xt7xgx44s10g https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7xgx44s10g/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19420414  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, April 14, 1942 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 14, 1942 1942 2013 true xt7xgx44s10g section xt7xgx44s10g THE

Highlight Of The
Cats' Southern Tour




Second Lecture In A & S Series NIGHT CLASSES
To Be Given By W. S. Webb UK FACULTY
Evening Work
Tonighl In Memorial Hall
May Begin
Dr. W. S. Webb, head or the
physics department, will speak on
The Concept of Energy" at 8
o'clock toinght in Memorial Hall in
the second of four lectures arranged
by a committee from the College of
Arts and Sciences to promote interest in scholarship.
Dr. Webb, when queried as to
just how he will present the tech- - j
nical subject, said, "Well. I'll just
talk as if I were instructing my
freshman physics class. I think the
best way to this is to use one-syt'
words, and that's
just what I plan to do tonight. How
energy is originated, what happens
to it, and where it goes is what I
intend to talk about."
The speaker will be introduced
by Dr. Charles Barkenbus, president of Sigma Xi, University
science society.
Dr. Webb Is a representative of
the physical sciences division. Dr.
M. M. Whit, psychology professor j
wno aeiiverea uic ursi ui uic icu- ture series Friday night, repre





Accuiacy of Kentucky shooters is
partly accounted fcr by the fact
that University students are hot
surprised when a pistol fires. Dr. M.
M. White, professor of psychology,
suggested In his arts and sciences
lecture last Friday night in Memorial hall before 400 persons.
Speaking on "Physiological Changes in Human Emotions," Dr. White
reported that University student-subjecin his experiments show
very little change in the pulse rate
or blood pressure when blanks are
fired behind them. This reaction is
nT,,Hr tn th nt.'.dent. he added,
In another phase of his research,
the professor has concluded that
what the world needs is more sweat- -







A draft notice can be a surprise even when it's expected.
Jack Baker, a senior who registered in the second draft,
learned this when the mail was
(being inspected at the Kappa
Sigma house Thursday morning.
i(The most obvious letter in the
stack was a large one stamped
Selective Service and containing
the inevitable
After passing a few numerous
quips and a military salute, Baker handed the envelope to the
tiew registrant and picked up a
letter of his own.
. Baker cpened the innocent-- k
appearing envelope to find a
card forwarded from his' home
town, ordering him to appear for
examination and possible induc-

tentative agreement to offer a
substantial number of regular University courses at night was reached
at the meeting of the University
Faculty Friday, according to Dean
H HUL and th niht wor wm
...... J l
. I. n J 1 n
handed students at the beginning of
the fall quarter In September.
Decision to offer the night classes
came as a part of the University's
effort to aid students in speeding
up their studies and as a part of
its policy of serving the commonwealth. It is believed that night
classes would be attractive to persons in Lexington and surround1


To Spoil A Gag


Dean White Speaks ia
In Memorial Hall


It's An 111 Draft
That Boomerangs

Next Fall

Kernel Takes Seven
Out Of Ten 'Firsts'



Physics Professor
Will Speak On
Concept Of Energy





Former University Men
Believed With Troops
Overcome On Bataan
Kernel Wins Firs I Place
At Stale rress Meet



yet unknown

Over One Hundred


Central Kentuckian
Were In Philippine3

Columnist Steinfortf
Elected KIPA Head

Seven former students of the University and a former instructor in
the Department of Military Science
may have been on Bataan when the
Japanese finally overwhelmed the
heroic defenders in the Philippines
last week.
They are:
Marine Lieut. Albert Moffet, class
of 1939.
Lieut. Lee Gardner Miles, class of

