xt7xsj19mp2g https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7xsj19mp2g/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19430625  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, June 25, 1943 text The Kentucky Kernel, June 25, 1943 1943 2013 true xt7xsj19mp2g section xt7xsj19mp2g best uopy Avaname
The KENTUCKY

Guignol Will Present
"Young April" In July

iKiEnaMiEiL

casts in Guignol's history will preOne of the few
sent the first production of the summer season, "Young April,"
NUMBER 51 at the little theater on Euclid avenue on the nights of Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, July 12, 13, and 14.
"Young April" is a comedy of
impulsive youth, written by Au- rania and William Spence Rouverol
1,065 Registered
and is a sequel to "Growing Pains"
presented by Guignol last summer.
For Summer Term
The story is based on the adventures of the Mclntyre family and
Registration figures for the
newco:ners to Guignol will find it
first session of the summer
I
equally as entertaining as "Growquarter stood at 1,065 Monday
ing Pains."
at the close of registration.
cast,
Women students outnumber
Besides being an
the men approximately two to
the set is being done by the class
one, with a registration of 690
in stage production under the diDalton To Inspect
women and 375 men. The total
rection of Clarence Geiger. The
enrollment for the first session
play will be produced both with
Army Dormitories
last summer was 1,827.
music and dancing sequences.
Gen. Joseph N. Dalton, assistant
The entire production will be
chief of staff of the United States
under the direction of Prank Fowler.
Army in charge of personnel, is to
The cast is as follows: Mrs. Mcarrive here this morning to inspect
lntyre, Mabel Hill; Lula, Margaret
1548th Service Unit quartered May Be
the
Smith; Vivian, Annie Laurie Riley;
on the campus and to observe the
Elsie, Mary Mulligan; Terry, Beth
Caddy; Mrs. Miller, Merry Crouch;
Army specialized training program.
Jane, Micki Bogan; Polly, Anne
General Dalton will be accomThe University department of
Mary Herman;
panied by Col. James H. Graham, journalism is cooperating with the Prances, Charlotte,
Dixie Keach; Diane, Ada-liengineering college.
Newspapers and Publishdean of the
American
Stern; Kitty, Jean Mills; Anne,
Patterson, Breckinridge, Bradley, ers Association in building a re- Norma Niswonger; Professor Mcand Kinkead halls, which house the placement pool of newspaper work- lntyre, James Neill; George, J. C.
1548th unit, win be inspected by ers to fill 6,000 vacancies on publi- Doyle; Brian, Joe Gannon; Bert,
General Dalton, according to an cations, according to Dr. Niel Plum-me- r, John Sutterfield; and Dutch, John
head of the department.
announcement by President HerRenfro.
Names of one hundred applicants
man L. Donovan.
Assistant Director in charge of
newspaAn address by General Dalton for specialized training in
production is Seba Sloane. Promptwill be heard by members of the per work have been received by the er will be Carola Spurr, and sound
unit at 11 a. m. today in Memoral department this week, and informa- effects will be handled by Marion
tion concerning the University has Tucker.
hall.
sent to all.
The officer will be guest of honor been revision of the present jourNo
a luncheon to be given at Max- nalism classes is planned
at
for spewell place by Dr. Donovan at 12:30
Column On Soldiers
cial students, Dr. Plummer said.
o'clock. Other guests at the lunEach student's schedule will be Added To Kernel
cheon will include members of the planned
to meet his prospects for
executive committee of the UniverThe first of a series of colnewspaper employment, it was exsity board of trustees, who will meet plained.
umns on the campus soldiery
will be found on page two of
this morning in the president's office.
today's issue. If any of you
other men are interested in
writing for The Kernel we inWomen Needed

University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.

VOLUME XXXIII

Z246

Seniors, Grods
Must Apply For
All Degrees Today
All seniors who expect to
complete their requirements for
graduation at the close of the
Summer quarter and who have
not made application for degrees, are requested to do so
today in Room 16 of the Administration building.
This applies also to Graduate
students who expect to com- -

plete their requirements for
graduate degrees, according to
an announcement from the
registrar.

