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The Kentucky Kernel, September 20, 1929

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

Best Copy Available T 4 t 1 PP" SF"' THE KENTUCKY KERNEL UNIVERSITY STUDENT, COUNCIL Constitution Appears on Page 1, Section 3 COLLEGE NIGHT To He Held Tonight in IT. K. Armory OF KENTUCKY VOLUME XX LEXINGTON, DEBATING TEAM TRYOUTS TO BE HELD THURSDAY Varsity Forensic Squad Will lie Selected at McVey Hall PROP. SUTHERLAND TO SUPERVISE CONTEST xA All Students With Ability Are Urged to Compete in Tests iX" Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock in lecture room 111 of McVey Hall n debate tryout will be held from which will be selected nil the stu dents qualified to represent the Uni versity in its debates with other in stitutions during the year. Special preparation Is not neccs sary for the student to participate in the tryout. When he arrives at McVey Hall he will be given a type written page of some controversial topic which he will be allowed thirty minutes to read. The faculty judges will then select a subject for V iJ debate. The students are then allowed fifteen minutes to prepare a constructive speech, which they X must deliver in four . minutes, i te rebuttal by each par ticipant closes the tryouts. Those selected will be allowed to participate in a series of fifty de bates held by the University this fall. These debates will be held with Cambridge University. Yale, Princeton, Swarthmore, Loyola of Chicago, Northwestern, University ft or Florida, University of Tennes see, Berea and Centre College. Sub jects already selected for these intercollegiate debates Include, "Can the single enterpriser survive In competition with chain stores?" "Do newspapers do more harm than good?" "Can wars be prevented by agreement?" international "Has western civilization progressed?" "As now organized can the typical it is American Liberal Arts College educate?" and "Should the United States government own apd oper ate nyaro-eiectr- ic plants?" According to Mr. Sutherland, Uni yerslty debate coach, the most im portant and perhaps the most in teresting of these debates is the one concerning the Liberal Arts College. This debate will be held during thf,,s$cond week of January awhllthe-:KitHck- y ,- -,i Association oi in Lexlnetoiw iVKft IWJsgfcW mmi univers three studentOoUnerlca. this fall and the University has a debate With this team the latter part of November. The subject discussed with the English students will be "Has western civilization progress- - ear The present debating team is composed of Clifford Amyx, Scott Keyes, William Pearce, Richard Weaver, Kermit Pack, Alfred Naff, James porter, Sydney Shell and Pat Rankin. At the tryout these men will also speak and the judges will make their decisions of the new members by comparison with the seasoned debaters. ?,Mr. Sutherland urges everyone having forensic ability to participate in the tryout, for an indefinite number of debaters will be chosen. Orchestra Concert pe Held Sunday r 4 to i. Prof. Carl A. Lampert Will Direct Musicians in Initial Program I J The ' University Philharmonic under the direction of Prof. u. a. iampert, will give the first of a series of orchestra concerts at i ,.3:30 o'clock Sunday afternon In the 'j auditorium of the new Memorial A building. Dr. Prank L. McVey will 'i "preside Although the exact program can not be announced, it will be of the same character as those that were '' given on Sunday afternoon last year in the Men's gymnasium. The 4 programs ior mis year win oe variea and offer many new selections as well as old classical favorites. ,.The vesper service offers an op . ..portunity for students to hear the new organ that has recently been installed in Memorial nan. it is a punner organ and has the highest reputation of present day lnstru- -' meats of its type. It is of the three-manudesign and is the best obtainable. The Skinner organ is used . at. Yaie, Princeton and other out' standing colleges. professor Lampert wishes to an nounce that the Philharmonic or chestra will hold Its first rehearsal at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday night, Sept. 24, ut the Art Building which will be open to .all studentss. Try-ou- ts win pe held on the same evening. ' University authorities have been striving during the past week to work a plan ior the parking of au tomobiles on the camnus. Atroroxl matcly 400 cars' arc driven onto the campus each day by students and