xt73j9606f4n https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt73j9606f4n/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19330321  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 21, 1933 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 21, 1933 1933 2013 true xt73j9606f4n section xt73j9606f4n Best Copy Available

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

TUESDAY EDITION
KERNEL

SEMI-WEEKL-

UNIVERSITY

VOLUME XXIII

OP

LAST CADET HOP
DANCING, - P.M., SATURDAY,
ALUMNI GYM
4-

KENTUCKY

NEW SERIES NO. 44

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, MARCH 21. 1933

JUNIOR MEN WILL
CONVOCATION Eds With Trousers Soaking Wet "DEATH TAKES How Are Your LVl Inhibitions?
HEARS LOMBARD, Lose 'Best Dressed9 Air and Fret, A HOLIDAY" IS Do They Leave When You Talk? SELECT QUEEN OF
But Kernel Contest Is Here Yet GUIGN0LS' NEXT Remedy Offered in Student Forum PROM MARCH 23
FRENCH ATTACHE
Speaker's Visit Sponsored By
Alliance
Pan-Politiko- n,

Francals

WAS GUEST SPEAKER
AT RELATIONS" MEET

Visitor Left on Washington
Trip at 8:25 p. m.
Monday

Lientenant Colonel Emmanuel E.
Lombard, military attache of the
French legation at Washington,
distinguished soldier and 'military
authority, spoke at general convocation at 10 a.m. Monday. Colonel
Lombard was brought to the University under the sponsorship
ol
and Alliance Francals and represented Ambassador
Claudei.
John Kane presided at
the convocation and presented the
speaker.
Colonel Lombard, 'attired In
French military dress uniform,
spoke on the "Franco-AmericRelations Resulting from the World
War." He gave a brief description
of the French family life, of the
typical French village, and of the
American soldiers In France during
the World War.
The speaker told of the efficient
--

an

army that France had to maintain

In order to protect her borders
which are open to attack by foreign countries from all sides. He
said that every male French citizen
who has reached the age of 20 must
take a certain amount of military

training.

Colonel Lombard, a

captain of
artillery during the early years of
the) World War, told of several ex-

periences in the front line. He
pointed out the work that every
unit of the army had to perform on
the front lines during the war."
Colonel Lombard has had a very
colorful career while In the service
He
of the French government.
his A. B. and B. 8. degrees
from the University of Paris. He
entered the French army at the
outbreak of the World War, and
was commissioned a captain In the
French field artillery, which post
he held until he was transferred to
the American Expeditionary forces
as interpeter. Colonel Lombard has
received the Legion of Honor medal,
two citations for the Croix de
Guerre and the American Distined

guished Service medal.
Colonel Lombard arrived In Lexington Sunday morning and was
the guest of Pres. and Mrs. Frank
L. McVey-a- t
dinner. Sunday afternoon he was the guest of Dr. Frank
Hughes on a tour of the Bluegress
region. After the tour he attended
a tea given in the faculty rooms at
McVey hall. Sunday night he was
the dinner guest of Professor Zem-bro- d.

Colonel Lombard spoke at convocation Monday morning and was
a guest of the Romance language
department for luncheon. He spoke
in French at 3:30 p. m. Monday at
the Training school auditorium to
members of the Alliance Francaise
and their guests.

Kampus
Kernels
The

Women's Administrative

council will meet at 5 p. m. tomorrow In Boyd hall reading room.
Every member must be present
since important plans for the annual W. A. C. banquet will be drawn
up.
A debate meeting will be held at
7:30 p. m. Tuesday, March 21, in
room 23 1, McVey hall.

Senior invitations and class rings
will be on display and for sale
every morning except Saturday at
the Campus book store.
Alpha Phi Omega will meet in
the Y. M. C, A. rooms at 7:30 p. m.
March 24. All members are urged
to be present.
Important meeting of entire business staff of 1933 Kentuckian at
4 p. m, Wednesday in room 65, McVey hall.
Petitions for nomination of officers of Y. W. C. A. for next year
must be in the Y. W. C. A. office
not later than noon Wednesday,
March 22. Only Incoming Juniors
and seniors are eligible for nomination. Petitions must carry at least
25

signatures.

