xt70k649px45 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt70k649px45/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19330224  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 24, 1933 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 24, 1933 1933 2013 true xt70k649px45 section xt70k649px45 Best Copy Available

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

FRIDAY EDITION
KERNEL

SEMI-WEEKL-

UNIVERSITY

VOLUME XXIII

DANTZLER,

BEST

Q

Feature

NEW SERIES NO. 37

BIG BLUE GOES
COUNCIL ISSUES Cadets Will Introduce Sponsors
TO ATLANTA FOR
WARNING ABOUT
Ball at 11P.M.
Radioed to Australia and Germany
During Military
'BIG 13' TOURNEY
PARKING RULES

an Important development
HAS APPEARED ON
SEVERAL PROGRAMS munication as this station

Best Will Feature
at Piano: Mrs. B. S. Hughes
Will Be Accompanist

Miss

most distinTwo of Lexington'
guished musician will present the
Sunday afternoon musicale In
Memorial hall, February 26. They
are Mrs. L. L. Dantzler, contralto
and Miss Louise Best, pianist. Mrs.
Dantzler will be assisted at the
piano by Mrs. Beulah Stillwell
Hughes.
Mrs. Dantzler has been prominently Identified with musical activities In Lexington for some time.

6 he has appeared on the Sunday
afternoon series In previous years
and is heard frequently at other
University functions. She has been
actively connected with the McDowell club and has been a member of the Music committee of the
Woman's Club of Central Kentucky. Her beautiful contralto voice
has won for her a host of admirers
throuKhout central Kentucky. Mrs.
Dantster Is particularly happy In
the field of the German lieder and
always Includes a group of beautiful German songs on her recital
of the
piano faculty of Transylvania and
Hamilton colleges. She was a member of the- musks faculty at

a

KENTUCKY

Signals Serve Daily in Messages

member

Ward-Belmo-

'

Regular Conversations Held
with Foreign Countries
Over U.K.'s W9JL
It seems hardly possible that such

Mrs. L. L. Dantzler, Distinguished Local Contralto,

programs.
Miss Best Is

THIRD HOUR TODAY
READINGS BY MAX MONTOR

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1933

WILL PRESENT
SUNDAY VESPER
Vocal

OF

CONVOCATION

nt

In Nashville, Tennessee,
for several years prior to her coming to Lexington. This wiU be Miss
Best's first appearance on the Sunday afternoon series and her many
friends will welcome the opportunity to hear her.
The program Is as follows:
I. Sarabande, Rameau; LeCou-coDaguln; Valse In E Minor,
Chopin; Etude, Opus 25, No. 1, Chopin; Etude. Op. 10, No. 12, Chopin
Miss Louise Best
H. Der Manderer, Schubert; Der
Tod und das Machen, Schubert;
Du bist wle eine Blume, Schumann;
Botschaft, Brahms Mrs. L. L.
Dantzler.
m. Reflets dans l'eau, Debussy;
Minstrels. Debussy; Du bist die
Ruh, Schubert - Listz; Spinning
Song, from The Flying Dutchman,
Wagner-LisMiss Best.
u,

have been located right under the
noses, so to 'speak, of the students
for so long a time as It has without
coming into more" popular notice.
Since radio was first under way,
experiments have been carried on
in the electrical laboratory of the
Engineering college, and for nearly
five years a short-wav- e
station has
been maintained. Many Important
projects in the radio line have been
carried on successfully by Kentucky students. Only last year a microphone, which won national recognition, was developed by two
senior engineers.
Station W9JL Is owned partly by
Prof. I. O. Watklns, who has sponsored the developments In radio at
the University, and partly by the
University. Professor Watklns has
furnished a great many parts and
has expended a great deal of time
and energy on the station, and it
is through his efforts that It has
gained
its present prominence.
There are only four licensed stu-

dent operators, but the station
holds interest for practically every
student in electrical engineering.
The station is licensed by the
Federal Radio Commission as an
amateur station, being carried on
for personal interest and without
pecuniary aim. It is a 1,000 watt
station, which is the most power
allowed by the Commission to an
amateur station. It operates with
one
tube and plate Input
from a motor generator set. The
circuit Is radiated from an antennae called a doublet. This type of
station is different from the police
short-wav- e
stations In that the
messages are sent by the telegraphic key Instead of the microed

