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4 > Image 4 of The Kentucky Kernel, December 19, 1929

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

Best Copy THE KENTUCKY KERNEL PAGE FOUR The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel Is the official newspaper of the students of the University of Kentucky. Published every Friday throughout the college yenr by the students of the University. " MEMBERS K, I. P. A. Subscription One Dollar nnd Fifty Cents a Year. Five Cents n Copy Entered nt Lexington Postofflcc as second class mall matter. Here Shall The Kernel Press All Student Rights Maintain 7... WILBUR O, FRYE" EDWARDS M. TEMPLIN ... Edlt"or-in-Chl- Managing Editor sociateIiditors- - " Lois Purccll Leonard Stranohan Clarence Barnes ."News Editor MORTOTTWALKER ASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS Virginia Dougherty Edna Smith L. M. McMurray .7.7 Society Editor ASSISTANTS Emily Hardin Hazel Baucom Henry Etta Stone ELLEN MINIHAN LAURENCE SHROPSHIRE ... VERNON D. ROOKS . . Assistant WRITERS Hays Owens Lawrence Crump Harris Sullivan Elbert Al Jones Coleman Sports Editor Sports Editor Jack Robey McDonald Smith SPECIAL WRITERS O. K. Barnes Thomas L. Rllcy Sara Elvovc REPORTERS Pat Rankin P. H. Landrum Louise Thompson Louise Schmltt Daniel Goodman Marvin Wachs Harriett Drury Virginia Meacham Virginia Hatcher Horace Miner Louisa Blckel Edythe Reynolds Lawrence Herron Mary Lou. Renaker Moss Daugherty William Ardery Wallace Ward Business Manager ROY H. OWSLEY COLEMAN SMITH .... Asst. Business Manager Advertising Manager ALLIE O. MASON ADVERTISING STAFF James Salyers Earl Surgener Lola Combs Al Klkel John E. Roberston George Heffner Circulation Manager P. W. ORDWAY ROBERT McVEY . . . Asst. Circulation Manager . . Foreman Composing Room ASSISTANTS Samuel Gelger Cray M. Piatt Mrs. C. W. Ellis D. H. GRIFFITH KENTUCKY KERNEL PLATFORM A Campus Beautiful University Expansion Dissemination of University News to Kentucky Strict Observance of Laws and Better Scholarship COURTESY (By Wilbur G. Frye, Edwards M. Templin, Roy H. Owsley) How sweet and gracious, even In common speech; Is that fine sense which men call Courtesy! Wholesome as air and genial as light, Welcome in every clime as breath of flowers, It transmutes aliens into trusting friends, And gives its owner passport round the globe. Thus wrote James T. Fields. He spoke of courtesy in the practical interpretation of the word and not in a poetic hallucination that his words perchance would come true in the dim ages when unpreparedness to do those things one ought to prepare against would find the timid few without an idea of that which he wrote. Thus spoke the soul of a man who knew from experience just how rare a true sense of courtesy is to be found in those with whom we deal daily, and of whom we expect the same attitude as has been extended before in a certain set of similar circumstances. It can be seen that those poetic words may mean something even today when the march of higher civilization connotes in the no longer savage breast some of the finer feelings that were found lacking in the days when despotism reigned supreme, and which, because it did reign in that exalted position, felt that there should be no end to the evil deeds dared to be done, And again, Milton has written in that vision blessed with true Insight into men rather than material things: Shepherd, I take thy word And trust thy honest offer'd courtesy, Which oft is sooner found in lowly sheds With smoky rafters, than In tap'stry halls, And courts of princes. Thus again it can, be seen that courtesy is a tone of character that one finds in the least expected places, and falls to find hi those whom one has been taught to honor and revere as persons Incapable of emanating the faintest stigma from within that aura of chaste beneficence. In so far as possible, The Kernel long has tried to be courteous, and if a retort were needed, to make the retort courteous. It long has been inclined to drape foul places with kind words as a sort of soothing balm for wounds whose edges time has failed to heal with ointment courteously placed thereon. This week The Kernel is publishing a special edition for the sole puriose of being courteous. The capable business manager of The Kernel, in his laudable zeal to produce a bigger and better paper, oversold advertisements to men who were depending on his word that they would be published and brought to the attention of the student body of the University. Last week's paper could not carry all of these advertisements, so it became necessary at the last moment to produce another paper from the tired brains of the editors, who have labored long and unceasingly in their elforts to promote the interests of The Kernel. Disappointment of the advertisers was not to be considered, since they have given the paper enough space this year, on the average, to show more than seventy per cent of the total space available, thus forcing the exclusion of University news that should have been printed. In all the years that The Kernel has been Issued at the University of Kentucky, there has never been an issue before the Christmas holidays which carried a date line later than December 14, because the departmental heads, staff nnd editors realized