xt708k74v84b https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt708k74v84b/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19380628  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, June 28, 1938 text The Kentucky Kernel, June 28, 1938 1938 2013 true xt708k74v84b section xt708k74v84b Dt55i


The iiKentucky ECernel









Bagley Will Be Speaker
At Open Dinner Meeting
Of Education Fraternity

Students And Faculty
May Attend Banquet
Friday Night In
Union Ballroom



calling Doctor Adams' office.
Those desiring to attend the banquet must contact Doctor Adams'
office before 1p.m. Thursday, June
SO. the deadline for the ticket sales.
The talk Friday night will be
Doctor Bagley's only appearance to
the general public while he is at the
Doctor Bagley will be at the University for several days assisting in
the instruction in a course on "Techniques of Curriculum Making."
Doctor Adams will serve as
for the dinner and will introduce Doctor Bagley.
All students on the campus who
are members of Phi Delta Kappa
are especially urged to attend the
dinner meeting.


.v t3'







Mrs. W. T. Lafferty To Speak
Today On State's Heroines;
Historic Highways To Be
Thursday's Topic



Clay. Mrs. Ethel Lebus. Miss Marguerite McLaughlin, and Miss Mildred Lewis.

New Booklet Lists
U Ky Broadcasts Dr. and Mrs. Adams
Entertain For Class
Pamphlet May Be Secured
Graduate Students Of
mer School Honored
At Reception


A booklet on Radio Programs
been completed and is now available
at the Publicity Offices in the Administration Building, it has been
announced by Elmer G. Sulzer, director of the University studios.
The convenient little radio guide
is complete in every respect. In it
are listed the University programs
for the last six months of the year

Dr. and Mrs. Jesse E. Adams entertained with a reception Friday
afternoon at their home, in honor
of Dr. Adams' graduate class at sum-

In addition there are explanatory
paragraphs which are devoted to
the better programs and to their
nature. Besides having several attractive Illustrations there is a short
article on the University of Kentucky's Radio Listening Center sys-

three credit course in

activities may
be offered the second term of
the Summer Session.
Dr. Jesse Adams, director of
the session, asks that all students on the campus who may
be interested in taking a
accourse In
tivities the second term call
his office ImmediaeUy so he
can get some idea what the
demand for such a course will
extra-curricu- lar



Monday, July 4, will be a
holiday for students of the
Summer Session, it was anby Dr.
nounced yesterday
Jesse E. Adams, Director of
the Session.
Classwork will be resumed
at 7 o'clock Tuesday morning.
Doctor Adams' announcement

Course Is Planned To Meet
Need Of Administrators
Of Education

Praise for the work and growth
of the Summer Session was given In
an editorial printed recently in The
Lexington Leader, Lexington's afternoon newspaper.
The editorial pointed to the course
in diagnostic and remedial reading
as clearly indicating "the pains
which have been taken by the director of the Summer School, Dr.
Jesse Adams, to secure for the sessions the best available talent, and
to make the school equal to the most
noted in the country."
It is because of this policy of the
Summer Session, the editorial further pointed out. "that The University Summer School attendance has
grown so surprisingly, and beyond
the rate of growth shown by other
schools in the United States."
The complete editorial follows:
"It appears invidous, at first
glimpse, to give prominence to any
particular course, or courses, among
the more than 600 offered at the
University of Kentucky Summer
School, which so far, has increased
its registrations substantially over
last year.
"But special attention is here directed to the reading course which
will Involve the study of problems




