xt7vmc8rcw43 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7vmc8rcw43/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19581029  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October 29, 1958 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 29, 1958 1958 2013 true xt7vmc8rcw43 section xt7vmc8rcw43 Kappa Sig Fraternity
Bombed With Tear Gas

(

Three tear gas bombs were
thrown into the upstairs hall of
the Kappa Sigma Fraternity Mon- day night, causing damage to the
clothing of about 30 boys.
The Kappa Sisjs were forced to
.pcnd the nis-'in the different
.boys' dorms. The clothing of nil
occupants- will hae to be cleaned
because of the tear gas.
Dean Leslie I,. Martin, dean of
men, was not available for comment on the bombing Incident.
, Although many students are talk

it

s

about the latent fraternity the blame on Kappa S:c pluses.
prajik, no student seems willing The prank followed that of Sim
to make any comments for the Phi Fpsdon pledges last Friday
press.
when they sent Je MiClellan. Siff
Farlv rejMMts by a downtown Fp pledge trainer. n a one-wa- y
newspaper quoted Oarry Sipple. trip to Knowil'.e. Tcnn
Kappa Sk. as say inc. "We think
MrClellan was grabbed on hi
it was another fraternity, but we way to the KI) hour. The pledge
don't know which one yet." tipple outfitted their trainer, took hint
told a Kernel reporter that he on a tour of sorrrity houses and
was misquoted and d.d not know forced him to jhc a one-ma- n
who was responsible for the bomb- serrnale. He was dressed In a
girl's blouse and skirt and sent to
ing.
Knoxtille by plane. He returned
An uncontirmed report placed Sunday afternoon.
ing

ht

;

I

'Sill

-

:::

H

These are the Hilltopers who will be fratured at the Homecoming
Dance in the Student Union Ball Room Saturday night.

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

John XXIII Bob Cravens
Is New Pope Struck By
Voting
Flu Monday
Volume L

VATICAN CITY (AP) A new
Pope Icr the Roman Catholic
Church was chosen last night
after 11 unsuccessful ballots by

the Cardinals in balloting that
began Sunday morning.
He is Angelo Giuseppe Cardinal
Roncalli; and chose the name John
XXIII, cut cf esteem for John the
Baptist. Jchn XXIII is bald, round-face- d,
with an
and jovial-lookineasy and amiable smile. He will
g,

turn

77

on Nov. 25.

The new Pope is a native of a
small village in the Province of
Bergamo, Italy.

Dr. Ginger Given
Gold Key Award

Star Kentucky halfback Bobby
Cravens may miss Saturday's
Homecoming game with Missis-- I
sippi State because of intestinal flu.
Coach Blanton Collier said that
Cravens had been stricken early
yesterday morning. The burly All-- "
SEC candidate is the sixth Wildcat
to be sidelined in two weeks.
Guards Jim Miller, Bud Spicer,
and Demo Johns ( end Tom Rodg- ers, and quarterback Lowellj
Hughes suffered with T f IuTlastweekt
'
but are expected to be ready for
Mississippi State this weekend.
Cravens is the Cats' leading
ground gainer with 292 yards in
57 carries. The Owensboro senior!
has been accorded the "SEC Back
of the Week" Award twice during
his collegiate grid career.

Lexington, Ky., Wednesday, Octoha

I!)."8

Number

21!

For Homecoming Queen
To Be Held Today, Tomorrow

Voting for Homecoming Queen
Student ballots will select seven
will take place in the SUB from from whom Judges will choo.se a
8 to 5 p.m. today and tomorrow. queen and two attendants. The
Students must vote for three dif- judges will make their decision at
ferent candidates.
a tea in the Music Room of the

SUB at 7:30 p.m. Frld,y.
All seven winners will be an

nounredtat the Homecoming Game
Saturday and the queen and her
attendants will be presented to the

student body.
The Queen will then reign at th(
Homecoming Dance from 8 to 13
p.m. in the Student Union Ball

Carnival Turnout
Equals Last Year's

'

Room.