Phoenix Men
Set To Leave
No More Engineers
Here After 13 Weeks
It was stated by Dr. Donovan
that approximately 50 engineers,
employed temporarily as instructors
of the Army men will be released
as the personnel of the Service
Soldiers of the 1525th Service
Unit of the Army Engineer Corps,
who have been receiving instruction
at the University, will be withdrawn
according to a notification received
by President Herman L. Donovan.
The soldiers, who have been on
the campus since September 19, and
have been stationed at the Phoenix
hotel, will end their work here in
about 13 weeks, the last 160 men arriving here on June 26, with no
more replacements coming in after
this date.
Unit decreases. He said that the
technically trained instructors had
been hired with the understanding
that they would be released from
duty when no longer needed.
To date, slightly more than 1,600
men sent here have received certificates of completion of instruction.

SO THE
QUESTION:

Are yon anxiously

awaiting the advent
bureaa?

f the dating

Knpiniski, Kinkead
Pvt. Moc
hall: Sure, this system will eliminate the use of ice packs on Monday mornings.
Pvt.

Ted

Sloane,

Breckinridge

hall: Very much so.

Berniee

Salutsky,

Commerce,

Graduate: I'm dumbfounded.
Corp. Kurt F. Mende, Patterson
ho 11: Just dying for it.
Pfe. John Murray, Patterson hall:
Yo, yo, yo, and a bottle of rum.
Francis Board, A&S, Sophomore:
I dont have any opinion on the
matter.
Pvt. James Costelloe, Breckinridge hall: Cant wait.

Commerce,
Shaiknn,
Elizabeth
senior: Just waiting for it to open
up.
Pfe. Colin Dunbar, Patterson hall:
Certainly, it will relieve the monotony and give us soldiers an opportunity to meet the coeds.
Ann Rickets, A&S, senior: No, the
soldiers seem to be getting along
pretty well without It.
Lnkein, BreckinPvt. Joseph
ridge hall: Politics of desperation.

FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1943

'Prepare For Rehabilitation
Gregor Ziemer Tells Students
Speaker Stresses
Duty To Get Ready
For Mental Changes
That it is the duty of present students of colleges and universities
of the United States to prepare
themselves for mental rehabilitation when this war is over, was
stressed by Gregor Ziemer, WLW
radio commentator, speaking yesterday before an audience which
filled Memorial hall.

"If this coming generation doesn't
do a better job than the last one,
heaven help the country," he conHe emphasized that the
tinued.
Americans are just entering this
war. Up until now it has been a
side show, but now it has turned
into a three-rin- g
circus. "Can we
take it?" Ziemer asked.
Living in Germany for 11 years,
Ziemer has had opportunities to
see the inside story of Nazism. Hitler, for more than 10 years, has
been educating the future generation for war. Hitlerism and Nazism
will not die with Hitler, for it has
been forced into the brains of children from the age of six. Germany
is fighting with a generation of crusaders which they have reared,
Ziemer pointed out.
Hitler believes that even though
we may win this international war,
we will have to fight a revolution
in our own country. At the present, we are making the fight harder
for ourselves with strikes, labor
problems, and racial problems. We
must not become impatient, he declared. "We will come out either a
wonderful nation, or a third-rat- e
one because we have lost faith in
ourselves. This is not an ordinary
war. It is a crusade," he continued.
"We should begin to realize and
appreciate our blessings, and make
up our minds to keep them," he
went on. "We let this happen to
us because we underestimated our
enemies, but we will not let this
happen again." He stated that the
youth of America who are fortunate
enough to be attending colleges and
universities should realize their responsibilities. He declared that "we
have to win the war physically first,
then mentally. This is the greatest
challenge ever. It is up to us."

To Vote Or Not?