zt

Council Action

of Those
Corrections

TO ARRAIGN STUDENTS

FOUND INTOXICATED

When a enpyreader on any
nrwnpaper Is i'ushrd. he tn
likely to commit errors. Even
a Kernel eopyrrader. That
explanation Isn't Ions' enough
to be cons'dered an excuse for
our Inadvrrtant error in stating that Dr. James Patterson
was president of the Alumni
amociatlon from 1869 until
1910. We wish to correct that
statement which appeared in
Tuesday's Kernel. Doctor Patterson was president of the
University during that period.

CONSTITUTION OF

FRATS ACCEPTED
Few Groups Withhold Ratifying Vote; Leaders Expect
New Rules To Be Agreed
to Within Week

FEW CHANGES MADE

idiots."
Well, my favorite fountain pen
Is still listed In the lost column
and so far, no one has come forward to claim the reward. It happens that the pen Is valued because
It
it was a gift, and I'd like to have to
back. Tck, tck, have you stopped
consider what your neighbor will
a
think of you if he sees you with It.
fountain pen with my name onyou
Even If he doesn't notice it.
wont know that, and you know
what they say about a guilty conscience. The name Is on the barrel:
Marvin Wachs.
J
There will be a meeting of Lamp
Monday at 7:15 p. m. at
and Cross
All
the Phi Sigma Kappa house.
members please attend.
HOWARD BAKER,

President.

El Ateneo Castellano, University
Spanish club will meet at 3 p. m.
1.
Tuesday, February 28, at Boyd ha
Murphy, newly elected presiO B.
dent of the club, will preside at the
meeting.
d
Omega Beta PI, honorary
fraternity, will hold a smoker
students at
for all new
p. m. Monday. February 27, In
memroom 205. Science hull. All
pre
bers are urged
Pre-me-

Pre-me-

meetThere will be an Important
ing of the Program CommitteeRob-of
the Y W. C. A. p.in Augusta Every
m. today.
erts' office at 4
girl interested in program building
is urged to attend.
SARAH WinTTINOHILL
Lexington chapter Order ol
The
DeMolay will hold Its regular
on Page Four)

to these matters.
The Council went on record to
bring before It any student whose
name was turned in by the traffic
patrolman for having violated parking regulations. Members also voted to arraign before them students
who appeared at University functions intoxicated.

Under the constitution

with

which the Councills functioning,
the following Is stated:
(Article 1, Section 1)
No undergraduate male student
shall, while under the influence of
intoxicating liquor, be present at a
University or student function.
(Article 1, Section 8)
Any willful act or conduct by a
student such as causes or threatens
By-La-

By-La-

By-La-

by-la-

By-La-

by-la-

iru

W. A.

4 P.M. MARCH 1

World Fellowship
.

