THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
CHOOSE CLAY FOR
HALL OF FAME
with the architect.
No! "He made
parvs for every- -
M'LEOD TALKS ON
Philosophy and Life Are Not to
Be Divorced, Says Speaker:
Outlines the Development of
Ask Kentuckians lo Contribute
Funds For Bronze Rust of
Prominent Statesman; Ceremony Will Be In May.
Henry Clay was chosen for the Hall
of Fame at the first election in lflOO
by the College of Electors consisting
of one hundred distinguished persons
throughout the country. Most of
those who were chosen at the same
time have been honored by the customary bronze bust which is placed
above the tablet in the Colonnade at
University Heights. Clay has waited
years for this tribute, and
the Director of the Hall of Fame, Dr.
Robert Underwood Johnson, has very
appropriately invited Kentuckians to
contribute to the relatively small fund
of $3,000 which in each instance is
necessary to provide and install a
bust. Readers of this paragraph
throughout the state are respectfully
invited to send their contributions for
this purpose in however small amount,
to the Editor of the
If the amount is contributed promptly, the bust will be unveiled on the
tenth of May with distinguished ceremonies, along with those of Louis
Agassiz, the scientist, Morse the inventor of the telegraph, President
Madison, John Paul Jones, and possibly others. The director confidently counts on the pride of Kentuckians
to erect this memorial to the greatest figure identified with the state.
Harvard University, Cambridge,
Mass. Undergraduates at Cambridge,
"bored stiff," have started a lively
campaign against what is described
as the "insipidity and utter useless-ness- "
of the ordinary lecture to
which they have to listen. They complain that a majority of the lectures
are either inaudible or unintelligible,
PROFESSOR C. M. BROWN
The Pi Mu Epsilon fraternity had
its regular meeting in the Civil Engineering and Physics building Thursday, February 9, at 4 o'clock.
Dean Paul P. Boyd, director of the
organization, presided at the meeting.
The principal feature of the meeting
was a talk and demonstration by
Professor M. C. Brown, presenting the
results of a special study he has made
on the subject of "The Absolute or
Infinite Region in Geometry."
The next meeting of the fraternity
will be held one month from the above
date with Dr. Latimer as the principal speaker. His subject will be
"Congruencies and Cubic Equations."
P. A. Service.
NATURAL DANCING CLUB
WILL BE FORMED THURSDAY
A dance club will be organized
Thursday night, February 16, at 7
o'clock in the Women's gymnasium,
according to an announcement made,
by W. A. A. The club is for the pur
pose of encouraging the study of,
natural dancing. All girls who wish
to belong to this new club are asked
to report to the Women's gymnasium
at 7 o'clock Thursday night. The
membership is limited to thirty, re-- ,
specting the adage, "first come firsi
GRADUATE CLUB NAMES
and is dean of the graduate
OFFICERS AT MEETING at the university.
Teacher Iow, Johnny, what stirring speech did Paul Revere make
when he finished his ride?
Johnny Whoa! Red Cat.
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Colored Pencils in 12 colors $1.00 per doz.
doTPYL I Plain ends,
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"Hoot, Mon, Luckies dinna hurt
my throat or wind," says
Sir Harry Lauder, celebrated star
If you are money
know my daughter, May?
Rake: Thanks for the tip.
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At a meeting of the University DEAN W. S. TAYLOR SPEAKS TO
Graduate Club held Saturday in White LEAGUE OF W OMEN VOTERS
hall, George W. Bryson, of Lester,
Dean William S. Taylor of the Col- W. Va., a major in education at the j
University, was elected president of lege of Education, addressed the Fathe club. Miss Frances Roberts, of yette County League of Women VotLexington, majoring in chemistry, ers at the Lafayette hotel last Thurs- -.
was named vice president, and Miss day afternoon at 3 o'clock. His sub-- i
Lydia Fremd, of Eminence, Ky., a ject was "Educational Legislation,"
major in mathematics, was elected especially on the educational bills now
secretary. It was decided at the pending in the legislature. Miss Anna
meeting to hold a Graduate Club ban- B. Peck, of the university, and Miss
quet some time in May. Dr. W. D. Hilda Threlkeld, of Hamilton College,
Funkhauser is a member of the club, were in charge of the meeting.
Several hundred college men
solved their tuition problems
this year through the money-makin- g
by the Scholarship Department of GOOD HOUSE-
was the topic of a paper delivered to
the McGill Philosophical Society last
evening by Professor R. B. McLeod.
In dealing with this subject Professor
McLeod first gave a general talk on
philosophy and psychology.
"Philosophy and Life can never be
divorced," he said. Thinking has an
effect on the thinker, which translates the thought into action. Philosophy is the subject which draws the
sciences together in that it points out
new lines of endeavor for them to
Psychology is the baby science. It
has been in existence for only a little
over fifty years, but in those years it
has made startling progress. In
as in all other science, fads
or cults have grawn up. One of these
fads is Behaviorism. This fad attaia-e- d
the height of its popularity between 1912 and 1920, but now is fading out.
In order to understand Behaviorism, something must first be known
of philosophy and of psychology.
Philosophy is the study of the soul.
Psychology is the study of consciousness. Consciousness is the effect of
12 or 13 sensations; which involve
the characteristics of extensity and
duration. Consciousness is essentially introspective. One cannot study
the consciousness of another.
Behaviorists Study, Objective
Now behaviorism is the scientific
study of this consciousness.
It attempts to make the study objective.
From a Behaviorist's point of view
the human body consists of the sense
organs, the nervous system, the muscles and the glands. Human life, is to
him no more than a series of respon
These responses are either explicit or implicit, inherited or acquired. They can be analyzed into simpler terms, but their explanation is
very difficult. Behaviorism regards
man as little more than a machine.
The weakness of the Behaviorist
attitude are, first, that certain of the
fundamental assumptions of the cult
cannot be proved. Secondly, that the
complete man is not studied. Ex
perience is entirely omitted. Lastly,
Behaviorism attempts to get away
The cult, however, has its failures
Its rigid insistence on scientific methods had a beneficial
effect on the
whole study, and it has attempted to
bring mind and matter together.
At the close of Professor McLeod's
lecture the meeting was thrown open
for discussion, the members and Professor Caldwell offering illustrative
comments and asking questions of