faculty owners. The parking space mtUtttUJttttttUUttJt President McVey mtmmttmtaita:m Dr. Prank LeRond McVey, pictur ed above, has led the destiny of the University since 1917. During this time, largely through his efforts, the institution has enjoyed an era of progress unprecedented in the history of the school. PAN - P0LITIK0N PLANS PREPARED Organization for jpurpose o( Studying Foreign Rela- tiff H8 .rHOtlltCtfflr MEETINGS ARRANGED student organlza tlon on the campus for the purpose of stimulating interest In foreign relations, nas chosen as subjects ior discussion during the year, "The British Commonwealth," and "Can ada." Two special convocations will be arranged by the dates being tentatively set for No vember, at which time "Great amain a commonwealth Nation. will be lectured upon. The month, of March devoted to the dls cusslon of "Canada." Plans Have been made whereby the oreaniza tion will secure prominent men from England and Canada to deliver lec tures at convocation. In addition to convocation 'tiro grams, various departments In the university intend to present phases of the subjects in the class room in order that a complete treatment of international relations may be offered. There also will be during me momns oi wovemoer and March special exnioits and recitals in con nection with, .the subjects for discussion. The personnel of is now bejng selected. The executive committee is composed of Nicholas W. Williams, chairman; Edwards M. Templln, vice chairman, and upautuuiB, eetiemry. troiessor. rarqunar, of the English deDart ment, is the faculty advisor of the organization. The subcommittee for the various departments will be an. uuuncea at a later date. Dr. T. D. Rhodes Is Granted Leave by Board of Trustees ENLARGED FOR FIRST SEMESTER Hoard has become limited due to the In crease of buildings and some logical plan must be adopted for the benefit of the students and the University. Mr. Maury crutcner. sunerlnten dent of buildings arid grounds, has been placed in charge of the solving of the parking problem by University authorities. At tho opening of registration Mr. Crutcher circulated a questionnaire to all students entering the University. The Infor matlon gained from answers to these questions has been Journalized will be used to reach a defiand it nite conclusion in regard to parked autos. Mr. Crutcher believes, "That all students will strive to cooperate with officials when they realize tho task which faces those endeavoring to serve ootn tne student body and the University. The University of Wisconsin does not allow parking on their campus, but It is not the aim of University officials here to exclude the automobile from this campus." It may be necessary in the near future to assign definite narklne space to every car which Is driven onto the campus regularly. Some space In front of the administration building must be reserved for he- hides brought to the campus by visitors ana ousmess men. Members of the faculty use their cars also as a means to reach their work and they likewise must have a convenient parking sriace. "Stu dents living in Lexington should not oring their cars to the camDus un less it is unavoidable. All students should be observant of the rules which are laid down by the officials In charge," says Mr. Crutcher. Signs are belnc made which will Inform the students in regard to the system they must observe when parking on the campus. A regular deputized officer will be employed by the University in the near future to enforce the regulations that will oe adopted. Below IsHhe questionnaire which every registering student was asked to fill out in detail: UNIVERSITY OP KENTUCKY Student Auto Users and Owners Name Parent or Guardian- - L eWdder; &IH9""vr jects for Year" ..J;. . . City Address' . J. . Kind of Car License No Is car necessary to reach, University t Remarks: U CHARTER A. G. E. Local Fraternity mitted to Lambda Chi pha When Petition Is cepted by Convention. i STUDENT GRADES!) Dr. Wellington Patrick Is Promoted to Full Professorship in Education OF SECOND TERM ARE ANNOUNCED At a recent meeting of the board of trustees of the university several changes were made In the personel of the faculty, resignations of some being accepted, and promotion ap pointment of others being made. Because of an Increase in attend ance each semester, the enlargement of some of tho departments and the retirement of several of the faculty members, approximately thirty-fiv- e additions have been made to