Representatives

To Meet Monday

Representatives from the World
Fellowship committees of the Y. M.
C. A. and Y. W. C. A. of the University met at 2 p. m., Monday, in
Y. W. C. A. rooms in the baseY. W. C. A. Commission Dis- the of the Administration buildment
cusses Probable Withing, for the formulation of tentative
plans for the entertainment of and
drawal from League
conferences with Dr. W. A. Visser't
"Japan's Probable
Withdrawal Hooft, editor of The Student World,
from the League of Nations" was and a leader in the World Student
the subject of a general discussion Christian Federation.
held by the Sophomore commission
Dr. Visser't Hooft. who has acof the Y. W. C. A. at a meeting held cepted an invitation to visit the
Boyd hall at 7:15 Monday night. University, Sunday, March 19, can
in
Augusta Roberts Introduced the be in the state of Kentucky for one
subject by giving a brief synopsis day only. For that reason, the Y.
of existing conditions In Japaa M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. of the
Phoebe Turner reviewed an article nearby schools .and colleges are
from the February issue of the
planning to Bend delegations to
on the student's feel- Lexington to take advantage of this
ings in Japan called, "Can Com- rare opportunity of a conference
munism and Christianity be Com- with Dr. Visser't Hooft. Plans sugrebined." Anna Bruce Gordon
gested by the planning committee
viewed an article from the January will be finally passed upon by the
issue of the "Student World," called Senior cabinets of the campus Y.
Student's Strike In W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Members
5A Recent
Japan."
of the committee were Lucy Jean
in Japan called, "Can Communism Anderson, Joan Carlgan (acting),
Anna Bruce Gordon reviewed an and Augusta Roberts.
article from the January issue of
the "Student World," called "A Recent Student's Strike in Japan."
Nellie Taylor read articles from
current newspapers regarding Japan's attitude toward the League
of Nations. An informal discussion All IMembers and Eligibles
of the subject followed.
Are Invited to AlcVey
The sophomore commission pluns
Home for Meeting
to have Dr. Esther Cole speak at
the next meeting to be held in the
Alma Magna Mater will hold its
lngs in Japan called. "Can Com-- 7
on monthly meeting at 4 p. m. Wednesp. m Monday, February 27.
"The United States' Relations with day, at the home of President
the League of Nations."
Maxwell place. All member
and ellgibles of this club are invited
DINNER DANCE FOR ATHLETCS
to attend.
Any student of this University,
Plans for a dinner dance In honor
of basketball
and football honor either of whose parents attended
men March 3 at the Phoenix hotel, thi! University at one time, is eliwere aproved at a meeting of SuKy gible to this club and is invited to
Tuesday, February 21. The com- become a member.
mittee in charge of arrangements
The program for the next meetfor the dance and for invitations is ing will consist of the regular busicomposed of Alice Lang, Nell Dish-ma- ness meeting at which time the
and Jack purchasing of the standard pins for
Tom Cussady
Faunce.
Alma Magna Mater will be discussed. An initiation for new members
DH.TA ('111 WINS PLAQl'E
who were not present at the last
Kentucky chapter of Delta Chi meeting will be held. This will be
has been awarded a crest plaque by followed by a social hour during
the Delta Chi national office in which refreshments will be served.
Mrs. McVey is the sponsor of Alhonor of their scholastic standing
of 18, which was one of the highest ma Magna Mater. The officers are
turned in by chapters of this fra- Drewsitla Steele, president; Lois
and Wilternity for the second semester of Robinson,
liam H. Nichols, secretary.
1932.

Alma Magna Mater
To Meet Wednesday

Mc-Ve- y,

n,

Members of the Men's Student
council at a meeting Tuesday afternoon
in the Administration
building issued a warning to students violating the parking rules of
the University and to those Indulging in public drinking. Action from
the Council came after many complaints had been received in regard

inter-fraterni- ty

Viewed By Group

the nation," he stated.
Imagine one bright whatnot arising and exclaiming: "Yes, blooming

Those Appearing at Social
Functions While Drinking
To Re Apprehended

The proposed constitution of the a substantial injury to the property
council which of the University, or to students
new
thereof,
be punishable in acwas submitted to member frater- cordance shall Section 10, Article 1,
with
during the of the
nities on the campus
week for ratification has been apSection one pertains to students
proved by the majority of the social drinking and the latter quoted secproborganizations and a final agree- tion deals with the parking
lem which In many Instances is inment is expected within the next jurious to University property.
few days.
Punshment for the violation of
is as follows, accordAt the last meeting of the coun- those
cil which was held Monday at the ing to the constitution:
(Article 1, Section 10)
Phi Delta Theta house, a few
changes were made In the original A violation of any of the foregoing
shall be punishable by exconstitution, the most important of
which was the limitation on the pulsion or suspension from the Unpowers of the executive board. The iversity, or by reprimand, or by decil might override a veto by the ex- priving the student of his social
Expulsion as herein
ecutive board if there were not privileges.
any measure passed by the coun- used means permanent exclusion of
cil. Complying with objections of the student from the University.
several fraternities that the veto of Suspension as herein used means
the executive board should not be exclusion of the student from the
University
HwlHMt that th coun
for a definite time.
flrtoi
cil might overrdie a veto by the ex- - Reprimand as herein used means
eecuuve board n mere were nm an admonition to the student given
more than two dissenting votes by the proper officer of the Counwhen the vetoed measure was re- cil according to circumstances in
submitted to the council. Other the particular case.
changes In the original constitution
pertained to detailed matters which
A. TO MEET
did not alter the Original alms and
purposes of the document