'enera

H ere

To Study Unit

Newspaper Men
Trained
At University

ne

For Dance Class

First Dates Set
For "House Party"

The campus Date Bureau will officially get under way with a
"House Party" from 3:30 to 5:30
pjn. Saturday in the Union building. The program will consist of
dancing, ping pong, and bridge.
University women will give a
All soldiers who desire dates must dance for all service men from 8:30
at the Date Bureau in the to 11:30 Saturday evening in the
Union before Friday. After being Bluegrass room of the Union buildassigned an escort for the occasion, ing.
the girls will be introduced to their
This affair will be the last Unidate at the dance. Refreshments versity dance scheduled to which
Resignation Submitted
will be served.
all enlisted men are invited. Unless
Mary Jane Gallaher, assisted by present plans are modified, future
Lawrence Yates, assistant professor of English, has submitted his Jane Denny, Carolyn Spicer, Hazel Saturday night dances will be only
Weakley, Claudine Mullinaux, Marresignation from the University tha Ann Russell, Betty Tevis, Rob for students, Including the cadets
registered at the University and
staff to the Board of Trustees.
ert Rich, Co. C, Joseph M. Robert- training on the campus.
Mr. Yates was recently convicted son, Co. E, Ed D. Yewill, Co. A,
Girls will be admitted this Satin federal court on a charge of pos- Bruce Fay Irvine, Co. B, and Dick urday upon the presentation of Unsessing 300 pounds of undeclared P. Faulkner, Co. B, is the chairman ion membership cards, new Blue-grasugar.
in charge of arrangements.
Service Club-US- O
cards, or
YWCA courtesy cards.

Twenty women are needed to act
as partners in Howard Hall's dancing class which is conducted to
teach soldiers dancing, according to
Miss Dorothy Collins, Union social
director.
Approximately 85 men have enrolled in the class which meets at
6:45 on Wednesday nights in the
Union ball room. Miss Collins said.

Women Hostesses
For Union Dance

ss

Students Favor Vote For 18
By Doris Singleton
men are old enough
to fight for their country, they are
old enough to vote, is the opinion
expressed by University students
in a poll taken this week by The
Kernel.
A man in the armed forces is
fighting for his country, so he
should have some voice in the doctrines of the country he is defending, claim the majority of the men
and women queried. He is old
enough to sacrifice his life for his
nation, so he should be deemed old
enough to vote. At 18, a man is
usually mature enough to choose
his country's leaders. Those sentiments were echoed by many in the
grill and the Campus book store.

If

v

vite contributions.

The opinions of the service men
vary. Some feel that the mentality
is not high
of an
enough to deem a vote. One soldier said, "It doesnt take brains to
shoot a man, but it does to choose
the leaders of our country." Another, voicing his opinion, said,
"just because a man is big enough
to fight, it doesn't mean he is big
enough to vote." Men at 18 are too
easily swayed from their true
opinions and desires, claimed another.
On the other hand, the service
men believe that they should have
the right to vote. Many claim that
the mentality of the men in the
armed forces is high, and thus they
have the ability to vote. They be

-- Year-Olds

that they are now better
equipped than their forefathers
were to have a voice in the government because they are now an
important part of its mechanism.
service men are
"If
given the privilege of voting, how
about us women?" asked a sophomore woman.
She expressed an
opinion, along with the majority of
the campus women, that the average woman of 18 to 20 finds it difficult to form her own opinions
about political situations, and that
she is too easily led astray. She
taid, however, "Let the men vote.
The service men are much better
equipped than we are. After all,
they are one of the most important
parts of the government now."
lieve"

Social Calendar...
"House

Party" 3:30 to 5:30 p.

m, Saturday,

Union building.
Dance 8:30 to 11:30 p. m., Saturday, Blue Grass room of Union
building.
Movie 5:45 and 8:00 p. m., Monday, Union building.
Tuesday,
6:30, Y
lounge.
Ballroom Dancing Class 6:00 to
7:15 p. m., Wednesday, Blue Grass
room of Union Building.
Campus Sing 6:30 until 7:00 p.
m., Thursday, Amphitheater, Memorial hall.
1:00
Carnegie Listening Hours
to 4:00 p. m. and 6:00 to 7:00 p. m.,
Friday, Music room, Union building.
A

* I

PUBLISHED

OF KENTUCKY

OF THE UNIVERSITY

Entered at the Port Offtr at Lex- - p. ELIA RrnrnMAN
Ington. Ky
.eond c1m matter -under the Act of March I, 187.
ScOTTY McCuiXOCH.

u

Betty Bohannon

Kentucky Intercollegiate Pres.

tLUl I UK1AL

Lexington Board of Commerce
Kentucky Pres. Association
National Editorial Association
SUBSCRIPTION
50

One Quarter

m

EXCEPT

WEEKLY DURINO THE SCHOOL TEAR
HOLIDAYS OR EXAMINATION PERIODS

MEMBER

m

Kernel Feature Page

The Kentucky Kernel
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER

J

..