The trophy for the best college
newspaper in Kentucky and six first
prizes out of a possible nine were
ing counties.
awarded to The Kernel at the
spring meeting of the Kentucky InAll the courses scheduled at night
tercollegiate Press Association, held
will carry regular University cred
Friday and Saturday at Union Col-- i
it and will count as a part of the
lege, Barbourville.
normal student load, it was said.
Boy Stelnfort, Kernel columnist
Students who learned of the pro- j
and junior in the Journalism de- -'
P051 to schedule night classes in
partment, was elected president of
additlon to the day courses
the association for the coming year
tne PIan wl" nlngled feelings.
Capt. Tom Spickard.
at the business session Saturday
Lieut. Norman Wldes, class of 1939.
If you're wondering where youH morning,
rvnlraclace Klwl nPAcencac OT It.
will giir second A & S
Ensign William R. Yankey, clars
In offering evening classes, the get money for school after this se- - j In the nine divisions for individ-mest"More brainy reactions or Intel- you might do well to check ual awards, The Kernel won six
University would not be pioneering,
il( luie tonight.
or 1936.
ligent reaction," White said, "are
w""1 universities, two of up on the funds that are ready first, one second, and one third
Lieut. Emmett N. Whipple. cUsS
followed by great changes In palmar sln
were awarded
f moisture in tnem neighboring ones, have large and waiting for you right here on place. First prizes
of 1934.
for best news story to Jim Woolthe palm of the hand), whereas, less enrollments in night classes. The the campus. you
John (Pat) Serpell, ex 1935.
didn't realize that drldge: feature story, Jim Wool- vmenmau ana
brainy or more emotional reactions '"vwsy
OUter professors who will lecture
dridge; sports story.' John Carri- Lieut. CoL Irvin Scudder, military
are followed by great changes in University of Louisville are using actual financial support lor Univerduring the series are Dr. W. P. GallROY STEINFORT
A technical slty students exceeds $50,000 annual- - co; cartoon. Almee Murray; editor- ' tne plan extensively.
science instructor, who left the
blood pressure "
oway, associate professor of Engjod
;(0J. iecn tlci tt:d president campus in 1940.
On the basis of physiological re- - hieh school in a western Kentucky ly, and that some of the jobs you ial Bob Ammons; and column,
lish, and Dr. J. Huntley Dupre. pro.
a day could have would pay all your ex- - Ammons. The Kernel came second '
actions, he said, it is impossble to "y has set up a
ktntutky Intercollegiate Lieut. James L. Leggett, Jr., cUsa
fessor of history.
program. The Univer-tion- s, penses.
In advertising and third in makeup.
distinguish between kinds of
of 1937. may have been in the Philassociation.
Dr. Calloway, representative of
of Michigan is said to offer .Of course the NYA funds are subThe College News of Murray was
such as rage, fear and "the
totalling approximately first in advertising and makeup,
the division of literature, philosophy j
of its stantial,
ippines, but a message received by
tender emotions."
and the arts, will speak on "The
War produced drama, and soldhis father. Professor J. L. Leggett,
Dr. White's lecture was one of a re8ular curricula through evening 30,000, but the Haggin scholarships second in sport, and third In news
CO-EDCharm of BoswelT April 21. Dr. iers wera the first drama enthus- series sponsored by the University coursesalone for the Graduate School photograph, cartoon, and all around
of Transylvania College, indicated
o CM
representing the social
Most Kentucky students expressed amuuiiii 1 n 90,iJW.
according to Dean T. T. Jones, arts and sciences faculty, the Unl- that Lieutenant Leggett may hare
division, will talk April 28 iasts
But look at some of the specific
lnal sucn
The College Heights Herald
ancieui. verslty Research club. Phi Beta
left Bataan before April 5.
on "Thomas G. Masaryk : Philos- neaa oi me aeparunem
most beneficial to those who had Jobs that are open for qualified stu- Was'at- and
opher and Statesman."
Incomplete and hastily gathered
mai oiien maae ujucnus. uie uusuiess manager oi me rilan&A first, in npvc rhnf otrranhs.
j tended
by the members of the Ken- - aay me
The purpose of the lecture series, speaK wxiay on iik uiigui aim tucky Academy of Science which difficult to schedule a regular 17- - Kernel draws more than $400 a year; teconA m an UQund nepaper,
