THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Best Copy Available
FAUi TERM WILL OPEN'
WILL LEAVE ON
The College of Engineering has
attained another mark of distinction by being the recipient fit an
autograph portrait of Herbert Hoover, first engineer to ascend to the
presidency of the United States
since the days of Washington and
Jefferson. The picture has been
hung in a prominent place in Dicker hall as an inspiration to the
It Is inscribed in the President's
hand writing, "To the College of
Engineering, University of Kentucky, with the good wishes of Herbert Hoover."
STUDENTS IN EAST
will be the main cog around whom
Coach Harry Gamage hopes to build
offensive and defensive line this
fall, as great as the forward wall
which represented the University
Drury is a senior, and completes
football career this fall. He, to- gether with Claire Dees, captain of
last year's Wildcat eleven, was given
Farm Women, Attend
a place in the squad that was to
represent the northern section of
the Southern Conference in a post-a- n
season charity game at Atlanta last
Several sports writers through the
South named him as their all- f Southern choice, based on his play-h- is
ing against Alabama, Vanderbilt,
Washington and Lee, V. M. I., and
Vacation Project Is Under Direction of U. K. Extension
University Graduate, Promi
"nent "Lawyer of -- Lawrenceburg, Dies at Home After
women enThree hundred' farm
Several Weeks' Illness.
joyed a series of district and
camps in Kentucky this
summer, which were under the direction of the University horn) economics extension department.
The objects of the camps were to
give homemakers a short vacation
at small expense, and at the same
time to give them rest, recreation
and relaxation, and to foster a
firendly interest between the counties, according to Miss Myrtle Wel-do- n,
director of home economics extension work.
The Fayette county Homemakers'
Club camped at Clifton with an attendance of 40 members, and there
were also camps at the Experiment
Substation at Quicksand, Mayfleld,
county, and Owensboro.
Clarence Rothenburg, a University student, will be reappointed as a
life saving examiner, according to
D. Melville Carr, of Washington, D.
C, who conducted a three day Red
Cross course in life saving at Joy-lan- d
Park swimming pool this week.
Col. Frank Rlpy, 50 years old, a
graduate of the University, who was
a prominent lawyer and politician
In Lawrenceburg, died at his home
August 17 after an illness of several
At the time cf his death Colonel
Rlpy was police Judge of Lawrenceburg and the Democratic nominee
for county attorney of Anderson
county. He had long been a leader
in the activities of the Democratic
After receiving his A. B. degree
at the University of Kentucky he
attended the law school at the University of Louisville, and there passed examinations for the bar. He began practice in Lawrenceburg In
Colonel Rlpy was first attached to
the National Guard and served on
the Mexican border, and also saw
service in the World War in France.
He is survived by his widow, Mrs.
Elizabeth Hazelrlgg Rlpy; a sister,
Mrs. Helen McWhorter, of Magnolia, Texas; and three brothers,
James Rlpy, of Louisville Marlon
Rlpy. of New York, and Hardie
Rlpy, of Washington, D. C.
Funeral services were held at his
home Monday afternoon, and burial
took place immediately afterward in
the Lawrenceburg cemetery.
Two Chicago Universities Will
Give Study in Crime Prevention SUMMER SESSION
Social Fraternity Convention
Is Attended by 200
From 10 Chapters
ON FALL SCHEDULE
DANCE AND BANQUET
Practice Begins September 9;
First Game to He Played
University, Transylvania and
Centre Chapters Are Hosts;
Session Closes Tomorrow
of Phi Kappa Tau, social fraternity,
According to an article by Oliver of the killers. From this grew the
Sherwood, criminals plying their idea of a general crime laboratory.
" 'Chicago and other cities are far
trade In Chicago this fall are due
to bump against something new in behind Europe In the scientific indetective work, as both the Univer- quiry of clews,' Major Goddard said
sity of Chicago and Northwestern before leaving on his present tour
University are preparing to show of investigation. 'Murders have been
what science can do when directed solved by continental
toward crime. The city will serve through the running down of bacas the laboratory and classes will teria on dead men's clothing and
be most nterestlng to the modern through detections equally as subtle.
