xt7w9g5gcd5x https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7w9g5gcd5x/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19540108  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, January  8, 1954 text The Kentucky Kernel, January  8, 1954 1954 2013 true xt7w9g5gcd5x section xt7w9g5gcd5x Dt5i oupy wauauie
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Poll Hints
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('.ni'uol riayirs' piudiictioii. "Tin- Lady's Not Tor Hurniii"."
arc sliown at a ilros iclicarsal. Tlionias Moiulip. played by
-

I'IomI (iainm.uk. and Jennet Joiirdemayne. t'liacted

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I.ois

Cainmack. attempt to comfort Kieliard. an orplian clerk.
plaed h Hen Ardery. over his unliappy love affair. The play
will run Thursday, Friday, and Saturday.

Guignol Players Give
Christopher Fry Play
Christopher

Fry 's

"The LadyV
Inthe

Not For Huniiiis" will
next production of the

Languagc Exams
Scheduled Jan. 15

-

Guipiol

Flayers next Thursday. Friday,
and Saturday in the Cniiinol
Theater. Fine Arts Buildim;.
Curtain time is S:o) p.m.

Students wishing to take basic
achievement examinations in
ancient languages and modern
foreign languages must register
in Dean M. M. White's office.
Room 128, McVey Hall, before
Jan. 15. The exams will be given
at 4 p.m., Jan. 15, in Itoom 111

Dnocted by Don Allen Clayton,
this lyrical comedy was one of the
firM productions by Fry. a modern
dramatist. This is the first time it
has been produced in Kentucky.
Pessimist Wants To Die
A satire on contemporary life.
"The Lady's Not For Burning" is
set in a 15th century English mar- ket town. It is the story of Thoma.
a pessimist who wants the towns- people to hang him because he is
discouraged with lile, and Jennet, a
convicted witch whom the people
arc about to burn at the stake.
The cast includes Jennet Jourde-mynLois Cammack;
Thomas
Mendip. Floyd Cammack; Richard,
Ben Ardery; Margaret Devise, Page
Vflhams; Alizon Elliot, Shelly Rum-b'tNicholas Devise, Jim Hollo-waHumphrey Devise, Jim Read;
Mayor Hebble Tyson, Jim Hurt: The
Chaplain. Tom Gover; Old Skipps.
Don Allen Clayton: and Edward
Toppercoom. William Omer.
Staff Members Include
The staff includes Lora:ne
assistant manager; Sandy
Ingram, stage manager; Jim Read
and George Moore, lighting; Jim
Read and Ben Ardery, sets: Mrs.
Lolo Robinson, costumes; Jim
makeup; and Clare Wood and
Charles Petras, publicity, box office, and special effects.
Tickets will go on sale Monday
and will be available from 32 noon
to 5 p.m. through Thursday at the
Guignol box olfice. Extension 239S.
Admission for reserved seats is 50
cents.

of McVey Hall.

Card Tournament
C
O fff S Off U1'(l (t y
7

Preliminary sessions of the National Intercollogiate bridge tournament will begin at 1:30 p.m. Saturday in the Card Room of the Student Union.
Dr. N. B. Allison, associate professor of electrical engineering, will
preside at these preliminary sessions
and will be the director of the
actual tournament on Feb. 20. Pat
Wathngton. chairman of the Stu- dent Union Activities Committee,
announced.
The National Intercollegiate bridge
tournament is an annual contest in
duplicate contract bridge, which is
open to men and women undergraduates of colleges and universities with membership in the Association of American Colleges or the

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Mc-Glo-

Association

Hol-lowa- y,

of College Unions.

Both national and campus championship titles and trophies are
awarded to the winners by the National Intercollegiate Bridge Tournament Committee.
Both the bridge preliminaries and
tournament are sponsored by the
Activities Committee. All students
interested in entering the contest
are requested to meet in the Card
Room at 1:30 p.m., Saturday, Miss
Wathngton said.