reports indicated that approximateaccording to Dr. Paul B. Boyd, Development of Drama." Continu- was holdine its annual meetine on nour loadthe editor of the Kernel gets $30.55 makeup, feature, cartoon, column,
ly 100 soldiers from Central Kentucune siuaeni ooservea mat, it a month, and the salaries for the and third in sports and news story.
dean of the college Is "to honor ing the series of arts and sciences the campus.
ky were somewhere in the Philipts
some of the outstanding scholars
would probably be a good thing editorial and business employees of
open lectures, the, discussion will be
Eastern Progress of Eastern State
pines. Many of them were from
to continue the program even after Uie newspaper total approximately
of the College of Arts and Sciences
held at 9 a. m. in room 303,- Ad
Teachers college was second in news
emergejicy,J&past.JAootlier,.$J,650 a year.
and. at the same time, contribute
Harrodsburg and Mercer county as
' third In advertwtiamg-- .
something of real value to theCni--ersit- y ministration
who plans to teach here next year ' And If you are skilled in any part photograph" and
members of the tank unit of the
The Greek soldiers, fighting the
- isement. The Crimson Rambler of
said she might be able to work on of the work that goes on in a print
National Guard sent to the Islaryls
Transylvania was third in column,
more powerful Persians, turned to
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. and
In case you've been wondering
If enough girls show interest in her masters' degree while holding ing shop you can get your share of
last November.
Uie University Research Club are drama for recreation because they rwnmlnir oir hnstjs.us .laz-l- r rav re. a tfachin? ioh All admitted that it a budeet of 17.000 for student hire editorial and feature. The
Morehead State Teachers about the red, white, and blue bars
Blazer of
Campus sketches of those believed
itinrlnr nt Amor. ornulH mean a further tiwH iin In In th(? Kernel's MimnfHlnir rnnm
the three University societies work- Were tOO Scared tO read. ThUS drama ;rioi
In news being proudly worn by certain Uni
The Kentucklan with its $900 bud- - college placed second
ing in connection with the arts and had its beginning. Dean Jones lean Airlines will come to the Uni- - the time required for graduation.
to be in the Philippines follows:
Orange and Black versity coeds, they mark the mem
i,t' r u nr ,i nnnrnA, anrui. nnnnrtimi. Ktnrv. and the
-- HKv,,vf"
sciences committee on scholastic stated.
verslty to speak and hold confer- Marine Lieut. Albert Moffet, of
bers of
ty for the student. This is broken ol UIUU" WM
These girls, 42 of
Aeschylus, a soldier in the Per ences with them. Assistant Dean of
opportunities to sponsor the series.
i dewn
Other officers of KIPA are them, will make their first group Lexington, was graduated in the
into $425 for the editor, $50 for
sian wars, was the true originator women Haselden has announced.
The plan is new on the Univerappearance on Field Night when class of 1939. He was president of
three associate editors, $200 for the Marian Tye, union,
sity campus but has proved suc of drama, which became a state
Requirements for American
business manager and $125 for the and Natalie Murray, Eastern, secre- - they will give an exhibition of close Kappa Alpha, social fraternity, a
the professor declared.
cessful at other institutions.
une stewardesses are a minimum of
order drill.
managing editor.
The student's viewpoint is being
A complete discussion of the sub- - two years of college and two years
second lieutenant with Pershing RiThen too, many other financial
The Kernel will be host to the The
is an organization fles, captain of Scabbard and Blade,
stressed in the lectures, since all ject will be given during the hour of business experience. If, however,
grants are available from the various next convention which will be held .sponsored by the Military Depart- - and a Guignol player.
except the Research Club of the and no previous information is a girl has completed four years of
departments on the campus, which, the first week in December. After ment and composed of girls selected
necessary for an understanding of ccllege work, the business training
Continued on Page Three
Lieut. Lee Gardner Miles, of Emi- although small, might give the stu- - that the convention will be held by their sororities and from inde- - nenct. class of 1935. received a B. S.
