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Image 1 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 12, 1929

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL UNIVERSITY Last Cadet Hop AFTERNOON, SATURDAY 3 0, IN MEN'S GYM LEXINGTON, Engineers 'CAT NINE WILL Senior In Lexington REMOTE CONTROL Aid City Zoning Work STATION OF U. R. OPEN BASEBALL Four senior civil engineering stuYEAR SATURDAY dents arc assisting in the field sur- SCORES SUCCESS preparatory to the zoning of Lexington and environs, which was started n week ago under the supervision of Karl Wodlstch, resident engineer. The students arc W. S. Kinney, Russell Woodburn, Thomas Elam and H. J. Lihtcfcld. The wcrk will be completed by the end of the week, according to Mr. Wodlstch, and then will be transferred by draughtsmen to a mnp by the use of various representative symbols. This field work is a part of the city planning scheme being planned for Lexington, and it requires accuracy of minute detail in order that the final zoning plan will be of benefit to Lexington. The plan will regulate and to their proper places all types of structures, residential, business and industrial, so that they will not be harmed by careless or unsightly Intermingling. KY., APRIL O O School Week Head o o Puts Team Through Hard Drills for First Encounter Coach Dcvercaux SQUAD IS COMPOSED MEN OF TWENTY-FIVE Raymond Rhoads Is Probable Pitching Choice; Barnes Slated to Catch The University of Kentucky Wildcat baseball team will offlcially open their 1929 season tomorrow at 2:30 o'clock on Stoll Held against the University of Louisville Rcdbirds. The Wildcats have been put through several weeks of hard drill in preparation for this opening game and they should be very anxious to display their wares before the nome folks. Kentucky was booked to meet Ohio State in two games earlier in the season, but due to weather conditions the games were called off. To say that Coach Pat Devereaux .has wonderful material would be enly the wildest distortion of facts, but to say that .he will place a classy outfit in the field tomorrow is neither exaggeration nor proselyt-isTwenty-fiv- e men make up the six of whom are letter men last year, the rest are men who cf were on the freshman team last season or men who never played any These college baseball heretofore. 25 men have been knocking the and unless appeahorsehide about rances are deceitful they are pretty consistent knockers. Very little is known as to the strength of the Redbirds but we may rest assured that they will shoot the whole works in hopes of evening up the trouncing that the Wildcats .handed them last year. Coach will probably start Raymond Rhoads, an outfielder , of last year, who has been converted into a flrst-.cla- ss hurler. Barnes will probably be on the receiving end. Paul McBrayer and Wallace are two other right-handewith little who are second-tenne- rs experience, that may get a chance to strut their "stuff" .tomorrow in case Rhoads is off form. Captain "Baldy" Gilb is a fixture at short-.sto- p and the same can be said of Johnny Cole who plays first base. Both, .however, are .having a little trouble with ambitious sophomores. .Beard and Kruger are hanging around as handy men to step into the the two infield positions shouldup. two veterans drop out or slow Will Ed Covington and "Dutch" Trieber are staging a little argument over second base but Covington appears to have outdistanced Trieber ior the opening game. Kenneth Mauser and "Andy" Toth are lighting for the hot corner and Just which one will start is not known. 'Dutch" Leyman is entrenched in center field. Kellog, Kelley, Dunn, .Murphy and Trott are battling for the other two places in the field, Trott and Kelley will probably get the call tomorrow. Cadets Will Name Winner of Trophy Rotary Club Donates Award for Scholarship on Military Field Day The Rotary Club Trophy will be presented to the graduate student In R. O. T. C. who, according to the vote of the other students, excels in the requirements of good citizenship, it was announced Monday. All second-yea- r advanced course men who have graduated or who will graduate in 1929, are eligible for the honor. The voting will be held during the regular class periods April 29 and 30 and May 1, by members of the advance and second-yea- r first course present at class on those days. The vote will be by secret ballot, and students will vote for three candidates, indicating their first, second, and third choices. A vote for first place will count five points, second place three, and third place one. Electioneering is forbidden although there is no objection to discussions regarding the qualities which constitute good citizenship The reason