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4 > Image 4 of The Kentucky Kernel, August 5, 1927

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

COACHING CLASS : U r : u : ENROLLS FIFTY (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) OLD RAILROAD TRACKS ARE LOCATED ON CAMPUS EDUCATORS WILL BE HERE IN FALL land, Ohio. . DEAN OP ENGINEERING COLLEGE f ' University of Kentucky, Irvine High school. Stanley B. CundifT, University of Kentucky, Boston, Ky., High school. L. C. Harrison University of Ken , tucky, Jackson, Ky. Leon Cook, Western Teachers ColO. L. McElroy, SATURDAY, lege, Sonora, Ky. Irvine Jeffries University of Kentucky. Alfred Portwood, University of Kentucky. G. D. Downing, University of Kentucky, Morchead State Normal and Teachers College. Paul McBrayer, University of Kentucky. Orion W. McMurty, Georgetown College,. Stanford, Ky. Edrc"" Arnett. University of Ken . Ky. tucky. David McKinney, Eastern Kentuc ky Teachers College, Cropper, Ky. C. 0. Harrisea, University of Ken tucky, Mt. Olivet, Ky. G. H. England, University of Ken tucky, Alexandria, Ky. .Refet. S.vMiller, University of Ken- tacky, Little Rock, Ky. Charles L. Starr, Berea College, Dry Ridge, Ky. J. iPark Strotfcer, Kentucky Wes- leyan, Blue Diamond, Ky. W. W. White, Western. Kentucky Teachers College, Providence, Ky. E. R. Millar, Ohio University, Ken- tscky Wesleyan. W. Theo. Wrieht, University of Ketcky, LaGrange High school. L. B. Cox, University of Kentucky, Salyersville, Ky.. High school. B. L. Tiller, University of Kentac ky, Vanceburg, Ky. E. C. Davis, Jr., University of Ken tucky, Cave City, Ky. HomT Wilson University of Ken tucky, Mason, Ky. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) "Despite the charges that the un d and dergraduate of today is materialistic, 41 colleges; represent lftg more than faU.UOU students, arc officially participating in the inter national movement to rebuild the Among burned memorial theater these are: Amherst, Bowdoin, Brown, Massachu Cornell, Hamilton, Hobart, setts Agricultural College, Mt. Holy oke, Oberlin, Smith, Vassar, Wil Hams, Clark, and the Universities of Michigan, Delaware, Chicago, "Virginia, Pennslyvania, Mississippi, In diana and Maine." Seventy-tw- o schools secondary throughout the country are also co Among operating, it is announced. these are Chestnut Hill Academy, Chestnut Hill, Pa.; Choate School, Wallingford, Conn.; Finch School, New York City; Freehold Military School, Freehold, N. J.; Hill School, Pttstown, Pa.; Kent Schol, Kent, jazz-ma- OCTOBER 22 Morning Program 9:30 o'clock "Requirements for Elementary Teachers," Jejsse E. Adams, professor of education, of Kentucky. 10:05 o'clock "Requirement for Secondary Teachers," William D. Lewis, editor, John C. Winston Publishing company. 10:40 o'clock "Requirements for College Teachers," Samuel P. Capen, president, University of Buffalo. ii:zu o ciock "ine common udu- 'ations of High fachool and College, Leonard V. Koos, professor of education, University of Minnesota. Afternoon Program 2 o'clock Football game, University of Kentucky vs. .Washington and tv Ekr-fire- AMERICAN STUDENTS HELP REBUILD OLD MEMORIAL Junior College in American Educa-- 1 tion," Leonard V. Koos, professor of education, University of Minnesota 8:15 o'clock "Is There a Permanent Place in Our Educational Program for the "Liberal Arts College?" Samuel P. Capen, president, University of Buffalo. Lee. STUDENTS TAKE ACTION TO CURB BAD MORALS (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) ended. Cigarette smoking, beer drinking,. during classes were also condemned as being ruin ous to the moral fiber of the student. The following rules were posted by the faculty of a small college in Kan sas, for the regulation of student morals: "No dresses shall be worn to col lege that are not longer than six inches below the knee." 'No slang or other immodest lan guage shall be used." ''Belts for men are prohibited, their use being supplanted by suspenders." Use or possession of rouge or lip stick by any student on. the campus is strictly forbidden." Now pick out any town in the United States which is populated by hundreds of youths, and mentally apply these rules. No comments necessary. and I (y7AY' DEAN F. PAUL ANDERSON hand-holdin- g no "yet in.colleee?" The first move' lies in weighing and measuring1 infe order to find out Just where each in- dividual stands with reference to weight and height. Next comes examday in the calendar of the new com- - a complete physical-growt- h pany for it was on that day that the ination by