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Image 8 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 17, 1931

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Best Copy Available , THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, PAGE EIGHT Friday, April 17, 1931 SEMI-WEEKL- Y tmmromtmmKmnmmmmmmm April 18 Men's Gym 3 p. m. to 6 p. m. Hardhitting Badgers by single The University of Wisconsin base- a stolen sack and ball team walloped the University Worthington. In Wisconsin's fourth Smilgoff of Kentucky nine in the second of a two game series Tuesday on Stoll cracked a homer, Culsincr singled The and Schneider poled a homer over field, to the tune of 12-- 4. Wisconsin Badgers slammed every right field. No more scores were offering of two Wildcat hurlers to made until the sixth when Carney all parts of the field and combined muffed a drive of Schneider's which these hits with nine errors to win was good for three bases and he came home. the final came of the scries. Three home runs and a triple In the seventh, the second man which was kicked around enough ud. Weiner socked the pill over to make it a home run, were includ left field for (the Badgers third ed in the thirteen safeties batted circuit clout. Kentucky tallied twice out by the team from the Big Ten. in the same inning on a walk to The Wisconsin nine also turned in Carney, singles by Urbaniak and four misplays to make the day com- Worthington and a long fly by plete. Kelly. This ended the scoring. A former Louisvlle boy, Bill Lus-bheld the mound for the Badgers and fanned eight Wildcats who were unable to account for more Get than six bingles. Harvey Schneider, Winconsin's first sacker, stepped to Three graduate students in the the plate five times and collected a homer, triple and two singles in department of physics have recently addition to scoring three runs and rceived appointments to prominent colleges in various parts of the batting in three others. In the first inning Wisconsin country. They are C. B. Crawley, counted twice on hits by Schendel Henderson, F. L. Yost, Punxsutawn- and Schneider, a walk to Smilgoff ey, Penn., and W. L. Rast, Holly and an error by Urbaniak on Pos- Hill, S. C. Crawley, who has been appointed er's grounder to start the fire works. to an asslstantshlp at the CaliThe visitors added three more fornia Institute of Technology, will in the second when errors by Johnhave the opportunity of studying son and McBrayer put Griswold and Under two of the world's greatest Plankey on base. Schendel and physicists, Millikon and Michelson. Poser singled and Barnes muffed Yost, a half-tim- e instructor in the Kelly's drive and let the third score physics department, will go to the University of Wisconsin, and Rast in. The Wildcats counted twice in to the University of Iowa at Iowa the third on a pass to Ferrell, John- City. All will receive their masters' son's scratch single, Schendel's error degrees at the university in June. Physics Students Appointments r 0?'? I To Be Held May 8 (Continued from Page One) D. Cooke, W. B. Young1, music; Cnrrol Yoder, Elizabeth Warren, E. W. Cowley, J. B. McClcland, W. M. Marrs, program. Chapcroncs are: Pres. and Mrs. Frank L. McVey, Dean and Mrs, F. Paul Anderson, Prof, and Mrs. W. E. Freeman, Dean and Mrs. C. R. Melcher, Dean Sarah Blanding, Prof, and Mrs. E. F. Farquhar, Prof. C. H. Anderson, Prof, and Mrs. Brinklcy Barnett, Prof, and Mrs. Mrs. M. W. Beebe, Prof, and Mrs. E. A. Bureau, Prof, and Mrs. W. J. Carrel, Prof, and Mrs. C. S. Crousc, Prof. P. S. Emrath Prof, and Mrs. R. D. Hawkins, Prof, and Mrs. J. S. Horlne, Prof. C. C. Jett. Prof, and Mrs. J. R. Johnson, Prof, and Mrs. W. A. Newman, Prof, and Mrs. L. E. Nollau, Prof, and Mrs. L. S. Prof, and Mrs. D. V. Terrell, Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Arkle, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Beckley, Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Brend, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Crowder, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Dicker, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Flynn, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Ketten-ache- r, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. McBee, C. O. Mock, R. C. Porter, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Rice. J. W. Mays. Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Saunier, Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Singer, R. W, Spicer, Newton Sturgeon, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Thurman, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Tucker, Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Wat-kin- s, Miss Louise G. Webb. Six posters advertising the carni val ball are to be placed in build ings about the campus. Anyone who desires further information regard ing the dance should apply to the committeemen or at Mr. Dicker's office in Dicker hall During Engineers' Day, from 1:30 will be open for public inspection. special demonstrations win be giv- en for visitors and numerous guides have been recruited from the engineers' ranks for the special purpose of escorting them about the various departments. Places of unusual interest to the layman arc the electrical laboratories, the heating and ventilating laboratories, the blacksmith shop, the foundry, the wood shop, and the Johnson Solar Laboratory. In the solar laboratory experiments arc carried on for the purpose of the effects of sunlight on plants and animals in climates artificially created in the various glass enclosed compartments. Reforms Suggested By Tulane Co-eds College, Students at Newcomb women's division of Tulane university here, have asked a radical reform at the college following an extensive study of the curriculum of the school. Led by Betty Werlein, student body president, a committee composed mostly of upperclassmen. reposed to school officials that individuality, instead of being encouraged, is crushed out at most schools such as Newcomb. They suggested the college curriculum be divided into two sections of two years each, the first with students under rigid restrictions and taking required courses. During the last two years the student would be free to take special work nlnnr thp lines she wishes to follow after leaving college. (Continued from Page One) representative, and will appear in the forthcoming Stroller revue. In addition to the May Queen, there will be one maid of honor and four attendants who will be selected according to the nvfmbcr of votes they receive. In order to be eligible for nomination the candidates were required to be at least sophomores in the university and to have scholastic standings of 1. Each candidate was nominated on a petition signed by 20 men students. The election of the May Queen will be held Thursday, April 23, between the hours of 9 a, m. and 3 p. m. Voters must present their athletic ticket books to the election officials before they will be permitted to vote. The balloting places have not been decided upon. Complete details will be announced in a later edition of The Kernel. In order to prevent needless expenditure on the floats, plans must be submitted to the dean of men for approval before actual work is begun, according to Vernon Chandler, president of SuKy circle, which has charge of the program. The competition will be limited to university organizations, and the Judges will be instructed to disqualify any float which shows unmistakable evidence of being unnecessarily expensive. The last date on which specifications will be recelvd by the dean of men will be published in a later issue. Three cups will be awarded on May Day; one for the most beautiful float; one for the most original and comical, and one for the most Individual float. m ib ' iMjf B 1 LUXURI- - Ij YET WITHOUT THE PENALTY OF HIGH PRICE. J 1 THESE FINE J UNIVERSITY S -- . ll- 2g fj OUSLY 5'?EE Hi ,1 FOR SPRING PRESENT AN AND IDEAL SOLUTION m& I HOUSE CLOTHES CHARTER HOUSE REPRESENTS A MOST ADVANCED STEP fcv. 1 m CHARTER !iJlr gfggSg 3. i' Ssffej GREATER CLOTHES L I "1 Ir Is Ml FOR YOUNG MEN WHO VALUE. MEN BUSINESS TO DRESS DESIRE WE RECOMMEND TO YOUNG MEN WHO DESIRE DISTINCTION AND CORRECTNESS IN DRESS... AT NEW LOW PRICES. F 35-40-- Wl f ' I I 1 CHwtoHottse g Kentucky Colonels Committee Receives Cincinnati Manager Water Color Exhibit Marked by Gayety Ten Nominations Interviewed by Writer See Them In Our Windows HtNyplI 50c Music by .............. ...................4MMMM4aa...................... Engineers' Carnival Wildcat Nine Falls Before 12-- 4 Adm. . ,.,,Mmtmt.tmmmttttmmMtimtiiiim ft OP H CADET Saturday I 45 EXTRA TROUSERS (Gmm J OR KNICKERS COMPANY7 INCL y i (Continued from Page One) currlcular activities claiming their time but aside from a peripheral individuals, the of shallow-minde- d students seem to realize the privileges and opportunities of a college education as imiy as we did a generation ago." 