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4 > Image 4 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 28, 1931

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

f, rr j Best Copy Available THE KENTUCKY PAGE FOUR Austrian Professor Gives Lecture Here Noted Physicist of University of Vienna, Speaks to Physics Students Dr. Arthur Huns, professor of Physics at the University of Vienna, Austria, spoke three times before the Physics students of the university last week. His appearance at the university Is sponsored by the department of physics, and Sigma Pl Sigma, honorary pnysics rra ternity. Thursday, April 23 at 4 p. m., Dr. Haas lectured in the Physic lec turc room before the advanced stu dents on "The Relation Between Mechanics and the Theory of Rcl atlvlty." At 7:30 p. m., he spoke before the public on "The Sun and the Universe." Friday, April 24, at 4 p. m., he again spoke before the Sigma Gamma Epsilon, "Front Page" The best picture of the week, "Front Page," will close at the Kentucky tomorrow. Produced by Howard Hughes and directed by Lewis Milestone, this is a faithful adaptation of the newspaper play by Ben Hccht and Charles MacArthur, a smashing stage success. A flawless cast, headed by Adolphe Mcnjou, admirably catches the spirit of the piece. Pat O'Brien is cast as "Hlldy" Johnson, about whom the action revolves. Mary Brian, Mae Clarke, George Stone, Walter Catlett, and Matt Moore are also in the cast of "Front Page." The adaption of Bartlett Cormack is a miracle. The play teems with profanity. TJie Hays Code doesn't permit that on the screen yet the characters get the ideas through the loudspeakers wth no apparent difficulty. See "Front Page." "The Finger Points" Another newspaper film In on the rialto. "The Finger Points," current at the Strand, has Richard Barthelmess in the leading role with Fay Wray, Regis Toomey, and Clark Gable in support. "The Finger Points" is another cinematic explanation of the Jake Llngle murder. Gangster melodrama seems predomlnent on the screen these days and this First National picture contains all the usual hokum pertinent to that type of Ivama. Barthelmess is seen as a new reporter who, soon after joining the staff of a large city dally, falls In with a gang of racketeers by whom he is paid to keep news of their activities out of print. The dialogue is atrocious and the story is dreadfully slow but John Francis Dillon achieved some effective direction in spots. The last sequence in the picture is splendid sath-e- . "The Finger Points" affords fair There is certainly an excellent battery of cinematic attractions on view this week. "Trader Horn" is rvan Thomas P. Coonor. of the most sensational. "Front Page" the Agriculture College, will repre Is the best entertainment. 'Trader Rem" sent the university at tne inauguraWhen, in this column last Friday, tion of Dr. H. W. Chase as president of the University of Illinois. Dr. we made the statement that "Trader Horn," at the Ben All all week, Chase will assume office May 1. was faked, for the most part, In I Hollywood and Mexico, it created quite a furore. We repeat the charge nnd, in so doing,, heartily congratulate for the artistic Barnum technique displayed In. the production. The faking is there, plenty of it, but It is so cleverly done that it will deceive almost anybody, even Rena. "Trader Horn" should be seen. Its drawing powers are obvious. Thrills are there In abundance. However, the picture Is a bit too Hollywoodlsh at Harry times to be convincing. Carey does a good piece of work as the trader while Edwlna Booth wears few clothes and contrives to be a fierce priestess in no uncertain manner. Duncan Renaldo is cast as Peru, the trader's protege, who falls In love with the Booth. Our references to a scandal last week also has stirred up comment. It seems that Renaldo did too much rehearsing on his part out of camera range. The troupe actually spent over a year in Africa but the film did not turn out as it was wanted so, after buying some animal shots from independent ex plorers, they Aimed the remainder of the picture in Hollywood and get this land Clothes we assure you the very smartest styles, patterns that are unusual and appealing: to Mexico. Fannyman Ardery Again were, of course, amused at Ardery's boast of receiving two fan letters last week. He also sneered at our customary 200. We weren't going to spill it but we had Roamln' Rena send the pair to him. You see, Rena has about 12 styles of handwriting and it's all done with mirrors. ft We University Graduate Plans Are Made for Patterson Memorial Cluh Will Entertain Dr. J. A. James, Northwestern Graduate School Dean, win speaK Plans are being formulated for uni- 6:30 the erection of a monument to James K Patterson, who for many ik, Wednesday nignt, Apru za, years was president the univerballroom or tne rnoenix sity, according to C.ofN. Manning, A. James, dean Dr. James president of the Security Trust graduate school of North- - TJe Graduate club of the ity will give a