for the selection of a candidate should be of a plane conforming to the high standards of the advanced course honor system and the Rotary motto. STUDENTS HEAR PROF. J. F. RIPPY Duke University Lecturer Is Heard at Third General Convocation; Is Sponsored by Pan Politikon. Prof. J. Fred Rippy, of Duke University, Carolina, was the principal speaker at the third general convocation held Tuesday during the fourth hour in the Men's gymnasium. The subject of Professor Rippy's address was the "Political and Social Evolution of South America." Professor Rippy was brought to the University under the auspices student forof the eign relations organization, for the purpose of stimulating interest in affairs. foreign and international The lecturer stated that in the Latin American countries there Is a tremendous reduction of energy by penetrating heat and according-- i ly the natives are greatly handicapped. Also a great portion 'Of South America is in the zone of earthquakes and volcanoes, which, have, in the course of time, caused much destruction. "Another cause for the slow process in civilization in the Latin American countries, literally speak- ing, is they have not had a frontier in the sense that we have had continual renaissance of American one, since our frontier has meant .a' life. There are seventen million white people in South America and the remainder of the inhabitants are primitive races." .In conclusion Professor Rippy said that if the United States wishes to assist the South Americans in any way, it would be wise for us to send loans, engineers, physicians, and teachers along with our "devil dogs," if we must .send marines. Special lectures will be given by Prof. J. W. Martin, Prof. R. O. and Prof. J. P. Troxel on April 11 and 12, as a part of the program for the month of April. The English department will devote time to the program in their classes from April 15 to April 22. U. K. RIFLE TEAM WILL MAKE TRIP Kentucky Sharpshooters Will Fire on Army Range at Ft. Benjamin Harrison, Ind., May 3-- 5. The R. O. T. C. rifle team will go to Fort Benjamin Harrison May 3, and 5, where it will shoot matches 4 with Ohio State, the University of VlP TTnlVPfSifcV Of Illinois TnHlnnu The and Cincinnati University. matches will be Area on an ouiaoor army range with the regulation army rifles. The team has area iw maicnes mis season, of which 32 were won, 28 were lost, one was tied and one was unreported. The matches wun uuiver sainuuy TnsHtnte which was to have been fired in the local armory tomorrow, has been called on. The mpmbers of the Kentucky team are as follows: Jess Laughlin, captain: V. A. Jackson, J. k. tiesier, C. Smith, E. Payton, D. C. Bailee, G. Cook, A. Henderson, W. Eads, M. G. Cropper, T. P. Manse, J. R. Moore and J. T. Fleming. Mortar Board Offers Vocational Guidance Maxson Speaks at Men's Club Meeting Books for Students r "How to Get the Job You Want," "Choosing a Career," and "The Girl and the Job" are but a few of the books which have been selected by the Vocational Guidance Committee of Mortar Board. These books will not only adequately answer the question, "What Shall I Be?" but will also help solve the problem of those who have not as yet decided upon their life work. The books may be taken out by students and when returned will be placed on the Mortar Board shelf, i All students interested in vocational guidance are invited to aval) themselves of this privjfoge, Prof. R. N. Maxson, of the University chemistry department, addressed about 40 members and visitors of the Men's club of the Second Presbvterlan church at a supper meeting of the organization Monday night at the churcn. mis suDject was "Modern Development in Chemistry." NOTICE The Catholic club of the University will meet Sunday morning at St. Peter's school on Barr street im mediately after the 9:30 mass. A large attendance is requested. NUMBER 25 12, 1929 vey " KENTUCKY HIGH UNIVERSITY WILL New Point System Will Regulate All Co-e- d BE REPRESENTED Activities SCHOOLS MEET revised AT K. EU. MEET theA offices ofset of rules regulating AT UNIVERSITY acall Complimentary Letters. Telegrams, Telephone Calls Received by Officials Headquarters for Assembly at Louisville April to Be at Brown Hotel I)R. FUNKHOUSER WILL BROADCAST TUESDAY MANY NOTED SPEAKERS TO APPEAR AT SESSION Salon Orchestra and Co-eHand Will Phiy Wednesday Night d 18-2- 13m'""' Kiwi' ' 4IH B fig ville. H LOUIS CLIFTON is a picture of Louis Clifton, of the University extension department, who is supervising the ninth annual Kentuky High School Week that is being held at present on the University campus. Mr. Clifton was In charge of all arrangements for the week's program, and his endeavors in that regard are playing