Homecoming displays will bo
Judged Saturday and must be completed by 1 a.m. and remain up
until 9 p. m. that night. Displays
formerly had to be completed by
9 a. m.
Student organizations planning1
to construct a Homecoming display

j

By JIM HAMPTON

panies said they had had as many
visitors as last year. At least one
Career Carnival's opening yester- exhibit
that of the United States
day had all the fanfare of a circus, Civil
Lyman Ginger, dean of UK Col
Service Commission seemed
with 81 elaborate,
to be receiving more Job inquiries must build the display
lege of Education, was presented
themselves
icnlirc fnif nrinrr ovortrthmr f smt
a Phi Delta Kappa gold service
17
IT to iresniy baked pie right out1 than last vear- Their total applic1
7
ant!
key Friday by Dr. Carsie Ham
Continued on Tage 4
tions Jast ear were 137, and they
01 tne oven.
had more than 20 applications in
monds.
Ranged around both sides of ,ess
hoUrs yesterday,
tna th
Members cf Kappa Delta Pi and
the Coliseum concourses, the disAPPLY BY NOV. 3
Phi Delta Kappa met for a joint
The Kentucky Department of
visitors1
plays- showed Carnival
program in connection with the
Applications for the Student hundreds of different employment
auran Doom rrponea wie num
University cf Kentucky Educaber of prospective teachers was
Union Board's "Outstanding Man Dossibllities.
a
a
r
tional Conference.
Thev ranired in romnlPHv frnmiaou' inc sam" as ,asi paC- w
and Woman of the Month" for
Dr. Charles Manker presided at
tables laden with literature to other Kentucky industries Louis-- ;
the luncheon meeting. Dean M. M. October must be in the office of those like the Bell System's, which ville's Reynolds Metals Co. and
White introduced visiting presithe Student Union Program showed the operation of
Ashland's Armco Steel Co. said
Disdents and deans of surrounding Director by Nov. 3. Students may tant Early Warning (DEW)the de- student interest in their displays
air
colleges.
was equal to the first day of last
get application blanks in Room fense network.
Two UK students, Laura Irene
The program consisted of a panel
year's Carnival.
At another booth, students were
118 of the SUB.
Prior, Ludlow, and Raymond Leo
discussion on the Scholarship and
All in all. the company repre- oeing served nome-Dake- d
pies,- Giles. Independence,
Special Aid Bill. Dr. Howard Eckel
ana awarded $150 Kentucky have been
whomped up on the spot by a 5p,uauvt;s ere vcr
Broadcast-- j
was the moderator of a panel made
tul 111
owul
young lady who
demonstrat ers Association scholarships,
up of Dr. Leo Chamberlain and
ins the latest in kitchen annll- - Pau-- acuviues, policies ana em
The awards are made annually
Dean Lyman Ginger.
ployment. While no interviews are in memory
ances.
of Charles C. Warren,
Dean Ginger-saithe bill is a
The opening-da- y
attendance was being held during the Carnival : manager of Radio Station WCME
step in giving educational services
not available at press time, but itself, many exhibitors will be in Ashland, who was killed in an
in Kentucky which other states
representatives of several com- - interviewing on campus in the automobile wreck several year
have given. The bill will help other
near future, and the Carnival of- ; ago.
...
states, as well as Kentucky, to
fers a good chance to learn someThe awards are based on schol- solve the scholarship problem.
thing about the companies before
anhln anil pnntrihntLn t r Ih
actually interviewing.
Today is the final day of Career fl'K Broadcasting Service.
"
Dean White presented tho
Carnival. The Coliseum exhibits
The distribution of the Student
p.m.
awards.
will be open from
Directory will be delayed for two
more weeks, it was announced
Monday night at the weekly meet-- 1
Members of the Alpha Gamma ing of the Student Congress.
K
Rho fraternity pledge class have
Printing of the directory is be- elected the following officers: hind last year's schedule because
president, Cecil Bell Jr., George- of the greater demand placed on
Twelve advanced Army ROTC
town; vice president, Bob Smith. the print shop by the daily Kernel cadets have been designated as
Simpsonville; secretary, Wayne and homecoming publicity.
'distinguished
military student"
Latham, Iloctgenvilie." "treasurer;
school year,
cost of the directory" is" for the 1953-5- 9
The
Johnny Arms; West View.
already $200 more than last year's
Tne students are: John A.
cost with production not yet com- Deacon, Lexington: Lee H. Hanson,
pleted. Unless enough ads are sold Lexington; Donald L. Harmon,
in the next week to defray greater Floyd Knobs. Indiana; Aimer G.
printing cost SC will have to Hisle, Mt. Sterling; Ben A. Johnson. Livia; William D. Lambert,,
supply the balance.
exchanges Ashland; Chris F. Rego. Pineville;
The need for more
President Frank G. Dickey and to relieve telephone congestion in Samuel W. Reynolds, Paris; Clay
UK engineers met with Lexington the dorms was pointed out. There C. Ross, Lexington; Homer A.!
City officials Monday in the first are only 34 lines to serve a school Schirmer. Frankfort; James L.
of a series of meetings on the community of approximately 10,000 Sowell. Clinton; Earle B. Williams,
people. A delegate from the boys' Winchester.
widening of Euclid Street.
These Army cadets were desigDetails were discussed for that dorms reported that many lines
"
.portion cf Euclid known as the are dead at the busiest hours of nated as tentative DMS students
school year.
during the 1937-5- 8
Avenue cf Champions. Plans now the day.
The Student Congress will pay However the final appointment
median strip
call for a
pave- for the ballot j used by the Student was made on the recommendation
down the center of a
and Campus parties In the Student of the deputy camp commander at
ment, each lane 12 feet wide.
Dean White is presenting Miss Irene Trior, Ludlow, and Raymond
City Manager Glenn Lovern Congress primary election Nov. 19. Fort Knox, .Kentucky. All 11 cadet
t
Lee Giles, Independence, $15!) I'K Broadcasters Association
camp
A studt-nInsurance program h attended a six week training
said that construction, is planned
scholarships.
at Fort Knox thU past summer.
still being investigated by SC.
to stait next spruit;.
light-blinki-

