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2 > Image 2 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 5, 1935

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

Best Cop THE KENTUCKY KERNEL Two Pag--e submit an extract from an editorial In the Harvard Crimson In which the editor takes Issue with the policy of selecting eastern men for the college corporation: man "Will Harvard never have on the Corporation who is free from root of Boston cultivation? The Corporation might employ Admiral Byrd to find out what has Townsend claims the taxes will per happened to the 40,000 graduates living west of Worcester, a town mit the full $200 payment." O'Malley (D) of now freed from the Indian menace. Representative 1 Wisconsin proposed a $30 grant to we are told." states, with the states putting up While papa Huey goes about the only $20. This would make the pen a score sion $r0 a month or higher, de- nation with a bodyguard of of husky gorillas, his daughter pending on the state grant. Rose, a student at Louisiana State I don't think that they can put University (Baton Rouge) hurries through a 'gag' rule," said O'Malley. from class to class with a worried The revised Economic Security look and docs not dare to leave bill may be Introduced today by the campus alone for fear that Chairman Doughton (D) of North some enemy of her dad's might see Carolina of the Ways and Means that that the sins of the father are committee. It Is to be formally re- visited upon the children. ported by the committee tomorrow, and brought on the House floor next week. Revolt Threatens In House On Several Phases Of Old Age Pension Legislation Washington, April 4 (INS) Drastic caucus rule may be invoked by House democrat in an effort to stave off a threatened revolt e pension proagainst the visions of President Roosevelt' Economic Security program bill. A canvass of the Democrats was being made today to aid lenders in reaclung a final decision on methods of warding off the attack. The fight is beiiiR made by the old-ag- Townscndites"and by another bloc necking more liberal pensions, while the conservatives are seeking means to halt such legislations at this session. The Ways and Means committee, e handling the bill providing for pensions, unemployment insurance and other social measures, favors pnsnfre of the bill under a fain" rule prohibiting amendments Sirong opposition to this method however, prompted of procedure, consideration of a party caucus to bind the democrats to support the program as approved by the White House. With the Economic Security bill ON labelled by some of the lenders as &Mr!atrd Ootlrslatt r and importmost ant Dii'vun of (bp administration, The Puruuv. the House IcadcrfOiip is anxious to underp.i.ss it in a form acceptable to Mr, graduate daily at Puram. "Diversity liofwevelt. (Lafayette, Ind.) comes to the ioi While the original proposals of with the report of a campus speech the rre.sident's economic committee which proves that coeds after all have been revised, the Ways and do have some use. The speaker was Means committee approved the discussing women's rights and demajor recommendations. clared, "I ask you when they take Despite demand in the House what will follow?" And a deep mascommittee for liberalization, it culine voice from the rear replied, stuck, to the provision to limit old-a- e "I will!" grant to states to $15 a month Conrh Dick iiarlow, new mentor per person on a matching oasis. of the Harvard University (CamFollowers of Dr. Francis E. Town- - bridge, Mass.) football squad, has send, Long Beach, Calif., physician, a new slant on the great came, are backing the revised McCroarty and the alumni, to judge by their bill permitting pensions as high cheers, love it. While other coaches $200 a month, depending on the plead that the game be kept "clean" revenues. or "unprofesslonallzed", Mr. Harlow Another House group, however, says, "Keep it rugged." "When the wants to boost the federal grant to legs of our youth are only developed $30 or $40 a month, and require the by pressing on an accelerator," he states to match only of says, "let us do all in our power to it. keep the game rugged. It is the only "We will fight a 'gag' rule so we game now which a lady cannot can get a vote on the Townsend play." plan, " said Representative McGro-art- y (D) of California. "Dr. Town-sen- d Harvard, of all institutions, has has agreed to the revised bill, been quietly developing a cosmowhich provides pensions not to ex- politan viewpoint, to the utter surceed $200 a month, depending on prise of everyone west of the origrevenues from the taxes levied. Dr. inal 13 colonies. As evidence, we old-ap- two-thir- ds STAFF MEMBERS AID C1VIGJGR0UP Prof. Miner, Dean Holmes, and Hart Teak Are Appointed to Committees of Family Welfare Society Professor J. B. Miner, Mrs. P. K. Holmes, and Bart N. Peak were appointed to serve on several of the six committees to serve the Family Welfare society during the ensuing year, by E. Reed Wilson, president, T'nesday afternoon at a meeting of the of directors at the society's headquarter on north Upper street. The committees are: Executive Mr. Wilson, chairman; Father George O'Bryan, Prof. J. B. Miner, Mrs. P. K. Holmes, Washington Keea, Bart N and Mrs. L. K. Frankel. budget Mr. Peak, Finance and chairman; Mr. Reed, Mrs. Frankel, C. Stewart, Joe C. Graves, and Mr. WJlson. Case Mrs. L. B. Best, chairman; Mrs. Logan