banquet at the university man, tailoring that is to be found only in clothing that sells for much I m more. rn University, and an eminent authority on George Rogers Clark, wilr speak on "American Ideals." The Graduate club is composed of the members of the graduate school, and any student working for a higher degree is eligible for At. nrpspnt it has aD- ! proximately 300 members, of whom linn ...m nuatn tVio rlMrrao nf mas her of arts, and three the doctor's degree in June. Tne purpose 01 the club is to promote a spirit of cooperation and friendship among the members, of the graduate school. Officers of the club are: president, Galloway; F. SheDard Jones, and secretary, Fan nie Sue Johnson. Tickets for the banquet are Deing sold by the graduate students, one representative managing the sale in each department. O. SUCHPOPULARITY AMONG THE UNI-VERSIT- Y MEN MUST BE DESERVED Suits - Tuxedos - Topcoats 50 $22 Extra Trousers $6 BOOTH SHOES This swart line of sport shoes recently added to our stoek are sure to meet with your approval. White, e wing tip. plain toe with black saddle. Tan e Also a tan in Moccasin which may be had in either plain or spiked heels. two-ton- two-ton- Priced at $6 yaufmand Stqle Corner , Former President of Univer- sity Will Be Honored by Statue on Campus JUmmonev ox wwr. 'Cat Thinlies Win Over Tennesse Vols (Continued from Page One) The Wildcats will oppose Sewanee at Sewanee, Tenn., next Saturday. Sewanee was defeated decisively by Vanderbllt, a team which was no match for Shlvely's boys. The summary followss: Dash Kelly, Kentucky; Clark, Tennessee. Time, :10.1. Mile Run O'Bryant, Kentucky; Baker, Kentucky. Time, 4:35.4. Dash Kelly, Kentucky; Styles, Tennessee. Time. :22.5. Hickman, Tennessee; Shot Put Franklin, Tennessee. Distance, 45 feet 6Vi inches. High Hurdles Emmerich, Kentucky; Corbett, Tennessee. Time, :16.4. Run Clark, Tennessee; Mllliken, Kentucky. Time, :52.2. Discus Throw Franklin, Tennessee; Tuttle, Kentucky. Distance, 121 feet 3 Inches. Two-Mi- le Run Gooard, Tennessee; Burress, Kentucky. Time, 10:25.2. .inveiin Throw Cavana. Kentuc ky; Rayburn. Tennessee. Distance, 167 feet 5 inches. Pole Vault Hubble. Kentucky: Turley, Kentucky, tied. Height, 11 feet 3 inches. Low Hurdles Corbett. Kentucky. Williams, Tennessee; Time, :27. Half -- Mile O'Bryant, Kentucky ; Saunders, Kentucky. Time, 2:3.2. High Jump Roberts, Kentucky: Grenblatt. Tennessee. Height, 5 feet 9 inches. Rrnari Jumn Kellv. Kentucky: McLane, Kentucky. Distance, 22 feet 10 inches. Mile Relav Kentucky (Tennessee forfeited). SOMMERS TO BE EDITOR Charles Sommers, junior in the College of Law, has been appointed to nil the new office of Legislation and Book Review editor in the Ken tucky Law Journal for the year 1931-3He has for the last year been a, member of the Law Journal staff. Chi chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, national honorary geology, metallurgy, mining, and ceramics fraternity, held its formal Initiation at 6 o'clock Monday night In the chapter room In the Selene building. The members are selected on the basis of high scholastic standing, 'professional ability, and recommendations from their professors. The new members are: Bernard J. Hacffling, Joseph H. Mills, J. A. Purnell, Lexington; Hugh Tanner, Irvlngton, and William G. Haag, Henderson. Following the initiation, a banquet was held in honor of the initiates. Paul Averltt, president, presided as toastmaster. Each of the initiates was called on for a humorous speech. The active chapter includes Dr. A. C. McFarlan, Prof. L. C. Robinson, Prof. R. P. Meacham, Paul Averltt, William P. Haller. D. Y. Young, Morris Farber, Herbert Parker, Kermlt Thompson, Richard Thorn-berr- y. Ray L. Trautman. Officers of, the fraternity are: president, Paul Averritt; secretary-treasure- r, William P. Haller; editor, D. Y. Young. The faculty adviser Is Dr. A. C. McFarlan, who is now on a sabbatical leave of absence granted by the university. Doctor McFarlan will return the latter part of May. Prof. L. O. Roblncon, a member of the fraternity, was absent from the initiation ceremonies, having left Sunday to accompany the engineers on their southern inspection tour. Alpha Delta Sigma Fraternity Holds Pledging: Exercises Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising fraternity, held pledging exercises Monday afternoon, in Memorial hall. The following students were pledged: Gilbert Kingsbury, Covington; Frank Worthlng-to- n, Lexington,, and James Morgan, Paducah. At the meeting Monday, plans were formulated for the initiation banquet, which will be held May 4, at the Lafayette hotel. The Alpha Delta Sigma key, which is awarded annually to the senior who has contributed most to advertising, will be presented at the banquet. Membership In the fraternity is based on proved ability and interest in the field of advertising. Officers j of the fraternity are: president, Ben Coleman Smith; Stapleton; secretary, Chester Jolly, Faculty and treasurer, Allle Mason. members of the organization, who