ng

-

j

UK Students
Gel $150

1

a.

-

Scholarships

w-a-

ciai

s

j

Directory

d

Costs Above

;

Year

AGR Pledge Class
Names Leaders

12 Cadets

j

j

Selected

As DMS

Officials Discuss
Euclid Widening

4-f-

ne

j

1-- 10

-

if'' ;

1

* -

Li

Illl. kl M

C!iarl Pnlmcr
Opens L;n ( )l Tier

:;t.l

s

r;h.,il
( (1

in

nf-lu-

A

I

1T.S

'-

-".

Ilnll

Knnl-uit- l

'Tve i.rver Mn niijMiiiv. iivht !e I'lrniil to hr
efficient in my life than the w.ty wall: to Ji in's."

M.uvfklii. cnininoiiw.'.ilMi at
Palmer, received is bachelor
decree in connnen e and l.uv fnm
Ihr University.
In his .senior year Palmer was
rill
the recipient of the Iiohhs-Mof National
award ami the Uurcau
Altaiis award. He was a member
of Pappa. Alpha and Phi Delta
I hi fraternities.
His wife is the former Betty Jo
Martin of Lexington. Journalism
graduate and winner of the l:V)f
Fullivari Award. Betty Jo i.s r.ow
."reretary to Dr. Frank D. Peter-,mii- i,
vice presider.- - or 'ousine.s
(c.r-ju- y.

the I'liiversity. In her talk
she stressed the need for responsibility, discretion, honesty,
and efficiency in relationships
rdministration.
between the woman resident and
the I'nlversity.
As nn example of discretion in
choosing dates, Dean Seward said.
"Some men I can go all the way
to California with and he perfectly
LOUISVILLE AP
."Renor." all right, but with others, I would
the man said to the judge as he
approached the bench.
"I was an interpreter f"r the
United Nations. I speak many
by

Multilingual Alan
Still Gets Fined

PvaU To

lanKUapes."

Then Phillip M. Gatewood. 53,
charged v.ith being drunk, proto spell some foreign
ceeded
words
that mean "yes" the
Spanish "Si." the French "oui."
and the German "ja."
Except that he spelled them
"ci," "wie." and "ya."
"How do you spell $10?' asked
Judge Charles Walter.
"That's your fine."

.V Ol.tdia-!..-

1

Jeanne

Eagles,"

Fraulein." 9:20.

".

8.33.

5:LV).

Little"

Hut." 3:10. 7.0( M in.

1

Swnh

resident's relationship with the
University in that, "Deceitful information (on permission slips)
destroys the whole principle of the
honor system."

Topics Committee of
SIT
Student I'nion presents Jude
Hart Teak, Juvenile Court Judq;e,
today in the SITi.
.ludfie Peak will speak on
juvenile delinquency in Lexington and Fayette County and on
rase studies in the social room

at

4

SrJ'

Zealand sent 117,000 men
overseas into World War II. Most
were volunteers. Only a few were
ordered to .service.

jj

Vf

r"1"'

t

ilXINOt MK
O

X

New- -

n

WlOt

v5o

Ill Nl)"Bub.uian
1:20,

C.
.,. .i
.ill,. d i
J in
:

ha.M

h.x!
3:23, 5:30.

.

.

:

I

N

TUCK

7:00,

COIN OPERATED
DRYERS
WASHERS

10 min., 10c

9 lb., 20c

SAVE
Money
IT YOURSELF

Time
DO

2:36.