'Don t you think there is more of a comradeship, a better understanding, between the student of today and his professor than was formerly the case?" "If you mean that professors arc less cloistered, yes, decidedly so. Why, I used to stand in awe of my professors Now the students swarm their professors' office, Just to talk and visit with them." We could well imagine a "swarm" in his office, in particular! "What is your Alma Mater?" we questioned. "Iowa, and, for my graduate work, Chicago. And through my teaching I have had contacts with Ohio State University, Kansas and the University of Southern California." "Were you a fraternity man, and do you approve of them?" 'Yes I'm a member of Delta Upsilon, and my daughter is a Theta. I believe that there is a place and a work for fraternities, in that they turn the gregarious instinct to good advantage. How ever, like everything else in me, they do not mean to us all that our dreams of them would have us be lieve; and they are a distinct disadvantage where they tend to cause snobbishness or donnishness on a campus." "What do you think of coeducation, and of women In business?" "I believe in coeducation. Men and women must live together in the world, so why not begin in college? As for women in business well, I think It was a flare, more or less and that they will return soon to, If not at least distinct femininity. They wanted the advantages of the business man, and at the same time demanded the deference and courtesy accorded only to the gentlewoman. Even fashions are changing already ruffles and frills, feminine foibles, and eren curves are once more in style!" "Have you selected your topic for your address at Kentucky?" "Not definitely, as yet, though it will te something regarding 'Incentives to Modern Youth', in all probability." i. "You are giving talks elsewhere at commencement time?" "Yes too many of them. At the University of Cincinnati, for one, and several others away from here. By the way, is the address the principal feature of your commencement program?" We told him that it was, the program including besides (only the awarding of prizes, and "What prize do I get?" he interrupted; and again the twinkle In his eye was reflected on his lips. "Where was your home before you came to Cincinnati?" we queried next. "Just when do you mean?" "Well, where were you born?" "Oh, I was born in Cleveland. But you see my father was a minister in the Dutch Reformed Church, and we moved around so often that I have to know precisely what period in my life one is referring to." "Then your name implies a Dutch extraction?" "Yes, my people have been in this country only about seventy-fiv- e years. My grandfather lived in Friesland, o nthe Zelder Zee. In fact, our name is taken from the word 'dyke'." While we digested this interesting bit of information, he glanced at his watch. The 10 minutes we had requested had slipped over to nearly 30. "Well, would you like to go to a meeting with me?" he inquired genially. Of course, we would have liked nothing better: but we made our adieu, impatient the while for our next audience on June 5. Phi Delta Theta Holds Convention in Ohio Thirty delegates from five chapters of Phi Delta Theta fraternity are expected to attend the convention of Zeta Province to be held at Ohio Gamma, Ohio University, Saturday and Sunday. Representatives will attend from Ohio State University, Miami University, Denlson University, and the University of Cincinnati. Fred J. Milligan, assistant dean of men at Ohio State University and province president, Latney Barnes, traveling secretary; and Richard Clark of the Ohio State chapter will be the leading speakers. John Behrendt, president of Ohio Gamma, is In charge of arrangements. A smoker and reception at the chapter house Friday night will precede the convention. Saturday morning and afternoon meetings will consist of sectional discussions concerning chapter affairs. A 6 o'clock banquet at the Berry hotel and an informal dance at 9 o'clock will conclude the Saturday meetings. The Sunday morning session will bo taken up ivlth a report on conferthe recent ence, report of cotnmltttees, discussion on the fraternity's objectives, and the election of a province president. The Green and White. (Continued from Page One) son, much admired teacher of landscape, who carries on the fine traditions of impressionism in painting. Though both Ennis and Carlson deal with the same subjects, light and atmosphere, Joy in the immediate impression