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Image 1 of The Kentucky Kernel, June 24, 1955

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

2 If ES.IE n TT Opened By UK 11A Vol. XLVI University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky., Friday, June 21; 19." No. 32 Union Men Meet On Campus union representatives from Kentucky, Indiana, Tennessee, three visitors from Indonesia and one from the Gold Coast .,1 registered at the 10th Annual Kentucky Labor School which began State College. Cooperstoivn, 1955 Excavation work for the new apartment buildings which will be are disthe new Cooperstown is now in progress. The old pre-faappearing, one by one, as purchasers cart them away for camps and other uses. bs Takes State "s Golf Honor old title-winni- ville Courier-Journa- l: Four down the ng after seven holes, that's when Allen called a halt. He was never down and played most of the afternoon with a one-- or two-ho- d le The school is under the supervision of James Wolfe, Director of the Department of Research and Education of Kentucky State Federation. Norbert Blume is the Assistant Director. The school is for the AFL, but next fall the CIO will be consolidated with it. Dr. Julian Parks Boyd, well The session will close next Friknown librarian and historian of day. July 1. Princeton University, will speak at 8 p.m. Tuesday (June 28) at the University of Kentucky as a Dr. Donovan Leaves Blazer Lecturer. The talk, entitled "An AristocFor European Trip racy for a Republic," will be given Dr. II. L. Donovan, University of in th eGuignol theater and will Kentucky President, and Mrs. open to the general public. Special guests at the lecture Donovan sailed for France from program will be members of the New York City on June 18. Dr. Donovan is on vacation from Filson Club who have been invited the University. He and Mrs. Don- by the University to attend the ovan will tour Europe, visiting program. Each year during the Spain, Italy, Belgium, Switzerland. Summer Session the University and members of the Louisville hisWest Germany, and England. They will also visit the Univer- torical group join together for one sity of Heidelberg in Germany Blazer lecture. Presiding at the affair will be where Dr. Donovan has friends. They are planning to return to Judge Davis W. Edwards of Louisville, president of the Filson Club. Lexington in late August. Members of the Filson Club will Traveling with the Donovans are Mr. and Mrs. Stephen A. gather prior to the lecture for (Continued on Page 4) Rapier. despite advantage, some wild play on the front nine. Ermal finished the 35 holes three over par, not too bad after the exhausting grind of 36 holes a day for four days. Lear was six over par. The crucial hole probably was the 31st, a medium -- sized par four. One down at that point. Lear put his second shot into the fringe 10 feet from the cup. Allen was in heavy grass on the side of a bunker off the tee, out weakly in two, and in the fringe on three. Ermal wedged up six inches for a "gimme" 5 while Marvin could get down in two for a win to go level. He pitched four feet long with a two iron and missed the cup coming back to halve the hole. He lost the succeeding hole and that virtually decided the outcome. Wildcat backfleld coach didn't seem to be much of a match for Lear whose golf game is more impressive for its consistency and smoothness and he is an exceptionally fine putter. Allen's game is powerful but it got him into all kinds of difficulty in the hollows that wind through the front nine. Ermal made a marvelous come back on the back nine in the Par morning. After the first seven Lar Allin holes, he played the remaining 28 in exact par figures. And that Par takes intestinal fortitude of a rare Allen kind. He went to the back nine in the morning three down and came out with a one-holead at the intermission. AlUn got even on the first Lear Marvin hole of the afternoon swing, but AlU-curly-haire- le (In) (Out 443 343 454 443 544 433 (In) Donovan Hall at Washington and Rose Streets, will accommodate about 100 cars, occording to Dr. Islie L. Martin, I Van of Men. This area Is at present Ix'lng used by residents of Donovan Hall. Another area, north of Donovan Hall on Boone Alley, is being put Into operation. At present neither of these' areas will require parking permits. There will also bo added space in the Washington and Rose Streets' orea after the removal of two houses which occupy that ground. With the oddition of the proposed area in the Scott's Street Barracks area, the parking situation should be eased by the fall term. One of the major contributions to the present tight parking problem is the professional men and women who are living in the dorms. They are driving their cars and, therefore, parking around these buildings. The number of cars on campus in the summer session is almost the same as the fall and spring terms though there are only Rome 2,400 students In summer school. of them are drivAbout ing. In the regular semesters apof the 6.000 proximately one-thir- d enrollment operate vehicles. Many of the students are getting tagged frequently, according to the University police. Up to the present "around 100 tickets are being given each day," confirmed Patrolman H. L. Foushee, UK police. These tickets must be paid before any grades or degrees can be received by the offenders. An automatic fine of three dollars will be Imposed on any whose cars are not registered and found on the campus. The SO A rules empha- cW that ir which ar nnt reg istered will be traced. Fines- - shall be doubled, but not to exceed $4, if they are not paid within two ds tor Knowles Duo To Sing In UK Coliseum 543-- 34 444-- 34 543-- 37 544-36-- 70 i 544-30- -73 444-35-- '. 