j is not so necessary.
the lecture.
- pendent groups.
necessary aid he or she once a year for the duration, inThere Is a second field open to wo
It was started with i degree in Geology. After graduation
Seven committees have been ap- - dent tne
as formerly. two purposes in view: to enable se- - he worked in Ashland. While in
men in the American Airlines, that pointed by or. Frank L. McVey, desires. These departmental awards stead of
mostly in the form of prizes
Kernel delegates attending the lection of suitable ROTC sponsors ' lege Miles was a member of the
of reservation agent.
Dresldent emeritus of the Univer- Girls who are interested in either ' sity, who is chairman of the re- - such as the College of engineering's convention were Bob Ammons, ed- - alKj to give training that could help freshman track team. He was also
itor; Harold Winn, managing ecu - . tne gilis to take their places in na- - (active in Guignol. Miles is a mem- oi uiese
l)Pes oi wor. are re- - cently established University War E. Q. Ellis prize of $100.
me university Y..M. C. A., the tor; Betty Jane Pugn and
tional defense.
uested to leave their names with Tjrformation center. These commlt- fcer of Phi Delta Theta, social fra- Dean of Men and the Dean of Wo- - Snider, assistant news editors; Joe
Dean Haselden.
At the early meeting on Novem- - ternity, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. lumtees are charged with the responsimen render every assistance poss'ole Hodges, assistant sports editor; Bob ber the
Letters and numerals will be a- constitution was drawn up trary geology fraternity. Alma
bility of collection and disseminapart-tim- e
In helping
Conway, Celia Bederman, and Roy
warded members of the University Pictuj-- g
for officers and establish- - na Mater, Pershing Rifles, and Scab-in- g
tion of information through the employmentstudents obtain
and this coupled with Steinfort.
team, winners of the
j basketball
rules by which a girl could be bard and Blade,
Mrs. Elizabeth Turner, formerly
the numerous
grants should
eligible for election as ROTC spon- - j Capt. Ttm Spickard. a native of
Southeastern Conference tourna- T TOttl
The members and their commit- - provide these financial
connected with the American Wo- - ' ment. at a special dinner tonight in
students who need the Y
Princeton, Kv- - went to the Piulip- sor.
- tees follow: Prof. E. L. Gillis, Prof.
illustraAn original
men's Volunteer Service, will return
room of the Phoenix ton of one of the characters of J- - 5. Horlne, and Miss Norma Cass, help with the necessary assistance
second Ueu"
j the Fireside
Meetings now consist of talks on Pines 1431 mter
to the campus, April 20 to establish
hotel. Hosts for the occasion will be "The Choir Invisible", a novel by office organization; Miss Elizabeth to get through the University.
military customs and Insignia given . lenant- - For JunSIe fighting. Spickard
classes in protective home defense.
members of the Lexington Alumni James Lane Allen, Kentucky author, Hanson, Miss Norma Cass, and Dr.
by cadet officers. Members of Scab- - was mentioned in press reports a
FelOfficers for the Junior-Senio- r
Mrs. Turner, who spoke here recentcorn-i- n
YM-Yis being shown as the picture of the Vivien Palmer,
will bard and Blade also direct the girls few weeks a8- - He
lowship group of the
ly on defense, is being brought back
mission from the University R. O. T.
loging,, and arranging of material;
former customs are lollowea tne
close order drill
in the Great hall of yie Union
by the Women's Defense Unit in
John A. Thompson, first coach be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., ThursC. in 1938. but did not graduate. For
basketball captain will be building.
Dr. C. C. Carpenter, Dr. L. H. Town-sencooperation with the Office of Ci- 1942-4Candidates for this drill team
of football at the University, died day, at the stand opposite the inforper-- !
thiee years he was a stand-ou- t
Dr. Amos Eblen, Dr. George Sunday
The sketch was drawn by Orson
vilian Defense.
desk of the Union building. sponsored by the
are Bertha former as guard on the Wildcat
afternoon at his home in mation
Adolph Rupp, his assistants, Lowell, illustrator of books and co- K. Brady, Dr. Frank L. McVey, Franklin; Indiana, where he had
- Allen. Martha Jane Allen, Sara Ancourses, open to all interested