Japan Situation

The other day an English professor of Creighton University attempted, with the gestures of an
orator, to Impress his students with
Ideas of higher learning, encouraging them to study hard and make
higher grades.
"You are now entered into a college career and are the flower of

from University

Authorities firings Student

Another

In comshould

phone.
Almost daily, conversations are
held with stations in distant corners of the world, particularly Australia. You might wonder how
conversations are carried on with
the Dutch, the French, the Chinese,
or any other people that speak a
different language from our own.
This is done with the use of the
International Q Signals, in which
certain letters stand for a whole
sentence in any language.' All licensed operators must be familiar
Q signals. The InternaXV. Aria "Oerechten Oottl" with the
from Rlentl, Wagner Mrs. Dantz- tional code is used entirely in place
of the Morse code.
ler.
Dean Anderson and Professor
V. Night Winds, Oriffes; Tarantella (Venezla e Napoli) Liszt Miss Watklns extend an invitation to
any student to visit the station,
Best.
VI. Into the Light, La Forge; either through curiosity or the deClouds, Ernest Charles; Wild sire to send a message to some part
Oeese, Edith. Rose; Roadways, of the country or world. It should
be very interesting to any one to
Edith Rose Mrs. Dantzler.
go in the station room, hear the
key clicking and know that a message is being sent through ether
from some far distant corner of the
globe.

Kampus
Kernels

Complaints

All Girls Interested in Athletics Are Invited to Attend;
Basketball Tournament Is
Planned
A mass meeting

of members of

the Women's Athletic Association
and girls who are Interested in athletics will be held at 4 p. m. Wednesday, March 1, in the Women's
Following a short
gymnasium.

business meeting, members will be
taken on a short "Cruise Through
the Sports World," which will be
conducted by Polly Lee, who Is in
charge of arrangements for the
program.
Business in order for the meeting
Wednesday will be the reading of a
revised constitution which will be
presented for adoption at a later
date. Following the program a short
social hour has been planned by
Margaret McHatton, chairman of
the social committee.
W. A. A, also announces a girls'
basketball tournament which will
begin at 4 p. m. Monday, February
gymnasium.
27, in the Women's
Members of the tribes of W. A. A.
who have attended a sufficient
number of practices will be divided
into teams and will compete with
each other.
The sport which will be sponsored by W. A. A. following the close
of the basketball season Is tumbling. Practice will begin at 4 p.m.
Monday, March 6, in the Women's
gymnasium, and will be directed by
Mary Dodson, senior in the College
of Education.

Senior Class

Rings

Senior class rings will be
on sale in the mornings only,
beginning Monday, February

and continuing

Moten and 1 1 Blue "Cats Will
Clash With "Ole
Devils Will Play in Gym
Miss" at 4:30 P. M.
from 9 Until 1
Today

All arrangements have been completed for the annual Military ball,
which is to be held from 9 until 1
tonight at the Alumni gymnasium,
according to Harry Emmerich, president of Scabbard and Blade, and
George Stewart, chairman of the
dance committee.
It is the custom each year for the
R. O. T. C. unit to present the recently elected sponsors at this social
function. Accordingly, each officer
will present tonight the sponsor of
the unit of his command. At S p. m.
this afternoon officers and sponsors
will meet at the gym to rehearse
the formal presentation.
The sponsors and their escorts
will be:
Regimental: Mary King Montgomery and Cadet Colonel Oeorge
Skinner.