Phvs Ed Major
Vish Cardinal Hill Commerce Society
In order to study physical therapy
as possible "profession, the women's Initiates Memhers
a

orientation class in Professional
Physical Education, visited Cardinal
Hill Comalescnt Hospital recently.
Mis Louise Sandford, administratrix of the hospital, lectured to the
croup on the objectives of Cardinal
Hill, after which the students took
a conducted tour through the occupational and physical therapy

new members of the Beta
A! 'ha Psi, national accounting honorary were initiated at a banquet at
the Campbell House on Dec. 14.
New members are: Mildred M.
Cronin, Jack J. Farris, Thomas M.
Six

Garrison, Gloria A. Henseler, John
W
Moffatt. and Henrietta M.
Schneider. In order to quality lor
men. !x slop the members must be
accounting majors, maintain a 2.0 in
accounting and a 1.5 overall.
Jess C. Fans, CPA. president of
the Kentucky Society of CPA. spoke
on "Qualities Necessary for Professional Success". President Frank
Slaton presided at the meeting.
The purpose of the fraternity is
to promote scholarship and better
qualities in the accounting profes- -

wards.

the class who went to
the hospital, were Barbara Arnett.
Shirley Duncan, Mary Estes, Helen
Vance Glib, Patricia Honshul, Velma
Dorothy McPhuil. Myrr.a
Milby, Ellen Murphy. Rhea Feacher.
M.irvy Priestley, Jane Rior, and
Sidney Stone.
Thev were accompanied by Dr.
Martha Carr, their instructor, and
head of the Women's Physical Education Department. Members of sion.
The Alpha Mu chapter was estabthe professional physical education
class, which is a required course lor lished at UK in March, 1903.
all majors, have heard several
spcukers this semester on various occupational brandies. Aptitude tests
i.re ulso given to help the instructor
i.nii the students determine whether
they are in the right field.
Mrs. Joann Reccius Miller, 19. a
lormer UK student, died Dec. 22 at
in
Inlirmary
Memorial
Norton
l.oui. vihe. She had been ill for more
than a year.
The funeral was held at Schop- UK's Interfraternitv Council will
meet at 7 p.m.. Tuesday ill Room 1J8 pelihorst's Funeral Home on Dec.
of the Student Union. Jess Gardner, " and she was buried in Cave Hill
IFC president, announced tills W(.,.k Cemetery. Survivors are her hus-Th- e
purpose of the meeting. Card- - band, Malcolm Miller, also a former
ner said, will be to discuss lraiernity UK student; her parents. Mr. and
rusii. GreeK Week activities. :nid the ' Mrs. William E. Reccius; and in i
ja.'.t animal IFC dame.
Kcc'ciua.
4 sister, Miss Barbara
Member:-- : of

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'University Cited

Dies In Louisville

II C Plans Talhs
(hi Hush Dance

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On Methods

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By KKX LITCHFIELD

Privacy Necessary.

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Should the Judiciary Committee of SC continue its present
practice of keeping secret all
disciplinary cases brought before
the 'j;roup for punishment"'

1

Palmer Comments
Student Covermnent Assticiation decides that
udiciarv committee isn't represeiit.itiv e of the student ln)d re
ortianiation of the committee mas be fust mi the new ear Ii is- lative program.
Charles l'almer. Constitutionalist and member of the judiciary
vc
committee, told SCA's
'4 session that "some h ople sa
h
of the student ImkIv.
are not representative
If the

An informal .survey of University

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student opinion indicates practically
unanimous approval for the current
system
Most students in the poll
believe that any announcement or
publication of disciplinary action
would only lead to further embarrassment for the punished indi-

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1
cntly lected members of SCA line up to take their oath of office
SC.A SWKUIINC
administered bv Charles I'alnnr. substituting for Deward Johnson, thainuaii ol the judiciary
committee. Shown, left to l i'j;ht. are David Noses. Alan Stcilbcrn. Barbara Ashbrook. Ann
Olloark, Hill billiter. im buell. bill Mood. and John Kue;el. Carter Class, president, and
d
1'at Morrissev. secretary, are shown invtlie foreuround. Not shown are (Men Saudi