that even ft journalist is entitled to that rest that may be found even In lowly shed with smoky rafters. It was thought for n time that such honest oiTcr'd CHRISTMAS GREETINGS December 20, the day that we have long looked forward to for so many long weeks. At noon tomorrow wc will be released for two glamorous weeks of vacation, but then we must return to bondage January 3, and labor all the more diligently to make up for those two weeks of playtime. Hear ye, all of you who nttend the University and hearken unto what the Kernel says. Let not the beauty and sparkle of the windows down In town beguile you into cutting the last hour before the vacation, for remember It has of the dire penalty of the loss of one-tenyour final standing. Also contemplate that the first hour after the vacations has the same fine, so don't allow any charmingly seductive voices at home persuade you to anything that you know that you shouldn't do. The Kernel wishes to point out to all of you the deeper side of Christmas. Some 2,000 years ago a little baby was born In a manger, shepherds watching In the" fields saw and marveled at the star of Bethlehem moving. They followed It nnd came unto the stable in which the Christ Child was born. Travelers came from afar bringing precious gifts to the babe In swaddling clothes. Without this birth, Christmas would have never been. Had It not have been for the works of this great man, in what condition would wc all be today? He brought light into the world with His coming and left it here after He had to leave His earthly home. We have our personal rights and freedom given to us from a government which Is founded upon the Bible text. MERRY CHRISTMAS TO YOU ALL AND A HAPPY NEW YEAR! courtesy ns had been extended In the past to the publication on this campus, which Is alleged to be a paper by and for students of the University, would be courteously extended again from the court of princes. And the type But It did not materialize! slaves have been hard at It again, working so that others may fill their cofTers with the luscious fruit which to some Is ns welcome as nlr and genial as light, ns the breath of flowers. And no wonder I As Fields says, It gives Its owner passport round the globe. But it is to be hoped that n moral lesson will be learned from It. To the students of the University, to the members of the faculty, and to those of you who read and arc neither, this Issue connotes courtesy. It Is a monument to the things friends will do for each other. It is n tribute to the tie that binds the three heads of The Kernel. This is the motto of the three, written by Cowper: man A moral sensible, and well-bre- d Will not affront me, no other can. Life Is not so short but that there Is time enough for courtesy (Emerson). The three of us have found It that way, even at the expense of a much needed vacation from the arduous duties of the day. But let us look at the other side of It for a moment! There Is always a positive and a negative pole to everything existing in the world, whether It be temporal or incorporeal. So far, the positive side of it has been discussed. Let us think what shame would descend . upon us if there were a lack of the positive. Let us ponder over the results of negation. There is hardship, and worry, and demoralization, and lost faith In THE DUTY OF STUDY those things or persons we trust. As it so aptly has been expressed In Cymbellne, Students Are Obligated to Develop Dissembling Courtesy! How fine this tyrant I Scholasticism i Can tickle where she wounds! I In a certain old Book which is not as much Although there is far more than that to the negative side of it, The Kernel does not want read as it deserves, there s a cry: "My people to discuss it, in as much as it destroys finer are destroyed for lack of knowledge," and "My ideas about the graciousness of it, even In com people do not think. My people do not con slder." mon speech. In that same excellent volume there is given So we come to the end with a thought for all who read these lines, and between them take as part of the highest duty of man: "Thou home over this Christmas vacation a resolve shalt love the Lord thy God . . . with all to be fair with Courtesy and to treat her as if thy mind." Now these words bring to many she were more precious than gold and the gos undergraduates, even those who call themselves samer webs of endeavor. Let there come into Christians, a distinct shock of surprise. We the heart a fine regard for others and their have thought of our Christian duty as being properties, and let that feeling be instilled so confined to holding in rein our passions, to deeply into the problems of everyday life that playing fair on the athletic field and In college there will be no commands leading directly to activities, to being honest in the examination a total disregard for the existence and main room, possibly to doing something constructive for the college, and to planning our life work, tenance of true Courtesy. unselfishly. If we maintain a passing grade or at least an average stand in the class room, we COOPERATION fell we have done all that can be asked. No It has been truthfully said that no organiza- one would deny that the above are Christian tion is stronger than its weakest link and this