a large part in making the High School Week program a success. He planned the entertainment of the hundreds of visitors, the schedule of contests, the ofSclation at the contests, and the awarding of the trophies and medals to the winners. Above SIGMA DELTA CHI WILL CELEBRATE FOUNDERS' DAY (Contlnued on Pace Eight) DEBATING MEETS ARE SUCCESSFUL Annual U. K. Banquet Will Be Held Thursday; 100 to Attend i The University remote control broadcasting station completed the first and second week's programs Numerous with marked success. comments in the form of letters, telegrams and telephone calls have been sent to the University and to the broadcasting station in Louis- Among these was a unique telegram from the "Appalachian Journal" in Knoxville, Tenn. This telegram said: "Program coming strong as your football team last year. Congratulations." The Rev. Chesterfield Turner of the First Baptist church at Frankfort, says in a letter after the open"This cooperative ing program: service between the press and the University of Kentucky pressages a new day." The program for the third week of University broadcasting has been planned with many prominent members of the University faculty scheduled for Interesting talks. Xr. W. D. Funkhouser, professor of zoology and dean of the graduate school, will broadcast Tuesday, April 16, the second lecture in his series Archeology." Dr. on "Kentucky Funkhouser is an archaeologist of national reputation, his research work along that line having brought the state of Kentucky into international prominence. Broadcasting for the week of Monday, April 15, is planned as follows: Monday, April 15. 12:45 to 1:00 p. Lambs in 120 m. "Choice Days," R. C. Miller, College of Ag- - wwlr' Twentieth Anniversary of International Fraternity Is April 17 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ARE TO BE INITIATED The annual Kentucky Educational Association will meet on April 18, 10 and 20, in Louisville, with the University represented on various parts of the program. Headquarters for the assembly will be the Brown hotel, and the general sessions will be held at the Knights of Columbus auditorium. Among the principal speakers who will appear on the general program are William Chandler Bagley, Dr. George W. Frazler, Dr. Richard D. Allen, and Dr. Charles W. Gilkey, who recently appeared at the University in connection with the Y. M. C. A. program. Dr. Frazier is president of the Colorado State Teachers College, of Greely, Colo. He will be the only speaker for the Thursday evening program, and he will also appear on the general program Friday morning. Dr. Allen, an authority on Vocational Guidance, will speak at the general session on Friday morning. Other speakers on the program will be Dr. Laura Zirbes, professor Education, Ohio of Elementary State University; Miss Mabel Campbell, professor of home economics, University of Missouri; Hon. Uel W. Lamkin, president of the National Educational Association; Mr. T. D. Martin, of the International Educational Association; Hon. Roy Wise-har- t, superintendent of public instruction, Indiana; Mr. D. D. Less-berr- y, vice president of the Short Course Business High Shool, Pittsburgh; H. G. Shields, director of (Continued on Page Eight) SCORE ENROLLED IN MINE TRAINING University Teams Win Ma- Jud.'je Robert Bingham and Course Begins for Mine Employes; Professor Emarth jority of Contests; Many Herndon Evans Are Is 'instructor; Will Give Events Show Honored Foremen's Tests. Creditable Work. "Th Klvth .dehnte. of a series of debates, was held Wednesday morn ing at 3 o'clock in tne lecture room of McVey hall, the subject of which WAS "Should a Substitute for the Drocont .Tnrv Rvfitpm h( Adonted." .affirmative was .upheld by The James S. Porter, Jr., wuiiam Pearce and Hugh, Jackson, and the negative was supported by "William Dysard, Sydney T. Schell and Clifford Amyx. 'Thf first of the series was held in Paris, the second at Mayslick, the .third in Harrodsourg, tne iourin last Friday night at 8 o'clock In the lecture room in Mcvey nau, ana Saturday the fifth at Falmouth nttrht. at. The last of the se ries is to be held some time next week, but the exact date has been left to the opponent, Mississippi. The University debating men are winners of a large number of contests, and participants in many in which no decision was given. They are coached by Prof. W. R. Sutherland, head of the public speaking department of the University. Dean Paul P. Juoya win presxae as chairman, assisted by D. Forest Rinrk Prof. Lewis P. Roberts of th noiippfi of Law. and B. A. Wise of Centre College, will act as critic judges. Their deisions ana criticisms, as well as debaters of the six cnoni-nr-s win he lncoroorated in