Audience Applauds
Grace And Rhythm
Of Spanish Dancer
Is Colorful

Depicting various phases of Spanish dancing. La Trianita, famed International dancer, performed before a capacity filled house at the
second convocation of the Summer
School held last Friday morning in
Memorial Hall. The audience accepted the artist at once as was revealed by the generous applause
that greeted her after her first number.
Vividly dressed In brightly colored
Spanish costumes, the youthful and
lithe little dancer revealed excellent
rhythm and grace in her interpre
tations of the varoius dances which
dominate parts of Spain.
Mr. William Kulkman, who assist
ed the dancer at the piano, was no
doubt an asset to the numbers In
which. La Trianita performed. His
music offered a splendid background
for the dances and was brought out
in such a fashion that one was
hardly aware of it.
As she entered on the stage for
her second number, dressed in gypsy
costume, French heeled slippers and
finger symbols, which revealed the
sound of bells. La Trianita distin
guished herself, inasmuch that she
was equally as capable in the por
trayal of the swaying and renberses
of the hauty, firey gypsy, as she
was in the more classical roles of
the sophisticated Spanish dancer.
Twice between La Trianita 's performances, Mr. Kulkman presented
selections of classical music at the
piano. The first was "Viva Navarro"
by Ra Regla and "Danza De Feugo"
by De Falla. The solos were nicely
done and added to the program, and
that they were enjoyed was shown
when the youthful musician had
to play an encore to his first number.
When La Trianita came forth with
her third number she wore toe slippers which could not be accounted
for, since the number was short and
consisted of no toe dancing but
merely a few pirouettes and steps
that ended after several enterchat-quatres.


Leader Editorial Praises
Work Of Summer Session


In playing the castanets the SpanFeatured on the program win be
ish dancer proved to possess much
a vocal solo by Mary Louise
prominent Lexington so- ability, beauty and rhythm, as they
Miss McKenna will sing clicked In direct harmony with her
"O Dry Those Tears" by Del Riego.
The final number found her in the
More than 1.000 Summer Session
peasant of
students attended the first pro- coquettish Spain. ofLathe
Trianita disgram of the semester held last Southern
played a bit of acting with her dancThursday in the ampitheatre.
ing in this routine by tilting her
The complete program for Thurshead and flashing her eyes which
day performance follows:
made her resemble more the most
March. Officer of the Day, Hall.
common or flamenco type of dancer
Overture, Dauntless, Holmes.
Intermezzo, Sanctuary of the in this region.
Dr. J. Eduardo Hernandez, of the
Heart, Ketelbey.
preMarch, Reign of Rhythm. Talbot. Romance languages department
Communiyt Singing led by Mil- sented the dancer.
The complete program was as foldred Lewis.
lows: 'Mirando A Espada," Romero;
March, Fame and Fortune. Talbot.
"Cordoba," Albenlz; "Viva Navarra,"


Indiana Girl
Wins ChrO Prize


mill conduct.




night in the ampitheatre in the
rear of Memorial hall. John Lewis

mer school.
The house was attractively decorated with quanities of summer
flowers, and the tea table which was
covered with a lace cloth, had an
arrangement of flowers. Mrs. J. S.
Mitchell and Mrs. Maurice Seay
poured tea.
Overture. Dorothea. Rlsenberaus.
Others assisting were Misses Clara
Harding, Louise Ward, Angle Ketch
Vocal solo, O Dry Those Tears,
em, Lois Stringfellow, Virginia
Del Riego, by Mary Louise McKenMary Catherine Rice, Ethel na.
March, The Billboard March,
Miracle and Anna Everson.
About 150 guests were welcomed. Klohr.


Be Offered

A motif of horse racing was carried out in the decorations and program for the dinner.
The ballroom and tables were
decorated with blue and white flowers. Placed aound on the tables wee
ers. Placed around on the tables
were model race horses.
Programs for the dinner were
cut in the shape of Kentucky and
those attending were known as
members of the Inter-Stat- e
motif was even
carried out in introducing the principal spakrs. Dr. John Crowe Ran
som, visiting instructor in English,
and Dr. W. D. Funkhouser, dean of
the graduate school.
Doctor Ransom was Introduced to
the students as the Imported Entry,
while Doctor Funkhouser was known
as the Field Judge.
They were Introduced by the
Handicap Expert, Mrs. Frank L.
Mrs. Sarah Holmes, dean
of women, was first on the program
as the Official Starter.
Doctor Adams, as the photographic finisher, closed the program.
Following this those present were
called to stand up by states.
Kentucky and 26 other states
were represented among those present.
Bill Cross and his salon orchestra
furnished music during the dinner.