virtues nor would any sensible person advocate fact is no less true of the Kentucky Kernel anything but their reenforcement. However, than any other campus organization. It is in- the student's main occupation during his college deed a sad plight when individual members of days Is supposed to be concerned with the curan organization see fit to oppose the policies riculum and he has not yet faced his life which are conscientiously outlined by the per- straight who has not asked what his attitude sons who have worked with unceasing zeal toward it should be. without remuneration for the betterment of any It must be confessed that the usual height activity. of the undergraduate's scholarly ambition is to Certainly executives of a campus activity, who "get by." His measure of achievement in a are called upon to sacrifice valuable time which course Is the grade he gets in it. If he obtains might be very effectively applied to their stud- a moderate stand he usually is satisfied and if ies, are anxious to see the fruits of their labor he achieves a high stand, providing, of course, materialize and without cooperation from the that he has done it honestly, he feels virtuous. least helper, not to mention the more impor- He sees nothing incongruous in neglecting his tant ones, the outlined plans will fall short of "studies" for some absorbing their goal. activity. Thus, looking toward the opening of a new No one who knows American college life year. The Kernel feels that members of every would claim that a well rounded education is University activity or organization should to be acquired by the exclusive devotion of one's pledge themselves to continued labor and better time to the class room, the library and the labcooperation with their fellow workers. Especialoratory. Some of the finest lessons are learned ly should the departmental heads seek to co- through the athletic field, the college newspapoperate with th?" students in their department er, the debating forum, the fraternity house, who have demonstrated their desire to make the midnight discussions in which everything Kentucky a bigger and better University. from the college faculty to the administration of the universe Is brought ruthlessly to judgmentall these are a valuable part of the eduTh Kernel has been on the University campus cative process. The fact remains, however, since the Journalism department was establishthat the student is supposed to be spending the ed in 1915. Before that time, the student pub- major part of his time on the curriculum and lication was known as The Idea. Students of that the curriculum has as its purpose the dethe University always have published The Ker- velopment in the student of scholarly habits, nel, aided by commanding oracles, and their in giving him a basis of facts, in telling him work has gone without recognition. Of course, how and where to find more of them, and in it is an honor to be on the staff, but most other teaching him how to use them. activities on the campus receive some credit or The undergraduate who really sees what his recognition. Christian faith demands will then seek during Members of the staff have labored countless his college course to cultivate scholarly habits. hours on The Kernel. All that they have re- He may never become distinguished for his atceived for their efforts is some experience and tainment, but he will have sought to acquire quite a bit of unfavorable criticism from the the methods and the attitude of a scholar. He Why is it that staff will In the first place be honest. He will beware faculty and students. members do not receive credit for the work of the subtler forms of dishonesty such as they do? It would be In keeping with the ex- bluffing and studying Just enough to "get by." tra amount of effort expended for the sole pur- He will try to regard the faculty not as taskpose of promoting the interest of the paper, and masters for whom he is to do as little work as through the paper, the interests of the Univer- Is possible, but as guides In the search for sity. knowledge. He will think of assignments as The student who majors in journalism and suggestions for arriving at truth and beauty never looks in The Kernel newsroom is gradu- and not as unpleasant duties to be gotten ated from the University with credit for Just as through as soon as possible. He will, too, hold much work in journalism as the student who grades in esteem only in so far as they indicate attends the same classes and spends the greater the teacher's estimate of his work. Grades, part of his spare time seeing that The Kernel honorary activities, prizes and scholarships are is published each week. Often he does this to concessions to the weaknesses of human nature the detriment of the grades received in his and the sooner a man has gotten to the point class work. where he subordinates them to the attainment Many students spend from six to twelve hours of real scholarship, the sooner will he cease to per week on The Kernel, which is more than be superficial. the average student spends on any three-hoIt must be sadly acknowledged that only a course; yet, the member of The Kernel staff few, even of our teachers, approximate the Ideal works on with only the expectation of hearing scholar. That does not vitiate