0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

4 > Image 4 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 23, 1926

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

KENTUCKY (E KENTUCKY KERNEL ty Kernel is the official newspaper of the students nnd nlumni University of Kentucky. Published every Friday throughout the year by the student body of the University. Five Cents the Copy, i One Dollar nnd Fifty Cents a Year at Lexington I'ostoffico ns second class mail matter. " EDITORIAL MANAGING EDITOR Niel Plummer n R. Bullock, Jr. ASSOCIATE EDITORS Lucilo Cook Frances Cregor e Ogden yn Jones Helen Shelton Joe Palmer 4 EWS ' iNEWS EDITOR Virginia King Conroy ASSISTANTS David Alexander "Catherine Carey ' REPORTERS Harold Brush Ihrtha Connoll Chnrldey Smith Catherine Brown PROOF Stanley W. Royse READERS Virginia Boyd SPECIAL WRITERS Lydia Robert, Exchanges LcRoy Smith, Features C. B. Petree, Crnb Scsions BUSINESS BUSINESS MANAGER James Shropshire r!therine Redmond Lcida Keyos y Pride" Elln Marie Kinstler Phones Jewell Hayes ron Pumphroy, 8260-- y Univ. 74 405 Nell Laccileld 68GG ouise Jefferson Rebecca Edw.inL . M Sargent ASST. BUSINESS MANAGERS Jcqcher Adams Alfred Robertson Leroy Keffcr James Augus.tus Mildred Cowgill porothy Darnell Betty Reganstein p. T. Higgins ADVERTISING MANAGER 'Lilly Parrish W. D. Scott Francis Watson ' Virginia Early Mary Nell Coghill STAFF Mildred Kidd Dick Shindler Fred Conn Albert Kittenger E. L. Berry Hunter Moody SPORT EDITOR Robert Warren Frank K. Hoover 6185 for rates Univ. 74 Phones ASSISTANTS and space reservations. Frank Smith lyman Thomasson C. M Dowden n Cochran MANAGER CIRCULATION Warren Price .athGregory Rex McClure W.A.A. Martha Reid, MECHANICAL EDITOR Thelma Snyder SOCIETY rm jMartha ASSISTANTS Minihan Pauline Adams Elizabeth Erschell FOREMAN Delos Nooe ASSISTANTS A. L. Pigman W. D. Grote WORK WELL DONE ; publication of last week's Kernel marked the final issue of the eruhder.the old regime. That paper marked the culmination of a year's ills work, in assuming control of the paper the new editors can not n frojn commenting on the work of the retiring staff, "ia'not an easy task to publish a paper like this weit in and week out jhoutla period of nine months. But when the editor of such a paper mljr accomplishes this feat remarkably well, but also completely changes mechanical layout to great advantage; when he has successfully new features and maintained a paper strong and well balanced ,11? its departments; and with these improvements has for the first time ears, made every single issue appear on time; that editor deserves the ltjst praise that can be given by his successors. The Kernel wishes to take this opportunity of commending the work Estes r Morris, the retiring managing editor. When lot et'urn to school "Ottie" was confronted with the, task of performing the tasks mentioned above: During the whole year that he .adVharge of the paper and during which time the present editor had the 'ea'ure of serving under him, he always had the interests of The Kernel His record is his highest praise. 'iriosrj in his heart. j.or,is the business department less deserving of commendation. Under ofent direction of Jack Warren, business manager, that department jsed, every previous record. It is largely owing to Jack's capable nt of the financial affairs of the paper that last year, for the first history, The Kernel was published entirely with its own plant, chased its own linotype machine and printing press. Axis of high praise also are those graduating seniors, who in capacities as associate editors, reporters, and special writers have dithe paper faithfully and long in their respective positions. Those havejthus worked on The Kernel and who will be graduated in June are: aMcEIroy, Curtis Buehler, Virginia Kelley, Edith Minihan, Maria leton, Frances Lee, J. L. Crawford, R. C. Claxon, and Kyle Whitehead. nefand1 all, the editor, business manager, and reporters, The Kernel ' of their "work well done." o(itSjjappreciation (The academic training of the applicants, but this amended rule will serve to prevent men with defective elementary education from attempting to take the bar examination. Futhormore another amendment adopted Inst week provides tlmt the Board of Examiners in grading examination papers should take into consideration the general education of the applicants ns manifested in their pnpers. This provision likewise is aimed to raise the gencrnl standing of culture and training on adthe part of those who apply mission to the bar. "Kentucky thus emerges from n list of over twenty states that have no definite provision for the ncademic training of candidates of the bar. It i3 interesting to note that while Ken- state to rc-- I tucky is the twenty-thir- d quire high school graduation, two states .