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5 > Image 5 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 17, 1931

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

Wailable i Friday, April THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. 17, 1931 U.K. ENGINEERS State Governor TO HEAR CARRIER Internationally Known Scientist Will Deliver Lecture at 10 o'clock this Morning in StudentsatWork Last Debate of Year Held Saturday DENTISTS Slaton Criterion Cafe MILLER mwimnttnnmwuMiiiiiiniiiiiMmi Embry Beauty Shoppe Discount to Students TYPEWRITERS Special Rental Rates to Students STANDARD ra..41.a.o U7CCT QUART CT TYPEWRITER COMPANY Phnna A ah Mill 1 J llMtlllMIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllMllllimtTtr LUNCH at BENTON'S We serve hot chicken, croquettes, soups, chilli, delicious salads and dainty sandwiches. Unusually fine home-mad- e pies and cakes FOUNTAIN DRINKS Benton's Sweet Shoppe FAMOUS FOB CHOCOLATE FUDGE CAKKS Dance Invitations Favors, Programs We have An exceptionally fine assortment and display, and feel sure that we can please and satisfy. Transylvania Printing Co. Near Fayette Bank Opp. Court House ELWOOD Helen Jacobs, Famous Tennis Major Leagues Baseball Season in Perfect Weather rknn Beloved or Not VitiU University OPPOSED BY STAR Mayer, Thinks Co-ed- s While students of the Journalism Arc department of the university worked Injuring Health by Use of Memorial Hall diligently away at the laboratory in Liquor the basement of McVey hall, Tues Willis H. Carrier, president of the For those who .believe in prohl- afternoon, unaware that anyone Carrier Engineers' Corporation, nnd daymore prominence than their own.bltion, Helen Jacobs, famous tennis well known scientist In the field of of nrofessor was near to hear their , star and all round athlete, tells why air conditioning, will address a speexpressions of college drud- - It is a good thing for the college cial engineering assembly at 10 careless to watch them as they bent girl. ' It seems deplorable to me," o'clock this morning in Memorial gery or says Miss Jacobs, "to sec girls who over copies of various advertisehall. His subject will be, "Relationship of Research and Engineering." ments and headlines, the highest enter college at fifteen and sixteen flcure in the commonwealth was smoking os consistently as those of Mr. Carrier's field of endeavor has nineteen and twenty. When you attracted more attention than al- strolling about the halls of the same iKnow what it docs to them you most any other engineering ap- department. nnvornnr Firm n Snmnsnn. with wonder what makes it worth while proach in recent years. He has to them. Certainly the excitement several members of the board of shown the world how to manufacture weather indoors suitable to trustees of the university, had been of first smoking couldn't. 1 don't man's demands. He has carried lunching in the university com- know at what age smoking begins mons, and chose to explore the cel- to uo least harm, but I should on industrial processes that previously could only be prosecuted lars of the university and learn imagine it would be around twenty. something of newspaper life, not in That certainly leaves the best part when weather conditions were suitof a life time to devote to it, If one one of the nation's great metropolable. itan newspaper plants, but In the must. The scientific work of Mr. Carto all parts newsrooms and press rooms of The "I don't suppose that drinking is rier has been carried of the world. Last year, he carried Kentucky Kernel. much worse for women, physically, a message through a scientific paper After wandering about the halls than It Is for men. It isn't good for sponsored by the scientific societies and viewing the offices in the de- either, and the very fact that it is and read at Toklo to the Imperial partment, the Governor was brought strictly prohibited in training rules Congress In Japan that It was pos- by Professor Portmann into the lab- is proof in Itself that It is injurious sible to make a climatic condition oratory room, where the students, to the wind and the health in gensuitable for man's every comfort ignorant of his identity, continued eral. This Isn't the only thing and all manufacturing excellencies. to work. Not that students of the against It," continues Miss Jacobs. Mr. Carrier has developed a cen- Journalism department always work "Excessive drinking Is not a diffitrifugal refrigerating machine using while in the laboratory. That is cult habit for girls to form when an entirely new refrigerant of his the point of the story had it been they have once acquired a taste for own discovery that undoubtedly will any one of many days on which liquor. In many homes cocktails the class is held, the Governor are served before dinner. On cerbe universally accepted in the refrigerating world. He has been probably would have found confu- tain occasions wine Is served with The it, and liquors after It. If president of the American Society sion and general disorder. I didn't of Refrigerating Engineers, and Is students and the Journalism departplay tennis I think I should enjoy the present head of the American ment were lucky for once. any of these once in awhile, but Ventilating Society of Heatfng and But the public must not get the the difficulty lies In the fact that