the faculty since the close of school in June. John Kulper will be an associate professor of philosophy In the philosophy department, which lost Dr. Olanvllle Terrell by retirement. Dr. R. S. Allen, of the depaitment of anatomy and physiology will replace Dr. Joseph Pryor ashead of the same department. Dr. Allen's position will be taken by A. M. Lands, as slnstructor of anatomy and physiology. Miss Lenore Wilson will assist Prof. Carl Lampert and Prof. Elmer Sulzer, an Instructor of music. In the English department two new faculty members, Mrs. George Smith and Robert Shannon, have been announced. Miss Sallle Pence arid Wayne Garnett have been added to the staff of the mathematics department. New political-scienc- e instructors are Charles Shull and Paul Walp. Jarvis Todd and Bertram Ramsey have been placed on the faculty of the physics department. Miss Rebecca Averlll will be the new physical education instructor. (Continued on page 8) Group Makes Best Mark With Average Standing of 1.363 COMPILATION SHOWS OUTRANK MEN CO-ED- S Loving Cups Are Awarded to Alpha Gamma Rho, Al- pha Delta Thcta men and women made higher grades than fraternity members last semester, and the Al pha Gamma Rho and Alpha Delta Theta groups won the loving cups offered by the Young Men's Chrisic tian Association and Women's Council respectively to the making the highest fraternities standings, according to reports from the offices of the deans of men and women. Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity made a standing of 1,685, and Alpha Delta Theta made 1.8. The Kappa Deltas making 1.73 and the Delta Tau Deltas, making 1.639, were second to the two groups named above. That women students made higher standings than men was shown whenMt was reported that the average was 1.453 and the all-maverage 1.361. The fraternity men had a standing of 1.358 and group, 1.363. the Bart Peak, secretary of the Y. M. C. A., presented the lovine cud given by that association to the Alpha Gamma Rhos, and the cup wnicn the Alpha Delta Thetas won ic will be presented at the. annual banquet. The fraternities and their stand ings follow: Alpha Gamma Rho. 1.C85: Delta Tau,Delta, 1.639; Alpha Gemma Ep- snop, i.ow; tt.appa, H.'gu.a, I.bih; OH, DOCTOR! FRESHMAN WEEK HELD FOR THIRD "Miracle" Shoe Saves TIME ON CAMPUS Employe From Injury Orientation Period for First Year Men Precedes the John Farrls, an employe of the Bltterftian Roofing Company, sustained slight injuries of the hip, wnsi ana neaa when he fell from the roof of the Armory Tuesday afternoon. Ho was taken to the university dispensary and given first-ai- d by Doctor Penny. Farrls fall was broken when his shoe caught In the rain spouting on the roof. He hune m mm-a- ir until the weight of his body pulled his foot from the snoe. Farrls would have fallen head-fir- st about 20 feet, but he hung in the air long enough to regain his balance and fall upon his arm and one side. Lady luck was with him when his shoe caught in the rain spouting, for without such good fortune Farrls would have probably sustained serious injuries. The "miracle" shoe still remain's in the rain spouting on the roof of the Armory, waiting in vain for someone with enough daring to rescue it. School Opening LAST YEAR'S RECORD FALLS BY 247 COUNT Students Hear Lectures on Subjects Connected With Campus Ltfe I NEW STRUCTURES When the registration division of the University for this semester closed for the day at 4 o'clock yesterday af ternoon, it was found that a total oil 2,623 students had matriculated. This number represents the largest enroll ment ever recorded at Ke- tucky and a marked increase over that of last year at a corresponding time. It is expected that many more will regis- ter during the next eight days which remain for enrollment. Last year at this time, the number of students registered totaled 2.37G, a number which had broken all previous records. This year's mark exceeds that high mark by 247 enrollments and is Each Unit in New Dorm Is expected to reach a total of 500 more than the number registerFurnished and Equipped ing last fall. Officials vesfenlav With Conveniences I estimated that the number of stu For Boys dents attending the University GUIGNOL this term would exceed former totals by approximately 29 per ROOMS ARE LARGE cent, thus showing the rapid expansion of the institution in all ' Breckinridge Hall, dedicated, to departments. Di.Chiijl.MPrii K&k-raus- . the rienicr ofSV.