LAUNDRY

SELF SERVICE

Open 8 A. M. to 9 P. M. Daily
Phone
877! E. High

NOW!
T

JOHN WAYNE

r

cdLGR bv DE

LUXE

CinimaScopG

tAtrit mtATAii
nium l i i v i i mi
i

0incti4 ki

I

Now Showing

WED., THURS., OCT. 29, 30

"Demetrius

Gladiators"

&

Victor Mature,

Susan

mm:

Hayward

Also

"The Little Hut"

p. ni.

Ava Gardner, Stewart Granger
IN COLOR

Walt Disney's "Paul Bunyan" Cartoon
and "Switzerland" Featurett

ADDED!

j

rn rv7fV n M

son Kanin once was a saxophone

player.

cr?ru

(Note

the following films arc'
net for the Squeamish!)

.

mrtiius

-"-

7.1.7. 11:07.

cu-io-

ei

R

D(

'

you fclrl.--i dismissed your ardent
ynur. men from the front porch
at closing time tonitht," Dean
Seward remarked .at a talk Liven
at Keeneland Hall Monday nipht.
She was referring to the fact
FAMILY "feyton Flace."
,
that the men were "all none at he is just sowing hi.-- wild oits."
and 10:30.
She also told the phis that thv
exactly 10:30."
kind of person they seem to be is
The dean's talk was centered the kind of husbands they attract. KENTUCKY ' Gigi." 12:19,
around the function of "iirnnis-sio- n
4:53. 7:10. 9:27.
Dean Seward stressed the imslips" and privileges granted portance of honesty in
the woman

11

ELCIRICHa-CatllKEAT-

A.:HI. AND
2.0

Lr.XINC.rON

"The
their hand i.ivl r,!;N
ALI "White Wilderness."
1::7. 3:37. 3:43. 7:34. 1?;03.
n
Ijn;n:rv her c!i
of le-- f
p edibility,
she remarked that. CIRCLE 23 "Decks Ran Red."
"If one of you ciil- - is out, drunk,
7:C0. 10:30.
ur.der a bush, society elicits its
Camp on Blood Island," 9:00.
tongue: but of a boy, in the same
says
situatiMi. society laughs and

cs

Stage and screen director Gar- -

momi: (;umi:

Praised By Dean Seward

Palmer, VK nluni.
the opening rf l.uv
nit ion wi'll P.r,;l II.

K.

uuiiii

jti

(.

l ( KY Kr.RNT.L, WYdnrMl.n.

First LEX Showing
James Mason, Dorothy Dandridge
and Brod Crawford

"THE DECKS RAN RED"
"

English: UNSUCCESSFUL

Also
See

Jap

MUSICAL

Fng:

the barbaric brutalities of
Prisoner-of-Wa-

Camp!

r

INDISTINCT INSECT

"THE CAMP ON BLOOD
ISLAND"
Cn
LAST TIMES TONITT!
Hope L.i-Lana Turner
Lloyj Nc!,'i
Di.inc Varsi
Scop;
Color

.21

r-

gc

"PEYTON PLACE"
(7:00 and
Three Brilliant Hoars!
1C-.30-

1

)

29

OCT.

Jeff

CHANDLER

"JEANNE EAGLCS4'
Mc'l FERRER,

color
it

m. i

m

coldest icebox, cookies. So the 'ice)
field's wide open for a cigarette store
or ci'oi). Up there, selling the honest tasie of a Lucky Strike, you'll be
snowed under with orders! Other
brands get a very cold reception.

Dan VYNTER

"rRAULElN"

English:

DOCTOR
POUCE EVE

CO

Thinktish translation: Shops above
the Arctic Circle sell liltlo more than
ice skates, ice tons and the world's

DCU2LE HEADZ"

Kiii NOVAK,

V.C.NTRVJB.EOSTCNU.

English: TOBACCONIST'S SHOP
!M THE FROZEN NORTH

r
WEDNESDAY,

HO n,RT

seen

.Am

stop
iALK

'x'.'.y

'Thinktish:
-

COPTOMCTRJST
j

We're Altays Rijlit
k

On Your Lube Job!

English: SLEEPY
TREE CUTTER

$25

SPEAK THINKLISH! MAKE
Just put two words together to

--

new
one. Thinklish is so easy
think of dozetm
of new woriLs in soeonils! We'll pay $25 each
form--

youMl

iiSyf
Famous Havolinc Oil plus
fen years of experience

makes us experts in taking
care of your car's needs.

