xt71jw86j376 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt71jw86j376/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19320315  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, March 15, 1932 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 15, 1932 1932 2013 true xt71jw86j376 section xt71jw86j376 Best Copy Available

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UNIVERSITY

TUESDAY EDITION
KERNEL

SEMI-WEEKL-

OF

VOLUME XXII

LEXINGTON. KENTUCKY,

U. K. TO BE HOST
TO FOURTEENTH

STATE TOURNEY

'She Stoops to Conquer9
Opens at Guignol Theater
Mr. Ilnrdcantle
Mm. Hnrdcantle
Tvny Lumpkin

Be Played Off In

Transy Gym

4
3

BT SITVNY DAV
The grid or the Southern Con-

comparison

SCRIPTS ARRIVE
FOR 'GOOD NEWS'

Scripts for the 8troller play "Oood
News' have come and rehearsal for
the leads was held for the first time
last night at the women's gymnas-

Fraternities Have Ceremonies
for 92 New Members; 26
Admitted by Three Sororities
Approximately 118 fraternity and
sorority pledges were initiated Into
their respective social organizations
during the past week. Of this number 92 were initiated into fraternities and 26 into sororities. The
remaining seven sororities and four
fraternities are expected to have
formal admission ceremonies some
time this week.
The list of sorority pledges who
were initiated during the past
week:
Alpha Gamma Delta: Bliss Warren. Monroe, N. C; Katherlne Werst,
Lexington: Linda Wilson, San Bernardino, Calif: Willie Hood H&tch- ett. Harrodsburg;. Sara Congleton,
Lexington: Dorothy Day, Lexington: Mildred Holmes, Lexington;
Edna Evans, Lexington: Virginia
Ruffer,
Kalamazoo,
Mich.:
and
Tennye, Rhea Inman, Somerset.
Chi Omega: Price Fisher, Lexington; Sadie Walters, Shelbyville:
Lucy
Emily Askew, Georgetown;
Ouerrant, Wllmore: Marjorie Wiest,
Lexington: Helen Dannemiller, Oar-de- n
City, Long Island, N. Y.; Violet
Matron, Easton, Pa.; Marjorie
Owingsvtlle: Phoebe Turner, Winchester: Frances Penn Miller, CampbellRVille; Judith Key,
Maysville: and Oraoe Darling Em-br- r,
Lexlneton.
Delta Zeta: Mary Hlggenson.
Danville, 111.: Helen Hixon, Danville, Ind.; Howard Isaacs,
and Jennet te Hillls,
Lexington.
The list of men who were initiated by fraternities during the past
week:
Sigma Chi: O. L. Davidson, Evans-vill- e,
Ind.; Howard Isaac, Lexington: Wykoff Piatt Fort Mitchell;
William Dawson, Covinirton: Stan-le- v
DaiiPhertv, Montlcello; Walter
Alvls, Henderson;
William Oott-shal- l.
Montlcello: Oza H. Colson.
Blrmlnphsm, Ala: and Charles
Onirer. Chicago. 111.
Delta Tau Delta: William Oreat-hmis- e.
Lexington;
William Hagg,
Henderson: John Donan. Monran-flelOordon Llnnlv. Princeton:
George Skinner. Lexington: John
Good. Lexlnston: John Henson,
Benton: Alfred Miller, Louisville;
Ralph NhwI. Paducah; and C. D.
Levtng-reneebur-

g;

d;

last night, with the parts they
read, are: Ralph Kercheval, Tom;
Tom Phlpps, Beef; Johnny Epps.
trainer; Phil Ardery, freshman;

Mary
Jones,
Elizabeth
Connie;
Stuart Blackwell, Patricia; Louise
Johnson, Flo; Mary Louise Bradley, Milly; Alice Jane Howe, Babe;
Homer Brandenburg, Windy;
and
Don McOurk. Slats.
Some of the music to be used
in the play has arrived, but the
Blue and White orchestra has not
yet begun work on the arrangements.