Two lectures in the series, "The
Lure of Kentucky," wilr be presented in Frazee hall this week by
Mrs. W. T. Lafferty, secretary of
the Woman's service club of the
University and chairman of Kentucky history in the Kentucky federation of Women's clubs.
Mrs. Lafferty will speak at 2 p. m.
today on "Kentucky's Heroines of
History." At 2 p. m. on Thursday
her subject will be "Kentucky's
Historic Highways." .Both lectures
will be given in Room 106 Frazee
Community Singing Again To
These two lectures are the fourth
Be On Program Planned
a series of eight that
and fifth in
For Second Appearance Of
being given free to students of
Summer Musicians
the Summer Session.
They compose a part of a series
The Summer Session band will
on "Know Your State" that has
been given to Women's clubs in all present its second concert of the
semester at 7 o'clock Thursday
parts of the state by Mrs. Lafferty.

More than 450 students attended
the second dance of the Summer
Session held Saturday night in the
Ballroom of the Union building.
Music was furnished by Bruce Mon-a- on
and his orchestra.
There will be no dance Saturday
night. July 2, as Monday July 4, is
a holiday. However, plans are being
made for a dance to be held Saturday night, July 9.
Chaperones at last Saturday's
dance were Doctor and Mrs. Adams,
Mrs. Marylee Colling, Mrs. Jennie





Summer Term Dance
In Union Ballroom
Draws 500 Students

New Course



states were represented among the 100 summer students who attended the
students' dinner held last night in Performance Of La Trianita
the ballroom of the New Union
At Convocation

Dr. W. C. Bagley, professor of education at Columbia, university, will
be the principal speaker at a open
dinner meeting of Phi Delta Kappa,
national honorary education fraternity, to be held at 6:30 p. m.
Friday, July 1. in the Ballroom of
the new Student Union building.
Although sponsored by Phi Delta
Kappa, the dinner Is open to all
students and faculty of the Summer
Session. Tickets to the dinner cost
75 cents and may be secured by

Irene Eloise Blrfc, College of Arts
and Sciences, won the annual Chi
Omega sorority prize in economics.
Miss Birk Is a sophomore and is
from New Albany, Indiana.
With a perfect standing in the
economics department, she received
the award of $25.00. This prize is
given annually to the sophomore
girt who made the highest average
in economics.


Mrs. McVey, Dean Holmes
Doctor Adams Also

Talk To Be Columbia Profs
Only Public Appearance
While On Campus


Of Union
Carry Out Motif
Of Horse



From Publicity Bureau











28, 1938

La Regla; "Bolero," Albenez;
Albenez; "Danza De Feugo,"
De FaUa; "Zambra Gitanto," Flamenco music, and "Jota," Folk song
of Aragon.

Dimock Addresses

Bluegrass Horsemen

Harap, And Adams
Also Will Assist In


Confident UK Grads
Plan Victory Dance










Be Given

At Eight O'Ctock
Fisk Singers To Present
In Memorial
Concert In Memorial Hall PRODUCTION DIRECTED


Duncan, Browning
Honored At Dinner


Guests who were attending a
meeting of the United States
Remount Service, were entertained
in diagnosis and remedial reading, with a lecture by Dr. W. W. Dimock,
horse specialist at the University
because it is in every sense fundaStation, on Monday,
mental, and because of the new me- Experiment
chanical devices which will be used, June 20th.
Dr. Dimock spoke at the Phoenix
showing what reading difficulties
hotel to forty Central Kentucky
are and how to correct situations.
"There will be groups of around Horsemen, who were guests of Col.
Thomas J. Johnson, head of the
25 each who will do experimental
work with these ingenious machines, Service, at a luncheon.
and the studies will be directed by
eminent specialists, including Dr.
Arthur I. Gates, Columbia University; Laura Zirbes, Ohio State University; Marion Monroe, Pittsburgh;
and a number of others.
The following item appeared in a
"Each group will also be called recent Issue of 'Ruby's Report,"
upon to observe the actual methods daily sports column of the Louisused in the teaching of reading as ville Courier-Journacarried on in the University Train"It's a long way to October 21,
game In
ing School.
and the Kentucky-Xavie- r
"This course as well as any other, Cincinnati, but from the Kentucky
clearly indicates the pains which Cincinnati, but the Kentucky Club
have been taken by the director of of Covington is getting ready
the Summer School. Dr. Jesse Ad- for a victory dance at a leading
ams, to secure for the sessions the Cincinnati hotel!"
best available talent, and to make
the school equal to the most noted
in the country
It is because of A pair of new shoes, still wrapped
this policy that the University Sum- in the package from the store, were
mer School attendance has grown so found In the Alumni gymnasium
surprisingly, and beyond the rate during registration. Thewner may
of growth si .own by other schools In have them by calling and identifying the shoes.
the United etates."