ROSS

for the hundreds of Thinklish words judetl
test and we'll feature many in our college
nds. Send your ThinklLsh words (with translations) to Luc ky Stt ike, HoxC7A, Mt. Vernon,
N. Y. Enclose your name, address, college or
university and clas.

Get the genuine article
--

Get iffoe

U STRIKE i
CIGARETTES
i

Ihoiraesir tfasfte

,kl'ih:

TEXACO SERVICE

521 S. Lime. Phone

z

2-91-

to

c

08

ProJud

tf cAe iViiauin,

Juweeo-(.rru)a-

nj

UoGw&o- - is

our middle name

* III.

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tut -

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IN II

K

KIi;MI

( KV

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.

.

". I't.- s-

OPPORTUNITIES UNLIMITED
I
Jk
i

t

n

....

4

AVic

Guppics Try Fins

-"

A mobile

by the

X-ra-

X-RA-

Li Her bug

unit, furnished

y

Lexington-Fayett-

e

Tuber-tulo- si

Association, will be on
the campus 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Not. 3 through Nov. 7.
Fris service will be provided
new students who showed positive In the recent tuberculin
testing program, all other students over 20 years of age,
faculty, staff, service personnel
and the families of these groups
who are over 20 years of age. The
unit will be located in front of
the Health Building on the
campus Main Drive.

"mm

Strikes UK
Campus

ai 3

Ry GAKNLTT

BROWN JR.

IHI

n'd

"A

10.
11.
j

13.
14.

RE
j

1.5.

1.

8.

B-t-

Squarr do this
to their partners
Point

19. Outdoing a

fruit rake

B-7-

32.
33.

31.

DOWN
1. I. idl- - r!'an
2.
coUi'se l:ili!r.)

Ti

the

Thames
Engaging gift
Shows off
This in hay!
Sack
Legally prevent
You'll
regular and
filler KooIh
rveryw here
Kools are
anything but

33

36

I

Ti
" mmmm"

TT"

40

"46

45

44

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)

Switch from M6t
V
Jo Show Fresh
KGDL
--

1

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1

--

S

v

08

.

What a wonderful d'.Jprrncr wh.rn you
switch to now Fr.!i K'xil! At oru-your nwitti fr !s il- an an i ctol . . .

0$

-

jet-power-

your lhro:it fct Is moot h'
--

H-5- 2.

1,

r

fr.'sh-d-

!

Enjoy ho most. rcfrt s!:ing cxwricni
in smoking. Smokr Kt) )L . . . with
r.
null, mild m !ithu! . . .for a
froshor taste aH'througli the i!':iy!

liquid-propclla- nt

A
NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION, INC. "Ssfe

43

134

33

32

37

1

"39

p

fc!n

"42""''

30
r

I

Iligli point of
European trip
4i). I. i

23

T7

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29

Mai it's first
name
3fi. Refrigerator
at lack
37. Kools'
ne'ut hoi
41.1' comes af'er
Chicago (.ai'br.)
"
4'.. "Hish
43. Si'ii't.

Con'riliute

22

21

20

26

28

y

SV

19

25

3").

4X.

ENOUGH TO

4

24

oa

F-1-

7,

2H.
2'.i.

X-1- 5.

air-to-surfa- ce

23.
2o.

IVre vou kodl

I8

To

18

of young
good-b-

I7

I6

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Irritate
Characteristic

21. Hint at,
'closely
22. School on

j5

f

13

of 6

12.
15.

I4

I3

KRACK THIS?"

British writers
20. Half a British

Drake's

47.

2

9

lines
Ike, initially
She's a girl
it h a

feature
rear view
3!). "The hest
plans . . ."
40. What English
profs should lo
4 1. Now 2 l K: ;"'d
4 minui.es eijU.ll
.
a
4r. Mr. Ziegfeld
It'.. Put aay

--

Stan.a

16.
17.

& RC.

No. 6

KROSSWORD

man (eomp.)
4. This is let
off hissingty
5. Requisite for
Phi Reta Kappa
6. Item sow n
in youth
7. Mail st a us of a
check from
home

KlatN'ry nrfilfrs
Hronx chi'frs
(Jrantrd for
temporary use
Kind of not lev
Oprn evening,
wit hout a chargo
Ci words)
River bed in
No. Africa

Company

Powoi- -

0

-l

'

9.

iv
imi"

more than ever before there nre unlimited
opportunities for technically trained younjj men and
women in the industries of this country. With the rapid
technological advances which are constantly being made,
the opportunities will continuo for many years to come.
One of the nation's industries which is growing by
leaps and bounds is the electric utility industry. In this
industry are many opport urn ties for engineers, technicians,
home service representatives and other college-traine- d
young people.
Now is the time to learn more about the electric utility
industry and to train to fill one of the high paying opportunities open in this industry. Write, today, to Employee
Relations Supervisor, Appalachian rower Company, Hoa-nokVirginia, for further information.