To Go on Sale
27,

Kenny

through

Tuesday and Wednesday.
A
representative of the II. W.
Peters company, Ronton, Massachusetts, wiU be in the administration building to take
these orders. The H. W. Peters company la the official
Jeweler and it Is only thro

their representative that students can obtain the official
ring for the 1933 class. The
standard ring for men will be
$10.25 and for women $7:60.

Deposit of only $3.00 required, balance C. O. D. at any
future date. .The H. W. Peters company respectfully solicits the cooperation of the
senior class In placing orders
early so there will be no delay In making delivery. Any
ring can be furnished with

national fraternity or sorority crest at no extra charge.

CONVOCATION IS
AT 10 A.M. TODAY
Max Montor, Internationally
Famous Bilingualist Will
Read Selections
from 'Faust'

First Battalion: Edna Brumma-ge- n
and Cadet Major Horace Helm.
Second Battalion: Jean Dawson
and Cadet Major Harry Emmerich.
Company A: Elizabeth Jones and
Cadet Captain O. J. Price.
Company B: Isabelle Preston and
Cadet Captain Frank M. Lockridge.
Company C: Mildred Holmes and
Cadet Captain, H. W. Baker.
Company E: Marjorie Fieber and
Cadet Captain W. H. Steitler.
Company F: Oayle Elliot and
Cadet Captain L. B. Davis.
Company O: Mary Chick and
Cadet Captain W. A. Luther.
The presentation of sponsors will
be followed by the pledging exercises of Scabbard and Bade. As
it Is the custom of the organization
to withhold the names of the
names of the pledges until the
dance, the pledges were not obtain-

VANDV AND 'GATORS
DRAW A BYE EACH
Ruppmen Are Favorites To
Get Southeastern Crown;

Entries Strong

powerful quintet from "Ole
will meet Coach Adolph
Rupps Wildcats in the third game
of the first round of the Southeas
tern conference basketball tourna
ment at 4:30 p. m. today In the
Atlanta auditorium.
The 'Cat squad, composed of Captain "Aggie" Rale. Rtll. Mnnn
George Yates. Dan-el-l
rtarhv
ard Kreuter, William Davii Jack
iucser,
settle, "Dave" Lawrence and John DeMoisey, left Lexington at 9 a.
reached Atlanta at 8 p. m. Whilein Atlanta, tne Big Blue will stay
at the Georgian Terrace hotel. .
Coach Rupp is not too optimistic
concerning the chances of the 'Cats
to trim the Mississippi team because their foes a
mIjui
horses and may stage a surprise
A

Miss"

nJ

TOURNAMENT SCHEDULE
Upper Bracket

Friday:

Alabama
2:30 p. m.

vs.

Sewanee

at

Mississippi A.
M. bye.
Georgia vs. Tnlane at t p.m.
Vandrrbllt bye.
Lower Bracket
Louisiana State vs.' Auburn
at 3:30 p. m.
Georgia Tech vs. Tennessee
at 9 p. in.
Kentucky vs. Mississippi at
4:30 p. m.
Florida bye.