'Hansel And Gretel,' Famed Fairy
Opera, Will Be Presented Tonight
By Children Of Lexington Schools

The Fisk Jubilee singers, a negro
ensemble from Fisk University,
Registration for a two and one-ha- Nashville, Term., will present a proweeks course in Techniques of gram at 8 o'clock Wednesday night,
Curriculum Making" will be held June 29, in Memorial hall.
This program will be given free
Thursday, June 30, In the Registrar's office. The course will con- of charge to an students and factinue until July 16.
ulty members of the University
The course is designed to meet Summer Session.
of administrators of elethe needs
Famous for their singing of negro
mentary and secondary education
in Kentucky, particularly county spirituals and other Southern songs,
and city school superintendents.
the Fisk singers have made extenTuition will be only fifteen dol- sive tours both In America and in
lars, and the course will last for
fifteen days. It will meet from 10 Europe.
The Fisk singers are considered
to 12 daily and will give three creamong the best of their type in the
Headlining the list of educators South. Their performances have met
who will teach the course Is Dr. W. with favorable comment from criC. Bagley, professor of education tics.
Commenting upon the singers,
at Columbia university. The theme
of Doctor Bagley's discussions will Doctor Adams said that he was
be the philosophy and present trends gratified at having secured so famous a group for the Summer Session
In curriculum making.
Others who will take part in the program.
instruction of the course will be
"They are very outstanding." DocDr. Zenos Scott, superintendent of tor Adams said, "and I am sure that
Louisville schools; Dr. Henry Harap, every member of the Summer School
Peabody college, secretary of the will welcome this opportunity to
National Curriculum society, and here the singers."
Doctor Adams, director of the SumThere program is well worth
mer Session.
hearing," he continued, "and I urge
Doctor Scott will discuss "Weak every member of the Session that
Spots In our Present Trends," while
has an opportunity to do so to atDoctor Harap will lecture on "How tend
the performance."
to Revise the Curriculum in Your
"Curriculum Studies in
Other States" will the Doctor Ad- EX-U- K
ams' subject.
Doctor Adams, In a recent statement, urged each school superintendent to attend the course or to
send at least one representative of
his school.
"Kentucky," according to Doctor S. Shepard Jones Appointed
Adams, is below average on its
Director Of World Peace
curriculum work, being one of the
Foundation; Received His
few states that has not made a reMaster's Degree Here
vision of its curriculum in the past
Dr. S. Shepard Jones, former University student, has been appointed
director of the World Peace FounNYA
dation, according to a recent announcement by the trustees of the
Doctor Jones, who was a Rhodes
scholar at New College, Oxford,
comes to the foundation from HarAnnual Report Reveals That vard University where he has been
References Do Not Always instructor in government and tutor
division of
Praise Those Seeking Help in theand economics.history, government
The son of Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Jones, Georgetown, Doctor Jones reReferences of students seeking asceived his masters' degree from the
sistance from funds alio ted the Uni- University
in 1931. He received a
versity of Kentucky by the National
bachelor's degree from Georgetown
Youth Administration do not always college
in 1930.
bestow undeserved or unreserved
praise, it is revealed in the annual
report rendereu Dr. Frank L.
University president, by Prof.
T. T. Jones, dean of men, and Mrs.
Sarah B. Holmes, assistant dean of
Mrs. May K. Duncan, head of the
women, administrators of student
department of elementary educa
aid under the NY A program.
tion, and Miss Mary Browning, priA sharp reduction in funds allot
ed the University during the last mary supervisor in Louisville schools,
year resulted In strict investigations were honored at a dinner Thursday
by the administrators to the end night given by a group of Louisville
that only the most deserving stu- teachers.
Hostesses were Misses Adna Mann,
dents, considered from both a financial and a scholastic point of view, Margaret Nicholies, Dorothy War"
should receive assistance. Each ap- den, Helen and Rebecca Deutsch,
Daisy Bloom, Lillian Thomas, Kath-erin- e
plicant submitted the names of three
Parkins. Florence Cass In, Car- -'
responsible persons in his community. In reply to letters of .inquiry oline Maury, Katherine Crum, Alice
sent them by the administrators, it D. Hays. Mabel Stith, Mary Maxwas reported that In many Instances well Woods, Madge Lesch, Mary Fox,
the references frankly indicated that Katherine Railey and Blake Beem.
the student In question was financially able to pursue his college
education without government assistance.
With the funds reduced from $72,-3to $37300 during the
In 1936-3last year, the number of NYA beneficiaries had to be cut from approxiBy JIM CALDWELL
mately 700 to 450. No assistance at
Of all the services rendered by
all was available for graduate stuthe University, probably the most
Students receiving assistance were unique is its radio Listening Center
employed in the various depart- system.
This system, scattered throughout
ments of the University and received a wage of 30 cents an hour the more remote parts of the mounfor a maximum of 50 hours per tains of eastern Kentucky, has as
month. According to their abilities its purpose the enlightenment and
and preferences, they were employ- entertainment of people, who in
ed as typists, laboratory and re- winter and spring, are cut off from
search assistants, library and muse- the outside world for days at a
um workers, shop workers. Janitors, time.
Mails are so irregular during this
statistical workers, file clerks, and
period of the year that dally papers
in many other occupations.
Government regulations restricted arrive almost a week late. Wholethe grants to students between the some recreation is at a minimum
ages of 16 and 25. Every effort was and the school term is so short
(some mountain schools end their
made to distribute the aid as widely as possible over the state, and no terms in January), that the need
county was omitted if it offered a for worthwhile entertainment and
additional education is very great.
properly qualified applicant.
In 1933 the University, realizing
Cases of rules infractions, the report continued, were so rare as to how badly radio was needed here,
be negligible, and the scholarship authorized the establishment of a
average was commendable. The top system of
radio Listening
Centers in various parts of eastern
50 names takers from the alphabetical list of ti e 134 boys who received Kentucky. This was accomplished
aid during i.ie last year, and an by placing radios in accessible
equal numt r Jtken from the list meeting - places, such as stores,
of the 144 sir.s showed that the schools, post offices, community
boys made
i average standing of centers, and in some cases, private
1.46 and the rfirls, 1.59.