3. Loyal kiml of

ACROSS

Spunish meat

The NAA industrial family has a career for you:
Atomics International Division puts the atom to work
for power and research in America and abroad.
Autonctics Division makes automatic control systems
for manned aircraft and missiles. Pioneered in space
navigation. .. built inertial guidance system for USS
Nautilus and Skate.
Columbus Division designed and is building the Navy's
weapon system, the AoJ
most advanced earricr-orn- e
Vigilante, and the most versatile jet trainer, the T2J.
Los Ansc'.cs Division is the home of
manned weapon systems the 0
and
and
America's first "manned space ship, the
"Missile Division is at work on the GAM-7missile for the Air Force's
Kocketdyne Division builds
engines
Atlas, Thor, Jupiter, Redstone missiles, and for
for
the Jupiter "C" that puts the Army's Explorer satellites into orbit.
Sec Your Placement Ojjlcc Today For Intcrvicxc

iJ-

'

38. Silk stocking

NOVEMBER 6

next-generati-

JjU

MOD L
f.

i

OlbJ!dl

Vibni.NlHh

s!o!og

35.

Interviews

us

v

vrTdiVi-ii- s

3!alV'Ni3
3

1.

fi

e,

TITin vLfa 9

b'3 Hi

avw

" I"3ni8 ViNi3ii

T

it at 21
27. Opposed to
25. Oefendal.l.'
3D
of bricks
31. Kool is
America's most
cigarette

Engineers, Physicists
Mathematicians
On-Camp-

of.

i

I

!

-

"Something new is added to the
normal run of litter on football
weekends," Mr. Lilly notes. Visi-- J
tors have apparently brought to
the campus certain refreshments,
bottled and canned, and casualties
are high. At least the grounds crew
are pressed to collect a species
of litter commonly known as
"dead soldiers."
Mr. Lilly , advises students to
"place your litter in the trash cans.
Use the sidewalks instead of making paths across the campus.

ll n

24. Wrist reproach
26. You rom of

NAA's

x

HndTy

3'J--

The litterbug, well known to civil
governments, infests the UK cam- pus too. Some 17 men who com- prise the grounds ciew for the
winter months will spend consider- able time picking up after the
varment.
Clyde Lilly, chief clerk in the
Maintenance and O p e r a t i o n s
Dept.. is the University's chief
authority on the campus litterbug.
For example, Mr. Lilly says that
the amount of littering on the
campus is fairly constant through-'- .
out the year except for football
weekends.

Era

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American tourists in Toxyo subare surprised by the
siht of a Japanese woman
rising to give her scat toa man.
ways

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Eight "Guppies" (RIuc Marlin pledges) practice precision swimming drill at the first Rhie .Marlin
meeting at the Memorial Coliseum pool. The girls are Gretchen Forseman, Tatty Gayce, Pat Steitlcr,
Shelby Greer, Gayle Geurin, Harbara Roeckman, Pat Murphy, and Valerie Knost.

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SAVE 15

7
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ON CARRY OUT

CORNER LIME AND EUCLID

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* The Kentucky Kernel
l'M
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futili.sltt

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KlMI

The Readers' Forum

(KV

Off ic r nl I. xi'iut'in, ktlMly
Minnd 1ti in if t
Jour tiiix a i li ilunnu I in- riunl.ir miumiI ji.ir
MX DOI.f.AKS A SCHOOL M AM

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110.

tcj'l

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I'w Ait

Imlnt.iN

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Hint

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tx.iim.

Coverage Appreciated

179.