Fditor

4$s&.

.News Edit Of
Business Mgr.

AddiSlinio:

flil Lbbing

I

By Fleishman and Tevis

Carolyn Hill, Dorii Singleton, Shirley
Meister, Mary Jane Gallaher,
Ray Whitham

RATES
One Tear

$1 50

MM,'.U

Having in our blood a mixture of Daniel Boone and Carrie Nation, we are launching
today one of the greatest crusades of all times. As a reward for this undertaking, we
fully expect to go down in history side by side with Nathan
Hale, Henry Clay, Horace
Greeley, and other such notables. We are aiding mankind
by raising our flag against
movies such as "Coney Island" which appeared recently
at the Kentucky theater. We
are willing to concede the
beauty of technicolor, scenery,
and Betty Grable, but we cannot forgive the lack of a plot.
We feel that our protestation
is indeed a contribution to the
social intellect of the American people. We think that we
are martyrs and can already
see the halos shining above
our heads.

AOtftRTIClM

NATIONS

NalionalAdvertisingService.lnc.
20 M

Krtmtmlmlivs
NEW VcmK. N. Y.

flUM PrnUukm

CKKMO -

SON

Av.

BOffTOa

LOS

CM

4MCLM -

FBASCISC

All Signed articles and columnw mre to be considered the opinion

of the writers
themselves, and do not neccssariln rrtect the opinion ol The Kernel.

Date Bureau Blanks Foretell
Return Of Old Spirit To UK
By Mary Jane Gallaher

Gals, you'd better drag out
those pumps, fancy hair-do'cause UK is
and
returnin' to the "joe" and
"rah-rah- "
spirit of old. From
answers received on the
Date Bureau forms, one can
readily see that the wild col- lege life which we bid a tearful
farewell to when our civilian
men left is coming back but
better.
"Shootin' craps and drinkin'
Thic wne rrw nmwor
u
mom.
a ,Ur,i-rner of the armed forces in
answer to the query, "What
s,

glad-rag-

that form, but . . .)
It seems that all but the

r

s,

se- -

mnrripH

m n I o c (nf
which there were few) signed
up for this new and painless
I

t

process ot meeting gorgeous
e
Kentucky damsels. Some
plained on their applications
that this seemed much easier
to them than the whistle or
we met somewhere
before?" method.
Practically all the states in
d
the union have their
tatives among us and the edu- cational institutions named in
the "former college blanks
started at the west coast ana
ended up in New England with
and Yale
several
a cnnrfc Ar. - i lit men.
kk;
.
.
hor you temaies who preter
best?" on the questionnaire
filled out for the UK Date Bu- - the smooth line of the Greek
reau Swimming and tennis lodge gentlemen, we've got
u
.
cf yj
r
wcic me ii iwji noneml cor,rt: frntPrnitv men of everv tvDe
with dancing ("learning;" and and description. Only they're
... Mr Hall is successtui:tits minus rneir suck. converriDies
i'
'
if
were comments when asked if and long coats. However, they
thev tripped the light fantas- - can still steer you to the back
of the Cottage with a willing
tic) running a close second.
Bridqe was indulged in by hand. There are pins that are
mnnv nnrtirulorlv the frater- - familiar to our own camous.
r,irv mpmhers You aals who and practically any other com- u.-.t h o r hinntinn r.f the Greek alohabet
t.Ac
boys need a fourth, that you prefer.
'round the
Rally 'round, girls, and dis- places went
Very
to shootin' pool, (which of you play some of that famous Ken- ladies swings a wicked cue- - tucky charm and hospitality,
don't be bashful). Also the fellows will, from their
stick?
poker, drinking, drinking, remarks on ineir uppiu-uiiu- worse
drinkina and last but not blanks, stand up tor
least the favorite of campus Robert and the Southern Con- parties, postoffice. (Well, it federacy if you teach them to
may not have been in exactly sling a mean mint julep.

rki"

ex-th-

represen-biggeran-

A

iiuumauiu"'
.

rd

v.-7-

high-rankin-

-

-

w.-"I'm appealing his case to the draft board."
.