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vidual.
One bad aspect, as mentioned in
the survey, noted the tendency for
rumors and
to
spread in the absence of any definite
positive
announcement or notice

from the committee.
Judiciary Committee In Charge
Occupying the spotlight in this
question of secrecy or public inforJudiciary
mation is the
Committee of SGA. All violations
of established standards of conduct
among students are referred to this
group for recommended disciplinary
punishment.
It has long been the practice of
this student disciplinary group to
refuse to make known any circum- stances concerning the cases brought
before it. In fact, so secret is this
infoimation that not even the F.B.I.
can secure any punishment data.
As Dean A. D. Kirwan. faculty ad- viser of SGA. points out, committee
members and University officials
taken the stand that the pub- has no business knowing the dis- position of student infractions. The
policy of refusing the F.B.I, and
other governmental agencies has
been adopted just recently. Dean
Kirwan contends that a student s
misdemeanor actions should not be
used against him in later years
by any governmental investigating

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Annual Collegiate
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Debate Tourney
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Nine UK students will take part
in the annual Kentucky Inter-Colegiate Debate Tournament to be
held Saturday at Centre College,
Danville. Dr. Gilford Blyton. coach
of the team, has announced,
Two affirmative and two negative
teams will debate the question. "Re- solved, we should adopt the policv
of irve trade" against teams from
Centre. Eastern State College.
bury College and several other Ken-li- c
tucky colleges. Three rounds of deb;,le ale scheduled during the day.
Affirmative teams taking part in
tlle debate tournament will be made
UP of Charles English. James Dun- doWayne Carroll and Lester Wise,
George Shadoan. William Douglass.
Dale Nathan and Jacob Mayer will
serve as negative team members.
Ted Creedman will act as alternate.
l-

Palmer, referring to the vid'. iary
committee's policy of handlir.s: st.i- (lent violations and problem cases
behind closed doors, explained that
the policy vv.is followed becau. e of
"the personal nature" of tinny of
the cases. He compared the committee's policy to courts vvhu h hancle
domestic and juvenile cases.
Alter asking assembly members
to consider the matter. Palmer defended the committee, termini it..
actions "fair as possible" ai.d say'.ni;
"we think we have a pretty geix.1
system."
Some of the judiciary's functions
are the handling til traffic violations and fines, infraction.- - of University rules and regulation.- - by students. nd cases involving student.-whfor any reason, make themselves eligible for suspension or expulsion from the University.
In the absence of Deward
chairman of the judiciary committee. Palmer swore m new assembly members elected Dec IS.
They included David Nove.-- . Cor..-c-,

Local Haul; Plans
Tit Hold Contest

Hawaii.

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UK Examinations

To Begin Jan. 25

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A
contest for Uni- versity law students will be soon- sored during the spring semester by
the Security Trust Company of Lex- ingtoii, according to H. Leroy Austin.
vice president of the bank.
The Lexington firm will award
three prizes, totaling $175. to the
winners of the contest. The
petition will be open to all UK law
students enrolled in their final year
of law study, and to any other
dents who may be enrolled in the
course in estate, inheritance and
gft taxation during the spring
semester.
Judges of the contest will be three
or more practicing attorneys, members of the Kentucky Bar. selected
by the Fayette County Bar Association. The faculty of the College of
Law will initially select the 12 best,
entries and turn them over to the
judges for their selections for prizes.
It is expected that the contest w ill
be an annual event. In any future
year, a student who has competed
will be ineligible to compete again.
A set of hypothetical facts will be
given from which each contestant
will draft a will. These facts, as well
as contest rules, are available in the
office of Law College Dean Elvis
Stahr.