3,

o I lie i dilol :
Your issue ol Iliursd.iy. () t. 2., is and
cur will he known as the Art Issue
no less than six items on art ranging liom
ancient Chinese painting to the latest
auction news on modern art in London,
and several on sour own University Art
I

Jim Hampton, Editor-in-ChiLahmy Van Hoose, Chuf Sports Editor
Editor
Chief Sens
Socidy Editor
Ann Hom-hts- ,
Fwtny Ashley, Business Manager
Nohman Mc NIcllin, Wicrfsing Manager
Mitchell, Sa Photographer
John
Marilyn Lyvers and Judy Fcnncbakcr, Proofreaders
ef

Andy

Errmsos,

WEDNESDAY'S

Jamfx Nolan, Associate Editor

NEWS STAFF

Joanie Weissincer, Editor

Larry Van Hoose,

Department.
Sports Editor

hardly need tell )ou that wc 'in the
Art Department are pleased at this unusual attention you paid art. May I correct one error in Mereda Davis' otherwise interesting article on Mr. Frederic
Thursz. She quotes- the painter as saying
that he doesn't like to sell his paintings
and that he prices them high to discourage buyers.
May I suggest that the lacts are that
Mr. Thursz 'loves "to sell his "paintings
and that far from trving to discourage
luijers with "high prices" the demand for
his . paintings has created the prices he
places on the in. Alte r all. if he sold V.)
paintings last )car the prices certainly
wcie not too high.
I

Failure To Learn

Who Is To Blame?
On this campus and many others
we often hear that the average student is apathetic to his class work.
The people who are so fond of expounding this .opinion often fail to
realize that this
apathy isn't
so-calle-

d

alwaNs the student's fault. On the
contrary, it is frequently caused by
the class instructor.

Most of us who have been in college lor a. Near or more have had an
instructor who couldn't keep our interest in class. This is usually caused
by one of two things: Either the instructor doesn't know how to teach
or he evidently doesn't care to teach.

The worst bore

the instructor
who belongs to the first category. This
is the neatly dressed young man or
woman who walks authoritatively into
the classroom and opens the textbook.
The first sentence of the lecture is
very similar to the first sentence of
the day's reading assignment.-- During the following 49 minutes,
the student listens to his instructor
repeat almost word for word the
assigned pages from the text. Little
or no explanation of the meaning of
all those printed words is given. Apparently this type of instructor assumes that his students knew it all
before they signed up for the course.
The second type of uninteresting
instructor has exactly the opposite
feeling. He feels that he knows it
all and that his students know noth
is

Homecoming
Continued from Page

u.--i

11
AA

K

ing. (The word has reached him that
we have an apathetic attitude.)
On the first day of class, this arrogant individual glares over his desk
and indiscretely implies that everyone
in the class is a gross ignoramus..
He goes on to say that anyone
enough to absorb a bit of his
great wisdom may pass the course.
The lemaindcr ol the (lass will have
to take it over under a dilferent
Throughout the semester
he lectures at a furious pace, never
stopping to explain the "simple"
things, such as Einstein's theory of
for-tuna-

tc

Richard

H.

Fhkeman

Head, Department of Alt

Apology Rejected
To 'I lie Editor:
one of the engineers maligned by
the supposedly "humorous" liller in last
Wednesday's Kernel, 1 refuse to accept
your apology.
You hae done irreparable damage to
the prestige of engineers by printing this
wild, rash, and misleading statement.
You cannot rectify the damage with a
simple ajK)logy.
This type of tabloid sensationalism has
no place on the college campus. 11 you
wish to avoid the reputation you are
gaining as a "four times as bad" rag,
I suggest you raise your editorial jolieies
level.
above the grade-schoo- l
If this sort of thing occurs again, the
entire engineering student body will descend on you as one man and llog both
you and your adolescent staff to death
'
with slide rules.

he Editor:
May I inttoduec m ) sell?

To

I

am a Scot (home tow n Eclinbui gh),
now a ciil senant in London. Dining
the war I was a radio operator in the
l.rilish Merchant Navy and I Nisitcd
America many times. I was always impressed by the .kindness and hospitality
shown to the Britons like myself who
were thrown upon your shoics by the
I

war.
have a lot of spare time and so
n
as a hobby I have started the
Pen Club to enable young
people in America and Britain to get
to know each other better, exchange
ideas, magazines, etc.
T already have a long list of young
Britons who aie eager to make pen
Iticncls in America but my difficulty is
putting them in touch with young Americans ol similar interests. I am therefore
taking the liberty of writing to you in
the hope that you will bring the club to
the attention of your readets.
I am sure you will agice that only
good can come horn such a How of
correspondence across the Atlantic. If
airv of our renders are interested would
you please achise them to write to:
I now

Anglo-America-

--

--

As

relativity..
These are only two of the various
species of college instruc tors who have
forgotten the purpose of their profession, one of the greatest of all.
There are many others who also
spend their working hours proving
to themselves that their biased opinion of us is incontrovertible.
This is not to say, by any means,
that students fail to learn only because their instructors are dullards
who maunder through lectures or
pompously, breeze through the course
without bothering to explain any of
the material.
Rather than launch an absurd indictment of our faculty, we should
like to suggest that they evaluate
student complaints and apparent
failure to learn with the thought that
they, as well as the student, may be
falling shoit of the academic mark.