-

!

Khaki and Dull Brass
By BABY

Need any help with your sion in the armed forces.

Many a student feels that
date bureau, sat. Kicnr Who
has the last say about the he, ever on the ball, was the
best math teacher he ever had
eligibility of the gals?
To T5 Rone, who is iook- - vr. taves seems to have a
:
f
yI
iuum muic w Ul r...u- ,L u. chummy mmy.
...K
I

Is

We are very surprised at
the usually alert English department. Not one word has
been said about the Union
juke box blaring forth the un- grammatical ditties, "Please
Give Me Somethinn tr Ra
member You By" and "You'd
be io Nice To Come Home
To." Suspended preposition.

-

....

-

I

i

g

-

i

How are Harrington and Egad!
any
clean up his clubroom.
Hoffman getting along on
room mate acceptable?
it it k
Better think twice before these dark nights?
A former columnist in the
...
.i
ii j
,a i puoie to see wqiick Kernel made
you whist e ai me uiunu
the following
KAfl -.
thai r rvitnc rn tno
... f ntMni
k- -"
"vuj rash statement: Quote Th
some- - on Soturday nights? Or are
campus. One of them is
at the University are
one's wife and he is getting these privates too busy?
goons, unquote.
Is Porter just lazy or won't
k'nda hepped up about it.
Perhaps this refutation aphis wolfing tactics work on the
pas, Horace?
N est-c- e
plies more to the town than
Did someone say, Let ( s get studious gals who decided to
to the school but the late O.
the racing formula before pay- - study over the summer?
day?
Aside to Chuck Wells 'How ' Mclntyre, who was one of
TiiciH-- u i joremosr journalIs it true that one of my too about giving me a break with ists
and who should have been
many room mates plans on that blonde 'sunshine' of an authority on the subject,
yours?'
marriage for the approaching,
saia, I have seen more beau- yet seemingly inrangiDie, Tur- when will a certain estab- - tifu gjrs whje stancjjnc on
lough? Why is it that so many lishment on South Limestone the corner of Main and Lime- 01 mc suiuicu ncic uic cumci roun iu rununing me numuer stone
streets in Lexington
married or planning on mar- of soldiers who can drink there Kentucky, than I have ever
riage?
at one time? And where do seen in one place in my life."
Couldn't be that the ladies we apply for the coupons?
ii it it
Finally
many thanks.
of the University make one's
In view of Christmas being
Colonel Brewer!!
thoughts turn to home?
a short one hundred and
What have you got to say
eighty-thre- e
days away, we
about that, Pete?
think that the following poem
Now that the soldiers in the
is appropriate:
advanced course have broken
Under the hanging mistletoe
By Robert Kibler
the ice and everyone possesses
The ugly maiden stood
at least one stripe, local clean
Lieut. Earl E. Rigsby, Louis- to forfeit 1 p.m. permissions ers wjM
a DremDtv Dro- And stood and stood and
who attended the Uni- several nights throughout rne
rf
Cundry back veVsiity in 1938, was recently
stood
y
week in order to gain a 12:30 on time.
graduated from Foster Field, And stood and stood and
urc
Why do all the soldiers take Texas
stood.
Doesnt that soun(j quite ogjc:
,
off for Richmond on the week- i?
it it it'
u wAir.
i
Jay Young, Jr., Catlettsburg,
Now that so many ot the , ,
Campus Comment: The
has arrived at Big Spring,
girls are dating soldiers, who
whnpvpr you tell your Texas, for traininq as a bom- - credit for the cleverest of the
oui'ds
are allowed out only on Satur- buddy "T. S." he will reply bardier cadet. At the time of usual
at.
day nights, we feel it quite "No, I need a
"u
enlisting Young was a student
I
,onh"m"
T5."
unfair to have only a 12 o- mem- University and
We
ginia, "I'm going now to take
cock permission when at all dolenceextend our deepest con- - at the Alpha Gamma a
Rho.
to our physics instruc- ber of
,ater
my history exam. Dupre for
other tjmes jt nQS
tor, Prof. Koppius. Poor him
We do hope that some rem- - has to come in every Saturday
.
Second Lieut. Philip E. me."
it it it
Blumer, Lexington, has
for four periods whereas he
Was it pure innocence or
ation.
iclv hnH n vnrntinri on Dorted to the Carlsbad Armv
Two Dorm Residents.
Air Field where he will study subtle sarcasm beneath the
this day.
I guess we all have to take
navigation. Lieut. Blumer was words of the little girl on the
awarded his bombardier wings front row in our economics
it on the chin.
From The Type . . .
a cnnnw col,, to r,nA koc nt tho MirllnnH Tpvne ' Rnm- - class. Said she one dav It last
,
..
..
I,
- Vf
t
AL.A.
J, i.u
uu, rUniH iiiUaI tc wkhw fmm1 c a 4A-- 4 tn Mr. .bardier bchool.. Me was tor- - ween, to il
me protessor,
mui
re
ore; what we say, what we Eaves of the math department, merly a student at the Uni - Betty Grable's legs wealth or
capital."
would be.
He is leaving for a commis- - versify.
.