Final examinations for the first or Wednesday at 8 a.m.: 3:15 p.m.
which meet first on Tuesday
semester will begin Monday. Jan. 25
and continue through Friday, Jan. or Thursday at 3 p.m.
Thursday: 7:30 a m. C a s s e s
29. The schedule, which follows, is
meet first on Monday or
effective for all colleges except the
Wednesday at 2 p.m.; 9:45 a.m.
Law School.
Monday: 7:30 a.m. Classes which Classes 'which meet first on Tuesday
meet first on Monday or Wednesday or Thursday at 9 a.m.: 1 p.m.
at 11 a.m.: 9:45 a m. Classes which Clases which meet first on Monday
meet first on Tuesday or Thursday or Wednesday at 9 a.m.: 3:15 p.m.
at 12 noon; 1 p.m. Classes which Classes which meet first on Tues- nieet first on Monday or Wednesday day or Thursday at 2 p.m.
which
Friday: 7:30
at 12 noon; 3:15 p.m. Classes which
meet first on Tuesday or Thursday meet first on Monday or Wednesday
at 1 p.m.; 9 45 a.m. Classes which
at 11 a.m.
Tuesday: 7:30 a.m. Classes which meet first on Tuesday or Thursday
meet first on Monday or Wednesday at 10 a.m.; 1 p.m. Classes which
at 4 p.m.; 9:45 a.m. Classes which meet first on Monday or Wednesday
meet first on Tuesday or Thursday at 10 a.m.: 3:15 p.m. Classes which
at 5 p.m.: 1 p.m. Classes which meet first on Tuesday or Thursday
body.
The
debate tour- meet first on Monday or Wednesday at 1 p.m.
But what do the students them-- ;
The examination in any evening
selves think of this practice? Do nament, held at a different Ken at 5 p.m.; 3:15 p.m. Classes which
tucky college each year, is attended meet first on Tuesday or Thursday class will be held on its regular even- they approve of the secrecy?
by members of debate clubs and at 4 p.m.
ing during the examination days.
Student Survey Made
groups from each college.
No final examination shall be
Wednesday: 7:30 am. Classes
A random check of student opinAccompanying the debaters to which meet first on Monday or given before Monday. Jan. 25. ex- ion revealed these observations:
cept on written approval from the
Carol Demy, junior journalism Danville will be Joe Mainous and Dr. Wednesday at 3 p.m.; 9:45 a.m.
flrt prize will be $100. second
Classes which meet first on Tuesday Registrar.
prize $50. and $25 will be awarded
Secrecy in all Judiciary Blyton. - major
will be resumed
Classes
or Thursday at 8 a.m.: 1 p.m.
as third prize. Prizes will be preCommittee cases is the best policy.
Classes which meet first on Monday Wednesday, Feb. 10.
sented at Law Day next semester.
Even though this practice might
All completed instruments must
have a tendency to start false ru- be submitted to the professor in
mors and
usually
charge of the course in estate, inall rumors must have some basis for
heritance, and gift taxation by
starting, and there would be none
April 1.
"The Eisenhower Administration
in this instance.
Charlie Fitch, freshman from Faces Congress," a discussion of the
Something must be President's state of the union adEvansville
done to lower the amount of mis-- I dress, will be given by Dr. Jasper
conduct and petty crimes among Shannon, professor of political
Omicron Delta Kappa, senior work in the fields of scholarship,
students. Perhaps the publishing of science, at the next
meeting of the nine's leadership society, will initiate forensics, social service, and publi-eigstatistics and information of all
new members on Jan. 17
cations.
Judiciary Committee action would League of Women Voters at 4 p.m. First Presbyterian Church, at the
George W. Shadoan. Wicklifi'e.
Jess
help. I wouldn't want to print any Wednesday in Room 128 of the Stu- Gardner, ODK president,
has an- Shadoan is a junior in Commerce,
Bill Evans. UK senior, has been
names of the individuals concerned dent Union.
has a 2 2 standing, and was selected appointed cadet colonel in the Uninounced.
though.
An open discussion will follow the
fields of versity's Air Force ROTC program
for achievements in the
To be initiated are:
Joyce Ann Kane
I do not beDiogenes Allen. Lexington. Allen, scholarship, social services, and forand will serve this year as wing
lieve that any of the Judiciary Com talk. Emma Belle Barnhill. presiensics.
a senior in Arts and Sciences,
commander of the local unit, it has
mittee's action should be published deut of tne organization said. This a 2.7 standing and was selected has
Bryant F. Thompson. Martinsville, been announced.
for