Ronald Stewart

H.

Hfm-.-

y

Crawl. iid Street,
London Y. 1, England

38,

Kernels

:

The last audience in America to
which I would make a serious address would be a reunion of college
graduates. In such reunions men honoring ancient shrines of learning Nvith
one accord breathe one prayer: "Make
me - a sophomore just for tonight,"
And few prayers are more unfailingly answered. Norman M. Thomas.
An American will tinker with any-

thing he can put his hands on. But
how rarely can he be persuaded to
tinker with an abstract idea.

Lc-hn- ul

(The Kernel staff, girded for combat,
stands ready to fight to the last man.
assaults with
We shall repel all slide-rul,
a veritable hail of paste-potsait gum
-- THE EDITOR).
and copy pencils.

Stowc.

e

Successful and fortunate crime is
St ticca.
called virtue.

1959

1

and are not permitted to use
0
professional assistance.
The winners of the display con- tocr
Ka (tllliVZUllVU
onnAiinztoH U
at tha
IV
WAV
l
Homecoming Dance.
Candidates for H ome" c o m i n g
Queen are: Betty Carol Whallen,
Alpha Gam; Carol Stoltz, AJpha
Xi; Laura Wienman Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Nancy Lowe, Kappa
Alpha Theta; Ann Woodward, Phi
Sigma Kappa.
Phoebe Allen, Triangle; Margaret
Caddie, Zeta Tau Alpha; Jenrose
Morgan, Phi Gamma Delta; Susan
Bradley, Alpha Tau Omega; Judi
Greene, ..Zeta ..Beta ..Tau; ..Jean
Weatherford, ..Delta ..Tau ..Delta;
IflttflVsiren,' Ucinfts llaH, Jawe
Craig, Lambda Chi Alpha.
Sue Buchanan, Phi Kappa Tau;
Barbara Bronston, Sigma Nu.
Judy Tucker, Kappa Alpha; Judy
Lane, Phi Delta Thata; Sue
Schuler, Alpha Delta Pi; Linda
Hurst. Kappa Sigma; Mary Huffman,. Pi Kappa Alpha; Elizabeth
Hanna, Chi Omega; Diane Vitti-toV

lVn Pals Wanted

HOMECOMING QUEEN

V

lit"

Elizabeth Hanna

if

X(

Nina Warren

I
"

1

f

)

Judy Lane

Ann Woodward

S

y

;

"

-

w,

Y'A-

1

Faye Stokley

.

-

,

-

Aliee Bartlett

f

Laura Weinman

S

Sig Ep.

Sue Jones, Kappa Delta; Lynn
House; Pat
Cruteher, New Co-o- p
Nallinger, Alpha Gamma Rho;
Carol Francis, Hamilton Hou.e;
Alice Bartlitt, Sigma Chi; Gayle
Harper, Delta Zeta; Janet Calhoun,
Tau Kappa Epsilon; Faye Stokeley,
Keeneland
Hall; and Marilyn
Mastey, Farmhouse.

i

Margaret Gaddie

Carol Stoltz

Mary Proffitt

Sue Schuler

Cynthia

Head til

i

Jane Craig

J

* Till: KLM

Events At Little Rock

Snarl

By JACK S1MCOX

LK English Major

If

but look beyond Little
SCG
WR"if,cf"ce
Supreme n
cf he TM'l"
whieh it seems four years la er,
threatens anew to divide the
people of the United States.
was a plv- Nineteen fiity-lorld Plltlcs' 11 wl"
ye&M in
fce recalled. The Communists
as
ase-"r- c
E te"uous
ft. Pa! y.w
signed the year before at Pan- munju.i. were more man ever out.
to win friends and allies among
the neutral, countries of the world.
A most expedient method to ac- tomplish this end. they found, was
to exploit the foibles of the lead- crs of the West. British and
French colonialism was a big
issue, naturally. But the biggest
single issue the Communists had
In their propoganda arsenal, and
rfrhans thp pasipst tn siihstnntiatp
was the undemocratic treatment
minority groups (primarily the
Negroes, received in the United
States the acknowledged leader
of the democratic world.
Quite often we hear that the
which swept away legal
for racial, segrega- tion in public schools, and by im- 11 - .11.
rncauoii conaemneu an omer
lorms of racial segregation, was
net a decision based on law, but
was a ruli