Nominees for president are Oenefootball team.
omen on the campus, will be oom- - llie varsity and freshman players vers of magazines and periodicals. Prof. J. S. Horine, and Mrs. Sarah lain unconscious since last Tuesday vieve Gee. home economics Junior derson. Ida Bannon. Taney Barnhill.
Lieut. Norman Wides, 224 Desha
- It is being loaned by Prof. Grant C. B. Holmes, sale of defense bonds.
Edith Conant, Jane Denny. Rhema
pleted in one week of Intensive and managers will be guests of honinjuries received in an auto- - from Grayson, and Susanna
E. G. Sulzer. publicity; Dean W.
Knight, cf the English department,
the or.
training. Those completing
accident. "Jackie," as he nclds, arts and science junior from
2LwMS2f .iGibn JJJf.Phine the R. O. T C. and the University's
S. Taylor, Louis Clifton, Dr. George
courses satisfactorily will receive
uiMivuvk, riutuiii uiauuy, iviariuil nrechanical engineering department
was known to a legion of friends, Carlisle.
T. Brady, and Miss Chloe Gifford, was 70 years old.
certificates enabling them to teach.
Mary Rion and Frances Bogie, Harris. Anne Hatter, and Mary Hay- He came to the
colleges and communities;
Dean University 50 years ago, 1892, to both arts and sciences juniors from worth, Marion Johnson. Jane Land. in 1939. Not a fraternity man, he
These girls may be voluntary
headed the U. K. chapter, American
W. S. Taylor, Louis Clifton, Miss
Betty Anne Mauler. Pat Lewis. Betty
next year when more adoadh the first Wildcat football Lexington, are candluates for
Society of Mechanical Engineers'
Laura Deephouse, Miss Myrtle Wel-doMcClanahan, Mildred Miller, Norma
vanced courses will be taught.
In his senior year. Classmates say he
and Miss Chloe Gifford, courses
Nicewonger, Marian Pirkey, Jane
Mrs. Turner was associated with QiT-Slagwas an outstanding student.
and lectures; and Prof. E. L. Gillis,
Ann Redd, Jean Reynolds. Jackie
the Women's Volunteer Service in
Ensign William R. Yankey, ForProf. J. S. Horine, and Mlttf ElizRhodes, Maureen Savage. Mary
England. Upon her return here in
rest Park Road, Lexington, class of
Hanson, students-alumabeth
1940 she established the AWVS In
Stigall. Betty Thompson, 193S.
B. S. in M. E.
faculty service.
Eunice Turner, Adeline Wallace, Cat
New York.
Sut the tent and sneak be- - from Julia Johnson to Wynette
Lieut. Emmett N. Whipple, of
Dr- - McVey m supervise the corn-si- x
expenses of U
milla Weathers, Margaret Whayne,
To meet the
hinj the enes Gr the Spring Style White to Caroline Conant with only- mlttee's senices- - whlch are
Paris, class of 1934, A. B. in English.
movement a benefit bridge is being
Winnette White, Jerry Williams. Phi Delta Theta,
numbers before her next appearw whUe QUt frQnt unde, tne Ug
and Strollers.
biIlze volunteer efforts of student
Marian Yates, Pat Rimmer. Virginia
Rlvai by Uw defense unit in the
moved with the ance in a three piece suit. Henry and facultv "embers, organize
John tPat
Allen, and Louise Jones.
Kentucky Utilities Building Friday
Hillenmeyer who escorted her had
laf troupers, the setting
He is a eraduate of
- maintain a comprehensive
April 17. TickeU may be purchased
to make a Dagwood dash, too, dresMembers of
are Maureen Henry Clay High school.
When the Kentucky Utilities com- bill.
off.sta was nappjlv hecUc.
on war
formation, plan and
sing on his way to the platform.
from any member of the unit.
Bal- Lieut. col. Irvin Scudder, former
The campus fraternities and sor- - Arthur. Ann Austin. Josephine
The ? modf ls ,n
terate leadership-trainin- g
institutes, pany announced that it would fur
Besides sponsoring Mrs. Turner.
the clowns were not without
dauf. Kathleen Budde. Jean Allen university military instructor, was
"d a circuf aU ,tne
nd suPPlv pertinent Information to nish free electric service for a orities average $20 per month for Collins,
Uw Women's Defense Unit has taken
; thPir trouble. as th -x"
Caroline Conant. Gene Ray commissioned on August 15, 1917. He
over the Campus USO. The remain- orchestra, made up with Joan Akers, spe1", writers, program chair- month to the approximately 90,000 their electric bills. Since there are Crawfork. Louise Ewan. Sara Ewing. came to the Kentucky campus in
ere KiganUc' the
power customers, it indeed gave tne i fraternities ana
ing dances for the officers and en- - ,minlJte cnanK
sororities on Jacqueline Gevedon. Harriet Hord. 1934 and remained for six years,