The Student Forum will meet at
7:30 p. m. tonight in Patterson hall.
All University students Interested
In open discussion are urged to at-

By ROBERT II. McGAUGHEY
Despite the fact that the month connoisseurs of fashion are urged to
of March threatens to be wet, the begin that lookout for the well
work of the business managers on dressed man ' and woman, because
The (Kertiel becomes faster and the time for ballot casting gallops
faster as the time approaches for hence.
Managers Smith and Tumbull
the vote casting for the best dressed man and woman of the campus.
have chosen for the date of votAlready the leading stores of the ing April 4 to , the polls closing
city have granted their approval of on the latter date at S p. m.
the contest and are cooperating
each ed and
d
will And a
with the managers to manage the ballot tucked away in the Tuesday
initial affair of Its kind on the camhsue'of The Kernel that week.
pus a success. Prizes have been
He or she may cast according to
offered and now await only the ofpopular r lection, as no nomlna- -'
ficial count before they will be pretion will be made. The vote will
be restricted to undergraduates
sented to lucky winners.
However, the writer has not the of the institution.
weather to offer gratitude for its
At present the spicy climax to
hearty cooperation, even though the the program
the exhibit, with
smile on the face .of the pressing dances Included, has not been defishop owner broadens. How can the nitely arranged. Manager Smith
well dressed ed keep his trousers has yet to receive permission from
from becoming baggy when the the dean for the dance, but hopes
rain continues to fall? One ed ex- are high, and Smith is optimistic.
pressed the fact with a disgusted
So keep wandering orbs posted,
look upon his countenance that he dear reader, mainly for the well
had not been able to keep a crease dressed student, and secondarily, on
in nis trousers for weeks.
this sheet. Each issue will bring
We (should worry, because we you more dope on the contest, and
more definite arrangements.
bear in mind that old saying
Who do you think is the best
the clouds Is the sun still shining," and soon old Sol will usher dressed man and woman on the
in the Easter rays. Therefore ye campus?
co-e-

"Be-fol-

DR. IIOOFT HEARD

3hh!WhoPut

BY 200 STUDENTS

The Screws

To the Library

'Students on the Edge of Tomorrow' Is Theme of State
Wide Student Confer-

Got anything you want to
get rid of? If co Just tack,
nail, or screw it to the walls
or bulletin boards of the library and Margaret I. King,
head librarian, guarantees
that said article will disappear readily, especially if it
appears to be of no particular
value to anyone.
Employees of the library
have been experiencing some
difficulty In keeping the
"Quiet" signs parallel with
the walls. The same trouble
has been experienced with
maps and other whatnots
which adorn the bulletin
boards from time to time.
At first the silence cards
merely were tacked to the
surfaces and when they vanished nothing serious was
thought of It. "Then we had
them framed and screwed to
the walls," sighed Mrs. King. '
And would you believe it,
folks? Somebody went into
that library with a screwdriver In his or her possession.

ence Meeting:

SCHOOLS REPRESENTED
Dr. W. A. Vlsser't Hooft, secre-

tary of the World Student Christian
federation, and editor of the Student World, was heard by approximately 200 students at the Y. W. C.
A. and Y. M. C. A. state conference
held Sunday, March 19, in the stock

Judging pavilion.
Sarah WhitUnghJll opened the
conference proper with a devotional
program at 10:15 a. m. The subject
worship was
of the devotional
"Spiritual Adventures A Necessity
for Students of Today." Eva Mae
Nunnelley and Lois Robinson played the violin and cello, accompanied
by Mildred Lewis and Elizabeth

Hardin.