high the handbook to be sent to prepschools throughout the state in for next year's debate. aration The public is invited to near tne debaters. r French Club Plans Banquet April 17 Circle Francais Will Present Unique Program During Annual Dinner Arrangements for an annual banquet to be given by Circle Francais April 17, at the Chimney Corner, are now being made. Besides the members of the club, all students in the romance language department are invited to be present. A unique program for this affair is being planned, and everything will be carried out in accordance with French style and customs. At this time Fleur de Lis pins will be awarded by Mrs. Lolo Robinson, president of the Fleur de Lis club, honor French organization, to several members of Circle Francais, the names of whom will be announced at the banquet. Qualifications for membership are high scholarship in French, good attendance at meetings, and active part in a certain number of programs. The active members of the Fleur de Lis organization are Mrs. Lolo Robinson, Miss Rebecca Levy, Miss Margaret Gooch. Miss Sadie Ann Paritz and Miss Rebecca Brown. U. K. EXTENDS ITS REST WISHES TO ALL KENTUCKY ' OF VOLUME XIX Welcome Visitors The twentieth annual Founders' Day of Sigma Delta Chi, International professional Journalistic fraternity, will be celebrated by the University of Kentucky chapter on April 17 with a banquet and initiation ceremonies at the Phoenix hotel, at which time eight students who have been pledges will become members. The principal feature of the occasion will be the Initiation by the Kentucky chapter of associate members, chosen from the most outstanding newspaper editors and publishers in the state. April 17 will be the first time in the history of the Kentucky chapter that it lias taken associate members, but in other states, associate memberships in Sigma Delta Chi chapters are honors much sought by newspaper leaders, and are awarded to men who, like those intensive training An eight-week- s' course in mining opened Tuesday with Prof. Phillip C. Emarth as instructor. The course is being attended by about 20 mine employees from all parts of the state. The course is conducted for the purpose of enabling men in the coal fields to receive instruction so that they may pass the examination for foremen. The first six weeks offer practical instruction in such subjects as mine ventilation, drainage, and gases, and the last two weeks are devoted to training in first aid and mine rescue work. For this, the United States bureau of mines sends a training car to the University. At the end of the eight weeks John Daniel, state mine department chief, conducts the examination for certificates. consecThis is the twenty-secon- d utive year that the mining departContinued on Face Eight) ment has offered the course. No tuition charges are made and from 10 to 100 men are in attendance each year. This year's enrollment is very small because of the bad condition of the coal business, acord-in- g to Professor Emrath. A man taking a course never has failed to pass the state examination which is neessary before an em"The Flight of the Duchess" is ployee may become a foreman. to be presented for the first time in America. Alice "You're my friend: I was the man the Duke spoke to; I helped the Duchess cast off her Y. W. C. A. of yoke, too; So, here's the tale from beginning Alice Spauldlng, a Junior in the to end, Arts and Sciences college, has been My friend." elected president of the Y. W. C. A. Yes, the tale rrom Beginning to for next year, according to an anend will be presented here at the nouncement made last night at the Guignol theater for the first time annual woman's banquet. Bernlce in America. The opening date is Byland was chosen as vice president, to be April 28. Elizabeth Hensley, secretary, Evelyn "The Flight of the Duchess" was Cooley, treasurer, and Rosanna originally a poem by Robert Brownfinance chairman. ing. The scene is laid in Italy at Miss Spalding is a member of Zeta the castle of the cruel duke. From Tau Alpha and is vice president of the convent came the lady "made the Guignol board. She is also a in a piece of nature's madness, too member of Strollers and of Chi small, almost, for the life and glad- Delta Phi, honorary literary fraterher." After re- nity. Miss Byland, Zeta Tau Alpha, ness that over-fille- d maining for a while at the castle is treasurer of W. A. C. and secreand accepting the insults of the tary of W. S. G. A. She is also a duke and his heartless mother, the member of Strollers. duchess is aided by a gipsy in her The retiring officers are Margaret flight from the castle. Oooch, president; Elsie Bureau, vice Carmellitti, an Italian, saw in this president; Evelyn