a physician who is road was formally opened for a mile thoroughly trained and a half. The Observer of the the possibilities and standards of " Physical' following day records that about growth and development forty persons rode, on the inaugural and social defects must be determined and corrected. In serious cases oir viCbA trin nf "Thr Cnr" tariiinli e,.. i. jr at ine asiounuing rate oi ten muesi t uctraarj .wa 'he student, out of school and an hour. By January, 1833, the first jkjke 1 Sive him an opportunity to train into railroad newspaper advertisement , solicited patronage for its daily train Iorm wn,ch wu permit him to lead a over the six miles of aompleted track. iuii ine meeting normal require ments. The newpaper of March 2, 1833 re- organized Summer camps are being in which our program is corded that "The Car" was making used as the foundation and remark three trips daily "and usually filled able results are appearing. The. prowith passengers." In the same paper gram been was the announcement that "we are many that hasin the presen'edin so articles Woman's Home happy to learn that the steam Companion can be used in manyi by our ingenious but its townsman, Mr. Bruen, is hereafter to forms Health essentials must be hekl. diagnosis is the first to. make regular trips on this road." step. When one is free to gain it be- - ' On January 31, 1934 the road reached comes merely a mater of increasing beFrankfort and communication health intelligence. Nothing, is tween the two cities was definitely one's promising for more the attainmentiefAj established more abounding and satisfying life Following its auspicious founding than the present tendency to mobilize and successful early life, the road the intelligence of families andfm suffered a lingering death. Slowly muni'ies for higher standardsTfof, it became antiquated, an object of ileal ridicule it was supplanted and rebuilt. It was mortgaged and sold, O finally being merged into. the. Louisville and Nashville system. College ( Such in the briefest form is the o o history of the first railroad west of University of Minnesota probably the Allegheny mountains. i will soon become the mecca for pres- Pctive undertakers. A short course, DOCTOR DISCUSSES FOUR lL,AbS& U UJNAlINfcfcb! extension courses given by the West- em Col,ege- - , ' . (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3) ' . For 16 years a $20 gold piece haa year. Another could not get through been waiti for someone to claim it. a gymnasium period without feeling It win be given to the who as he put it, "all done out" Careful will write a new alma mater song foV diagnosis and a good program soon University of Florida. Only 10 him where his gymnasium pi;canta have tempted new songs, made him feel line. of which have been rejected. The men who kept late hours were found to gain one hundred per cent . ial th: less than the average for all members ?f ? S ateS mf '?al f.urv ? th.? Cincinnati of tte classes. Those who did not use ?mted ., tobacco gamed fifty per cent better , . .-. than those who did use it. The men native born Americans play some who were in our physical fitness class gained twelve times as much as did musical instrument or are able to those who were not in the classes. A group of fifty underweight men in Walter J. Moberg, 'he classes gained four times as freshman at Boston University of much as fifty unselected underweight Liberal Arts, has been awarded a men not in the classes. scholarship with requirements so What Can the Home Do? high that it has not been awarded The important question in this ar- for years. The honor man has not ticle is "What can be done about received a grade lower than an "A" physical fitness for the boys and girls since he was in the sixth grade. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) J ! & 6: Brevities' m ; j t ! And there is yet another dean who imental work on the first Alden ab- Frankel and for many years the con" sulting engineer firm of Anderson LOST is carrying on at the- - university dur- sorption brake. " "Ideal" fountain pen, black ing the summer session. He is Dean In 1891 he was appointed professdr and Frankel carried on responsible with gold band. F. Paul Anderson, of the College of of the School or Electrical and Me-- i and extensive work in the Blue Grass. ley Cundiff, 320 Rose Return to Stanst. Phone 4524. Engineering. Daily he can be seen chanical Engineering at the UniverIn 1904 he was a member of the about his work in and around the sity of Kentucky. For the -- last 35 International Jury of Awards at the