ed for publication.
Music will be furnished by the
A man who is an internationally Original 14 Blue Devils of Oklahoma, with an additional two-aknown bilingualist will read selec- floor show. This orchestra has been
tions from Goethe's "Faust" at widely advertised as Benny Moten
convocation at 10 a. m. today, and and his "Jelly Roll Kings," and will
will read the same selections in be held over for the guest dance to and defeat the 'Cats. The team
be held tomorrow night in the
German at 4 p. m. Both presenta- gymnasium.
from the far south recently gave
the Crimson Tide a real scare and
tions will take place In Memorial
lost to Alabama only In the closing
hall.
minutes.
This is Max Montor of whom one
Following the closing of the regucritic said, ". . .has been termed the
lar season, last week, the 'Cats have
meet versatile actor of Germany...
been working hard in an
to
simply through Plav by Play Account of 'Cat-"Ol- e get their offense working efforttop
without make-uat
characterization and with a voice,
speed. None of the sessions have
Miss" Game at 4:30
marvelous in its modulation and
been very long, because the 'Cats,
P. M. Today
power. He is a whole theatrical
having played through a hard 19
company in one person."
The Kentucky theater will co- game schedule, are as near perfecAccording to listeners he speaks operate with SuKy circle to provide tion as it is possible to become
excellent English, without a trace a play by play description of the through practice. Rest is what will
of an accent, and at the same time Southeastern Conference tourna- give the team added power so that
speaks German as his native ment when Kentucky engages Mis- they will be able to go through the
tongue.
sissippi in the first round of the strenuous four days of tournament
play.
Prof. L. L. Dantzler, head of the contest at 4:30 p. m.. Friday, FebruEnglish department, who with the ary 24. The play by play account
If the Big Blue is successful in
cooperation of Dean C. R. Melcher of the game, which will be made its game this afternoon, they will
of the German department brought by Neville Dunn, sports editor of play Florida tomorrof in a second
Mr. Montor to the University urges The Herald, will be brought by wire round game. Florida drew a bye
students to attend both lectures.
direct from Atlanta, and will begin to the second round, but the 'Gators
Professor Dantzler said, "It is un- promptly at 4:30 p. m. at the Ken- are said to be Just another ball
team this year, as most of their
usual to have the opportunity of tucky theater.
Proceeds from the show will be players are sophomores. The other
hearing one of the most beautiful
lyric poems in the world recited by divided with SuKy circle, according teams in the lower bracket are all
such an Interpreter, and when the to arrangements announced by the strong and the whole tournament
A seems to be composed of teams that
opportunity
is given advantage management of the Kentucky.
should be taken of it. And even pep rally will be sponsored by Suky rank just about on a par.
Should the Big Blue defeat both
if you can not understand German, circle, Saturday afternoon at the
it will be worth while attending Kentucky theater preceeding Ken- Mississippi and Florida, they will
the later lecture if only to hear the tucky's tournament game with Flor- play either Louisiana State, Auburn,
beauty of the poem in its native ida, in event that Kentucky wins in Georgia Tech or Tennessee in the
s.
the contest Friday.
The upper division con
tongue."
tains plenty of tough teams with
Alabama, Vanderbilt, and Georgia
appearing to be the strongest.
The Wildcats are overwhelming
favorites to bring back their first
The French club will hold its crown in 12 years, but the Big Blue
meeting in the reading room of has never been a good tournament
Boyd hall at 3:30 p. m. Wednesday, team despite impressixe
Because of numerous requests for the meeting having been postponed ment records. The time seems ripe
to sit In the radio stupermission
from last Wednesday because of for a triumph this year because the
The officers of the Wildcats won the first southern coldios during the broadcast of musical the holiday.
programs, Director Elmer O. Sulzer, club will remain the same as last legiate tournament in 1921 and this
year's meet is the first to be given
semester.
has Issued a schedule of programs,
"Continued on Page Four)
After a short business meeting
during which interested persons will Lillian Holmes, who has charge of
be permitted to sit in the audience. the program, will introduce ProThe only conditions upon their at- fessor Zembrod who is the speaker
for the afternoon.
Professor Zemtendance are that they be in the brod will give some readings in
C.-- J.
studio at least five minutes before French and will show various pictime of the broadcast, that they tures concerning his subject to the
the
sit where they are placed, and that group. All members are urged to Prof, and Mrs. V. R. Port-man- n
they remain seated throughout the attend.
Will Chuperone Stuentire programs. For the informadents Inspecting Louisville
tion of those who desire to attend Ag:
Newspaper Office
these programs, the following sched32-Paule has been arranged. The time
's
Members of Professor Victor
is that during which the program
editing class in the departThe Extension Division of the
is actually on the air.
ment of Journalism will go to
Mondays 1:00 to 1:15 p. m. David College of Agriculture of the Uni- Louisville Saturday, where they will
versity has just issued a 32 page
W. Young, violinist.
by
Grady make an inspection tour of the
Tuesdays 12:30 to 12:45 p. nv, booklet on E. J. Wllford and killing, Courier - Journal and Louisville
Sellards
the methods of
the Blue and White orchestra.
Times plant.
Professor and Mrs.
Wednesday 11:00 to 1:15 p. m.. cutting, and curing pork.
The booklet is completely illus- Portmann will have charge of the
Kentucky Cardinals Quartette, and trated, from the tools necessary to party.
Ed Harrison,, pianist.
This trip is included In the course
smoking
the
Thursday 12:30 to 12:45 p. m.. pork.final procedure of
each year, and even though not
Ma'ciueraders and Kitty Cooke.
student of the
ex- - compulsory, each
Items that are thoroughly
Fridays 12:30 to 12:45 p. m. plained are equipment, preparation, class is held responsible
for the
Miscellaneous .features.
seasons, killing, dressing,
cutting, phases of the newspaper plant that,
pork are visited.
chilling, curing,
preserving,
A bus has been chartered for the
sausage, pigs feet, head cheese.
WILL RADIOCAST Ml'SlC
trip, and in order to reduce the
scrapple, and lard.
20,
fare to approximately (1 50 per perSaturday night. February
son, at least 35 must go. The parfrom 10 to 10:30 p. m., a thirty DEAN TAYLOR WILL ATTEND
EDIC.VITON CONVENTION ty will leave at 7 a. ni. from Dunn's
minute program of the Pi Kappa
at the corner of Limestone and
Alpha dance will be radiocast from
Dean W. S. Taylor of the College Maxwell streets.
the Alumni gymnasium through the
to
Tlie trip will be made through
of Education has been invited
University studios of
WHAS. Music for the dance will .sneak to the Ohio Educational con- the plant that afternoon, and will
be furnished by the Original 14 vention, to be held at Ohio State la.st about tiiree hours. During the
university in Columbus, April 6, 7. remainder of the afternoon until
Blue Devils of Oklohama, a BrunsWesley and 8, on the subject "A Reoigan-- ; 5:30 p. in., at which time the bus
wick Recording orchestra.
will return to Lexington, the stuCaiter, student announcer of the ization of Teacher Training
University studios, will announce culum in the Interest of Economy dents may spend the time as they
choot,e.
and Efficiency."
the program.