or made known to the student body. will be the last meeting of the seVa. Thompson, a junior in Arts and
achievements in the fields of scholAnnouncement of Cadet Col.
It is none of their business. How- mester.
arship, social services, and publica- Sciences, has a 2 9 standing and was Evans' appointment was made by
ever, I do believe that a responsible
Mrs. John Kuiper has replaced Dr. tions.
selected for achievements in the Col. Robert S. Larson, professor of
University official should be able to
Thomas P Lewis, Ashland. Lewis fields of scholarship and foren. ics. air science and tactics. Al.-- o re- Gladys Kammerer. associate profesfind out about student punishment.
Capp E. Turner, Miami. Fla. Turwere the names of cadets
sor of political science, as adviser to is a senior in Law, has a 2.5 standing, and was selected for achievener is a senior in Arts and Sciences, selected to make up the detach- Joe Covie. senior from New Orthe campus league. Miss Barnhill ments in the fields of scholarship, has a 2.2 standing, ami was selected
I disagree with the present
leans
meiu's wing and group staffs and
stated.
foiensics. and publications.
for achievements in the fields, of squadrons.
system. I think that the details and
Pictures for the 1954 Kentuckian
Frank R. Myers. Louisville. Myers, scholarship, social services, and forCol. Larson said that Evans and
circumstances of all disciplinary will be
cadet- - were eho.-e-n
taken at the meeting. Miss a senior in Engineering, has a 2.4 ensics.
for top
by a board of officers on
"Continued to Page 6i
Barnhill added.
standing and was chosen for his
Two members of the UK faculty
the basis of scholastic stanchnii.
who will be initiated are Dr. John leadership ability and attitude. Also
'"
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Kuiper. head of the Department of considered were the comments sub- muted l.i- year bv individual cadets
Philosophy and Prof Irwin T. Sanin rating each other.
ders, distinguished professor of SoEvans was selected as the outciology.
standing junior in the Air Force
The purpo.-- e ot ODK is to recog- ROTC program last year. A gradnize men who attain high standards uate of Berea Foundation School, lie
is active in basketball, baseball and
of leadership and scholarship, Gardner said. Prospective members must tenni- at the University.
Selected as wing executive for the
have a 2. overall standing and must current school year v. as Caciet Lt
be a junior or senior. Admission is Col. F. C. Maggard.
Two other
by invitation.
cadet lieutenant colonels. H. R. Cox
and W. E. Fluhr were puked as
commanders of two group.- - within
Y
the detachment.
This year's wing stall include- the following cadet officer.--:
Mai. G. J. Wertheim. Capt H. T
The YWCA will hold a call meet- McHenry. Maj D W. Swor. Capt
Maj. W. W. Doug-la.ing to discuss plans for the V Whitney Dunlap.
Capt. C. II. Jett III. M tj. R W
Centennial Celebration at 4 p.m.. Hodge--, Capt. J. P Richardson, and
Tuesday in the Y Lounge of the Maj. N R. Boggess.
Executive
olticers tor the twe
Student Union, Barbara Hail, secre
groups ol the detachment are Cadet
tary, said this week.
Man B. J. Yeiser. and Cadet Maj
The problems of Mct'arlhv lsin ancT .Jim Yonkos.
governnnnt will he
c:ii:inunisls in
Squad commanders for t lie twe
discussed by Dr. Ja-p- i r Shannon, gioiuv- - follow:
professor of politic al science at the
Maj. J. M. Steinberg. Major C. E
meeting at 7:30 Tui ner, Mj. F. K. Faulkner, and
regular
'
p.m.. Tue.-da- y
in the Student Union M i J. B. Hall. Maj. W E. Mit. hel'
i
and Maj. J. D. Christian.
Ballroom.
Stait membeis of both groups
A "rumor clinic" will be held at
the Y meeting Jan. 19 in place ol are:
j
Capt. T. M Murphy. Capt. W. A
the regular program. Mi. Hall said
L..,m.
"
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The clinic will consist ot lihns and Garrard. Capt. R G. Rose. Capl
ODK !M I I VI
iJmicron l,eil.i K.inn, I. senior mens honoraiv. initialed seven new meni-taudience participation, and l's ob- R. L. HuUman. Capt. W. L. Rouse
(
'I icv are Iroi.t row
'(
hers reeeiillv.
.f
U ers
..id
T
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Capt. F. T
some ct the dipt. S'U'irt
ject will be to
f In
Hiipsoii; I ack ow j;r. irw in i .
unlets, Tom Lewis. Ceoie Sh.nlo. in. and Dick Allen.
Slav ton, and Capt. R. T. Valentine.
i reasons behind racial prejudice.
corn-Class- es