After the devotional. Dr. Visser't
Hooft spoke on "Significant Trends
in the International Scene, in which
he explained Nationalism, Communism, and Christianity."
The morning session of the conH. L. CLEVELAND.
ference, led by Bliss Warren, ended
with an open forum at 12:30. Representatives from each of the delegations met at 7 p. m.
The afternoon session opened at
2 p. m. with J. Rogus Miner presiding. Dr. Visser't Hooft spoke on
"The World's Student Christian
Federation."
Delegates represented Eastern
Professor of History Granted State Teachers College, with 12 people; Sue Bennett, 11; Science Hill,
Mlowship By Nippon Gov
8;
Wesleyan, 14; Univerernment : WIN Sail on sityKentucky
of Louisville, 11; Berea, 20;
'
Pikcville College, 6; Centre, 6;
June 17
Transylvania college 5; and Uni
Dr. Paul Clyde, professor of his- versity of Kentucky, 78.
tory, and widely known as an authority on conditions in the far
east, will leave Lexington about
June 1 to spend a year in study in
The Fayette county homemakers'
Japan. He Ijas been granted a fel
lowship by the Japanese govern chorus, which is composed of women from the various clubs of this
ment.
community,, will participate in the
for homemakers program when the
Leave from the University
was Bluegrass district of this group
academic year 1933-3the
granted him yesterday by the Uni- meets at the livestock Judging paversity executive committee in ses- vilion Tuesday, March 28.
sion at the office of Dr. Frank L.
Counties of this district are FayMcVey. Doctor Clyde, who spent ette, Madison, Rockcastle, Campbell,
si months in Japan In 1929. will Garrard, Clark, Boyle, and Kenton.
return to that country to make a Other numbers on the program will
study of political and social forces include talks by Miss Grace
back of the Manchurian trouble
Washington, of the U. S.
Lois
from the Japanese side. He will Department of Agriculture;
year In Tokyo, Dowdle, Atlanta, home department
Spent most of the
Imperial and the editor of the Progressive Farmer
studying at the
Oriental libraries, but will visit and Southern Ruraltst; Mrs. ThomChina before returning to Lexing- as Lynch, Fayette county, president
ton.
Federation of
of the Kentucky
Dr. Clyde is the author of "Inter- Homemakers clubs. Reports of the
national Rivalries in Manchuria," other clubs will be given.
a book recently published. He has
been Invited to speak on the Man- PHI UPSILON OMICRON MEETS,
SETS PLEDGE, PARTY DATES
churian situation in many cities.
Recently he presented the JapanA meeting of Phi Upsilon Omi-cro- n
ese point of view in a debate at
was held Monday night in the
Columbia, Ohio, with Oeorge H.
building, immediately
Blakeslee, legal adviser . to MaJ.-Ge- Agriculture
following the Home Economics
McCoy, American member of
the Lyttoo commission. He took a meeting. Pledges were selected in
for pledging day which
similar role in a debate with Oeorge preparation April 3.
It was decided
Sokolsky at St. Paul, Minn. The will be held
st
representative of that the party which Is to be given
latter is
Saturday from 7:30 to 10 p. m. in
the New York Times.
the Agriculture building will be a
Japanese affair.

CLYDE TO

SPEND

YEAR IN

JAPAN

Homemakers' Chorus
To Be On Program

4,

Fry-sing-

n.

far-ea-

Keys Will Pledge
During Cadet Hop
From 6 Saturday
4--

Keys, sophomore honorary fratend.
ternity, will hold pledging services
the
Senior Invitations may be pur- for ten men, members of hop, freshto be
chased this week at the Book store. man class, 4at the 6Cadst Saturday,
until p. m.,
After this time until April 20, the held from
Oeorge
invitations can be purchased only in the Alumni gymnasium. commitStewart, chairman of the
from the senior committee.
tee of Scabbard and Blade, is in
There will be a meeting of Oml-cro- n charge of arrangements for the
hops.
Delta Kappa at 6 p. m. Thursday, March 23, in the University
The Blue and White orchestra
Commons on the third floor of Mc- has been engaged to play. There
Vey hall. All members are requestChaperones
will be four
ed to be present as there will be a for the dance will be members of
important the military department and their
discussion
of several
wives.
business matters.

Favorites, New Talent Will
Be Featured in Latest
Production

APRIL 3 SELECTED FOR
OPENING NIGHT OF PLAY
Fowler, Fithian, Prof. Brady,
and Other Mars Expected
To Repeat
-

will be delighted to hear that many
of their old favorites and much new
talent will be included In the cast
of the next production, Cassello's
"Death Takes a Holiday," which Is

scheduled to open on April 3.
Woodson Knight, the Jerry Hy- land or "Once in a Life Time," and
a veteran of the uignol stage will
again perform in this production.
Oeorge White Fithian, Dr. Oeorge
K. Brady, Ruth Wehle, Jack Wil
liams, and Mrs. Bess Wilkerson. all
of whom have been leaders, both
in talent and In true professional
performance, will greet their supporters in promising and well-caroles on the opening night.
Not only will the patron satlsfv
himself with such a cast as the one
Just mentioned, but he will also
witness the director himself in the
role of His Serene Highness Franz
Sirkl of Vltalia Alexandria. Mr.
Fowler's performances are always
welcomed by the little theater goers.
George White Fithian needs no
introduction. His excellent ror- trayals as Mr. Glogauer In "Once in
a Life Time," and his hilarious
characterization of the "Critic," in
the play of that name have made
him one of the best known and
most popular of the Guignol players.
Dr. George K. Brady is another
whose work both on and off the
stage need not be questioned as to
its excellence. Doctor Brady has
directed Guignol productions as
well as having had stellar parts,
and much is expected of him in the
forthcoming play.
The promint Lexington aeonle
of the cast whose abilities are per- naps oeuer known outside of the
Guignol are welcomed with the feeling of assurance that their roles
will be enacted in the true stvle of
the artist. Mary Armstrong Shouse,
Mrs. John S. Gardner, Miss Faith
Abbott. Major Hart Oobson Foster,
ana lMut. Howard Criswell re
the new talent of the Cassello play.
st