Ralph Myers, smitty Wetherell,
,as coloisal
University of Kentucky a belated the campus, they stand to save near- - Geneva House. Julia Johnson. Aimee leaving
listed men of Fort Knox will be un- and led by D. Akers, swung into
in 1940. After leaving
billboards, and balloons Mendelssohn's
Christmas present. It is estimated ly $550. Because of this gift, many
Spring Song, Phil
der its management.
Mary Beale Mylor. Marjorie ington. Scudder went to St. Louis.
Plans are beine considered for the Put the crowd into the ring, but McGuire and Bill Tucker sauntered
that this gift will save the Univer- - of the fraternities and sororities will Randolph, Barbara Rehm. Margery wnere ne was attached to the
sly, its faculty members and social sigh with relief when the end of the
various fraternities to have the sol- - ' tnose seeing to it that the show went in to make their nrst appearance
tz. Sylvia Siegel. Katie Lee ganized reserve. He was transferred
saw all tne pin elepnants.
organizations over $7,000.
diers as guests for Sunday dinner
as Troupers, completely unrehearsed.
month conies around and there is Snyder. Adalin Stei n, Lida StoU. from st. Louis to Fort Ord, CaEf.,
Junior-SeniProm. Other
From what could be gathered from In the balancing stunt the match,
after the
Virginia Walker. Edith Weisenber- - and went directly from there to he
The electric bill for tne Unl vers! - no electric biU to be paid.
Sundays they will be the guests of the nonchalance with which Maes-girl- s to be used to light a cigarette, broke.
ty averages
Faculty members, their families ger. and Marcia Willing.
around $3500 per
Philippines, where he has been seir- In the list of arts and
living in town.
tros Betty Wells Roberts and Bill
From the view of those participat- month. This includes all of the and other employees of the Unlver- I ing
for the past five months as
sciences students who made
Officers of the Women's Defense Cross guided the spotlight the spec-Un- ing in the show under the direction
buildings on the campus and the sity will also save a tidy sum this
commander of a native unit. Mrs.
standings of 2 or above for the
are Beverly Griffith, president; tators could not have guessed that of Bob Hillenmeyer, Kernel business
various offices of the faculty. The month, thanks to the gift. There are
Scudder is now in Lexington. first semester wheh mas pubMiriam Cutler, secretary; Laura the neat, modeling figures had two manager, and Margaret Blackerby,
above figure when broken down also over six hundred faculty members
Opening the annual spring imli- Lieut. James L. Leggett Jr. waj
lished in a recent issue of the
Jones, teasurer; Maureen Arthur, minutes before been cutting capers, all that begins bad, ends bad, be
includes the Student Union building, and other employees hi the pay of tary parades, the first battalion, graduated in the class of 1937. He
Kernel, the names of those with
publicity chairman; Edith Weisen- - ' In the mud scramble to match cause the concluding special black'
the Alumni gym, the gym annex and the University. Averaging $5' per Companies A, B, C, and L. will is a member of Tau Beta PL engia- 3 standings were omitted. This
shoes, hats, and purses the theme out number had to be left out when
berger and Katie Lee Snyder,
the training school. The Kernel of- - month in electric bills per family, parade at the fourth hour Friday eering honorary fraternity, and
was done because a list of those
ficiency chairmen. Marcia Willing became "Oh where, oh where can the leadilng lady did not arrive on
fice pays its own electric bill as do over $3000 will be saved by these em- - on the University drill field.
member of the American Society
students had been printed in a
and Margaret Erskine are in charge ' my little dogs be" two extra com-o- f time.
several other offices of the Univer- - pkyees alone.
The ROTC sponsors and half the of Civil Engineers. Lieutenant Leg- previous issue.
To the fans the show was tre- the USC dances, and Sara Ewing mercials had to be run while one
,sity. The men's and women's dormlAll in all, a pleasing surprise, this j University band will participate in gett is the son of Prof, and Mrs.
'tories are Included In the University
is chairman of the bridge committee pir of red show wa being changed mentions, rtnpenrtou
electrifying surprising!
.3. l. Leggett of Lexington.
(this dri!!.