Ma-gui- re

Phi Mu Alpha and
Phi Beta To Give
McDowell Musicale

much-rouge-

Band Will Present

Six Twilight Concerts

That there will be a series of six
concerts by the university
concert band, beginning the third
week in April and lasting through
May, was announced Friday by
Prof. Elmer Q. Sulzer, dlrecetor of
the band. According to present
plans the programs will be conducted in the Memorial hall amphithea
ter, at 7:15 o'clock each Thursday
night during the last six weeks of
twilight

school.

The concerts will be given for the
pleasure of the faculty and student
body and will be open to the public
as well.
Last year the music department
of the university conducted a similar series of concerts which were
attended by capacity crowds. Popular music and selections from light
operas were given by the university
musicians, while the last of the
series was reserved for request numbers. The programs for this year's
series has not as yet been compiled.

Debate Team Wins
Contest With Florida
The university debating team won
an audience decision over a team
representing the University of Flory
ida Saturday night in room 111
hall. This victory, the third
intercollegiate debate of the year,
gives the university a clean record.
The question for discussion was "Resolved: That Congress Should Enact
Legislation to Provide lor Centralized Control of Industry."
Clifford Amyx and Sidney T.
Jr., two veteran university
debaters presented the affirmative
case. The University of Florida was
represented by John Lavll and Joe
Wllensky, who are on a debating
tour of Kentucky
and adjucent
Mc-Ve-

states.

The next intercollegiate debate of
Crittenden.
the year Is scheduled to be held at
Delta Thefa: Waller Bullock the university Mv.rch 23 with Loyola
Phi
(Continued on Page 4)
college, Chicago, 111.

BlMlr.

Definite plans and recommenda
tions for cooperative buying of fra-- 1
wrnmes ana sororities were rormu-late- d
Saturday at a meeting of the
special committee appointed by the
fraternity-facult- y
council. Recommendations which will be submitted
for the aproval of the entire coun
cil within the next two weeks in
clude the formation of an Incorpor
ated association of fraternities and
sororities.
According to present plans an
nounced Monday, if the fraternity-facult- y
council approves the measures submitted by the committee,
and the question is approved finally by the fraternities and sororities.
Incorporation papers will be drawn
up and officers will be elected for a
cooperative association to be com
posed of fraternities and sororities
on the campus.
To Appoint Manager
The plans provide for the appointment of a manager who will
have charge of the purchase and
distribution of supplies to the various members of the association. At
first only a few staple commodities
such as coal and cleaning supplies
which may be stored, will be purWhen
chased in large quanities.
the merits of the system have been
proved, an extension will be made
in the number and type of articles
purchased.
This plan of cooperative buying
advocated by the committee, is based on a system which has proved
successful at the University of Oregon, Corvallis, Oregon.
Within the next several days,
after the approval of the friternity-facult- y
council, questionaires will be