Also, they are ahead of us In blood
sleuths of the collegiate world.
analysis, study of hand writing, foot
Mr. Sherwood says:
"In each Instance scientific spe- prints and other bits of evidence.'
to give the
"At the University of Chicago, the
cialists are available
most modern touch to the research crime research department Is to
work. At the University of Chicago, have command of the university's
Chief Augustus Vollmer, of Berk- scientific resources. The departments
eley, Calif. long noted as the coun- of physics, chemistry, medicine,
try's most scientific policeman will psychiatry and anthropology are to
be on hand October 1 to head the cooperate, so that police will have
almost unlimited assistance,
crime research department there.
"The Northwestern laboratory of
"At Northwestern University, Maj.
ballistics expert of crime is to be primarily a place of
renown, is to take charge of tho investigation and will be located on
new research department, to oper- 'the McKinlock campus near the
ate under a $300,000 endowment downtown section.
"Chief Vollmer, who is to head
provided by Chicago business men.
He now is in Europe studying the the University of Chicago departof police in ment, has long been recognized for
more scientific methods
his modern crime detection schemes,
London. Berlin and Paris.
"These developments, linking po- i He gained fame with his lie detefacilities of higher ctor, and was one of the first to
lice work to the
education, were inspired by the St. .stress the possibilities of ballistics
scientific study of fire arms and
Valentine's Day massacre here of
seven Moran gangsters. Tho futility projectiles In running down crimes
and he was tly first to adopt radio
of ordinary police methods in seeking slayers in crimes of this type equipped police cars. Likewise, he
led to the engagement of Major considers it necessary to have scienOoddard in the hope that a study tifically trained coppers, and has
of the guns and bullets used in the made it a practice to enlist unlver-- i
killing might lead to Identification slty students for his force.
Final Examinations Will Be
Held Today and Saturday;
School Will Reopen With
The 1929 Summer Session, under
the direction of Dean W. S. Taylor,
of the College of Education, will
come to a successful close Saturday.
Final examinations will be held in
all classes today and tomorrow.
Previous registration records have
been broken both semesters, 1,400
students having attended the first
term, and 710 the second term.
Practically all of the regular classes
were offered during the summmer
and have been well attended.
Until September 12, when Freshman Week will start, tho University
will be closed, and muny repairs,
painting, sodding and Improvements
will be made by the buildings and
grounds department, under the supervision of Maury Crutcher, First
year students are asked to rejwrt at
Memorial hall the morning of September 12, and there they will be
divided into groups of 30, classified
first Into boys' and girls' sections,
and subdivided Into college sections.
Dormitories, Including the two new
halls for men, will open for occupancy at that time.
The regular term will begin September 10 and 17, when registration
for upper classes opens. Class work
starts Wednesday, September 18.
opened their annual national convention at the Phoenix hotel yesterday morning with approximately
200 delegates in attendance.
session will last three days, closing
Saturday night with a banquet at
Domain chiefs and grand councilors have been In Lexington since
Monday preparing for the convention, which Is the second held In the
Blue Grass in recent years, as local
chapters at Transylvania and the
University were also hosts to the
national fraternity in 1923. This
year Kapa chapter of the University, Theta chapter of Transylvania,
and Delta chapter of Centre College
are acting as hosts. The entertaining committee is composed of John
Y. Brown, chairman; Beecher Adams, of Kappa chapter; .Bruce Mor-for- d,
of Theta chapter; and Mason
Knuckles, of Delta chapter.
The first session was held Thursday morning at the Phoenix hotel,
and Mayor James J. O'Brien, of
Lexington was Introduced to the
deelgates by John Y. Brown. Mayor
O'Brien gave a short welcoming
speech to members of the fraternity,
following which past and present
grand officers were Introduced. Another session was held yesterday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, and business
matters were discussed.
From 4 to 6 o'clock yesterday afternoon a sightseeing tour was
and adjacent historic spots
in the Blue Grass were visited. Last
night delegates were entertained
with a stag smoker at the hotel,
with a theater party for delegates,
wives and friends following.
The program for today includes:
10 a. m. Third session.
1:30 p. m. Luncheon bridge for
2 p. m. Fourth session.
9 p. m. Phi Kappa Tau convention dance in ball room.
10 a. m.
Final session, with election of officers and selection oT convention city for 1930.
1 p. m.
Blue Grass Fair and
6:30 p. m. Phi Kappa Tau banquet at hotel.
begin to turn our thoughts and
undivided attention to the coming
football season. We wonder if the
old boys will get off to a good start
and hold It throughout the season.