Mitchell To Attend
Tachers' Meeting

Courtesy Lexington Leader

Prof. J. S. Mitchell, instructor in
the College if Education and assis
tant principal of University High
school, will leave
New York City to
ganization meeting
Biological Teachers



attend the or
of the National
association July


Mitchell is one of the
educators selected to participate
In the organization of the associa
tion and will be Kentucky's oniy


Following the meeting in New
York, he will go to Buffalo where
he win be a member of the summer
session faculty of the Buffalo State
Teachers' callege. Prof. Mitchell will
be accompanied by his wife and
daughters Martha and Betty.


Musical Score Considered By
Critics Greatest Since
Death Of Wagner
Several hundred Lexington school
children win take part in the performance of "Hansel and Gretel,"
famous fairy tale opera, to be presented at 8 o'clock Thursday night
In Memorial hall.
Those taking part in the opera
will be students of the Lexington
and Morton Junior high schools.
They win be directed by Marcta
Lam pert, supervisor of music for the
Junior high schools of Lexington.
The production is an adaptation
by Berta Elsmith of the opera by
E. Humperdlnck and his sister,
Wette. It tells in musical
form the beautiful Grimm fairy
story of the two "babes to the woods"
and their miraculous rescue from
the wicked witch, who changes chilAd-alh-