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Bil-hte-

Bill
School repieseiit.itive-iit-larite- Moody. US. Aunculture bp:-- i classman, and John Kueyel. US. Auricui-tur- e

lowerclassinan.
Carter Glass. SGA pi
urged new member- - in the a embly
to carry out their platform-- , saving
that "out of the 25 plank- - contained,
m your platform-- , you should find
new ideas and project-- .'
Ann O'Roark.
and John Y. Brown. United Student,
were elected to attend tr.e Southern
Students Conference at the Univer
sity of Mississippi. Oxford. Miss., on
Jan. 9 and 10. They w.ll i,:.e.ci:i:iy
repre.-cSGA at the conference,

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dent government problems ;n Southeastern Conference college- - and universities.

The next SGA u.eciu.g will be
held at 7 p in. m Room 12S of the
Student Union on Jan. 18.

Trustees Accept
University Gifts

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Inc.. $1,000 to be
p
port of the swine
especially that part dean:,
with
swtne nutrition.
Pan Hellenic A ociatlon
the
University. S500 to the K tu. rl y
to
Research Foundation as
the Frances Jewell ,U Vey Scln
t
L- ship Fund:
and Erilal.
engineers. I.oui.-vih- e
the
Foundation to e
Ush the H.it let and Erria! S, h
hip: R. R. Dawson. Bloom:. eld.
to the
Found. I'lor. lor he
It. R. Daw on Flint! ol tne Co
Co.

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Expor.-IHjsition-

stocker Steer-.- "
American Dairy Aoci.itioi. ot
Kentucky. Sl.1'35 to be usee. u. the
agricultural ctcn.-.o- u
con- - ,:vei e
program, with he:i.u;:i.: leis
Henry Fi Keel
in Loiu.-vill-

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For Centennial"

Gifts totalnm $9,135 were ..ccept-lease- d
ed for the University ol Kentucky
recently by the Board of Tru-tie- -.
Donors and their mft- - uu luae
Council
Distillers Feed
Inc.. Cincinnati. S5.0OO lor a unu.t-th- e
.to th Agricultural
of the
ment Station tor
A'tVrtm.j ri e I'r.l- umi.wt -- F
latU.a'of Low Quality Roughage ot
Re-ear-

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Makes Plans

discussion- - of stu-

held to provide

Evans Chosen
Cadet Colonel

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lower-classma- n:

Lcaue Of Volers

DDK Sets Initiation
For Eight Members

Alan

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upptr-classma-

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To Hear Shannon

lovvercla.-.-in.n-

Steilberg. Const.. Engineering
Barbara Ashbrook. Const.,
Arts and Sciences lowercl.isswem..ii.
Ann O'Roark. Const.. Art- - ai.d
r.
Sciences uppercla. woman. H.'.l
US, Art.-- and Sciences
Jim Buell. US. Graduate

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Engineering.