courtly minuet down the aisle and
up to the stage. Then they line
up in front of the curtain and each
actor is introduced in character to
the audience by the director, Mr.
Fowler.
Hugh Maruire Is Outstanding
The most outstanding performance is contributed by Hugh
in the role of the irrepressible
and never sober scapegoat, Tony
Lumpkin. The scene in which Tony,
"three sheets to the wind" as usual,
brings a horde of crude country sent to the fraternities and sorortavern bums into his stepfather's ities to determine the kinds and
parlor, supplies them with a super- quantities of articles purchased. Anfluous amount of inebriating liquor swers to these questionaires will be
and leaves them singing a rollicking the basis on which the committee
drinking song, is exceedingly amus- and faculty council will select the
ing.
commodities to be purchased .co"
Woodson Knight is very convincoperatively next year.
ing in the role of the hero, Tom
Other Changes Discussed
Marlowe, who is unfortunately bash
In addition to plans for cooper
ful and tongue-tie- d
In the presence ative buying the committee discuss- ui uiuies vi quauiy tna virtue dui ea me university policy towara irx- inordinately gay and fluent in his ternities and sororities and will
relations with girls of a lower so-- recommend to the faculty council
clal standing.
.various changes in the policy as It
Caroline Speyer delightfully por- "v"
Momhcr, nt tha mmmiMiW nrhn
trays the part of Kate, the charming heroine.
Miss Speyer has a attended the committee meeting
charming stage personality and is were Maury Crutcher, Sigma Nu;
Dr. Rov Moreland. Phi Kanpa Tau
a consistently good actress.
The role of the petite Ingenue, Prof. C. C. Jett. Sigma Alpha EpsU Constance, is plquantly played by on: James Shropshire, Delta Tau
Emily Hardin, who completely per- Delta, and C. R. Meicher, dean or
sonifies a lovable coquette of the men.
19th century.
Horace Miner, as Hastings, typifies the well - known "fop" of the
period with grace, finesse, and polish.
Parry Kraatz gives his usual excellent performance in the part of
the gray but virile old Mr. Hard-castl- e.
Phi Beta. women's honorary
musical fraternity, and Phi Mu Al- -j
Sam Manley, with the substantial pha, honorary and professional muhelp of a
d
nose, con- sical fraternity for men, will pretributes a vividly comical perfor- sent the program at the Lexington
mance in the part of Diggory.
McDowell club's second open meetn
Minor Roles
ing of the year at 8 o'clock ThursEleanor Bteckler, In the part of day night in Memorial hall. The
Dolly, Wayne Haffler, in the role of hostesses for the evening will be
old Mr. Marlowe, and Morton Webb, Miss Manila Lyman, Miss Sadie
O. L. Crutcher, George Harris, and Aker and Miss Margaret Oooch.
James Falrey, enact with convlnc- - The public is cordially invited to
tlon and enthusiasm the smaller attend the meeting.
roles.
The program, which has been
The action takes place in the arranged by Mrs. Frank C.
country home of Mr. Hardcastle in
chairman of the program
(Continued on Page 4)
committee for March:
Well-Take-

Fox-wort- h,

Plans Are Made For
1932 Summer School
Schedule of Classes, Bulletin
Will Be Ready for Distribution Soon

Piano:

Chopin
Prelude Op. 28 No. 15
Maxine Randolph
Violin:
Oodard
Beaceuse "Jocelvn"
David Welsh
Elizabeth Hardin, Accompanist
Baritone Aria:
It Is Enough, "Elijah". Mendelssohn
John Orlffy
John Lewis, Accompanist

Contrary to a prevalent rumor,
there will be two terms of summer Trio:
school this year as usual, according To 8pring
Grieg
to a statement issued Monday by
Alice McDonald, violin
Dr. Jesse Adams, head of the sumLois Robinson, cello
mer school session. Schedules of
Elizabeth Hardin, piano
classes and a bulletin have been Reading:
prepared and will be off the press The House With Nobody In It ... .
and ready for dlstribgutlon within
Kilmer
the next few weeks.
Ruby Evans
Present plans provide for 125 Organ:
members of the faculty of the uni- Preludlo "Third 8onata in C. Minversity to serve as instructors for
or"
Oullmant
the two summer sessions of six The Squirrel
Weaver
weeks each. A total of approxiMixed Quartet:
mately 250 courses will be offered In This Hour of Softened Splenand credit for these classes will be dor
Lewis
the same as credit for work in the Kerry Dance
Molloy
regular sessions.
Mollle Mark Offut, soprano
A new group of courses is being
Loretta Bitterman. alto
considered and It is possible that
John Orlffy, tenor
they will be offered during the
John Lewis, bass
summer session. According to plans
which are yet Incomplete, the new
Tl'MBIINO BEGINS
school would be a Schcxjl for Health
UK leers and Nurses. Dr. Chambers'
Tiimhllni? Kiioiisoipd hv th Worn
will be head of the school and 12 or.an's Athletic
begun at
courses win ue ottered In sub- - 4 o'clock Monday afternoon in the
is
jects pertaining to the work, if the women's gymnasium with approxiplan is adopted.
present. Practices
mately 20
Registration for the first term of will be held dallv and all university
summer school will be Tuesday. women are eligible to take part. A
June 14, and the session will close team will be picked to give exhibiJuly 16. The second semester will tions at the W. A. A. banquet
open July 18 and will continue un- April 9 and at the gymnasium extil Augu&t 20.
hibition this spring.
co-e-