....

f

-

I

I

I

....

.

"a
Is

lr--

--

r-k

i r--

co-e-

n

-

More Time Out Saturday
Is Plea Of Dorm Residents
Dear tditor,
It is through you that we,
the girls of the Women s halls,
hope to reach the governing
f th dormitories. The
rules laid down by the afore- mentioned state that the girls
must return bv 12 o'clock on
Saturday nights during the

hv

summerterm.
We feel that this is unfair,
tor durina the requ ar session
v,

V

of school the time is extended
until 12:30 D.m. Durinq the
fall, winter, and spring quar
teis, the girls musr De in earlier during week nights, wherep.m.
as we are allowed an
permission every night. The
feeling is, among those who
have discussed the subject,
that the girls would be. willing
11

US's UKs

1

H

ji

.

:::

.

...

.

A.

A

* Page Three

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

Friday, June 25, 1943

Bemie Shively, athletic director,
announced this week that athletic
awards in spring sports have been
granted to 21 University students.
Thirteen letters go to baseball
players, the other eight being given
to members of the tennis team.
The baseball nine was coached by
Shively, and Dr. H. H. Downing
was in charge of the netters.
Baseball lettermen follow: Prank
A. Bauer, Phil Cutchin, Gus Green,
Bob Herbert, V. T. Jones, Noah
Mullin, Clyde Parker, R. J. Ray,
James Stevenson, Milt Ticco, Captain G. J. Wright, Wilbur Schu,
and Milton Kafoglis, senior manager.
Tennis awards were made to
Omar Ratliff. Marshall Smith, Jack
Kicks, Jack Scharstein, William G.
Campbell, Roy Cunningham, Sam
Allen, and Sam Berman.

Shively, Funkhouser
Are To Represent

men because only one member, Wil

There's A Dixie Dealer
II

ICE

YM-YWC-

A

A Joint meeting of the
will be held from 6:30 to 7:15 p.m.,
Tuesday, in the Y lounge of the
Union building.
A report on the Student Training
conference held at Berea recently
was given by Carolyn Spicer, president of the YW, and Norman Chris- man, president of the YM, at the
last meeting.
A

Two men from the staff of the
military department at the Univerbur Schu, has returned from last
sity have been ordered to new
year's squad.

posts.
Lieut. Col. Marshall J. Noyes, as
sistant v professor of military science on the University staff since
March 5, has been named com-- 1
mandant of the 1557th medical
unit at the University of Louisville. Before coming to the Univer- Eity, Colonel Noyes was stationed
at the Rose Polytechnic Institute,