Brinly-Hartl- y
Col. l.oui.-- il'.i
Morrill rake valuta at Si3S. lor
v

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it the
Kentucky Acts
p leet hi
:ural Suu.-tatit
f
rte:
Present
nai'tiu
of the BoaiM et T:
ittie ti,
Lawrence Wf herov Frank
err Carl Den. .'two le. Hel.tier-ot- ,
Ml- -. P.l
G. B.a .!. A '.. ,:..! J..;ii
H irper Ciat
C. Everett. MaV.-.ilWe-ter-

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; illc: Smith Brnaubi
Co. jo: (i.,
M iguelet
and Dr. Ralph An.
I.exington:
H L. l
-mil Frank I.
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Pre-uic-

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KENTUCKY

KERNEL

Frid.iv.

Weeks.

Couch Adtilph Hupp anil his Wildcats introduced
haskcthall clink- which turned out to Ik' an
enjoyable and profitable program lor both the intramural teams and spectators. Another "first" on the
University campus was the Shakespearean Festival,
sponsored by I'K and several other Kentucky colleges. The series of plays presented bv the colleges-dreappreciative audiences.
Other educational and cultural events presented
during the first few mouths of l)" include the
Horace lleidt Talent Show, featuring I k's own
Deltones and I 'at Herren: the boston Tops Orchestra: Madimir Horowitz, concert pianist; and a
Gershwin Festival. In tin- fall the concert series
presented Fred Waring and his l'ennsv lvanians; the
Del'anr Chorus; and St. rani s Choir.
In the way of lecturers, the University can boast
of having several notable speakers, including Dr.
Ralph Bunche. director of the UN" Trusteeship
Counc il, who drew an overflow crowd of l.fXK) in
Memorial Hall, and former N ice President Allx-Harkley. who spoke at the annual I.aw Dav ceremonies. Turner Catledge. managing editor of the
New York Times, and Oran Hale, history professor
at the University of Virginia, spoke on the campus
in the Blazer lecture series in the fall. In the Community Concert and
Series. "Town Meeting
of the Air" was presented in Memorial Coliseum.
UK itself provided a unmlxr of entertaining
events, among them Cuigiiol's production of "Born
Yesterday," "Ixne For Love." "An Inspector Calls,"
and "Come Back Little Sheba."
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Several controversial issues arose during the
year. On the campus the University was charged
with discrimination against foreign students, when
a bulletin posted in the men's dorms drew criticism.
The bulletin was removed and the matter finally
dropped. Local newspapers published a story
about the discovery of liquor in girls' purses at the
Interl ratemity Council dance last spring, which resulted in a gxxl bit of bad publicity for the University. However, the accounts were proven to be
distorted.
The serving of oleo in the University cafeteria
was the cause of heated disc ussion for a short while.
As a result the cafeteria is now ollering both butter
dollar gambling suit filed
and oleo. A
against Coach Bupp brought about nation-widpublicity. The charges were later dismissed. Another controversy arose when the UK barlcrshop
was cited for posting its prices. The University removed the price list.
I'K can be credited with several outstanding accomplishments during last year. Its building program is going along smoothly with six new residence halls and a dormitory being constructed for
men. and a women's dorm to be built in the near
future. Deserving special mention is the achievement of the UK fraternities which have been recognized as attaining the highest scholastic standing of
any university in the country.