Cooley, secretary; wonderful poem an opportunity for Dora Mae Duncan, treasurer, and writing a play. The same name and Alice Gardner Whlttlnghill, finance theme were used by him and the chairman. The new officers will be play was written in Italian. Pro- Installed immediately after the anfessor Galloway, of the department nual Y. M. and Y. W. camp to be of English, of the University of held May 10, 11 and 12 at Camp Kentucky, has translated the play Daniel Boone. into English, and has thereby given CADET HOP the members of the Guignol theater, under the direction of Mr. Fowler, privilege of staging the play for The last cadet hop of the season the will be given tomorrow afternoon the first time in America. A finer play could not have been from 3 to 6 o'clock in the Men's selected to bring to a close a most gymnasium. Toy Sandefur and his successful year for the Guignol Rhythm Kings orchestra will furnish the music. theater. Guignol Gives Translation of Italian Drama Spauldinff Is Elected President Local tivities of women students of the University was drawn up by Mortar Board, women's national senior honorary fraternity, and passed by the women's administrative council at a recent meeting In the office of the dean of women. The rules embrace a point system and will go Into effect immediately and govern all elections to offices for 1929-3The point system divides all offices Into four classes and regulates the number of offices that one girl may hold. The classification is made according to the time each takes office and was decided by the women's activities point system committee, which consists of the active chapter of the Mortar Board. The purpose of the rules Is to per- mlt more girls to take part in the leadership of women's organizations and to guard against girls having activities, too many Over 1,000 Students Compete - for Honors in Many Contests IS LOUIS CLIFTON IN CHARGE OF EVENT Debates Create Greatest terest; Band Contests Second in Favor In- The ninth annual Kentucky High School Week, sponsored by the University Extension Department, and planned by Louis Clifton, is nearlng completion, with finals in all contests to be held throughout tomorrow. More than 1,000 contestants t and coaches have been guests of the University the past week. j The events being sponsored by the " University are debates, music contests, orations, and scholastical meets. So far there has been keen competition in all of the everts, many close decisions having been rendered. The debates seem to be holding the center of interest and are drawing the largest number of Committee Receives Nomina- crowds. The band contest, which Co-ed- s for will be held Saturday is creating tions of Eleven All Annual Festivity; Pictures much Interest. form of the contestat the Admining bands will Must Be Made by Starman. istration building and, led by the band of the University, will have been nomi- parade down Rose street to Main, Eleven co-enated for the election of May west on Main to Limestone and Queen which will be held Wednes- south to the University. At the day, April 24, from 8 to 12 o'clock gymnasium the bands will give sevIn the morning, and from 1 to 4:30 eral selections and have their pico'clock in the afternoon. The girl tures taken. selected by the men students will Several trophies are to be given preside as "Queen" over the annual May Day festivities. Nominees are to the winning members of the contests and to the winning teams. The DelMary Armstrong, Delta Delta cup ta; Sarah Warwick, Chi Omega; Lexington Leader offers acup for must Evelyn Ford, Alpha Gamma Delta; excellence in debate. This be won three times before it can be Mary Jay Sharp, Kappa Kappa Lexington Gamma; Ruth Bonnin, Alpha Gam- claimed permanently. ma Delta; Elizabeth Hood, Delta high school has won it twice. The Lexington Herald gives a cup Sanford, Zeta Tau AlZeta; Bess pha; Mary Louise Robinson, Kappa to the champion orator. It was Agnes Stiman, won last year by James Rayborn Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta; Lucy Davis, Kappa Moore, of Somerset, who later was Kappa Gamma, and Martha Reed, awarded the national championship. This cup must also be won three Alpha Xi Delta. The girl who receives the highest times before it can be retained pernumber of votes will be May Queen manently. and the next highest will serve as offers a prize The Courier-Journ- al her Maid of Honor. The next four of $75 to the winning debate team. highest will act as attendants to the Besides these individual trophies and Queen. Pictures of the Queen will prizes, the University will award be published April 28. medals to those winning each event Starman Studios on North Broad- in the contests. way is