will award the key at the initiation banquet are: Dr. J. B. Miner, Prof. R. D. Mclntyre, and Prof. A. E. Asher. Company. The memorial will be placed upon the university campus, although the exact site has not been Color determined. No plans have been made conWill Close cerning the type of monument to be used or the sculptor to be The water color exhibit at the The personnel of the' com- - Art Center, brought by Mr. Ran-nel- ls mittee in charge of plans is as folthrough the courtesy of the lows: Dr. Frank L. McVey; Miss' American Federation of Arts, conH. Pollitt, Instructor in Eastern tinues through Saturday. The disState Teachers College; Walter K. i play is open to the public from 8 Patterson; Rodman Wiley; Alexan- - j to 5 o'clock every day. der Bonnyman of Knoxville, Tenn., Among the works presented are an alumnus of this school; and C. all types of studies, including works N. Manning of Lexington. of all the best water color artists Although no steps have been In the conservative group in Amertaken by the committee concerning ica. Mr. Rannells believes that the sculptor to be employed, Charles they will appeal to every type cf Henry Niehans has been suggested. visitor, since they deal with easily His works are well known to Lex- recognizable subjects handled in ington people, since he is the sculp- such a way that even the unltiated tor of the Goebel monument at In the mysteries of art can underFrankfort, as well as the statues stand and appreciate them. of Henry Clay and Dr. Ephrim All art lovers, especially those McDowell In Statuary HalL The who are interested in acquainting latter two statues were finished two themselves more fully with the work years ago by the sculptor. Accord- of contemporary American painting to Mr. Manning, work on the ers, are urged to take advantage of plans has been temporarily postpon- this opportunity to see one of the ed due to the fact that the chairman most representative exhibits which of the committee in charge Is now have come to Lexington in many years. in Europe. Water 1931 Guignol Players Labor for Entertainment of Audience Geol-OR- y, Mining, Metallurgy, Ceramics Fraternity, Holds Banquet Monday Clothes Ash- Tuesday, Aprli 28, INITIATION HELD BYSCIENCEGROUP COOPER TO REPRESENT U. K. fellows .1 SEMI-WEEKL- Y public on the subject of "Light Cor puscles, waiurai 'waves, ana vnc Laws of Physics." Professor Haas has visited the United States before, having lectured In the chief educational centers of this country, In 1927. He is one of the outstanding, interna tionally known physicists dealing with the newer developments In the science of physics. In 1928, the Glbbs Committee of Yale University appointed Dr. Haas with prominent American Engnsn and Dutch scientists, of the Commentary on the Wtorks of the Great American Physicist, J. William Glbbs. Ashland In these KERNEL, j By G. L. CRUTCHER There arc many activities on our huge campus, in fact so many that the members in some of them are seldom heard 'of, no matter how much credit they have brought to their various organizations. The bodies which I refer to arc the dramatic organizations, prin cipally the Guignol at the Art Center, which I believe is the most prominent. Does the average student ever stop to consider the time and energy which is spent in the production of a play? There are few If any. It is a tremendous responsibility to produce something which will please the various patrons of amateur theatre. The largest part of this responsibility falls on the director, of course, but to his cast and production staff we also should grant a certain share of the burden. Relatively few, are the inhabi tants of our community who can appreciate the work which Is concentrated in a play. In order to acquaint students and patrons with the work, which for the most part goes unheralded, we will endeavor to explain something about this credit; this really does not natter for they are not looking for credit; they are interested In the work and grow to love it the longer they do it. The work is hard ana tedious, but they enjoy it, it is their life on the campus and perhaps may become more so, later. The cast also has a long hare! struggle to attain perfection. They begin rehearsals usually the week following the close of a play and these continue until the opening night. First they must try out to find the ones most suited for parts. After-th- e cast has been selected it becomes necessary for them to appear on the stage at least six nights a week and sometimes the entire seven. They must give up practically all evening activities in order to devote their time to the play. Besides their evenings they have many lines to be memorised which also take much time. Last but not least, by all means shall we praise the director who has willingly devoted his entire time to the direction of the play. He has had numerous corrections to make, many defects of speech to smooth out and constant worry as to the results of his work. After so many nights of constant rehearsing