EXHIBIT

Cook Gives Organ Concert on

Second Appearance af

University

Making his second appearance on
a university mu.sicale program this
year, Lawrence
Cook, Louisville,
presented an organ concert Sunday
afternoon at Memorial hall, the
17th In the series of 18 musicales.
Those of the audience who had
heard Mr. Cook at his concert in
November were prepared for his
excellent technique and skillful interpretation, and they were not
disappointed.
All the deep feeling,
all the pathos, all the strength that
lies within the organ and makes it
perhaps the most universally
beloved and revered of instruments,
was revealed In Mr. Cook's interpretation of the various numbers on
his program. As in the case of his
other concert, Mr. Cook alternated soft and light numbers with
deeper and more Involved ones. In
the latter type, he seemed almost
to have every key on the organ under his command at once, causing
one to marvel at the skill that
could control with such apparent
ease all the complications of movement involved in their rendition.
Present Varied Program
Mr. Cook's first number was the
"First Movement of the Sixth Organ Sonata" by Mendelssohn,
which included variations on the
chorale "Vater unser in Hlmmel-reich- ";
a number which was grand
In its proportions and complicated
as a movement. "At the Convent",
by Borodin, the next number, was
a thing of beauty with its hushed,
tender tones and its clear chimes.
This was followed by Bach's "Fugue
in D minor (the Greater)" a number which demonstrated Mr. Cook's
cku--cu- t
technique.
"Reverie", by
Bonnet, soft and meditative,
was
the next number and was followed by Hollins' "Allegretto grazioso",
smooth and graceful in its move- ment.
As the next number, Mr.
Cook played "Dreams", by

ton
I

7.

.,,

m nilAnHn In n mmw ,1
.
"
u4fftiiiiftv4uii as wen

J,,"
S6

.

:

as
heart. "Finale from the First

gan Symphony",
0M,r'

"She Stoops To Conquer," the
current art exhibition of textile
designs by Ruth Roeves
and
Henrlette Reiss will be open each
niKht for an hour before the rise
of the little theater curtain, according to an announcement issued yesterday by Prof. Edward
W. Rannrlls. head of the
art department. Miss Ann W. Callihan
instructor of art, will speak at
7:30 o'clock Friday night In connection with the show.
Mis
Caliihan has a specialized knowledge of textile designing, according to Professor RannelLs, and is
acquainted personally with one
of the designers whose work is
on exhibit Th show win dose
Tuesday, March 22.

E. JONES, ADCOCK

RESUME LEADS

test closes at 5 o'clock Wednesday
afternoon, it was announced late
yesterday from the offices of the
student annual. The tabulations
will begin at that time and the win
ner will be announced in Friday's
edition of The Kernel.
Present leaders in the race and
their totals are, girls, Elizabeth
Jones, 760; Jane Dyer, 735; Milly
Nelson, 565; and Mina Pate, 315. In
the boys' contest the standings are,
Hugh Adcock, 925; Ralph Kercheval,
905; and Benny Martin, 685.
The votes In the contest are based
on the sale of the annuals. Different values are given for a full
purchase price of the annual while
a down payment counts less. Winners of the contest will receive full-papictures in the annual and in
addition will have their pictures
placed in College Humor's Hail of
ge

The fraternity and sorority sellthe largest number of annuals

also will receive cups as rewards for

their efforts. These cups as well as
the cup that will go to the individ
uals winning the popularity title
are on display in the show windows
of the Tavern.
are leading in the
The
contest among the sororities, while
Alpha Oamma Delta and the Kappa
Delta sororities follow. Among the
fraternities the Alpha Sigma Phis
lead, followed by Alpha Gumma
Rhos. The leading women salesTri-Del- ts

man, Ann Meyers Ross, is followed
by Evelyn Treabess, John M. Kane
leads the male division with Nevln
Goebel following.
Although the popularity contest
closes Wednesday the sales contest
will continue, it was announced.
The popularity contest must close
in order to send the pictures of the
winners to the engraver. The sales
contest closing date will be announced later it was said.