Engineers. Impression that students of this degirls There are associated with Mr. partment are any more lax in class even thoseliquor who are accusserved moderately Carrier more graduates from the work than those of other depart- tomed to In their homes are apt to begin university than from any other ments. All students waste a certain He comes to amount of time in the laboratory, overdoing it whenever possible at school In America. Kentucky because of his interest in or even in lecture or recitation college." South Carolina Gamecock. the alumni of this institution and periods. If the Governor should to let the undergraduate engineers happen to drop in on them at some Open of the university know something of unexpected time when It just hapthe status of the art of air pened to be their day for inertia, much embarrassment would 'likely result. Perhaps it would but then MISS GAY GIVES ADDRESS the Governor is human alter au over Old King Sol triumphed Miss Elizabeth Gay, Instructor in and might remember his own col the English department, spoke at lege days. Who knows but what mighty Jupiter Pluvlus last Tues8 o'clock, Tuesday nighjt, (at the some one of the group who were in day afternoon and the major league Lexington Y. W. C. A., on "The the room which the governor enter baseball season was ushered in with perfect baseball weather that pre Outstanding American Authors of ed may some day be governor! vailed throughout the nation. Fiction." Miss Gay's talk was the last of a series on "Current Events Close to 250,000 fans attended and Book Reviews." the eight opening games in the two big leagues breaking all previous To Be day attendance records. The high The university debating team will est total previously recorded was meet the Vanderbilt University 233,000 in 1925. With 70,000 turn 204-- 7 Guaranty Bank Building debaters in the last forensic con- ing out: to see the Yankees trim the test of the year at 8 o'clock Sat- Boston Red Sox and Babe Ruth hit & urday night, in McVey hall. This his first homer of the season in Phone 3616 is the annual Pentangular league New York the American League games attracted 134,000. "Wrigley debate. field, John M. Kane and Sidney T. held home of the Chicago Cubs, the largest number of Nationrepresent the university Schell will against Vanderbilt. The question for al League fans, as 45,000 were on hand to see the Cubs beat the Pitts Sev117 N. Limestone Phone 7834 debate is, "Resolved That the 3. eral States Should Enact Laws burgh Pirates, We will cook yoa a steak Form was very much in evidence Providing lor Compulsory Unemthat yoa will remember and the Em- In the first day's results, but not ployment Insurance with pleasure. one club failed to show signs of ployer Shall Contribute." possible strength. The tjwo 1930 champions, the Philadelphia Ath letics and St. Louis Cardinals, found BROS. themselves with tough battles on SLATE, TIN, AND CeMPOSITION" ROOFING their hands, but both came out ahead. The Athletics had to go All work guaranteed Repairs of aU kinds eleven innings to defeat Washing 105 WEST HIGH ST. Furnaces" "Wise ASHLAND 2758 ton, 5 to 3, in a mound duel. The Cards put on a big burst of scoring in the last three innings and beat 3. Cincinnati, chunk Klein, recent holdout of the Phllles, performed the day's big clouting feat, outshining even Babe Ruth, as he walloped new xuris. Giant pitching for two home runs. -- o. The Giants won. nowever, Specialists in All Lines of Beauty Culture Charley Root of Chicago lea tne hurlers by holding rrcosDurgn io 4th Floor Embry & Co., 141 E. Main four hits. Wes Ferrell or ClevePhone: Ashland 5740 land got off to a good start on the mound by taking a a- - decision from the Chicago White Sox. 20 The Boston Braves and St. Louis Browns upset the Brooklyn Robins tUtwm:w::::::tmunmm and Detroit Tigers, respectively. The estimated figures for the rec ord opening day attendance: ALL MAKES American League fO.000 New York 32,000 Washincton 25,000 Cleveland 7.000 : St. Louis SALE OR RENT National League 45,000 Chicago 29,000 Cincinnati 20,000 Philadelphia Dealer: L. C. Smith and Corona Typewriters f.-- 20'oou Boston Drs. Slaton V. K. OOLF COACH GIRLS' DRINKING U. K. Staff Members Are Representatives At Inaugurations Members of the university staff who are representing the university at various inaugurations and celebrations during this semester were announced this week. Dean P. P. Boyd will represent the university at the inauguration of Dr. J. R. Cunningham as President of the Louisville Presbyterian Seminary, Louisville, May 5. Dean Thomas P. Cooper will represent the university at the inauguration of Dr. H. W. Chase as president of the University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois, May 1. Dr. J. C. W. Prazler, a graduate of the university and now in the department of chemistry at Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, will represent the university at the of Dr. David A. Robertson as president of Oouch'er College, Baltimore. Prof. L. B. Shackelford, of the faculty of the University of Alabama, and an alumnus of the university will represent the university at the Centennial Celebration of the University of Alabama on May 10. PAGE SEMI-WEEKL- Y fK JSBSP- jb A D&- J. CATGOV OAJS TENNIS ENTRIES DUE Entries In the tennis tournament are due not later than Thursday noon, April 