- P. Biec!:ir.rid)re. "Freshman Wc'ftV s he)a ' Mt9; Sigma Nu.,,1.422; ,Alpha Tail ana Kinkeftd Hay have fcen- - pffi; the;third time 'ln tho history 6t 'the mgma'Beta xi, 1.374; cially opened to, Program; 'Mary; Mary, umega, .mejvcjri' rhe! University; taking place over.a.pe3 Sigma Chi, 1.293; Alpha Sigma Phi, campus who; care thelive i& dormi riod extending through September-td Quite Contrary" Is Slat- , 1.2151; Phi Delta Theta, 1.207; Kapv-wr.u wxucij nme a smauer num-- ?l ttie-weed First Production pa Alpha. 1.121; Phi Sigma Kappa, tories. ofBreckinridge Hall, wing the' ney.' dormitories fe in- .hex 'of Freshmen registered thaw was anticipated bv Univprsitv 1.120; Triangle, 1.192; PI Kappa deed a"beautif ul; cpaimemoratioil to TRYOUTS WILL BE TODAY Alpha, 1.148; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the memory of Mr.,. Breckinridge:. thorities. 1.066. The Freshmen assembled at Mem- attractivenfcs.'.'and"' The sozy orial Hall Thursday Following are the sorority grades: morning to be- - t By MARTIN R. GLENN rooms have been isb, very skillfully' The Gudgnol Players, under the Alpha Delta Theta, .1.8; Kappa Del- planned that any man would still gin a week of orientation before starting class work. Immediately ta, 1.73; Beta Sigma Omicron. 1.70: direction of Prof. Prank C. Fowler, have that "home-like- " feeling. Each upon assembly, they were divided will make1 their second debut on the Zeta Tau' Alpha, 1.59; Kappa Kap- room is approximately twenty feet into sections of 40 each and regiscampus this year with the presen pa Gamma 1.52; Alpha Gamma square. The walls and celling are of tration was under way. Delta, 1.458; Delta Delta Delta, tation of five 'excellent plays at the 1.451; New students first reported to Chlt Omega, T.39; Delta Zeta, white calcimine with woodwork of Gulgnol Theater. The first performdark mahogany. headquarters in McVey Hall, where ,s 1.37; Alpha XI Delta, 1.36. ance, which ,1s a delightful rollicking Each room is equipped with two they filled out freshman week eri- - ? pen of St. John comedy from!-'thsteel lockers, a large mahogany (continued on page 3) J "Mary, Mary, Ervine l dresser, and a large table that will Quite Contrary," has been definite1 accommodate two. There are two ly set for the week of October 28. large single beds that almost rival ' All persons desslreas of play- -. the old fashioned feather bed. Society Officers Ing roles In the initial prodac-tto- n Kinkead Hall, the south wing, . or Interested la affiliating presents the atmossphere of an old with the biMlness or technical Colonial mansion. There are ten Dicker Hall Renovated Durdepartments of the organization ing Summer Vacation by Annual Event Sponsored By huge white plllarss that support the are requested to report at the Y. M. and Y. W. Orgamza porch. The entrance portrays the Anderson's Crew business office of the Galgno! old Kentucky mansion. tions Will Be Held at 8:00 Theater this afternoon between The rooms in this hall are con' At their first regular meeting held o'Clock This Evening. the hoars of 3 and' 5 for tryouts structed and furnished in the same in Dicker Hall last Wednesday and Interviews. comfortable and home-lik- e manner morning at 10 o'clock the Dicker Other attractions "'for the season Annual college night, to which all as those of Breckinridge Hall. Both Engineering Society, an organization will be "The Second Mrs. Tanque- - the students of the University fire-proare dormitories are and de- of Freshmen engineers, elected ofDecember 9th; "East Lynne," Febru- Invited, and which is sponsored by signed in the Mest styles of archi ficers for the year. The following ary 10th and Henrick Ibsen's "Peer the university Y. M. C. A. and Y. tecture were elected: Evans Tracy, presiGynt," on March 5th. This program W. C. A., will be held evening dent; Jerome Alexander, vice presirepresents the elite, of dramatic pro- at 8 ociock, in Aulmnlthis hall. dent; and Miss Carol Yoter, secreductions. The playrights were securThe event this year will take the Glee Club tary and treasurer. Prof. John ed after much effort and expense. Dicker was in charge of the meetThe, title of the fifth play, for the form of a county fair. Tho first. Will second ana third floors will be ing until the new officers were electweek of May 5th, will be announced gayly decorated and arranged with ed and Installed. later. With the revival of !East Lynne," tne various booths and side shows of Dicker Hall has been completely-renovatea fair. Among the shows