Wc wonder if they will be there
with the "old fight" as in previous
years. We even wonder if Harry
Gamage, coach of the University
team, will be as gloomy as in days
Just at present Gamage is inJmt, 9mOmKhMRmhHBHMMP Jp
clined to chuckle a little when flBBBMH'
someone asks him about the WildFLOPPY" FORQUER
cats' chances for a progressive season. He tries to hold back the smile,
"Guard 'em Floppy!" And we , this fall and we predict a brilliant
but somehow he Just can't do it.
fnls sudden change in his usual want to state right here that this career for him in the next two
gloomy look gives us a rather opti- ;r?sr
mistic view into the season. We are
He is working on his fathers
inclined to believe that the old made by the University football
monarch of the gridiron will have team last fall will testify. Forquerjfarm at Newcastle this summer in
a real treat in store for us when will be a Junior at the University preparation for fall practice.
the season opens October 5. Somehow we feel that the edge he will
put on the boys their first few weeks
oi practice will sting our worthy
opponents all fall.
When questioned about what he
thought would be the hardest bat- KAD1U
i Car Leaves Road and Crashes
tle of the season, Gamage was inon Rocks 350 Feet
clined to think that it would be the Prof. E. Z. Palmer, of EcoBelow
contest with Centre. He said it was
nomics Department Is Fea
not so much Centre's football skill
ture of Week; On Air at, Walter F. Craddock, who formerly
that worried him, although that
attended the University, narrowly
Mid-dashould have a wonderful develop'escaped death last week when his
ment under KUbale. His whole wor. automobile shot
over the edge of
ry came because of the psychologfS
the road and down a Pclpice near
ical phase of the game. He said ,A
Natchez MIss- - a le"er to his moth-t- Z
before the 'Cats walloped the Coler. Mrs. Calvin Craddock discloses.
onels in 192 by the amazing score
aiii? Jhpn ' Mr- - in time to leaped himself the the
of 53 to 0 they were half beaten
before they reached the field where
oi the cliff while his auto
the Colonels were waiting to tear
SI ThXtterxplalned that the
however, the tide has SniAndSSfJPS? COS
ce,erator becamHe fastened In some
changed to the very1 opposite ex- engineering win bjjeua. uvci uic manner and the car left the road
University remote control studio In and fell on the rocks 350 feet betreme, and the Wildcats are run
ning over with confidence. They connection with station WHAS at low. The machine, which was new,
think thatainlhl&Ts necessary is4 Louisville, on Tuesday, Augus.t 27.i Is a complete loss.
to step out on the field and make a Other features for the' week are
Mr. Craddock is state secretary
few spectacular passes and Centre
Monday, August 26, 12:30 to 12:45 for the national Red Cross, and was
will take to a run like a sheep-killin- g
p. m. (a) "Shall We Grow Wheat en route to Natchez on business
dog. No doubt this attitude in Kentucky?" by Prof. E. J. Kin- when the accident
occurred. He viscame near bringing defeat last year. ney, (b) "Harvesting Korean
ited his parents in Lexington in
by Prof. Ralph Kinney, June, and also attended the Pi KapCentre undoubtedly will put up
a desperate fight against, the 'Cats, College of Agriculture.
pa Alpha camp at Clifton at the
Tuesday, August 27, 12:30 to 12:45 close of school.
since they have nothing to lose and
everything to gain. This will be a p. m. "Engineering Needs Men," by
great inspiration, but unless Ken- Dean F. Paul Anderson, College of
tucky goes into a complete trance Engineering.
Wednesday, August 28
victory should be ours.
Miss Anne Worthlngton Callihan.i
It may be Interesting to note that "Sheep Talk," by Prof. R. C. Miller, oi me uiiiver&iiy mi. venire, unu
Alabama and Tennessee, two out- (b) "Feeding Beei Cattle on Pas- Miss Virginia McVey, daughter of
Bulletin No. 289, published by the
standing teams of the South and ture," by Prof. Wayland Rhoads, President Frank L. McVey, have University Experiment Station, car-ha- d
a pleasant summer traveling i
who both have expectations of wln-th- e College of Agriculture.
three-veWednesday night, 9:00 to 10:00 p. a"d studying in Europe. When word ries the results of
Southern Conference championstudy. of farm conditions in the
e ,- Ivn c lncf vnnnivnH
from them trinv ship, apear on the Wildcat sched- m. University Saloon Orchestra,
regiun 01 nemucKy.