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threatened.
Since we can assume that our guardian senator
legards Communists as b ing
it is
even more reasonable to assume that anything
which strikes McCarthy as being against McCarthy
becomes Communism, since McCarthy is so obviously
In his milder moments, our faithful guardian of Americanism diagnoses the various, radical shades of pink which, he
believes, threaten to break out into an ev il red rash
on the fair skin of our nation.
Occasionally, it must be admitted, the senator
does flush out random covovs of Bolshevism. Then
we receive full benefits of the sound and the fury,
the TV investigations, the acrid, but vague statements which all go together to herald McCarthy's
admonition of imminent doom to the public.
Because of all these things, we came up with a
few questions alxiut the man questions that the
public finds 'itself asking more and more each day.
These are the kinds of questions that would have
lieljv'd us immensely had they been asked long ago.
Who is this man who accuses men of being
for using the Fifth Amendment to protect
themselves agains self incrimination? And we
answer, the same man who uses his senatorial immunity for the same general purjxise to avoid having to incriminate himself by being explicit instead
of ague.
! ) is this man who. even when explaining that
he is protecting our freedoms, denies, verbally, the
right of a man to express a political belief if it
clashes with McCarthys be!iel.J
Who is this man who. even while bilterlv con- im-lov- al

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'Baby '54' Finds
World In Chaos.
Wants To Leave
By RONNIE BITLER

"Get serious, will you?"
"I am serious, AND I WANT TO CO BACK!"
"Why? You know it's impossible. Just give me
two gtxxl reasons why I should le t you go back."
Ok, first we 11 take a lexk at
the international scene."
"What does that have to do
--

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the Wildcat football
team gained national recognition and almost won a
trip to a Bowl game after completing a progressively successful season.
It would be impossible to list all of the highlights
of the past year. Only a comparatively few have
been mentioned above. But in looking to the
future, we should bear in mind both the achievements and mistakes made in the past, in aiming
for new and even higher goals in 1954.

Publicity Seeker Sen. McCarthy
Unconvincing In 'Protector' Role
McCarthy's is a unique role. He is out to save
us. to protect us from the malignant threat of radicalism, to preserve the inspired flame of lilx'rtv.
He often says so himself. But we wonder, really, if
Senator McCarthy is really protecting us from anything. His actions often remind us of a man running through a powder plant, screaming "fire" in
liopt-of finding, at least, a trace of smoke to justify
his action.
First, it should be understood that Senator McCarthy is not adverse to publicity, good or bad, so
long as it is publicity. Unfortunately, it is not hard
for him to get this publicity. All he has to do is to
tell us. repeatedly but ambiguously, that the things
we have come to Ix lieve in. the ideals which we
associate with the American way of life, and, indeed, the American way of life itself, are lx'ing

! FACULTY CLU8

hall-millio- n

In the sports department,

tending that no man has the right to loyally oppose
his beliefs, accuses men of being disloyal when they
express their own beliefs?
Using the scientific methcxl, we have formulated
what we believe to be the ultimate fate of this man
of ambiguities, this crusader against intellectual
freedom, the Cotton Mather of thought.
Observation Fire and gunpowder do not mix
with peaceful results; Recording Butting this fact
into the public eve; Hypothesis Explosions occur
when fire and powder mix; Qualitative experiment
The occasional explosions of indignation from the
public, the powder, and McCarthy, the fire; Theory
A big explosion will occur some day; Quantitative
experiment Seeing how much heat it takes to ignite
the public.
Therefore, we have what we hope is not a bit of
optimism, but a valid theory, i.e., someday McCarthy will blow himself off the keg of public support by repeated friction between his ideas of freedoms and what we know our freedoms to be.
K. B.

Signature Forger
Lacks Character
When a person lowers his standards to the point
signing another person's name to a document,
the action amounts to forgery.
Such was the case recently when a student took
advantage of the Kernel's Letters to the Editor
column to falsity a signature. During the week of
Dec. 1 a letter criticing an editorial published on
campus parking and signed, "Marvin Jones," was
received by the editor. Assuming that the letter
was written by Mr. Jones . . . and there wa