Shearer, Dr. E. C. Garrison, Father O'Bryan, and James Todd. Personnel Mrs. P. K. Holmes, chairman; Harry Bullock, Mrs. Pelham Johnston. House Mrs. Estes, chairman; Mrs. J. C. Rogers and J. White Guyn. Miss Mary Buckingham, executive secretary of the organization reported that the society handled 635 cases in March, 471 of which were relief cases, 168 domestic problem, and 30 miscellaneous. rxd KEA ANNOUNCES SPRING PROGRAM Secretary W. P. Kinjr Msts Schedule; Secretary Wallace Will Represent President on Radio Address (Special to The Kernel) The Louisville, Ky., April 4 K. E. A. through Secretary W. P. King, makes the following announcements: The President of the United States will be represented on the by K. E. A. program, April Secretary Henry A. Wallace, mem ber of the cabinet and head of the Department of Agriculture. Secre tary Wallace will be the chief speaker on the morning of April 11. The program will open on Wed nesday, April 10. The speaker of the evening will be Dr. Oeorge E Vincent, late head of the Rocke feller Foundation, and guest lecturer in European Universities. Dr. Vincent is classed as one of Amer ica's most attractive public speak' ers. On Thursday morning the teach' ers will hear the versatile Presl dent of Washington and Lee Uni versity, Dr. Francis Pendleton Gaines. Thursday night, Dr. Henry Hitt Crane, a noted lecturer will be the chief speaker. Dr. Robert A. Milllkan, America's most renowned scientist, will speak on Friday. Among other notable men on the program will be Dr. Edward Howard Hon. Griggs, Dr. C. E. Germane, James H. Richmond, and Dr. Rob 10-1- 3, ert Piatt. NEW AG rK, REPORT MADE ON TAXES Study of Local Government and Farm Situation Made by Experiment Station and U. S. Ag Department A new bulletin of the Agricultural Experiment Station of the University reports on a study of farm taxes and local government In Crittenden and Livingston counties, made cooperatively by the Experiment Station and the Bureau of Agricultural Economics of the United States Department of Agriculture. The collection and expenditure of tax revenues .in the two counties were subjected to a rigid study of research workers for the state and national governments, for the purpose of determining possibilities of reducing the costs and increasing the efficiency of local government. By BETTY EARLE The report of 64 printed pages concludes with 15 suggestions, offered as one way of balancing the Yesterday the Women's Athleti budgets of the two counties. association held a council meeting The first suggestion Is that the to hear from Margaret Warren and Helen Frances Jones whether they collection of taxes be transferred really went to the Greensboro con- from the sheriff to the county ference last week or just took, the treasurer. The second Is that paying the tax week-en- d off. We guess they actually did go, 1ecause they certain- collector a percentage of collections The investigators ly brought back some of the much-talke- d be abolished. of "new and different ideas," would abolish the offices of Jailer, including some keen things to do county attorney, circuit clerk, and custodian of public property. next year in the line of sports. They would establish a workable The conference lasted three days and was made up of representatives budget plan, and make the county from th colleges and universities in judge director of it, and make the southeastern section of the either the Judge or the county clerk country. Among these were Hollins a purchasing agent for the county. College, Hollins, Va., Sweetbriar Elections would be held only in College, William and Mary College, alternate years Instead of annually. University of Alabama, Hood Col- It is recommended that the numlege, and North Carolina College ber of magistrates be materially for Women. reduced. Don't forget the natural dancing club which meets every Wednesday Sixty-Four from 4 till S p. m. in the Women's gymnasium and. the tumbling classes which meet the remaining four days at the same time. We all need to work off a little surplus energy about this time of year. Tom West, negro Then, too, ping pong tables have caretaker been set up In the basement of the hall, who and engineer of Alumni has been an employee Women's gymnasium. All are welUniversity since he was a come to play providing they first of the boy, young told a very Interesting sign up with Miss Averili for the story of the history of White hall use of equipment. as he reviewed his experiences recently to a group of students who DESIGNING CLASS were engaged In conversation with VISITS ART MUSEUM him. White hall, as were other build- A costume design class of the home economics department of the j lngs on the campus, Including the main building (now the AdminisUniversity, with their Instructor, and President Miss Wade, was in Chicago last tration building) week studying historic costumes In Patterson's home (now the Womthe Art museum and Field museum. an's building) were built In 1882. Other Interesting things seen Convict labor was used in the buildwhile there were the Plantarlum, ing of the structures. The clay for Aquarium, Marshall Field store and the bricks was dug from the campus, and the bricks were made In a tour of the city. W.A.A. News Whatever your type VY is your color ! Friday, April 5, 1935 a brickyard near the present loca tion of McVejr hall. White hall was originally con structed to be the men's dormitory. It had 40 rooms and was built