"Gathering: News"
Is Subject of Talks

Japanese, Chinese
Students Meet Jointly

Five Journalists Will Speak
on Various Phases of
Newspaper Work

University of Honolulu Eds
Ignore Oriental
Conflict

radio

THREATENED IF

FAILS

MEASURE
State Educational

Activities

Will Be

If

Cm-taile-

d

Slash Is Made

HOUSE TABLES MOTION
ASKING BILL'S DEFEAT
Proponents Seek Action To
day on Floor of

Senate
(Special to The Kernel)

Frankfort, March 14 Un
less the gross sales tax, advo-

cated by Governor Lafoon and
passed by the lower branch
of the General Assembly, is
approved by the senate the
University of Kentucky probably will suffer grave losses
in revenue.
Governor Laffoon has

Kentuckian Popularity Contest Scheduled To Close
Wednesday at
threatened to cut the budget
5 O'clock
of the state to fit the revenue
acSALES WILL CONTINUE from other sources unless
tion on the sales tax is forthThe Kentuckian popularity con- coming, and if this step is

wie ing

Or-

j?k?

A new series of five weekly

of Guignol paweek s run of

Collegiate Fame,

i

by Vlerne. com- announced Pro- gram,
he played, in
response to many requests made
arter his last concert, "Toccata and
Fugue In D minor", by Bach.
Mr. Cook is one of the outstanding musicians of the state at the
present time, having had extensive
concert experience both in Europe
and In America. He is a graduate
of the New England Conservatory
of Music and the Fontainebleau
School of Music, and was for three
years president of the Kentucky
chapter of the National Association
of Organists.
He is also an associate of the American Guild of Organists, and is organist at the Calvary Episcopal church and Temple
Sholom, Louisville.
!

CUT IN BUDGET

TO BE OPEN

For the benefit
trons during the

Presents Recital
AtMemorialHall

Be Formed

Rehearsals Begin for Leads
in Strollers' Spring Progallant gentleman and a charming,
duction; Choruses Hold
lady, they come from
Triweekly Practices
the back of the theater and dance a
COMMITTEES APPOINTED

Lawrence Cook

If Plan Is Adopted, Incorporated Association Will

ct

ium.
Chorus rehearsals for bays are
being held in the women's gymnasium at 7 o'clock Monday, Tuesday,
and Friday nights, and for the girls
make their headquarters at the from 4 to 6 o'clock Monday, TuesLafayette. While here, all their day, Wednesday, and Thursday afmeals will be provided. If they win, ternoons in Patterson hall. Final
they continue to play, and if they cuts In the choruses have not yet
lose, they may enjoy the tournabeen made, but It is probable that
ment at, onlookers.
The elimination of the class dis- they will be made by the last of
tinction presented a problem to Mr. this week, according to an announ
Boles, for all teams being theoretic- cement by Director Hugh Adcock.
ally equal, all should play on a
The committees
have recently
court the same size as the U. K been appointed and all members
floor. However, it would be impos- will have a chance to work their
sible to play 16 games, making up particular committee
before
the
the first round, on the university staff is cut to the lowest number
4)
(Continued on Page
needed to perform the duties necessary for the production of the play.
Those who practiced for the leads

118 INITIATED BY
ORGANIZATIONS

ALL FRATERNITIES AND
SORORITIES MAY JOIN

rs

NEW SERIES NUMBER 42

Fails to Approve Sales Tax

to Council

By GEORGIANNA WF.EDON
An effective remedy for March
blues Is to be seen this week at the
Ouignol theater where Frank Fow-leclever Interpretation of the
English comedy of the 17th century.
Stoops to Conquer," by Oliver
"She
Goldsmith, is being presented. The
play opened last night for a week's
run.
Originally a rather long, drawn-ou- t,
five-aaffair, the play has been
cut and condensed by Mr. Fowler
to three acts so that the audience
gets the benefit of quality and not
quantity. Consequently the action
of the play moves from one amusing situation to another.
An unique device is used to open
the play. Instead of the usual dimming of lights and drawing of curtains, disclosing the actors upon the
stage, the audience gets its first
glimpse of the performers as, two
by two, each couple consisting of a