Thursday, August 29, 12:30 tol
ule this season. These matches
rne worn was conducted cooper- should be extremely interesting 12:45 p. m. "Current Events," by to spend ten days sightseeing and atively by the farm economics
ones. The psychology the 'Cats have Prof. E. Z. Palmer, College of Comin Brittany before sail- - partment of the station and the
gotten against Centre may be true merce.
ing for home.
bureau of agricultural economics of
Friday, August 30, 12:30 tol2:45
of these teams, especially Alabama,
the United States Department of
and over confidence of another vie p. m. "What Farm Folks Are AskAgriculture, and methods of suc- FOWLER IN NEW YORK
by Prof. N. R. Elliott, College
tory by them may be fatal, as the ing,"
Icessful farmers were studied. The
-'Cats will be strong on courage and of Agriculture.
Frank Fowler, professor of dra-- j bulletin points out the fact that
matlc production at the University, tobacco raising Is slightly in the de-aGamage talks very little about
director of the Gulgnol theater, cllne In that region, and more
any of the contests, but he emphais spending the summer in New attention Is being given to the pro-YoGO
sized the fact that the boys will be
ductlon of poultry and fruit.
sent into the games with a determination to keep the score on top.
Practice this fall begins a week
later than most elevens in the state.
The official date is September 9. Will Leave Saturday to Join
Dr. W. D. Funkhouser in
Gamage gives two reasons for the
first, that the
Further Excavation of Inweather is not so hot a little later,
and second, the first game is not
played until the Maryville tilt,
Dr. Wilbur C. I Fifteen vears aco. Geomia Tech
Prof. William S. Webb will leave
October 5, and he is afraid the tomorrow for Logan county where Smith, athletic director at Tulane was drawing 4,000 fans and Tulane
players might become stale with he will Join Dr. W. D. Funkhouser, University, believes the growth of considered it a great throng when
practice before then.
who Is excavating In search of signs football in the South can best be two or three thousand came to a
There will be several outstanding of ancient life in the Indian mounds guaged by the ever - increasing contest. Up until two years ago the
features in the schedule this fall. near Lewisburg. Professor Webb has amount of stadia building.
city of Birmingham was turning out
Two night games will be played, the been anxious to start on this interOf the 23 institutions
in the in "great numbers" when 7,000 saw
first night fotball ever played at the esting work for some weeks, but he Southern Conference, 12 of the Alabama and Sewanee play there.
University. Twenty huge spotlights could not leave the University until number already have constructed In 1927, 25,000 saw Georgia and Alawill illuminated the field for the
term oi Summer School fine football plants or have granted bama play in the city's new municigames with Maryville and Carson-Newma- n. the second
building contracts for such struc pal stadium and the same season
change should be a
tures, he points out,
18,000 saw Howard and Birmingham
Dr. Funkhouser has sent phototreat for Lexington fans.
Before the war. not a college in Southern, city colleges, fteht it out
graphic plates to Professor Webb
Another important feature is that for development and they show a the South was prepared to seat for the Birmingham championship,
five of the eight games will be play- part
The University of Florida has
of the wealth of valuable arti- more than ten or twelve thousand
ed In Lexington, Including the facts which have been
discovered. fans and only three or four could, found Jacksonville ready to come
Kentucky - Washington and Lee
Webb visited the site be- handle crowds of that size. Today, out 15,000 strong any day the Alli-eig- ht
classic, and the Homecoming game fore Dr. Funkhouser left on the
or ten can seat crowds of 30,-- 1 gators play there.
with Tennessee, In which the fight expedition, and plotted the mounds 000 while several others can handle
Elgnt thousand saw Auburn and
for the old beer keg will be an out to be excavated. Professor Webb crowds of 20,000 or upwards.
Southern in a curtain
GnnrBlaJCCl)1Il?S,hnd mortnan raising game at Montgomery last
said that this cache Is only a small
at Grant year '
part of the many signs of ancient
life hidden in the state, much of Field. Tulane University has nor-- 1
,Smlth believes the future of
which will be explored and exca- mal seating capacity of 28.000. Vir- - L
LAST ISSUE OF KERNEL
vated in the near future by the glnia's stadium seats 15.000. Kenan fotb?"
fans being con-hstadium at Chapel Hill
With this issue of the Kena capacity of 30,000. Eight miles verted to the love of tne 5Prt evcry
tucky Kernel, Journalistic activaway, Duke University, first year in i year'
ities will be suspended, until the
DEAN EVANS, 1)16. RANDALL
the conference, is dedicating a sta-- 1 Mississippi University and Mlssls-Ulu- tn
fall term opens. As always the
I slPPl A. and M. only in recent
to seat 33,000.