(Colorado and Illinois) require one ypar of college work arid three States (Kansas, Montann nnd West Virginin) require two years of college work. "It will thus be seen that there is a gradunl tendency to require of can didates for admission to the bar adequate preliminary work in n college and those who believe in the dignity and worth of the lawyers calling arc bending their efforts uncompromisingly in that direction. If college training can be required of doctors whr minister to life, surely it can also be required of those who administer tc that which is dearer than life, the idea of liberty and justice according to law "Another change which is effective on and after July 1, 1928, is that which requires that every applicant must have studied law for a period of not less than two years, one yeai of which study must have been by attendance upon a law school. Thir change is in line with the general re cognition on the part of the profession that the busy law office today i3 an unsatisfactory place in which to study law, and law schools have a definite function to perform in training the young men in the science of the law. It will perhaps not be long before the State of Kentucky will require three years of law study, in as states including much as thirty-on- e the District of Columbia already re- - Special! the "Charles .1. 21 to July 28 Assistant Professor Whiteside of the Cornell Law Faculty. PROPERTY, Mr. Willcox of the New York Bar. SURETYSHIP. Professor Campbell of the Harvard Law Faculty. MORTGAGES, Professor Camp- First Term, June Ithaca, N. Y. Hats for I With college parties on famous "O" steamers of The Royal Mail Line Univtrilty Touts wlih CollfRe CrrJItt OMWM,Jmwtt 0miTA,Jttty3 MCA,hm19 M'rlttftrillniMnlhceVtt THEROYHMARSTEAMPACKETCt. 26 Broadway, Hew York XSSSBaSBBSBSV aSBBSBISn ''Km ssssss bell. TRUSTS, Professor Frnser, Dean of the Minnesota Law Faculty. MUNICIPAL CORPORATIONS, Professor Burdick, Dean of the Cornell Law Faculty. PRACTICE, Professor McCaskill of the Cornell Law Faculty. Second Term, July 29 to Sept. 3 CONTRACT, continued. AGENCY; Professor Thomps6n of the University of Pittsburgh Law Faculty. WILLS, Professor Vance of the Yale Law Faculty. INSURANCE, Professor- - Vance. BANKRUPTCY, Assistant Professor Robinson of the Indiana University Law Faculty PARTNERSHIP, Professor Wilson of the Cornell Law Faculty. CORPORATIONS, Professor Stevens of the Cornell Law Faculty. thiidcabin '"EUROPE TURCK, Turck, Dean," .T. Recently, the time spent in eating, sleeping, studying nnd playing by eacli student of Northwestern University was recorded for one week in order to discover jiist how students spend their time. This is the first time thnt such u survey has been attempted and unversities nil over the cast and west nro eagerly awaiting tho results. CONTRACT, Cornell Law School ." ,aK aa'SBBSBBSBH vital Where dependability IsMilwaukee, pumping station at connection with a new Wisconsin, additional feeder mains were required. It was necessary that one of these should carry an unusually large pipe was decided proportion of the water supply and h upon. Although pipe of material other than cast iron had a lower first cost, Cast Iron Pipe was chosen because the possibility of interruption to service had to be reduced to a minimum. The photograph above shows a section of pipe being lowered, into the ditch in the process of laying it. The Cast Iron Pipe Publicity bureau. Peoples Gas Bldg., Chicago 54-inc- v CAST IRON PIPE Our new booklet, "Planning a Waterworks System," which covers the problem of water for the small town, will be sent on request Send for booklet, "Cast Iron Pipe for Industrial Service,' 'showing interestto meet special problems ing installations THE MJN ACCEPTED DERGROUND FOR CONSTRUCTION X STANDARD light in color as a spring breeze. Hats of better quality will be refreshed to original brightness and shape.. Send hats and ties 'with your suits for dry will be as cleaning. Up to your expectations in workmanship and service responsibility ajso. When it's the night df .V the season's most festive dance and Mimi, herself, has consented to go when in a last moment before starting you thank PHONE 621 36 your good fortune have a Camel! Day Personally Conducted. Tour Europe WHEN the night of the famous prom has come and you contemplate All Expenses your luck and your have a greatness with the ABI crafts cuilo couegiato touts) ' ' 1 Spring A cs of S CHANGED "CHAS. Cornell University Summer Session i in Law THAT SATISFY" 212 S. Limestone St. thVnew began. )king backward over the year just past, The Kernel sees a year of dsb and achievements. Looking forward into the year during which tvilljbe the privilege of the new staff to publish the paper, The Kernel sees lusty task, a challenge, an opportunity. With the splendid work of he jtired staff as an incentive, the new staff will be spurred on to greater efforts i performing this service; in accepting the challenge; in making use of its 'pportuity. The') Kernel will make no radical change in its editorial policy at the present time. It will continue to endjavor to supply a combination of university news, humor and intellectual incentive which we hope shall be tcceptable to its readers. Above all during the forthcoming year its aim to represent the student body and faculty of the University of "The Court of Appeals last week the rules for admission to the Bar in a way which represents a distinct forward step in the movement to require higher standards for those intending Lawyers to Have The more to practice law in Kentucky. important changes will not School alent of High be