dren into gingerbread and eats

Humperdinck's musical score is
considered by critics to be the greatest written since the death of Richard Wagner.
One of the best loved melodies in
the opera is the "Children Prayer."
while following' close In popularity
are "Little Brother Dance With
Me" and "The Little Sandman."
Having title roles in Thursday
night's performance are Nell Foster.
Lexington Junior High, who will
play "Hansel," and Martha Jane
Ringo. Morton Junior High, who

portray "Gretel."
vocal orchestra composed of
school children will take part in
the opera. Minor parts in the performance and choral parts are
equally divided between children of
the two schools.
The cost is as follows: Hansel.
Nell Foster, Lexington Junior
Honor Guests Listed Gretel, Martha Jane Ringo, high;
McVeys Teas ton JuniorLexington Father, Cassell
Junior high;
All Summer Students And Mother, Catherine Taylor, Lexington Junior high, and Witch, Edward
Staff To Be Entertained
Henry, Morton Junior high.
On Wednesdays
Other children to the opera will
portray dewmen, angels, sandmen
President and Mrs. McVey will
and cookie children.
entertain the staff and students of
Miss Lampert Is assisted to her
Session at tea at Max
the Summer
directing by Jeannette Lampert and
4 to B o'clock on
well place from
Mrs. Ernest Johnson.


Wednesday afternoons.

students and faculty


bers will be welcomed on any and
all Wednesdays; however, to facili
tate matters the special guests of
honor for each afternoon are as
Wednesday. June 29 College of
Agriculture and College of Educa
Wednesday, July 6 College of
Arts arid Sciences, public health officers, public health nurses, sani
tary inspectors.
Wednesday, July 13 College of
Commerce, College of Engineering,
College of Law.
Wednesday, July 20 All students
and faculty of the second term of
the Summer Session.
Students in the graduate school
will be special guests on the day
on. which their major field is listed.

Listening Center System
Renders Unique Service
person in each locality was named as su pre visor, being
instructed to tune in programs of
most value and encourage the neighbors to come in and listen.
In addition, two trained supervisors,
employed by the National Youth
Administration, were assigned circuits consisting of eight centers
each. Their Job is to organize various listening groups according to
the needs and desires of the communities. These groups consist of
current event clubs, children's
groups, farmer's groups, music appreciation clubs, and nature study
clubs. Each supervisor spends a
week at each center, enabling her
to make a complete circuit In two
The University finances the administration of the system, but the
cost of the receiving sets comes from
At first these radios
were old battery sets, but they gave
such poor reception that the University is replacing them with mosets as fast
as donations will allow. Each set
will serve, on the average, about
forty mountain families.
This system, though comparative-(Continue- d
on Page Four)
A responsible

Fayette Farmers
Hear Dr. Williams
Dr. B. O. Williams, visiting in
structor in agriculture at the Sum
mer Session, was the principal
speaker at a dinner meeting of the
Fayette Community council and
other rural residents last night at
the Canary Cottage.
Doctor Williams, who is teaching
in the department of rural sociology,
discussed the implications of present-day
social and economic trends
of rural life. Doctor Williams is
professor of rural sociology at Clem- son agriculture college.


Following is a calendar of
the week's activities at the
Summer Session:
Tuesday. Jbim 28
Lecture by Mrs. W. T. Lafferty, 2 p. m. Room 10 . Faaee
and OreteL" 8
o'clock. Memorial hall.
Wednesday, June 29
Tea at Maxwell
Guests of honor. College of
and Agriculture,
with class in current problems
In economics as special guests.
4 to 8 p. m
o'clock. Memorial hall.
Thursday, June 38
Lecture by Mrs. W. T. Lafferty. 2 p. m. Room 10S Frazee hall.
Band concert. 7 o'clock.
Memorial hall amphitheatre.
Friday, July 1
Phi Delta Kappa open dinner with Dr. W. C. Bagley as
speaker. 6 30 p. m. Union ballroom.

Sal'irdjy, July
No dance.

MnU, July 4

Holiday. No school.