23, at the office of Miss Rebecca Avcrlll In the women's gymnasium. A sliver loving cup will be awarded the winning team in the tourney, which Is sponsored annually by the Woman's Athletic Association. The first round must be played off by April 28. Sororities may conduct matches within their groups to determine the team to take part in the tournament, Miss Averill said. ANNIVERSARY OF BASEBALL GAME IS CELEBRATED The game of baseball, the national pastime, Is celebrating Its ninety-secon- d birthday. Baseball had its n, inception in the little town of New York. Abner Double-da- y n, of Green Select School made the first diagram of a baseball diamond, drawing a stick through the dust to indicate what sports writers have come to call th "paths" and to show the players positions. With a pencil, he ithen made notes on rules for the game, which he named "baseball." Abner Graves, one of the youths who took part in the game under Doubleday s direc tion, lived to tell this to an official commission appointed to study the origin of the game, in 1917. The first diamond now is known as Doubleday eld. All local games are played there. The villlage owns the property and uses part of it as a playground. Not until seven years after Doubleday drew his outline was the first game played between rival teams for a prize. That contest took place at Hoboken, N. J., June 19, 1846, with the "New York Nine" playing the Knickerbocker, which had introduced the game to New York City in the previous year. The "prize" was a dinner. The "New York Nine" won. Abner Doubleday apparently hardly regarded the outlining of the first baseball diamond as an episode In his life. He subsequently was graduated from West Point and entered regular Army service. As a captain of artillery, he sighted the first gun fired by the Union forces during the, Fort Sumter fighting at the outbreak of the War Between the States. Later, as a Major General, he was in command of the Union Army at the close of the first day's fighting at the battle of Gettysburg. He died at Mend-haN. J., In 1893. Abner Graves, Doubleday's biographer as regards the Incident of the first ball field, was a fellow student at Green's Select School and became a mining engineer at Denver Col. It was his description of Doubleday's diamond that first led the official commission to consider Cooperstown, as the cradle of the national game. Faculty Bowling Season Is Closed; Echini Win Title The faculty bowling season closed Wednesday night with a win by the Echini marking the finish. A handicap tournament will be held next Wednesday night in which prize money will be offered to the individual having the highest score and the one making the most strikes. The season's records are figured on a basis of CO per cent of the In season's average and 200. Wednesday's tournament, the high est score in three games plus the handicap will receive the high scor ing prize money. The following list shows how the teams finished. Won Lost 49 46 Echini Fungi 45 30 Molecules 36 Fossils Cadavers Microbes 33 33 28 By ROLFF KRUGF.R Behind a Kernel editorial of sev eral weeks ago, lurked the possible suggestion that unjust criticism on the camnus be done away with. The massed intelligence of an entire fraternity or sorority could think of no more useless, hopeless topic for nn editorial. We're all Jealous, more or less, and If we bottle ourselves up, it Is with the apparent presumption that a Kernel editorial Is more persuasive than human nature. Which is a reckless statement to say the least. Any attempt to Interfere with expression of unjustified opinion will end in rniiurc, ana even lr it accidentally succeeds, it is certain to encourage more underhanded means of venting poison than unfair criticism. If much criticism on the campus is baseless, ID is, lat least more comfortable to some persons when constructive criticism Is snubbed for childish prattle. What harm, fin ally, can result from cnatter or thoughtless habitues of the bull And, after all, It is much too late for an editorial to seek to change human nature. Criticism Is one of the prerequi sites for prominence. Without it, one seldom can become known. So, bring on the criticism, and If we can't stand up under It, we don't belong in any campus office. PROGRESS AND STUDENTS One department on the campus is not increasing In number of students enrolled. U anything, some of the courses taught by one of the professors in this department are being taken by fewer students every year. Perhaps in the dean's office the books indicate that the good professor's classes are not keeping pace with the gradual growth and progress of the university. But figures are notorious liars. professor Is one of the few This professors on the campus who demands a little work from his studentshence the scarcity of college lizards that face him. Those (I who do come to him 'happen suppose that's the popular word for It) to learn sociology, and learn it thoroughly. The scarecrow he uses so successfully in frightening off shiftless Individuals in every course he teaches is the assignment of a fiong, Iwritten report on a large number of pages of collateral reading. Give the majority of Kentucky's students a bit of work and they'll walk out on you. A college career Is all right for them but the idea of letting professors take advantage of them by