SECOND MEETING AT

4

ct

Reports of Games
Coming to Theatre

p,

semi-final-

Permits To Visit
Studios Granted

Professor Zembrod

Will Address Club

By Director Sulzer

a;

EDITING CLASS TO
VISIT

College Issues
Booklet

PLANT

se

ENGINEERS

WILL HEAR

Rep. J. G. Scrugham

will address

the Engineers at an assembly which
is to be held at 10 a. m. on Tuesday

In Memorial hall. His subject will
be "Kentucky In the West."
Mr. Scrugham is a graduate of
the Engineering college, '00, and
received his M. E. In 1906. In 1910
he became instructor in Mechanical
engineering at the University of
Nevada, and later become dean of
that University. He was elected
Governor and recently has been
elected to represent Nevada in Congress.

DR. M. WHITE WILL
ADDRESS SIGMA XI
Dr. M. M. White, of the psychology department of the University,
will be the principal speaker at the
next meeting of the Sigma XI fraternity, honorary science society, to
be held at 7 p. m. Friday. February
24, in Neville hall. Dr. White will
speak on "The Relation of Some
Emotional Factors to Learning."

Station

Port-mann-

* Best Copy
1
THE

Page Two

The Kentucky Kernel
nl

Published oil Tiiel.i

FniUm

TIT' 'Member
College

'

i

1"

1

National
l'rf Avmiaiion
Kentucky Inlermllriiiair I'rcw
Awn i.ilion
I exinfiton Board of Commeuc
OMiriil N'owsirr of the Stmlrnn of
Ihe I nirrily of Krnliulv, Lexington
Filtered at
Viond
Claw Mail Matter.
HHlTlitU. THK. MRNH. AfT
Ml UF.NT RfOHIS MAIN IAIN
iiltv

rlion

i

anrniif

f

M.iiiti

('..

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cxr.

$2.00

Lexington, Ky.,

INimoHhc

Ihvron

Warh

..

I'ORS
Mary Jo Laffcm

Jane

Joe

II. Slirih
A.

S.