in three separate sections. Each of the two end sections were three stories high and the center section contained four stories. The kucn-e- n was located In the basement and the dining hall was In the center of the first floor. Light was furnished for several lamps, but In decades by coal-o- il about 1915 electricity was Installed In that and several other buildings. Water from Maxwell spring, which was pumped to a tank In the attic, was used for drinking purposes. The roof of the center part of the building was blown off by a storm in the early spring of 1918. It snowed and rained into the building before the destroyed part could be repaired, and water leaked all the way through the building to the first floor. In 1917 the building was remodeled Into nesday to attend the Family Welfare Society convention In Cincinnati. Professor Miner Is an official delegate of the local chapter. Former Student Gets Position Daniel Goodman, former managing editor of The Kernel, has taken a position as associate ed- itor of the News-Journ- All Makes at al TYPEWRITERS Campbellsvllle, Ky. Mr. Oood-ma- n has been a member of the at staff of the Central-Recor- d Lancaster for several months during the illness of Robert for many years editor of the paper. Mr. Goodman served as graduate assistant In the Department of "Journalism while he worked on his master's degree. He was active in Sigma Delta Chi, professional Journalism El-kl- n, .1 SALE OR RENT Special Rental Rat eg to Students SMITlfcORONA STIDENT LOAN GETS GIFT The Pioneer Portable The University needy students' class rooms. At the time White hall was built, loan fund and the Mary Chiles hosthe only other building near was pital, Mt. Sterling, Ky., were among an old frame house located between the 17 organizations that were be the present site of the Woman's queathed a total of 121.000 by the will of the late Louis Wiley, busibuilding, and the shops. This build ing was rumored to be haunted, ness manager of the New York since it had served as a place of Times, whose will was filed for proshelter for the soldiers who fought bate in surrogate's court Monday. in the Civil War. Dr. James B. Miner, head of the The campus was used for a camping ground for the soldiers, who were stationed in Lexington. There was a lake at that time in a hollow where the Alumni gym and the stadium are now located West has served the University In various capacities and tells In a refreshing style many traditions, stories, and Incidents of historical Campus nature of what is now the campus of the University of Kentucky. FIELD TO BE DRAINED Th fvpartment of Civil Engineering has prepared plans and specifications for grading and draining the practice football field. This work will be submitted as a KERA project which, if approved. will provide approximately three months work for fifty men and will consist of moving about 1200 cubic yards of dirt, and laying about 2000 feet of drainage tile, also the re' moving of poles and trees. NEW BOOKS AT LIBRARY Several new books have been added to the rental collection of the University library and are available at the loan desk. Among them are: "Grandsons," by Louis Adamic: "Green Light," by Lloyd C. Douglas; "Come and Get It," by Edna Ferber; "Young Gentlemen, Rise," by Travis Ingham; "Roads of Ages," by Robert Nathan; "Rain from Heaven," by S. N. Behrman; "Children's Hour," by Lillian Hell-ma"Jayhawker," by Sinclair Lewis; "Early American Pressed "by Ruth Webb, and "Skin Glass,' Deep," by M. C. PhlUips. n; GOOD USED TYPEWRITERS STANDARD TYPEWRITER CO. West Short St. Opp. Court House )0 a.f"- - Hat Shop Where Young things can find the Newest, Maddest creations that ever made a crop of curls more impudent ! ) A! Gay, Smart and Oh, So Youthful Anything Goes - 'V s'."v EASTER HATS - IP i Kettle Brims, Bumper Brims, Forward Brims, Visor Brims, Dipped Brims, Cloche Brims, Sailors, Bretons, Berets, and MEANS IS VISITOR Hats. Off-the-Fac-e Mr. L. H. Means of the General Electric company, Schenectady, New York, was a guest of the College of Engineering last week. While here he Interviewed a number of seniors of the college with a possible view of employing a few of them at a future date. He was entertained at lunch by Dean D. V. Terrell, Professor E. A, Bureau and R. D. Hawkins. -1 .- They're new! They're wearable! They are everything you want for wear with suits to your dressiest frocks. Rough Straws, Smooth Straws, Stitch- ed Taffetas, Pur Felts and Chamois In Black, Navy, Brown and Regency Pastels. Every head size. a Others $1.95 and $4.95 MAIN FLOOR W? Year Old Negro Tells 1 Of Experiences fr1"" As surely comes NAVV! h' JViss" PLAY as spring comes ao THE FAVORITE! It's fashions perennial favorite for coatsl We've assembled a fascinating collection of Individual styles... swagger or fitted models.. quilled or corded taf- feta trims. . .mush- room collars, bloused backs. Your type cout Is here waiting for you I Bilk lined, wavy wool crepe 12 to 20. 16.95 Denton's KENTUCKY has voted the 'straight ticket' Voting for Beech-Nu- t for BEECH-NUCandies . . . Orange, Lemon, Lime . . . voting Beechies and for Beech-Nu- t for Beech-Nu- t Gum. They are flavor favorites everywhere. You'll enjoy them ! T. Fashion Shop Bhtxii-Ni'- IVlit miTr inters T assoutld .. ULLC'II-M'- T and all CI . . . lime, lkmon, ulecii-nu- t M IS BOLD. orange and mints on sale wheke- - fc.. gbr .Bfc .,, B&T B.wftnnf i Mmi.A-Mfe- .a. lJtiM..Mw.-.- J