effective until July 1, 1928, but from cation Before Taking that time on, the applicant must show T Examination that he is a graduate of a standnrd hicfh school or that he has satisfactor-- , "orlof the Kentucky Kernel ily concluded at least one year of aca-- 1 jujTfollowing letter from demic work in a college, the entrance) requirements for which are as high as rles J. Turck, relative to those required for a high school gradrequirements for uation, or he must present satisfactory in Kentucky: evidence that he is eligible to take the entrance examination to any such col-- 1 "March 30, 1920. lee. Kernel, jjThe, "At the present time there is no yofj Kentucky. definite standard for the Kentucky Bar Examiners to apply in regard to the Tourist "Very truly yours, "CLEANERS ncing with this issue of The Kernel the 1926-2- 7 staff has charge ication of(the university weekly. Last Friday with the appear-t- j paper on the campus the work of the former staff closed and amended Ash-lan- BECKER LOOKING FORWARD DMISSI0N R. Hunt, Lexington; S. S. Willis, B. R. .Touctt, Winchester. j7x For catalogue, address the ingle-hande- d last few years the Kernel has assumed a foremost place student publications of the universities of the South. It is ambition of its new editors to maintain this position acquired by .ecessors, and, if possible, to advance it. Whether they will be ,1J!n their attempt, time alone will tell. But in assuming the offices owed upon them, they do so with a firm determination to succeed ;rsity of Kentucky student body has their pledge that whatever ult may be, its editors v. ill give their best efforts to the f The Kernel. quire three years. No standard law school endeavors to give a thorough course in law in nny shorter period. "The recognition of tho importance of law school study in tho nmcntlcd rules gives ground for the hope that the period of study in law schools will be gradually extended until it equals that required in other slates. "The Court of Appeals nnd the Kentucky Bar Association deserve the thanks of tho entire Commonwealth for the Hew regulations which safe guard, to some extent nt least, all who depend on lawyers for advice and counsel and who have n right to expect that the lawyers will be men of wisdom and lenrning. Tho Committee of "the Bar Association which advocated the higher standards adopted, consist of : Mr. R. II. Winn, chairman, Mt. Sterling; L. A. Faurest, Elizabcthtown; T. L. Edclen, Frankfort; V. L. Porter, Glnsgow; George Students may begin the study of law in the summer session. editor-in-chi- r KERNEL Never befora has thero been such a great travol 'bay" ns thlsl Imagine a to r to England. Holland, lielirlum and France at a coat of only ten dollars a day I Instead of Just an ordinary vacation at tha this summer, why mountains or not join our congenial party of college student, Ins true tori, alumni and their friends who will tour Europe? Weekly tailings from Montreal, on Canadian I'ucino steamships. Free side trip (via Toronto) to Niagara Fall. Opportunity to neo eastern Canada, romanticMontreal and pIcturesqueQuebec. Comfortable accommodation and appetizing meals on board the famous "M" Uaet of the Canadian Pacific An American college dance band with each party. I'lenty of deck spaco for dancing, rest, recreation, deck games, sports, dramatics. Two-da- y voyage down the beautiful St, Lawrence. Only four days open sea to Europe. Landing at Liverpool, we visit Chester Hy motor to fumed and Leamington. English castles, the Shakespeare country, rural England and Oxford University, Four days in London, Visit the Hague, Amsterdam andSchev-enlnge- n in Holland; Iirusscls, Bruges, and other points in lielgium. liy train through the battlefields to Paris, where wa spend a week, with trips to Versailles and tho American battle sector Ample time for Individual ? and shopping. Iteturn saillnir from rhirbourg. anil tlM fcsten-slu- bs SherUrtours If desired, at to Uwltzsrlsnd. German? and Italy st coat, four arranges ell details; personally conducts party, Canadian Pacific Camel! For Camel adds of its own romance to every memorable event. Camels never tire the taste, never leave a cigaretty aftertaste. When you light a Camel, you may know world's mellowest fare boldly forth to society's smartest and gayest affair learn then how sympathetic, how really fine and friendly a cigarette can be. Hare a Camel! Into the making of this one cigarette goes all of the ability of the world's largest organization of expert tobacco men. Nothing is too good for Camels. The choicest Turkish and Domestic tobaccos. The most skilful blending. The most scientific package. No other cigarette made is like Camels. No better cigarette can be made. Camels are the overwhelming choice of experienced smokers. 00 North Dearborn Strsst, Chicago, III. tlon on my part, full details or your CoUegista Tours to tturops. afL X9L V IsBBBBBBal cigarette. So this night, as you XsZZ FREE Illustrated Folder V7lrlCra(tOullITravIBurau,Dapt.l21 Naias., SBBBaWl you are smoking the O 1926 Our highest with, if you do not yet know Camel Quality, it thnt you try them. We invite you to compare Cameti with any ifaretlf trniJe at any price. R. J. Ksynoltls Tobacco Company 3fc