Engineering buildings which occupy years Dean Anderson has devoted his Louisiana Exposition in St. Louis. In a portion of the campus noted at the untiring efforts in developing" the five 1921 Dean Anderson was appointed most beautiful of the many acres of distinct branches of engineering director of the research laboratory of bluegrass sod belonging to the uni- mechanical, electrical, civil, mining the American Society of Heating and versity. The Ventilating Engineers in cooperation and metallurgical engineering. F. Paul Anderson was born Febru- graduates of the college have for with the United States Bureau of ary 10, 1867 at South Bend, Ind. years taken equal rank with the best Mines at Pittsburgh. He has served Fur Sale His father, J. W. Anderson, a Scotch- men from American tetHrfical insti- as first vice president and president man, was an engineer and inventor of tutions. elected president of the society-bein- g Charge note and was superintriedent of the Dean Anderson is an outstanding at a meeting of the society held in Purchases Studebaker Brothers Manufacturing leader in engineering educational so- St. Louis January 26, 27, 28. He is Company for 25 years. cieties and the great technical socie ja member of the American Society of Are Payable Dean Anderson was graduated ties of America. For eight years he Mechanical Engineers, the Royal December 1 Bend High school in 1885 was chariman of the section on me- Academy for the Advancement of from South Conn.; Knox School, Cooperstown, N. and served as machinist and steam chanical arts in the Association of Science, the Society for the PromoEducation, Y.; Mackenzie School, Monroe, N. Y.; fitter apprentice at the Studebaker American AgriculturalCoHeges and tion of Engineering plant. In 1890 he was graduated Experiment Station, and for 25 years American Society of Heating and School, Concord, Mass Middlesex Phillips Exeter, Exeter, N. Jtr, from Purdue University where the was engineer of tests for. the South- Ventilating Engineers and of the NaPrinceton Junior School, Princeton, next year he was a fellow in steam ern railroad where he made a 'num- tional Research Council. He is also "N. J.; Taft School, Watertown, Conn.; engineering, building a large part of ber of inventions now in use on the acting in an advisory capacity for Westover School, Middlebury, Conn.; the apparatus in the steam laboratory modern locomotive. the Research Laboratory at Pitts He was associated with Leon K. burgh. Thayer Academy, South Braintree, at Purdue and doing all of the exper- Mass.; Chicago Latin School, Chicago; Morristown School, Mbrristown, N. J.; McGehee School, New Orleans', nessee, North Carolina, Arizona, Lou- the University of Illinois department quency stations. Messrs. Bullock and Penn com La.; Ashley Hall, Charlestown, S. C; isiana, Oregon California, Missouri of agricultural engineering discussed. and Westridge School, Pasadena, and Utah, have announced participa- "Better Equipment as a Factor in pleted theif'"rtlieg!jg work on May 28, tion.' Reducing the Cost of Production." and were graduated from the .univer Calif. "If the campaign for rebuilding the with the degrees, One of the outstanding contribuDemonstrations of machinery cal- sity on' fip-30, w Shakespeare memorial theater tors to the fund, it is stated, was the culated to save the labor and improve Bachelor of Science in Mechanical its present momentum among the output of the farm were held con- and Electrical Engineering (B. S. ii Hotchkiss School, of Lakeville, Conn., where 330 students, the entire school our American youth in school and tinually during the two days of the M. E.) On June 27 Mr. Bullock ac body, participated in the fund, donat- college," said Professor Baker in meeting. Many makes of the latest cepted a position with the Southern commenting upon these results, "the types of farm implements were on Bell Telephone and Telegraph com ing $750. In addition, the public school sys work of restoring the only living the ground for demonstration, includ- pany of Atlanta, Ga. tems of 12 states, Connecticut, Geor memorial to Shakespeare in all the ing all kinds of modern hay making Penn is a graduate of the Lexinggia, Massachusetts, Alabama, Ten- -' world may well be described as 'the machinery, lime crushing and spread ton Senior High school, Radio Service gift of American youth to the im- - ing machines, school) Washing- tractors, mowers. school (army-nav- y mmm mortal bard of Avon'." rakes, plows and harvesters. Of parJ.ton, D. C, and the University of He has served in ticular interest