Page Two



Fntercd at



OfAce at

ci&as matter under the

Ixlnnton, Kentucky,

Aft nt March

E.otucky Intercollegiate Press Aaeoclado






M. V.



im aaMtn

Business Manager

Andrew C
Thomas W. Spicrad

(Phone University 74)

t I he other day





president of

popped into the book store the other day
pick up Mr. Ernest Hemingway's recent
novel. "To Have and Have Not." We'd heard a
a lot about it, one usually does hear a lot about
Mr. Hemingway's books, and we thought perIt's really
haps we'd read it over the week-end- .
typical of Mr. Hemingway, all about gun fights,
bloody cafe brawls, and bank holdups in all,
running to about a dozen assorted killings with
nvmphomaniacs and idiots to brighten up things.
One suspects that the characters were chosen in
part for their melodramatic appeal and because
they give Mr. Hemingway a chance to demonstrate once more that no one now writing English can equal him in the tense narration of
scenes of violence.
It was after reading this powerful, moving
example of Mr. Hemingway's picturesque prose
that we came upon the book store's sales slip,
which had been placed in the back of the book.
$2.50." It let us
It said, simply, "I Hem
down terribly.


Mi iMime eaa turnout. aeveeneMM
National Advertising Service, Inc.

4IO MaoraoM



S, 18 !S.


ceton University in
his baccalaureate address to the graduat
ing class, declared that leisure no matter to what
use it may be put, can never be a substitute for
of woik,
work. Indeed, leisure is the
its content, if it is of value, must be derived
from productive activity.
"The assumption." said Dr. Dodds, "that a
man can express his real self in leisure-tim- e
activities and be happy in them, contains a
fundamental psychological error. It is demonstrating his worth as a worker, not by his prowess
in recreation, that a man wins
the respect of others. Here is to be found the
ultimate tragedy of an economic depression . . .
The way to be happy in your woik is to think
more about it, and less about a career. Thinking
about a career lessens the joys of accomplishIt will be your work, not your career,
will give you that peace of mind that enthat
These are grave, sound words.
poise, strength, enduring
satisfactions, growth in character and stability
and in worth to the community and to the world,
can come only through honest woik well done,
whatever it may be or whatever its monetary
The human organism, the muscular system,
the brain cellsr the hands, the poencies locked
up in the mind, the relation which man bears
which is one of
the individual's responsibility to the race, all indicate
clearly that man is a worker, not a parasite. "He
is worth," as one great thinker has said, "only
what his work is woi th."
Many seem to think that work has been laid
on men as a kind of curse, coming down from
the fall of man. But the fact is that work was
the first ordinance of Cod. Adam upon his
creation was told to dress and keep the garden
in which he was to live. It was in an hour of
idleness that he was tempted, not while he was
busy with his work.
Recently Mr. George E. Sokolsky asked five
boys around the age of 12 years what they hoped
to do and to be as they grew to manhood. The
answers were various. One said, "I don't know."
The second declared that he wanted to be a
sports radio announcer. Another said, "I suppose I'll find a job." Still another confessed that
he had nothing in particular in view. The last
one declared that he was anxious to have a job
cut of which he couldn't be thrown. He craved
None had very high ambitions, and work
seemed to all of them a rather distasteful necessity, a means of getting food, clothing, and shelter. As a means of releasing human energies, o(
cultivating human capabilities, of associating
the individual with the other members of the
i ace in a common enterprise, as an opjortunity,
blessing and avenue of
a privilege, a God-giveapproach to the great ends of life and the great
joys of existence, it didn't appeal.
Perhaps these boys were too immature to
understand the matter. But how about thousands of college and university graduates and
millions of adults already earning a living or
looking tor jobs? Do they know the inner meaning of work?
The Lexington Leader.




The National Safety Council in its campaign
to reduce the Nation's number of accidents has
enlisted the support of President Roosevelt, governors of 48 states, motor vehicle administrators,
heads of the slate highway patrols, mayors of
every city over 10,00(1 and chiefs of police of
those cities.
Last July 10,200 Americans were killed in accidents. And each year the July tragedy toll tops
every other month. This July bids fair to top all
ether marks, since July 4 falls on Monday.
Fvery year, more and more university athletes
enter the professional ranks after graduation.
Several years back it was hard to get a college
man to go pro. Now they're all for it.
According to the Bureau of Indian Affairs, t