of a scene is characteristic of Ennis whereas in Carlson one detects a more contemplative attitude toward nature; his pictures achieve an unusually convincing illusion of space and depth more often reserved for the oil painting medium. Ryder, who will be remembered for his handsome canvas, "Mountain Pasture," exhibited at the Art Center last fall, is again represented by his characteristic landscapes. However, his rendition of "Mount Mansfield" falls below his general effectiveness. d, Three examples of opaque water color work of Hig-giwith their large contours, dramatic concentrations of light, and even their subject matter, somehow call to mind the art of Millet who also chose the working man as the theme for so many of his subjects. However, this is not so applicable to "The Last of the Vestris," historically interesting because of its connection with the sea tragedy three years ago, as to his work in general. Bistram's work is represented by "Arizona," and "Mt. Taos." "Arizona" is effective but bears a certain poster-lik- e quality. "Mt. Taos" is invested with great weight and dignity. "The Bridge" by Delbos is unique in its clean, clear color and a feeling for the marked decorative quality of the motiff. The sky, contrasting bright color with wash effects, is brilliantly handled. The composition of Starkweather's "Spruce and Everlasting" is a trifle too obvious and slightly static in color. Nevertheless, it is an excellent example of clear-seeiwork. "Off Shore Wind" by Charles Woodbury is a splendid bit of color and shows .the artist's knowledge of the sea and his amazing control of the medium. "Surf," an almost casual sketch, exhibits a brilliant sweep of line and the bracing atmosphere of the seashore. Two small marines of Woodward are also most effective. While done in a somewhat different technique than that of Woodbury, they show a similar mastery of the subject and of water color handling. The list of water color paintings by contemporary Americans follows: Mt. Taos, New Mexico, Arizona III, Emil J. Blstran; A Cape Cod Sand Bank, Dwight Blaney; Morning in the Barnyard, Yellow Mills, Haunted Hovels, John P. Carlson. N. A.; The Bridge, The Fountain, Salananca, Florida, Low Tide, Julius Delbos; The Mill on. Penna-maqua- n, A Maine Farm, A Sheltered Cove, George Pearse Ennis; Jean Val Jean, The Fallen Horse, The Last of the Vestris, Eugene Hlggins, N. A.; In the Berkshires, Gloucester Fish Wharf, Lesley Jackson. Corcoran Street Alley, Potomac River Canal, Margaret Lent; Co-pa-te Road, Mount Mansfield, Chauncey F. Ryder; (Breakers, Pines, Birches by the Wiindwhipped Sea, Birger Sandzen; Mt. Etna from Toormina, Ogunquit, Maine, Elizabeth Sawtelle; Spruce and Everlasting, Northland, Gull Cove, William Starkweather: Surf, Off Shore Wind, Charles H. Woodbury, N. A.; Where Trade Winds Blow, The Storm, Stanley W. Woodward. Wildcats Are Victors Over Wolverines (Continued from Page One) The Wildcats ted for McKay. greeted the new pitcher with hits to all parts of the field. Urbaniak, Worthington, Murphy and Barnes added the final three markers for 10, Kentucky. Score, Kentucky Michigan 5. This is the fourth game on the Michigan southern trip. They beat St. Xavler at Cincinnati Monday 1 to 0. Tuesday they defeated Dayton Universty at Dayton, 15 to 3. They lost their first gome to Miami Wednesday by a score of 5 to 3. Vanderbilt is the next game on the Michigan trip. Michigan was fifth in the. Western Conference race last Reason, but forced Wisconsin, the champions into an overtime game to win for the title. The Wolverines have two other captains of athletic teams on their squad. They are Hudson, football leader; Tompkins pitcher Daniels, basketball and captain; Michigan will play 29 captain. games this season. The Wildcats leave Saturday morning for Cincinnati where they meet Si Xavier Saturday afternoon. The lineup and summary: Michigan Superko, third base; left field; Tompkins, Braenale. center field; Hudson, first base; Dif-iie- y, catcher; Eastman, right field; Daniels, second babe; Manuel, short stop; Presbrey, pitcher. Kentucky Kruger, first base; Johnson, second base; Urbaniak, left field; Worthington, third base; Kelly, right field; Carney, center field; llogue, short stop; Barnes, catcher; McMurray, pitcher. Substitutions Michigan: McKay for Presbrey; Douglas for McKay; Travers for Douglas. Kentucky: Murphy for Carney; McBrayer for McMurray; Augustus hit for Kruger; Toth for Kruger; Ohr for Kelly.