nr "







EXCEEDS $50,000
Numerous Funds
Are Available









tion on April 16.



Will Speak On



Drama Today

one-fourt- h


42 UK











For Exhibition

Coeds May Become


Airline Hostesses











Seven Committees
Give Information






Basketball Letters
Will Be Awarded
Mrs. Turner Again At Dinner
To Teach Classes









Qf Week

Group Officers
To Be Elected




Former Coach Dies





Key-mobi- le

Slyle Show Was Circus




Wriler Finds


Campus Utility Gilt
Will Amount To 37,000














Arts and Sciences
List Omitted Those
With Standings





Military Parade



co-e- f-













matttt it (M fort OVin at Lftlnfton,
rao riM Bittr unW tna Art of fctrrti I, imfc

sOxt; loMrnollrfist
ttlncton Board

Hob Ammons
Jim WooinPinr.K

Fraat Auorlitloa
of ConiBrn












The Simple Things In Life Count







On The Simple Things Of Life
to so nianv 'forms of diversion, to so many outlets of energy and emotion, to so many characteristics of a "what the hell" generation mean
that we have forgotten low to be happv without tliemr
We do not sav that all our "goings on" here
are wrong or even undesirable, we' merely wonder if they arc getting bigger than us.
After the ball is over, after the honors are
won. the noise all gone, the work completed,
will we step out into old man world letier
equipped to be useful, to lie resourceful, and to
Ik happy in ourselves? Or will we bore ourselves,
will we lie restless, will we demand to be entertained, aimisedr
Do we have enough personality io amuse
ourselves?- - If we do then we sliouldn't mind at
all living under the same rules and regulations as
the little college in southeastern Kentucky. Will
our system of living fit us better to enjov the
simple things of life better than theirsr
Of course there might be some question as to
just what are the simple things of life. Man
from time immemorial has enjoyed his small
beer or old wine. Dancing loo has quite a long
history, and to sit by the fire with a pipe has
not usually leon regarded as too elegant a
Then there is noise; to many people noise is
a fundamental of happiness, a basic "simple"
pleasure, whether it be issued in laughter, shouting, singing, whistling or from radios and juke

Having just returned from a press convention held at a a small donominaiion.il school in
southeastern Kentucky, we are verv mixed tip
on a number of things.
Our first imjiression of tlic college was somewhat bleak. As we drove ilirough the gates we
looked aloui expectantly for a few coeds, or
sweater hovs lounging on the steps or walking
about, but none was to he seen, just grass and
buildings, not even noise.
fier registration and


theked into the dormitory. Here another


prise was in store for us it was quiet! There
vvas no evidence of frantic ntshing about lr-- i
owing clothes or soap or
though it was but an hour's time to the ton
veniion banquet. Everyone was quite calm, everyone was pcaceftil. Tliere were no bull sessions
in progress, no radios plaving. no bridge games,
not even a phone ringing.
We found our room, a very nice room wiih
everything in its place, and met our roommates.
In five minutes time we learned that no smoking was allowed, dancing was prohibited and
girls had to be in at 7:30 every night except Sai-u- i
Almost everv student on ihis campus participates in some activity whether it be in the field
of athletics, art, dancing, literature, religion, or
some other phase of wotk which appeals to
Noise is something else which seems to le a
".must" around here; we're a noisy bunch. The
campus is noisy, classrooms are noisy, buildings
are noisv. dormitories are anything but quiet.
People are alwavs shouting, or singing, or whis-tltinradios playing, or inke boxes, horns
blowing, men marching, counting and shorn ing
Does the fact that we have grown accustomed
what-have-yo- u


Conscription Of Women


our diversions areii't wrong in moderation, perhaps we've just let them get too big. We wonder
altout those "simple things of life" and we're

Editor's Sole;


It's Laic

The following is an editorial
T. Ijtech, ivtrran ScrippsHoxvard
newspaper man and editor of the Pittsburgh
Press, u'hiih fiat become 1912'f " newspnfer
clastir." It first appeared in all
papers on Mauh 5; since that time it has been
widely republished by newspapers and thousands
of pamphlets and letterheads bearing reprints
have been distributed.

clamor to promote and perpetuate activities
that have no present need or value.
N'.i while congressmen try to put over useless
canals and river schemes and take up the time
of defense officials clamoring for factories and
contracts as if war were a great gravy train.
Not while WPA. despite a shortage of labor,
seeks to carry on projects which it doesn't have
the men to crfoim or the need for perform-ing- .


'Not while GCC and NVA stretch greedy hands
pamer voungjiierjiv'bo. oiiftht '
le in the armed forces or the war plants.
Not while strikes hamper war "production,
despite a solemn promise that they would slop.
need for
Not while the
production is used as a weapon to put
over the closed shop.
Not while double time is demanded for Sunr
day work which is only part of a
Not while a man can't be employed on an
army project cm in a war plant until he pavs
$20 to SjO or more to a lalor racketeer.
Not while criminal gangs control employmen