High on the Atlanta agenda will
be the question of the advisability
University At Meet
of using Navy cadets on the colBy Raymond Witham
legiate teams; the problem of transThe fate of football in the South- portation; whether the Army 'will
eastern Conference will be decided allow its students on the campus
part; and whether the Comat a meeting of school representa- to take
missioner's office will be discon
tives Saturday, June 26, at Atlanta, tinued.
Georgia.
If Navy cadets can be used they
Bemie Shively, athletic director, will be of help only to two schools-Geo- rgia
and Tulane which are the
and Dr. W. D. Funkhouser, secretary of the conference, will repre- only schools having Navy units,
Shively said.
sent the University at the meeting.
Shively stated that the Army
So far only four teams have de would probably have their own
cided to discontinue football for the teams and play games with other
duration, due to lack of manpower. service teams.
In regard to the Commissioner's
They are Florida, Mississippi State,
office, Shively said that it would
Mississippi, and Vanderbilt.
probably be disbanded for the du
When interviewed Coach Shively
ration due to lack of funds from
stated that Kentucky would have a gate receipts if any more teams
fall. The team
Only the countries which can football team this
drop out of the loop.
learn to serve will be worthy to will be composed mainly of fresh
survive.

To Hold
Joint Meeting

Noyes, Griffin
Are Transferred

Fate Of Football In SEC
21 Athletes
Given Letters To Be Decided At Atlanta

Terre Haute, Indiana.
Another member of the staff,
Major Gerald Griffin, former instructor in journalism at the Uni
versity and at present post adju
tant, has been ordered to report to
the Command and General Staff
school. Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.
Major Griffin, a Lexington resident,
s a graduate of the University and
has been senior Instructor of the
Advanced ROTC.
A shudder of fear is the symptom
of weak faith on the verge of

Miss Kate Irvine
Added To Staff

Miss Kate Tipton Irvine, former
Lafayette High school librarian,
has resigned to accept a position as
assistant reference librarian in the
library. Miss Irvine
University
succeeds Miss Jacqueline Bull, who
was recently awarded a Rockefeller
fellowship for study in southern
history.
Miss Irvine received her A3, degree in English and her library sci
ence degree at the University. She
Is a former member of the county
school staff and has served as librarian at Picadome, Bryan Station,' and Campbellsville schools.

Craftsmen Subject
In Invitation Series
Miss Anne Worthington Callihan
assistant professor of art at the
University, will speak on "Early
Kentucky Craftsmen," Wednesday,
June 30, in the library's browsing
room. In the second of the "Invi
tation to Reading" series. The series
is under sponsorship of the University library staff.
On Tuesday, July 6, Miss Grace
Snodgrass, Experiment Station librarian, will speak on "Mediterranean

COLONEL
Of The Week

Background."

Peerless Pins

CREAM

if,

CREAM OF THI HBtOBMS
--

II

?

NearY ou
DIXIE ICE CREAM CO.
INCORPORATED
344-34- 8

E. Main

p., v

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.

Alice Watkins
This week's "Colonel of the Week" goes to Alice
Watkins, Arts and Sciences senior, from London,
Kentucky.
Alice is managing editor of the Kentucky Kernel;
president of Chi Delta Phi, literary honorary; and
president of Phi Alpha Theta, history honorary.
She is also publicity chairman of Delta Delta Delta,
social sorority, a member of the Student Government
Association, and a member of the Kentuckian staff.
For these achievements, we invite you in to enjoy
any two of our delicious meals.

SAVE ON
Your
LAUNDRY - DRY CLEANING

NEXT WEEK'S COMMITTEE
15

Discount

1

I

Screen dancer Wanda Stevenson
displays what choreographer
Charles Walters adjudges the
"most beautiful long legs" in
Hollywood.
The face isn't bad.
either.

Drive In Service

Betty Bohannon, Chairman
Joe Gardner, Independent
Elizabeth Anne Deal, Kappa Delta
Robert Kibler, Alpha Gamma Rho

SERVING HOURS
Glasses Fitted

Eyes Examined

De Boor
Laundry

Dinner

OPTOMETRIST

Sunday Dinner

Complete

5:15-7:3- 0
11:45-2:4-

5

Lexington, Ky.