WILL LEAVE ON VACATIONS
Kernel will be Issue on Friday
The University of Georgia playing have started a home and home ar- mornings,
free to students,!
rangement for their games, alter- Dean Alvin E. Evans and Dr. Yale in October dedicates a new
throughout the ensuing semes-- ! Frank H. Randall, of the College of j stadium to seat 35,000. Florida
has "atlng between Starkvllle and
ters. As the winter staff is much
steps toward building a half ford. Attendance figures fo rtheir
larger in size than during the the expiration oftheir Summer Sm- - made
million dollar plant. Alabama has games have Jumped tremendously
summer school, journalism stu
sion. Dean Evans and family are authorized a plant to seat 13,000 unqer mis campus arrangement ur.
dents interested in the work are
points out, with 12,000 or
motoring to Lincoln, Neb.,
urged to try out for positions on they will visit his mother. Dr. where when the first unitcan completed, - morc seeing the games now annual-oLouisiana State
handle with- j
the paper. The Kernel takes this
dall and family are going to spend
trouble between 25,000 and 30,- - ly and the figures swelling every
opportunity to wish all Summer
their vacation in Traverst City, 000 fans. Dudley Field at Nashville Thanksgiving,
Session students adieu, and to Mich., on the lake. Both, Dean seats 20,000 or more. Tennessee's
Cemson and oouth Carolina
express the hope that many of Evans and Dr. Randall expect to be
last year seated 15,000 and ed to 15;O0Q at Columbia, S. 0., last
you will return to school in
back by the time the University with the plans for addition will care full nnd the only reason 25,000 were
opens for the first semester In the for 22,000. The plant at Kentucky not at the game was because of a
sell-owill seat 15,000.
long (before game time.
Miss Verna Law is in New York ROTMENBURG
City ihis summer doing secretarial
worl 'or the editor of the Travel
Tr .! section of the American magazine. Miss Mildred Shute, who Is
with her, is studying at an art institute there. Both plan to return
to the University in time for the
PHI KAPPA TAU
As summer schol draws to a close,
wc, or at least those of us who will
return to the University this fall,
Will Study in England, Asia;
Returns to University
on October 5
GOES UNDER AUSPICES
OF RESEARCH COUNCIL
Picture Is Received
THE KERNEL HIDS YOU
ADIEU UNTIL FALL
Wildcats Must Overcome too
Confident Attitude Townrd
Centre, Says Coach
U. K. FOOTBALL
STAR PLAYER ON U. iK. TEAM
o PROSPECTS LOOK 2
jUbi ik.t f
GOOD TO GAMAGE 3 TO GET
Political Science Professor to
Sail From Canada Tuesday
on Year's Tour
TACKLE TO RETURN
Dr. Amry Vandenbosch, professor
of political science at the University, will begin a world's tour and a
year's study under the auspices of
the Social Science Research Council
of New York when he sails from
Quebec, Canada, Tuesday at noon,
for Cheroubourg, France, His travels will take him down the picturesque Rhine, through foggy London,
and into the mysterious East, where
he wil visit such places as gay Bombay and romantic Singapore. His
studies will be embodied in a treatise which he will probably write
"after returning to the University
j one year from this fall.
While at the Hague and the University of Leyden he will make a
study of the Dutch Colonial Schools,
which'train the officials for colonial
administration. Here he will meet
Prof. C. VanVollenhaven, who is an
authority on Mohammedan Law,
which prevails in the Dutch Colonial Empire. At Geneva he will examine the reports of the investigation of colonial problems. At London Dr. Vandenbosch will study the
methods of the British Colonial
Schools in Reaching coloriial administration and government.
Shortly after New Year's day Dr.
iVandenboscli will leave Marseilles
Hof 'Bombay, India. For five or six
'months he will travel in the east,
investigating and examining the
jlandlabor and economic policies,
sanitation, national defense policy and the Nativist move-'mefor Independence.
His travels in the East will take
him through a great part of India,
Ceylon, Sumatria, Java, Celebes Islands and probably Borneo. From
these he will Journey to the Philippine islands, Japan and China, and
from thence home.
Mrs. Vanbenbosch, who has been
jn.ChlcJgo this, symmer visiting her
iamuy, wiu ticioP"y urr veui- .denbosch on his tour.
Popularity of Football in the
South Is Guaged by Its Stadia