72 y 453 343 543 543 , 543-- 36 643-- 36 553 533 pop- will be presented Monday, June 27 at 8:15 in the Memorial Coliseum by the Knowles Duo. No admission will be charged for this performance. Paul Knowles, a tenor, Is one of the rising young singers of the country. A winner of the 1951 Metropolitan Auditions of the Air and of a 1951 Fulbright Scholarship, he has sung In thirty six states and six of the Canadian comedies i ) 534 634 , ular operas, operettas and musical AFTERNOON r police. One area, located across from Costume scenes from world MORNING ( Out ) 434 534 435 534 544 544 premium, according to University two-thir- Ermal Allen Pulls Upset, UK as Ermal Allen, sistant football coach, won the Kentucky amateur golf champion ship last Sunday, defeating Marvin Lear, Lexington, 2 and 1 at the Paintsville Country Club. This was the first championship in which Allen had competed. The story of his match against Lear was reported as follows by Johnny Carrico, former sports editor of The Kernel and now golf editor for the Louis Two more parking areas have made available on the UK campus, but sixices are still at a txYti Library problems held the interest of 53 Kentucky librarians this week, in a workshop at UK which brpan wee and will end July 2. y An visit to the Library Extension Department at Frankfort and a luncheon meeting at UK with the Friends of Kentucky Libraries were the main-evenof this week's activities. The remainder of the program will include lectures, informal discussions and committee sessions. Of those enrolled, 41 are bookmobile librarians while the 12 others are school librarians. The UK Department of Library Science is the sponsor of the conference. Two women, who are interested in library work, have presented scholarships to the affair. Mrs. Renna B. Martin of Lexington, one of the donors, has provided 30 scholarships in memory of her husband, the late Rev. Arthur Martin. These scholarships revalued at $50. Mrs. Mary B. Gray of Louisville, through a donation, has made possible 11 other scholarships. Only librarians who have not had more than six college hours of formal instruction may take part, under the workshop plan. Leading consultants for the workshop are Orilla T. Black-shea- r, director of the Traveling Library of the Wisconsin Free Library Commission, and Miss Clara Sue Hefley, supervisor of the Materials Center of Webster Parish schools, Mlnden, La. Assisting in the workshop activities are Frances Jane Porter, director of the Library Extension Division, Frankfort; Margaret Wil- weeks. lis, of the bookmobile Students that do have permits Project; Miss Hallie Blackburn, should remember that they are regional supervisor of the North- - allowed to park only in the area ( Continued on Page 4) fpeclfled on their permits. ts 19. The school which is sponsored by the Department of ' Research and Education of Kentucky State Federation of Labor, a component of the A.F. of L., conducts classes on all subjects in connection with labor. The representatives are chosen by the local unions which they represent and are in the main, officers, business agents, and stewards in these unions. The foreign representatives, who are sent by the various agencies of the U.S. Government, attend the classes that are held, as do the other members, to study the aspects of American labor. tn the past, Germany, Chile, Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Dominican Republic, Sweden, Burma, Italy, England, France, and Cuba have been represented. The classes that are being taught by UK professors are: public speaking and parliamentry procedure by Dr. Clifford Blyton, Associate Professor of Speech; .labor ethics by Robert Cojeen, Associate Professor of Accounting; and taxation by John Johnson, Research Associate, Bureau of Business Research. Other classes .that are being taught are: labor ethics and labor history by Margaret Dean, faculty, Highland Junior High school. University of Louisville, Bellarmine College; union administration by Sam Ezelle, Secretary-Treasure- r, Kentucky State Federation of Labor; workshop by Howard Hayne,s, Business Agent, Dairy-worke- rs No. 783, Louisville; workshop by William Kaufman, Kentucky representative, ILGWU; social and economic problems in the South by George Mitchell, Director, Southern Regional Council, Atlanta, Georgia; labor law by Herbert Segal, Louisville attorney; collective bargaining by Jack Sessions, Assistant Director, ILGWU Training Institute, New York and labor economics by Leo Troy of the National Bureau of Economic Research, New York. The Kentucky Labor School, in its third year at UK, was born in 1946 on the campus of Eastern 53 Librarians Seek Answers In Workshop all-da- Ninety June Parking Areas 45 53 -- provinces. Adriana Knowles has appeared Dr. Boyd Of Princeton To Give Blazer Lecture i Knowles Duo Summer Calendar Monday, June 27 Concert: Knowles Duo, Adriana Knowles, Mezzo Soprano, and Paul Knowles, tenor Memorial Col, 8:15 p.m. Tuesday, June 28 Blazer Lecture: Filson Club: Dr. Julian Boyd, A&S Student Leads Talks in concerts, operas, oratorios and television. A graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music, In Boston, and the Mannes School of Music, in New York, the mezzo (Continued on Page 4) Tour Of Bluerass FrtM To Students A tour, of the Bluegrass Farms for students, will start from the Student Union Building on July Miss Ginger Miller. A&S sen- 8 at 12:45 p.m. (CDT) ior, will lead a discussion on the Any students interested must subject "The Anxiety of Man" at sign for the trip at the informathe Presbyterian Student Center. tion desk in the Student Union 174 East Maxwell Street. WednesBuilding, before noon, on July 7, day. June 29. 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Miss Margaret Bruce Cruise, proY Lounge, SUB. 7 p.m.; Movie: This discussion, one of a sum- gram director, announced. Bus "Passion for Life" Amphitheater, mer series sponsored by four cam- transportation without charge will pus religious groups: the Meth- be furnished, she emphasized. 8:45 p.m. Wednesday, June 29 Lecture: odist, Disciples. Lutheran, and Faraway Farm, home of the "Africa's Heartland." Mr. Weldon Presbyterian student fellowships, famous Man o"War, will be one of James, Associate Editor, The Courier-Jo- is open to all students. the highlights of the trip. Other urnal Guignol, 7:30 p.m. "Everyone wants to be happy, farms Included in the tour are: Thursday, June 30 Outdoor but no one Is," explained Miss Mil- Elmendorf , D 1 x 1 a n a , Castleton, Folk Dance Women's Gym, 7:30 ler as she commented upon the Walnut Hall, and Walnut Hall subject for next week's discussion. Stud. pm. University Librarian, Princeton and Editor of Series of Jeerson A Papers Guignol. 8 p. m.; Forum: "The Faith of a Catholic." Father Garland O'Neill YM-YWC- ;

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