Phone

Cleaning

11:45-1:3- 0

DR. H. H. FINE
124 N. Lime

Opposite Stadium

Lunch

2701

Optical

Service

Prescriptions Filled

Cedar Village Restaurant

* vauauic

UCOl
THE KENTUCKY

Page Four

KERNEL

Friday, June 25, 1943

Profs Prove Versatility;
Do Quick Change In Class

Sound Track
Being Made

Because of inroads made among

Sutherland Acts

students and faculty at the University by Selective Service and enThe sound track of "The Univer- listments, journalism and botany
l,
sity in War and Peace," a
professors can be found teaching
color film, is being recorded this mathematics, anatomy and physioweek in the radio studio. The film logy profs instructing physics, and
will be ready for release early in so on.
July when it will be shown to UniWhile several departments have
versity students and in theaters had increased demands placed on
their staffs because of the ASTP
throughout Kentucky.
program being carried on at the
E. G. Sulzer, director of UniverUniversity, others are operating
sity publicity, directed the film, with reduced personnel in order to
which was photographed by Charles hold jobs for the instructors in the
T. Chapman, Evans ton. 111. With service.
Examples of the crossing of dethe aid of Dr. Niel Plummer, chaircommittee in partmental lines by many Univerman of a ten-mcharge of the movie, Chapman took sity faculty members are: Prof.
1,600 feet of film, V. R. Portmann, of the journalism
approximately
which has been edited to 800 feet. department; Dr. C. C. Ross, of the
College of Education; Dr. H. P.
W. R. Sutherland, assistant professor of English, is acting as nar- Riley, head of the Department of
rator, and Sulzer is directing the Botany; Dr. T. T. Jones, dean of
men and head of the department
music.
Chapman, who shot the film of of ancient languages; Dr. E. Z.
campus life and activities during Palmer, professor of economics, and
war time, photographed every phase Prof. Blaine H. Schick, of the deof University life in collecting ma- partment of romance languages,
terial for the movie. Training of "who are instructing soldier-trainesoldiers, research problems, and so- in mathematics.
Dr. R. S. Allen, head of the decial activities were reenacted.
partment of anatomy and physioIn spite of the decrease of en- logy, and E. B. Brown, instructor
rollment at the University of Ore- in the same department, are teachgon, figures for the number of li ing physics, as is Dr. .C. E. Snow,
brary reserve books checked out assistant professor of anthropology
and archaeology.
overnight are on the increase.

As Movie Voice

two-ree-

an

es

Teachers Study

AA...

Economics Work

LEXINGTON YELLOW CAB CO.
Incorporated

RENT

A CAR!

-N- EW-orris

and Plymouth

FORD

U-DRI-

139 E.

iV.-;.-

The University's proposed field
house took one more step toward
realization with the purchase of
another tract of property on
avenue this week.
The purchase of the site was
of
made by the Commonwealth
Kentucky from Jane Gorham Piatt,
Thomas Carr Piatt, Dorothy Gorham Kerr, and K. M. Kerr for

VE-IT

Short Streel

$4,500.

Campus Sing Thursday
A campus sing is scheduled for
to 7:15, Thursday night in the
Amphitheater of Memorial hall.
Sponsored by Suky and the Student Union board, the sing will be
led by Miss Mildred Lewis.
6:45

V

,

-

--

rpoi
of the
College Crowd

y

at the COTTAGE!"

Familiar as a comment on the
the COTTAGE has
weather
grown to be the most popular
place for collegians to meet their
friends. Delicious dinners served
in the grand manner of the Old
South will make you say "the
Cottage" when you make

Canary Cottage
128 E. MAIN

.

'
4--

mmmm
mmmm&

Tasty
American
Luncheon

Try Our

1

I

Chinese

Only 40c

Food

WING'S

I1

Corner Lime and Main

Calling
All
Soldiers
it till
you see it, but even if
you're the Missouri type, we dare you not to be
amazed at the biggest bargain in stationery ever
offered at the CAMPUS BOOK STORE. A whole
box of U. S. Army Stationery, complete with insignia, for only thirty cents.
You won't believe

-

2

r?

k

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4--

Eu-cli-

V"

T-

PLAIN SUITS, (Pi
COATS, DRESSES P1

KENTUCKY

For those not in the Army, we also have University of Kentucky stationery, with the U.K.
seal. You get 48 sheets and 36 envelopes for
4

DC.

CLEANERS
Phone 2222
252 E. MAI