the fact, howor receiving some praise for his efforts. The ever, that the Ideal is Christian and the one most likely reward that the stuff will receive that wc should seek to attain. For it those is credit for the mistakes which are their fault, who are known as the "leading Christian stu in many instances. The boys and girls who dents" on the campus ought to stand. As they devote their time and attention to the accredit do so, they will find themselves emerging from ed student publication should have some credit the ranks of those for whom tasks are set, for the work done, the more especially since either by their teachers or by their employers time spent on the paper could be used in pre after graduation, into the "glorious liberty of paring class assignments. children of God." Kenneth Scott, Latourette. tuwuuwmttmmmtfflnffittffimttmfflfflttmmmmtt DREAD DISEASE University Commons FOUGHT BY DIET Success Crowns Twenty - five Sneers and Colleagues Research of Years Amid Evasions of Fall Semester, 1929 MEAL HOURS Berlin. The fight against tuberculosis seems at last to have found a real weapon, n simple treatment by diet which has been tried out nnd proved highly efficient. Dr, Max Gcrson, a doctor in Blcleflcld, inhls youth suffered from very severe attacks of biliousness, and seeking a remedy he hit upon nn entirely meatless and saltlcss diet. He cured himself In a very short time, nnd continuing the bcncficlcnt diet, later added small doses of chalk to his Breakfast - Lunch Dinner - - - - - 7:15 - - - 9:15 11:1512:45 - 5:00 6:30 SODA FOUNTAIN HOURS 6:00 P. M. 9:00 A. M. food. Colleagues Sneered years Max Gcrson For twenty-fiv- e worked to perfect his diet, receiving no encouragement or support from colleagues or hospitals, sneered at as the ;'vcgctablc doctor," until In 1924, Professor Sauerbruch, one of Germany's most celebrated physician's, became Interested. He sent his two assistants, Professors Schmide nnd Hermannsdorfer, to examine the paAscend South Stairs to Commons tients treated by Dr. Gerson. Their report was such that Dr. Sauer- llittiiitttiittniiiiiiitttiiiiiiiitMiiiiiiiiiiiiiirmiiititiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitmmtt bruch, then in Munich, decided to take up the cudgels for Dr. Gcrson's method himself. In the hospitals the success was gratifying. Patients often terribly affected were willing to do anything that offered even the dream of rescue. They had to adhere strictly to TAKE A SURPRISE GIFT the not very palatable diet, being watched with lynx eyes by Professor Hermannsdorfer and his wife, who WITH YOU was then in charge of the hospital kitchen and has been and still is his assistant in the fight. The greatest care had to be taken to prevent fond but foolish relatives from smuggling in the coveted sausages or beer which destroyed the benefit derived from the cure. In order to tempt specially difficult patients to eat, Mrs. Hermannsdorfer compiled a c'ookerybook, in which one can find many ways of making food comparatively savory without any addition of salt, pepper, or other spice. Tea, alcohol and coffee are only permitted in small quantities in milk, thus giving the patient an illusion rather than a taste of the coveted stimulus. Oranges and the Juice of lemons, tomatoes, raw salads, steamed vegetables are the chief part of the diet, all salted meats, ham, smoked fish, etc., are forbidden entirely; 100 grams of fresh meat are permitted Quarter-Ounc- e "Purse-Size- " thrice a week, but a patient who can In Platinum-tone- d make up his mind to do without it Case or Coloured entirely will recover the sooner. Crackle Finish Cases. In Dr. Gerson's theory Is that a sick Favourite Coty Odours. body is a body in which poison has $1.30 been allowed to get the upper hand and that as soon as the poison is eliminated the body will start a successful fight against the invisible enemies in his blood. Results have Ch'ere's nothing like a surprise seemed to confirm the theory which is not limited to him. In cases of package to bring an added joy bone tuberculosis the treatment has tuck a lovely flacon of Coty Perto be strictly carried out for at .least a year; lupus, about six to ten fume In your bag, and see a months. A patient suffering from happy mother or sister. tuberculosis of the kidneys, eyes or tongue must live according to Ger son's diet all his life. Tuberculosis of the intestines, the stomach and the peritoneum have been cured surprisingly quickly, and PLACE YEN DOME. P Aft IS generally the rigors of diet in such cases may later on be considerably relaxed. McVey Hall Third Floor HOME LES PAKPUMS COTY COTY n m(oe& CREDIT IS DESERVED I Delicious and Refreshing IWtu MOM fvtusc Am i AND ANYBODY WHO EVER RAN AFTER A J TRAIN THAT WAS GOING FASTER THAN HE WAS KNOWS THERE IS NOTHING ELSE TO OO BUT. i Run far enough, work long enough, play hard enough and you've got to stop, That's when the pause that refreshes makes the big hit. Happily you can una it around the cor ner from anywhere, waiting for you in an the pure drink ) d Coca-Col- of natural flavors that makes any little minute long enough for a big rest. Tfct CoccCoU Co., AtUnti. K C. MILLION A DAY YOU CAN'T BEAT THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES I T HAD TO li E GOOD TO GET WHERE cot IT I S 4