the work becomes monotonous and fatiguing and perhaps the Interest wanes, but soon the opening night looms, interest and, excitement prevails, satisfaction reigns as the curtain closes on the first night, when sighs of relief are heard on all sides. In acclaiming the outstanding activities on the campus let's not forget that although dramatics Is not constantly in the lime-ligh- t, It has hidden behind the scenes many people that we wonder about; they are working, to attain an end. They have attained a great deal; they have brought a few hours of enjoyment Into our lives, and a feeling The Guignol Theatre produces regular plays, besides others for the entertainment of the community, during the season. Immediately after the close of one play rehearsals are begun on the next. The stage crew tears down a beau tiful set In six hours which has taken them six weeks to construct, working whenever' they are not In school and sometimes when they should be, laying aside their opportunity for social life in order to get the "set" ready so that the "show may go on." Many fretful hours are spent In planning scen ery, getlng proper color for paintings sets and arranging lights so that they will bring out the richness of the varied colors. These men, for they are generally men, are not missed at sorority houses :j or other social gathering places for young folk, because they never ! They are I have time to attend. constantly on the Job aiding a pro- ! duction for the entertainment of 2 others. They receive very little five vwwwwwwuwwwvwv Criterion Cafe 117 N. LtaMteae Fheae 7834 a steak renweer We will cask yea that yea wffl with pteaeare. llinHIIIIIIIIIIHIHHIIHIHHIIIIHIIHIIIII ALL MAKES fitt? TYPEWRITERS SALE OR RENT Special Rental Rates to Students Dealer: L. fm C. Smith and Corona Typewriters STANDARD TYPEWRITER ii I onnnm ox. dl... nou. COMPANY aiium om i nunc Ad. i TOO UHHHMHHIHMMHHHHIHIHHHH iim I... vrpJ. VjUUI liiuuac Yinnam YT VjO Exhibit Saturday Concert Band to Play Greekettes to Hold At Twilight Services Tennis Tournament The second of the series of twilight concerts presented by the .university concert band will be held at 7:15 p. m., Thursday, April 30 in, (Memorial amphitheatre. The program follows: March, Cinclnnatus, Cook Selections from the opera "C aval-ler- ia Rusticana," Mascagnl Novelty, Indian Medicine Dance, Bellstedt Medley, Old Time Favorites, Barnard Intermission Gems from "Katinka," Friml Kol Nldre, Traditional Waltzes, Glory of Egypt, King March, Stars and Stripes Forever, Sousa. tennis doubles An intra-serori- ty tournaments is being sponsored by physical education de tne women's partment. In case of two teams entering from one sorority, a pre llmlnary tournament will be held to decide which team will piay in the tournament matches. The first round must be played off by Wed nesday, weather permitting, and the teams must arrange their own matches. Each team will have their places drawn by a committee, and draw ings-- will be posted Friday noon at The the women's gymnasium. Boyd hall courts will be available at any tune for tournament play. The following sororities have en tered teams In .the tournament: Will Aloha Zeta, Obi Omega. Alpha Del ta Theta. Kappa Karaa Oamiae, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta, Alpha Gamma Delta, AJpna ju, ana (Continued from Page One) zeta Tau Ajpna. A single tournament which will be Officers of SuKy circle have anon the campus open to any co-e- d nounced that the names of organwill start May . izations winning the prizes for the will be revealed Friday best floats night at the Gingham dance in the Men's gymnasium. Music for the Y. M. C. A. dance will be furnished by the, Blue and White orchestra. The price of admission will ,be announced later. Y. M. C. A. held installation serThree silver loving cups which will be awarded to the organizations vices at 7 o'clock, Tuesday night, in are now on display at the Tavern. the Y. M. O. A. rooms, with Dr. O. All contestants are urged to submit O. Ross, presiding. The new officers plans for their floats to the' dean are: president, Robert Stewart; vice of men without delay. Failure to president, Robert Gllmore; treasurdo so will result in disqualification. er, Fred Hafer; secretary, Clarence May Festivities Open at Convocation Officers Installed Tuesday A Fountain Service Deluxe SOME OF OUR MANY SPECIALS Fresh Strawberry Sundae Banana Special Chocolate Fluff Frosted Orangeade Double Rich Egg Malted Milk Strawberry Short Cake and many others The Tavern "Home of the College Folk" Moore. Dr. Frank Randall is confined to The program was as follows: Scripture, Bryant Jones his home in Cherokee Park because President's talk on the past year's of partial paralysis of his face. He has been unable to meet his classes work, Morton Walker Address, Rev. Howard Morgan Law College, where he teachIn the Installation, Dr. O. O. Ross es the Procedure courses. He has Talk Robert Stewart. been ill since last Thursday. We Deliver Phones: Ash. 9190 - 2386 ! ! ! 2