19.12

University May Suffer Grave
Losses m Kevenue if Senate

ins: To Be Recommended

MnKtllre

lt

First Six Girls' Games Will

dropped.
Victors in the tournament last
year were the Du Pont Manual boys
and the Woodbum girls. Manual
will not defend its title as it was
defeated to the district meet, but
Louisville will be represented by
Male. The Woodburn girls will be
back ready to show the same call-br- e
of game that won for them the
championship last season.
Arrangements Completed
"Daddy" Boles has completed all
arrangements for the visit of the
rival teams. Each of the 32 teams,
16 boys' and 16 girls' organizations,
will remain In Lexington during the
meet, whether they win or lose. The
at the
bovs will be encamped
Phoenix hotel and the girls will

Hugh

TUESDAY. MARCH IS,

Program of Cooperative Buy'

Krantt

Jftne Rfttchford

Carolyn ftpyT
Kate llnracaattc
Emily Hardin
Contlanc Nevitlt
From "Tht Thru Pigroni"
Dick Muggint. Oo.
Crutchr, Jr
Jamta Taney
Jack Stana
Tom Twitt
Oeortte C. Prrta
Diggary
8am Manlry
Roger
Edward HVttlprr
Jeremy
Morton Wthb
Chartfi Mnrlaw, Jr. . Woodfton Knight
George Halting
-- Horace
Miner
Dotty ...
Eleanor Bteckler
.er CHarltt Marlow ... Whayne Haffler

PLAY RFCINS MARCH
17; FINALS SATURDAY

ference tournament Is nothing In
with the strain Kentucky's high school quintets must
undergo to win a championship
After the district and regional
tournaments of the past two weeks
the 32 remaining teams must meet
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday for
the third, final, and most important meet, the state tournament, at
the Alumni gymnasium.
The champions of the 16 regions
afternoon
will arrive Wednesday
and at 5 o'clock will draw for ttoelr
opponents in the first round. All
the teams will meet on equal ground
for this year, there will be no A and
B classification In the state tournament, which has been In existence for 13 years, under the management of 8. A. "Daddy" Boles.
The class distinction was put into
effect several years ago because it
seemed to give the little team a
better chance against the big fellow,
but this year the plan will be

C. Parry

KENTUCKY

CONSIDERED
FACULTY BODY

CAST OF CHARACTERS

Basketball Teams
From 16 Region Win
Convene In City

Thirty-tw- o

GUIGNOL OPENS
"SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER"
PLAYS THIS WEEK

talks on "Gathering News" is scheduled to be broadcast from the university radio studios of WHAS beginning July 4, according to Prof.
While Japan and China are at
Elmer O. Sulzer, director of the swords pomts In the Orient several
studios.
hundred University of Hawaii memThe first speaker, whose name has bers of the Japanese Students assonot been announced, will be the edi- ciation and of the Chinese Students
tor of a county local paper and will alliance held a joint meeting of the
February 6 in
discuss the problem of gathering two organizations
news for a county weekly paper.
Honolulu.
The Chinese students
The second speaker will be Char- took the initiative in arranging for
les D. Dlckerson, managing editor the banquet.
of the Lexington
Leader, whose
Chinese students declared they
topic will be "The Small City saw no reason why they should not
Dally." In contrast, "The Metro- be as friendly with the Japanese as
politan Dully" will be the subject with any other racial group repreunder consideration by the third sented on the Hoivlulu campus.
speaker, Brannard Piatt of the Both Japanese and Chinese stuCourier-Journa- l.
Louisville.
dents felt but a slight interest in
8. V. Stiles, Louisville correspon- the affairs of Japan and China, indent for the Associated Press, will asmuch as they are thorouKhly
be the fourth speuker. He will outAmerican citizens.
line the work of obtaining "Snydl-cut- e
The University of Hawaii Is the
News."
only university In the world preGerald Griffin, a member of the
year a Chinese play
faculty of the department of Jour- senting each
acted by a
cast, a Japanese
nalism and Lexington
correspon- drama withChinese
a Japanese cast, Hadent for the Courier-Journa- l,
will waiian pageant
with a Hawaiian
be the fifth and concluding speakand a Caucasian drama acted
er. Ills topic for discussion will castCaucasians.
by
14 nationalcenter around the work of corres- ities represented With the university
In
pondent for metropolitan newspamulti-racistudent body, this
drapers.

taken the university, with
other state educational institutions, either will be closed
or curtailed in its activities.