Renter

F.ni lORS
Virginia I.ce Moot

ASSISTANT

HimIk-iI- i

. . Editor in Chie
Managing Editor

IHI

ASSOCIATE
R. Miner
Franl Adams

famo

Fid

.

a

oiSportiinlty of receiving any pay,
ments due to economic fdhflTUdni;
persons In charge of th fund, hflvf,
had to refuse students. Jn some
cmw where a few extrfc Mla.fl
would hold a student In the Unl-- i
versify, the fund has not been able
even that
needed
to produce
amount.
There Is no denying that money
loaned to students In order that
they might complete their education Is not only a noble gesture but
also a sound Investment for good
citizenship. And when the publici
ty department arranged for the
special benefit performance much
favorable comment was and Is tn
circulation for the action. AH of
us are asked to attend this program
University
next Friday night for
cause that is second to none In student value.

QUIS

KENTUCKY

Friday, February 24, 1933

KERNEL

VuilT?
'

1

C A AD DOCK

Below is an additional group of
poems by J. T. Cotton Noe, Unlver- slty professor, who is poet laureate
The continuation of
of Kentucky.
the printing of poems by Professor
Nne Is mnrle at the reauest of nu- mrous readers who have expressed
a desire to become acquainted with
a greater number of Mr. Noe's
verses. The poems printed today
are characterizations of Kentucky's
.
ioik. rui'iiia w hub
mtiuiiinui. f .11. r.
are Mr. Noe's forte.

I
j

' TINKER TOM
Old Tinker Tom could fix a clork
Or pick a Wall Street safety lock:
There was no engine or machine
But Tinker could repair or clean,
Or take out every wheel and screw
And make it Just as good as new.
He carved an inlaid checker board;
And once they say, he built a Ford.
He made a fiddle experts had
lYonounced an old Cremona Strad.
There was no home In Waterville
But profited by Tinker's skill,
phonographs;
Rebuilt old worn-oDesigned and cut quaint epitaphs.
He served the living and the dead
With facile hand and heart and
head.
But this man never worked for pelf;
He loved his art, forgot himself.
And now his grave Is quite conceal- They laid him in the potter's field.
ut

SOT
Preacher stopped and called a counsel.
t,
He had baptized
But the schoolma'am, Mandy Houn-se- l.
forty-eigh-

Rose above

Sncirt Editor
Hardin
Matthews . Asst. Society Editor

weight.

three-hundr-

preacher
How could a lean
The two following poems are stuBaptize her without a slip?
"Think that he can lift the teach- dent contributions:
er?
BACKYARD IN SPRINO
What If he should lose his grip?"
The door of the garage bumps shut;
The rusty hinges squeak In rheuAll the
silent, wondered,
matic pain;
sob,
A pile of sodden leaves stir on top;
Here and there a smothered
Mandy looked at least
Dirty snow, dirty as Immoral woman
Standing by the Reverend Cob.
is dirty.
Covers the ground like leopard's
creature.
spots,
a poor
Then
s;
A choked barrel disgorges
Known about the town as Shot,
Shouted out, "8ay, Mister Preacher, Near the fence the shaggy beard
Lead her in and let her squat."
Of last year's aster bed rustles;
The ground oozes mud and slush;
Soggy ashes, ghosts of dead fires;
O'SHEA '
Squat in heap near the wall;
O'Shea could tell a good foxhound
Three flies; the harbingers of sumOf any age or size,
mer.
n
puppies by
And even
Crawl along the lid of a garbage
The marks around their eyes;
can;
He always knew which ones to keep
In
And which ones should be drowned. A bluebird prospects a knot-hoa budding tree.
And he was held authority
R. B.
Through' all the country round.
five-fo- ot

BONNE CHANCE,
KENTUCKY !

SOCIETY WRI1FRS
Willie H. Smith
l.ucy J. Awirrson
Virginia llwwoilh Virginia K. Young

This afternoon in Atlanta, KenArt Editor tucky faces Mississippi in Its first
Johnnie Craddotk
Dramatic Editor game of the Initial Southeastern
Joa