making them study is preposterous. It would be a godsend to the pro gress of the university if there were about 200 more professors as exact ing in their demands for student study as Is this professor, because then the lizards would worK or they'd have to jump into the nearest lake. So, even, with a decreasing enrollment in the department under discussion, it 'happens' (again) to be the soundest basis for belief that Kentucky's university is actually making an honest effort to And for truth educate students. about the primary urge for higher education in America, what more devastatlngly ruthless disclosure is more enlightening? LIBRARY PROCEDURE Now when you get a book from the library, you just about have to sign away your life. Only thing they leave unasked Is why you were born. It's awkward procedure, and long, and annoying. And worst of all, on the argument that It enables rendering of better service, it is the system threatened to be used when the new library opens. SKETCHES AND WRITINGS Sometimes it is embarrassing when two kinds of students pit their particular talents against each other, and the one so far excels that It Isn't even funny. Four years, now, I've been reading The Kernel, readstory in it, ing every worth-whi- le readng the work of the best writers The Kernel could get, and conscientiously trying to enjoy their bright lines. Sprinkled in, occasionally with reams of mediocre stuff there have been clever, keen bits of careful writing. But the mass of unoriginal, trite expression Fl ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Athletic Council To Dispense With Full Time Director The Kentucky High School Athletic association will noV Employ a full time director of athletics as a result of the defeat of the pro posal at a recent meeting held in Louisville. Rules for the high school tournaments have been changed as follows; There will be G4 district tourna ments instead of 32 as heretofore, and 16 rcglonnls Instead of eight. A ana B classifications will be retained, until the final state tour nament. The A and K teams will play as such through the district and regional tournaments, but instead of' A and B winners of the rcglonals gong to tnc state tournament, only the victors in tnc final games will nttend, and classifications will be S. A. BOLES disregarded In the final meet. Under this system 16 boys' and' 16 girls' teams will attend the state ERROR IS CORRECTED meeting, the champions In each The error which was found to region. The association adjourned with have been made In the construction out considering abolition or changes of the new university observatory was corrected Wednesday, accordIn the rules for girls' basketball. ing to an announcement given to The Kernel yesterday. The mistake was due to a miscalculation on the part of the engineers and not causWill ed by any deficiency in the contractor's work, according to a stateOmicron Delta Kappa, honorary ment from the university departcampus leadership fraternity, will ment of buildings and grounds. Initiate the following at 5:30 p. m., Tuesday, April 21: Judge R. C. Stoll, Dean W. S. Taylor, Bernle W. W. Shivery, Ben Leroy, Horace Miner Kodaks Eastman Films) Al Klkel, Wendal Holmes, Morton Developing and Printing Walker, and Bob Tucker. The Initiation will be held at the Lafay129 W. SHORT ST. ette hotel and will be followed by a KYJ LEXINGTON, formal dinner in honor of the initiates. Judge R. C. Stoll will be the first honorary member to be taken in by the Nu circle of O. D. K. Dean Taylor and Bernle Shivery are to be Initiated as associate members of the chapter. Omicron Delta Kappa Initiate Nine STILL FLOWERS common in The Kernel so far outweighs Its scattered burst of ingenuity that the final Impression includes little note of its Infrequent contributions of merit. Then two or three art students with pencils flash a few hurried lines wth skillful hands, turn their drawing over to "Letters," and show more original work and talent than a hundred Kernel writers. FOR ALL OCCASIONS MICHLER Florist 417 E. Maxwell. . Ph. Ash ALL NEXT WEEK In Addition to Regular Stage Presentation PRINCESS YVONNE THE PSYCHIC WONDER OF ALL AGES Hungry ? 7 hirsty ? Visit Alexander's Sandwiches Short Orders Sundries Toilet Articles Sodas South Lime Opposite Memorial Hall 39 42 42 47 Prof. Frank Murray, of the College of Law, has written an article entitled "Kentucky and the Federal Water Power Action," which is to be published Sunday, April 19, In various newspapers throughout the state, under the auspices of the Kentucky Academy of Social Sciences. PROFESSOR'S FATHER DIES The article covers such matters as "Federal Control of Power Projects," Dr. Edward Tuthill, head of the "Federal Water Power Action," history department returned to "Provisions for State Control," and Lxington last night from Sauna, "Suggestions for Needed LegislaKas, where he was caUed Sunday tion." by the death of his father, Wallace Tuthill, 92 years old. Mr. Tuthill. Wife "How about having1 mother a Union soldier in the Civil War, for lunch today, dear?" (brightly) son In Lexington last "By all visited his Kuiband year. . dear; let's have her stewed!" ICE CREAM Made from Pure Fresh Blue Grass Cream THERE'S A DIXIE DEALER NEAR YOU lift iiitfr railtiltf lUtlj z ton's Always Favor The Dealer Who Sells Prof. Frank Murray Writes an Article A