Proponents of the sales tax assert
that It will pass in the senate, while
foes of the measure declare that
It never will be brought to the floor.
Governor LaSoon has insisted that
he will not call the legislature Into
special session for the enactment of
other revenue measures, and many
persons close to the governor say
that he will carry out this threat.
The house this afternoon tabled
a resolution asking the senate to
defeat (be sales tax, several rtpre-sen- ta
lives declaring that they believed the tax a rood one and hoped for Its passage by the senate;
It now is bettered that unless the
gross tales tax of one per cent tS)
passed the university
will be
among the first of the state Institutions to suffer. Proponents ef
this revenue measure win attempt
to bring It to the Boor of the senate tomorrow.
A cut of 16 per cent already has
been made in the appropriation for
the university, and it is understood
here that the senite will pass the
appropriation which was provided
by the house. This reduction, added
to the 10 per cent reduction in the
anpropriation request made by Pres.
Frank L. McVey will leave the university in a more embarrassing financial position than other state
institutions of education.
It Is believed that appropriation
requests made by the heads of other
schools were not reduced and that the University of
Kentucky is the only such institution to suffer a cut both at the
hands of its administrative head
state-support- ed

and the joint appropriations committee of the house and the senate.
Activities of the university were
cited when the appropriations meas
ure came up for passage in the
house, but the reduction which was
finally made was similar to that
given other schools in the state.
Friends of the university at Frankfort made every effort to raise the
appropriation by arguing that a cut
of 10 per cent already had been
made and seeking an additional cut
of only six per

cent

Schick Receives
Sabbatical Leave
Romance Lanenaffe Professor
Will Spend Year Traveling
at Home and Abroad

Prof. Wllhelm Schick, assistant
professor of romance languages at
the university, has been granted a
leave of absence from teaching
duties for the school year 1932-3- 3
and will spend the time in study and
travel in this country and abroad.
Professor Schick came to the university In 1925 from Tulane
where he taught in the romance languages department. He
formerly resided In Mayport, Pennsylvania, and received his A. B. degree from Albright College. During
the World War, from 1917. to 1919,
he served with the American army
In France.
Under the rules of the university
every member of the faculty with
the rank of professor is entitled to
a year's leave of absence after completing seven years' of service. Professor Schick Is the second member
of the faculty to receive his sabbatical leave, Dr. W D. Funkhouser
matic program Is possible
having obtained his leave earlier in
on the entertainment the yeur.
Features
program for the summer students in
Honolulu Include an excursion to
Approximately 150 persons repreKllauea volcano, visits to Shinto and senting 30 counties in Kentucky atBuddhist shrines, trips to beauty tended the turkey field dav meetsKts and historic monuments In the ing sixuisored by the poultry deHawaii Islands, luaus (Hawaiian partment of the College of Agrifeat) swlmminjc parties and
culture last Wednesday on the experiment station farm.
al

Fishnet stockings are causing an
outbreak of cribbing among
according to Professor Brandish of
Northwestern
University. Answers
are written on slips of paper under
stockings and all the girls need
the
to do is move their skirts and professors are human, are they not.
s.