was the combined Kentucky. ANNUAL "AG" MEETING harvester and thresher demonstrated the capacity of wireless operator on ISj HELD AT UNIVERSITY Thursday by H. L. Young, a repre- the following" Ships, controlled by the sentative of the Horse Association of Radio Corporation of America of ' (CONTINUED ON PAGE FOUR) America. New York: Steamships, Lake Pear, Norfolk, Although emphasis was placed at demonstrations were given. the meeting on farm machinery, vis- Chattanooga, Gaston, Cassimir and , "The Trial of a Soil Robber" with its were made to numerous plots oc- Berkshire. Since Mr. Penn became a telegraph operator in members of" the experiment station cupying 80 acres of the experiment commercial 'staff, county agents aridfarmers as station farm where various experi- 1920 he has traveled on these ships actors, was given at a meeting at the ments in crop growing and soil fertil- some eighty thousand miles at sea stock judging pavilion at 7:30 o'clock ity are being conducted by specialists and visited Mexico, Honduras, Vir gin Islands, Brazil, Uruguay, ArgenWednesday evening. 157 S. Limestone .of the station. tine and England, besides running Thursday, Prof. W. E. Lehman, of MINIATURE BROADCASTING from Maine to Texas and stopping at all principal coast towns. SET MADE AT UNIVERSITY I. G. Watkins, of 333 Clifton avenue, has been connected with the Uni(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) versity of Kentucky in the College Pelts are better, the selection is of Engineering since 1910. At the most complete and styles preCleaning-Pressin- g fundamental wavelenth it was neces- present time he is instructor in steam sary to build a suitable transmitter, and electrical laboratories and is a sented absolutely will not be and of course, a receiver must be practical engineer with very keen changed. Purcell's will extend provided. Bullock and Penn de- ideas. During the past few months WE WILL DO YOU A FIRST CLASS JOB signed, and built two transmitter Mr. Watkins has been devoting his the payments for you; a down panel sets, one of 15 watts output and spare time to learning the telegraph payment will hold any coat; regu5906 one of 100 watts output. Both of code. This has ben successfully these sets used the well known "Hart- done and he now hoi-.lan amateur lar prices go into effect Sept. 1. ley" oscillator circuit and the plate operator's license. Purcell's will take care of all resupply to the tubes was direct curCo. rent from a motor-generatof high At Last pairs free for one year. Charge voltage. We are informed that the Charlesaccounts will be billed Dec. 1. Data taken on the Grebe CR-1- 8 ton is now reputed to have been origmeters) inated by a college student who abshort wave receiver (10-20- 0 Storage free until Dec. 1. Guarindicated that the builders of this re-- 1 sent mindedly stuck a lighted cigar anteed savings of 20 per cent to ceiver are far in advance of some in his hip pocket. other manufacturers of short wave 40 per cent on all purchases of efficiency is very good, j receivers. Its 0 its reception is excellent, and 0 Furs. r PURCELUS AUGUST SALE OF FUR A Dowh Payment Will HM Any Fur Caat OATS GUARANTEED Savings of ' GUARANTEED Savings of 20 to 4 20 to 40 'Watch Your Watch' R. W. Smock Buy WATCH AND CLOCK REPAIRING NOW! HAVE YOUR Repairing in DONE BY US Phone UNIVERSITY Dry Cleaning and Pressing EXCURSION CINCINNATI NEXT SUNDAY FROM TRIP LEXINGTON FARE Half-far- e for children between ages of five (5) and twelve (12)' years. GOING: Special Train Leaves Lexington 7:30 a.m. RETURNING: Special Train Leaves Cincinnati 5:20 p.m. (Central Time) 6:20 p.m. (Eastern Time) ROUND SMBBN $2.00 Kumr SKIM tuning possibilities are wonderful, The coils are placed remote from the operator's hands and body capacity is f O Answers : r- -0 Twenty-si1 practically eliminated. Only two 201-tubes are required 2 In 192G there were 9,000,000 cuin this receiver to get all the volume bic feet. needed, and distance is. unlimited due 3 The Administration building to short wave work. It is just as 1882. easy for Bullock and Penn to receive England, Belgium, Chile, Costa Rico, 4 3,000. Mexico, Australia or New Zealand as 5 White Hall and Neville Hall. it 'is for a Lexingtonian to get WLVV C September 15. 7 September 24. . (on a six tube receiver. This 8 Maryville College to the fact that short waves travel from Tennessee. an infinite distance with greater s$p- 9 McVey Hall. nai strengtn witn less output as co pared to high waves and low f 1052140 square feet. A isue i . Built on Value Growing on Value Since 1888 w