making free of charge, picThe winners of the first round of tures of May Day candidates and no debating are as follows: Wickllffe, photographs other than these will Morgan county, Bellvue, Richmond, be accepted for publication in The Cave City, Paris, and Clarkson. Kernel. Contestants must arrange The second round was held Wedfor a sitting by Saturday and have foltheir pictures made by Tuesday, in nesday night and produced the lowing results: Wickllffe, Richmond, order that cuts can be made for Pleasureville, and Clarkson. publication. The winners of the mathematics A committee composed of Job Turner, chairman; James Finley, James contest were: Dorothy Greenup, Branker, B e rl I n Shropshire and Beverley Waddill Hopkinsville ; Granville Bryan, Vista; has been appointed to conduct the Buena Henry Wall, Paducah; May Queen election. Friday, May 3, Brooksville; has been set aside as official May Irene Crafford, Renaker; Henry Day at the University and the va- Spanogne, Lebanon; J. Mays, James Pyles, Mayslick; rious committees have already begun Shelbyville; work to make this May Day one of Gordon Barrickrnann, the most colorful in University Ida Clinger, Augusta; Frasier Faul-one- r, history. Renaker; W. Clark, Mayfleld. The results of the science tests were Walter Quinn, Henderson; Frank Jones, Washington; Joe German, Piner; Hayden Withers, Princeton; Billy Cundiff, Somerset: Harold Hill, Russell George Adkins. Princeton; Sam Nichols, Danville; Richard Greenholz. Newport; Boll Young Harvard Physics Pro- Splker, Highlands; Goodwin Thompfessor Speaks to Kentucky son, Princeton; Joseph Glover, PaMen on "Wave Mechanics" ducah. The history and civics resulted During Week. as follows: Elizabeth Johnston, Washington; Joe Greer, Paris; Dr. John C. Slater, mathematical physicist and professor of physics at Frances Sapp, Mayslick; Edward MaysHarvard University, this week de- Prichard, Paris; Lee Galther, lick; James Bersot, Slmpsonvllle; livered a series of six lectures on Wooldrldge Spears, Paducah; Cath"ave mechanics" at the University. erine Beadles, Mayfleld; Caroline He was brought here under the ausHanpices of the physics department of Mason Hopkinsville; Avery Ted Wadsworth, and the University primarily to address cock, Fulton: Owensboro. Eagles, the graduate students in physics, but Julie last night he gave a public talk on "Modern Development in Physics." Olney "Wave mechanics" is a theory that Is the outgrowth of by quantum theory that explains the phenomena In atomlcal studies. Dr. An address on "Beautifying the Slater last summer was visiting professor at the University of Chicago, Premises" was given by Prof. A. J. where he lectured on this subject Olney before the south side Imand also was a member of a small provement association at a meeting group that conducted a symposium Monday night in the sunday school on wave mechanics at the meeting rooms of Rosemont Gardens. of the American Physical Society C. H. Hungerland, superintendent at Columbia last December. of the Rosemont Sunday school, Although he is only 29 years old, asked for volunteers to meet with Dr. Slater has achieved a wide repthe committeemen of the Boy Scout utation in this field. He received troop to plan for a troop to be orhis A. B. degree from Rochester in ganized at Rosemont Gardens. Those 1920, his M. A. at Harvard in 1922 who volunteered were E. Elam, W. and his Ph. D. in 1923. He has S. Gross, Russell Davidson, John been teaching at Harvard since 1924. Nichols and J. C. Adams. Mr. Nichols who has been invesCHEMICAL SOCIETY TO MEET tigating the possibility of a bus line to give service to Rosemont Gardens, The 134th regular meeting of the reported that he had conferred with Lexington Section of the American Mayor James J. O'Brien on the matChemical Society will be held at 4 ter but no definite plans have as p. m. Tuesday, April 16, in the phy- yet been made. sics lecture room of the C. and P. building. Dr. L. C. Lindsley, of KOSAMUNDE CALLED OFF Columbia University, will be the speaker. The opera Rosamunde, which was to be presented at the Guignol I'KOF. L. J. IIORLAC1IER VISITS theater April IS, has been called off BOYLE COUNTY SCHOOLS by Prof. C. A. Lampert, director. The University Senate refused, to let Prof. L. J. Horlacher, assistant those persons not having a standing dean of the College of Agriculture, participate in the presentation and visited the high schools at Perry-vll- le as some of the ones most fitted for and Parksvllle Tuesday, April the leading parts were ineligible it 9. He siwke to the classes in vocawas thought best not to offer the opera. tional agriculture. 11 NAMED i FOR MAY QUEEN VOTE DR. SLATER GIVES LECTURE SERIES Is Professor Association Heard A. i