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Unf-verslt- y,

* Best
The Kentucky Kernel
rt'M.iBHFn on TrranAVS and rnniAY
Nntini.nl ColL"o rrrs' A
Krnturkv Intprrnllrctntr Prv
l.rxlncton TloArrl ol Co
Official

called the greatest bnskcthnll roach
ever rln lined by the university.
Conch Rupp. as yrt. has nnt produced n southern ennferrnce
team: on the other bnnd,
bo hn npprnnched nenrer thlf goal
than lias any otlirr ronrh cvrr not-Tbo two
fnr the imivrvi'ty,
frami he has nuirlod both have
provrn that they were under thr
mniuvcment of nil able ronrh. Tlir
firt. team fnn nil but two pnmr
rturiiii' thr frnson nnrl wns
In thr Atlanta tournament
until thr last 'M seconds of play in
thr finals competition. Thr second
tram, that of thr season Just completed, did brttrr than the first.
Its success is familiar to rvery
Wildcat follower.
Although tne university has never
w on a soul horn
basketball championship, any unprecedented prowess displayed by Coach Rupp's team
next season will be taken as a mat-tThe university
of expectancy.
will not be surprised If his team
it will be
wins the championship;
surprised, barring the foibles of
fate, if he does not.
Special commendation is due the
athletic council for their foresight
and energy in securing such a coach
a man admired by his players,
the student body, and the faculty,
not only for his proven ability but
also for himself. The council has
acted for the best interests of the
university.
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t,ori.F. THOMPSON

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Mnnrnivrj Fri'tot

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Afivlnnt Frfifor.
Mnrvm C Wnrhs
Jolm M. K':r
Rohrrt Piwlrr
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J Tomacn!n
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RALPH E JOHNSON
IVrtfr rg
Nor? tat Cna'.i'U:!
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Bunny Day

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SpnrM f.rf,(,.r

Ivlmnr Adams

Sncfrf

Editors
Eleanor Smith

Fmilv Tlnrdln
Wrttern

Ellmbrlli Hardin

I.ols

Ornhh

Spfifn) Writers
Wibstr--

H. Cns-Jacq Roby
Robert H. MrOauphcy

DOROTHY

Litrrnry Editor

TANNFR

.
.
.
News Editor
Assistant Setrs Editors
Mary C. Terrell
tlrrman Oraham
M. Spencer
Mary Alice Salvers

GILBERT

KINGSBURY

Keportrrs
Joan Carlean
James Palmer
Phil Ardery
John St. John
nur-n- ai
Penrlman
Charlton Wallace
Mary Calm'tll
Jane Hnmllton
Bettv Dlmock
Mnrjorie Wrist
Bettv Bovd
Mary Aces Brend
Sarah LVLonp
John Potter
Mvrtle Polk
COI FMAN R. SMITH

.

.

TJiufnrM Mnvaocr

Assistants
Evelyn Trenbess John Oood

Neil Dlshman

Advertising Sin"
Oirftr HatRht
Bill Durrrtt
CAMERON COFFMAN.

Cirriilnlinr. MenomM

BASKETBALL TOUR-- NAME NT
As representatives of secondary
schools throughout the state assemble Thursday, Friday, and Saturday,
In Lexington, to view or participate In the annual, high school,
regional basketball competition, the
university is again privileged to extend Its hospitality to these youthful enthusiasts and promoters of
Kentucky's traditional sportsman- tfiip. We are assured that students
and faculty will make this short
period as pleasant, entertaining, and
beneficial for our high school fruest.".
as It has been since the inception
Of the tournament program
fourteen years ago.
Many of the young men and women who will visit the university
this week will do so for the first
time. Many of them never before
have reviewed any college scene.
Even-thin-

for them.
lasting.

xi

or

Art F iff for

JOHNNIE CRADDOOK

Communications

lp

LIBRARY CUT:

licr-tvi-

-

Jest Among Us

will be a new experience
And first impressions are

"Eurodelphian Society Entertains
Freshmen" Headline. Yeah? The
With the present emphasis placed early part of the meeting was spent
on education the majority of our regaling the frosh with what the
high school guests have at some darned word means, wager we.
time or other considered entering
Add similes: As popular as the
either the university or some other
Japanese Sandman in a Chinese
educational institution for further garden.
training. Such an informal asrocla-tio- n
with college persons and uniThings, the possibilities of which,
versity life as the basketball tour- make us shudder The Japanese
nament affords will provide for a Sandman singing China Boy, and
more thorough
and circumspect encoring with the Russian Lullaby.
consideration of their choice of
Well, since the weather has turncolleges. Although most of their
will be passed on the g