whichare which Is to be done in the manner since the close of school vau The University Men's Glee Club, last June. The auditorium has been of Its opening In New York 30 years oeing prepared are a five-adevllle, a slelght-of-hanact. a one under the direction of Prof. Carl decorated as a hunting lodge. ago. local theater-goer- s have a real act comedy and d a At chamber of hor A. Lampert. will hold its first re one side of the room treat In store for them.. Hoop-skirt- s, there is a corsets, bustles, villians with long rors. The woman's Club will nre- - hearsal Mohday night. Several va large stone fireplace and directly a cancles have occurred In the organ! opposite a large stone fountain has moustaches and a heroine who has siae at iisn pond. Admission to the shows and zatlon due to the fact that some of been placed. never seen the inside of a Ford coupe will be some of the historic booths, as well as for refreshments, the members dl4 not return this Tables made of slabs sawed from antiquities that will confront a win oe oy tickets, which are to be year. the historic old Henry Clay sycagiven to the guests as needed. Tills All men Interested In singing in modernistic audience. The success more tree fitted with iron legs made club carries out of such an undertaking is made evi- Mass games the Idea of the fair. the musicare requested to report at in the University forge shon also building at 7:30 Monday dent by the tremendous applause woman s gym.will be played In the the, adorn the room. A great amount of nignt ior Drier try-ou- ts and inter painstaking accorded Christopher Morley for his work was required to Arrangements for this affair are views. under the direction of the social The Glee Club Is a popular extra fit these tables up in such a man L1 curricular activity on the campus ner. Dean Anderson wants the encommittees of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A., which are composed ana nas acquired much prominence gineers to frequent Dicker Hall as a in- - of James Boucher and Albert Kiker throughout the state. An excellent study and recreation hall. (Continued on page S) A piano and radio all serv tn' for tho Y. M. and Christine Blake-ma- n itinerary Is being prepared that is for the Y. W. The cabinets of expected to take the organization moke this engineers' "den" nn'p tne two societies will assist with the tnrougn west Kentucky. SDecIal of the most attractive places for concert trips covering much terri on the campus. entertainment of the guests. O. Boxes tory are also belnc arrnnced. Thn radio broadcasting station of the DRUM MAJOR TRYOUTS W Books ALPHA DELTA SIGMA university will be employed to reWILL HOLD CONVENTION lease many of the musical proProf. Elmer G. Sulzer. director n'r He Distributed Kernel Will grams. the University band, announce!. Through Postoffice It has been announced that th yesterday that try-ouAlpha Delta Sigma, national profor assistant As Usual fessional advertising fraternity will club contemplates participating in drum major of the band will be held tn the national mpn's tonight at 7 o'clock at the band hold Its national convention at the glee club contest which will bo held room in the Art Center. Anvonn The Kentucky Kernel will bo University October at a delivered this year through the The number of chapters through-- ! some well known eastern university with tlft exception of seniors is elitime during the year. gible to try for this position. out the United States Is 20 and the University post office. Every FriKentucky chapter Is named Desha day morning the students will i no fortunate candidate will ha Brecklnridgo as every chapter is placed under the tutelage of, the PROF. HAUN RETURNS find the papers In their respecpresent drum major. Wallace Hoenamed after some individual promitive boxes. nent in the newspaper world. -ing, and the near future will lead The K Book for freshmen will Prof, and Mrs. R. D. Haun. who the bandin In military Members of tho active Kentucky be placed in tho post office "'maneuvers. were married June 11, have return- Anyone who has ehnntpr nr! W T. Vnlnln had any experiboxes on Wednesday according Joe Ruttencutter, secretary and ed here after an extended tour of ence whatever alonir these lines la to an announcement by Malcolm treasurer, Gene Royce, chairman of the South this summer. Prof. Haun, urged to come to the try out Barnes. "the social committee, Philip Glenn, who is head of the University Ac A rew positions in tho University All students are urged to get James Shropshire. Virgil Couch, counting Department, attended the band still -- emaln open. Anyone in their post office boxes and numand George HUlen. Faculty members International Commerce and Ac- the University who can play an inbers assigned at the earliest pos are: Gerald Grlffen, Enoch Grehan, counting Convention, held at New strument should see Mr. Sulzer at sible, date. R. D. Mclntyre, J. B. Miner and York City, September 9 to 14 as a once at his office in tho Music CBassett,' delegate from the University; PLANS AMBITIOUS YEAR ARE OCCUPIED uu; Engineers Select PROGRAM READY Alpha Gamma Epsilon fraternity da Chi Alpha, one of the largest social fraternities In the country, at the recent convention of Lambda Chi Alpha in New York state. Alpha Gamma Epsilon was estab lished at the University in 1922 by four' men.' Since the date of its founding lthas been active in cam pus activities. Lambda Chi Alpha was establish ed at Boston, Mass., In 1902, and now has 80 chapters in the United States and Canada. Last year when national officers of Lambda Chi Alpha visited the local group they were favorably im pressed and told delegates at the convention of the local's work. This, together with a formal petition from the local organization and the work of Damon M. Sergener, of Louisville, past president of the Univer sity of Alabama chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha won for the local group the charter. . 11 I I II this week installation of Alpha Gamma EpsUon will probably bo in February, with representatives of Lambda Chi Alpha from CInclnna-- . ti, Tennessee, and other nearby fra- - J terhltles present. In petitioning Lambda Ohl Alpha, the local chapter presented recommendations from W. J. Fields, for- -' mer governor of Kentucky, Dr. Frank L. McVey. president of the University of Kentucky, O. R. Mel- -' cher, dean of men: Dr. Frank T, McFarland, head of the department of botany'; C. L. Miller, prominent I eastern Kentucky attorney; tho University ic council, differ ent national fraternities at the Uni-- ! versity, and prominent business men , of Lexington. Officers of Alpha Gamma Epsilon fraternity are Preston W. Berry, president; J. O. Flndley, secretary,' and 'Forrest Dalton, treasurer. Dr. T. D, Rhodes, associate nro fessor of hygiene and public health, has been, granted a sabbatical leave by tho University Board of Trustees for the year 0. He te will take a course at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. Dr. Rhodes was graduated from tne university of Indiana with an A. B. and M. D. degree. After serving a year's internship at the Louisville City Hospital, he came to the University. He has remained on the faculty here for the past Y, M. AND Y.,W. ENTERTAIN three years. Mrs. a Rhodes will accompany her hueband to Philadelphia, where hie 1 Three hundred and fifty Freshmen were entertained last Saturday will take courses in Dermatology evening at the Men's gymnasium and Syphllology. Dr. Rhodes is a under the auspices of the Y. M. C. member of the Delta Tau Delta soA. and Y. W. C, A. organizations. cial fraternity, and the Nu Sigma The feature of the evening was Nu medical fraternity. the entertainment provided by Fred Bassett, traveling salesman for the SIGMA DELTA CHI TO MEET W. T. Stetrunk Company, which r Sigma Delta Chi. International consisted of songs, selections on the negro band. Mass honbr'ary Journalistic fraternity, will harmonica and a AG SOCIETY Td MEET gajpes were played that the Fresh- hold its first meeting of the school men might become better ac- year at 3 o'clock Thursday afterThe Ag Society will hold its first quainted. noon in the journalism room of Mc meeting of the year at 7:3Q Monday After the entertainment, refresh Vey hall. The meeting s impor nlnVif In wutm OAK In V.o n by. the Y. M. I tant and all members am uraori in I mmte wwre swvd luk .rw. tu.iuunx, iDniin be pTMtnt, Cooper) as the. pripoHalTgpafcw?. PROFESSOR BIGGE IS GIVEN YEAR'S LEAVE 1 Largest U. K. Enrollment In History Recorded as 2,623 Sign for Courses COLLEGE NIGHT AdAlAc- at the University, oldest local organization on the campus, was granted a charter as a zeta of Lamb of Trustees Mnkcs Changes in Personnel of Many Departments NUMBEK ."' K. GROUP IS GIVEN SEPTEMBER 20, 1020 U. K. FACULTY IS Officials May Ban Autos On Campus Unless Traffic Congestion Is Solved Soon Meeting KENTUCKY, Men's Hold Initial Practice Monday ,tJvtL hS, P. "HS and K Are Ready ifJO. s 'ir1