By JUDITH
Most students like to talk. Some
wise crack, others like most to talk
about themselves, some more talk
most about their friends the only
difficulty is to find someone who
will listen, someone who won't po
litely edge away, slam the door in
your face, turn on the radio, or
worst of all, go to sleep passive
resistance.
The main function of the Univer
sity is to give the student
full
chance for self development, an
opportunity to be an Individual, and
all of the rest of the phrase print
ed in the advertising bulletins. But
despite all this a number of students have banded together (united,
we listen; divided, we go to sleep)
and promised on their honor, or
whatever they do promise on, to
LISTEN for one hour to anyone
who has an inclination to give vent
vocally to any opinions which he
may harbor on any subject.
Of
course, he must use discretion in
regard to slandering anyone who
might happen to be within throwing distance, but aside from that
his field Is unlimited.

Powder Boxes,
Cats, and

Samaritans
Contrary to popular belief,

powder boxes may serve more

humanitarian purpose than as
receptacles for scented talc.
On the cold night of March
19, two
of Patterson
hall were disturbed in their
studious pursuits by the lonely cry of a grey and white
cat pacing anxiously up and
down the hall. The hearts of
these fair maidens were
touched at this pitiable sight,
and they took the poor derelict In and dined it sumptuco-e- ds

ously on milk from

powder

Nor is this an unusual case.
From repeated acts of kindness, gratefully recounted In
alley rendevous, all stray cats
and dogs have come to look

on Patterson hall as a haven
of safety in times of distress.
Against such conclusive
proof, we can say that the
parable of the good Samaritan has been forgotten by the
of our University.

co-e-

Spring Style Show
p. m.
Set for
Thursday By YWCA M'VEY TO SPEAK
4-5:-

30

WINCHESTER

The spring style show of the Y.
presented from 4 IN
to 5:30 p. m. Thursday. In Patter
son hall. Two presentations will be
given during the afternoon, the first Alumni and Kiwanis Clubs To
Hear President in Connecto begin at 4 p. m., the second at
4:45 p. m. Tea will be served after
tion with James Kennedy
W. C. A. will be

each show.
An admission of 15 cents will be
charged to be used for decorating
and equipping the Y. W. C. A. room
in the Women's building. The primary purpose is to buy the following magazines for the room: Vanity
Fair, Cosmopolitan, Good Housekeeping, Time, The World Tomorrow, Intercollegian, Student World,
and Women's Press.
The following students will model
the clothes: Marjorie Powell. Kath- erine Smoot, Elizabeth Jones, Elizabeth Leslie, Mary Marshall. Julia
Ochs, Elizabeth Woodward Lucy
Shropshire, Betty Frye. Marjorie
Fieber, 8ara Reynolds, Mary Higga-soDorothy Teegarden, Catherine
Calloway, Jane Oivens, Virginia
Hatcher, Margaret Brown, Kather-ln- e
Jones, and Emy Lou Ford.
The following Lexington stores
will furrjlsh clothing:i St. Marie
shop; Green Tree shop; Loom and
Needle;
Lowenthal;
Baynham's
Shoe store; J. C. Purcell's; Meyers;
Denton's; and B. B. Smith company.
n,

GERMAN CLUB MEETS;
ELECTS NEW OFFICERS

The German Club met Thursday
night in Dicker hall after the showing of a five-refilm depicting
scenes in the Bavarian Alps. The
club is composed of 25 members,
among those Interested in German
language and literature. Dean C.
R. Melcher Is faculty adviser.
Officers elected during the meeting are Ralph Edwards, president;
Julian Cox,
and
Charles Edmondson. secretary and
treasurer.
The next meeting will be held at
7:30 p. m., Thursday, in the German classroom on the second floor
building,
tf AdministrationEdwards. according to President
el

Patterson Memorial

The University Alumni club has
which
several important projects
will take place in the near future.
great care to
This association takes
keep in direct touch with its alum
ni.
Dr. Frank L. McVey will speak to
the Winchester alumni and the
Kiwanis club at noon Wednesday,
March 22, at a dinner meeting at
the Brown Proctoria hotel in Win
chester. At 7:30 p. m. Wednesday,
he will speak to the alumni and
citizens of Mt. Sterling, at the High
school.
One of the most important of the
projects to be given is the James
Kennedy Patterson Memorial banquet which is to be held at 7 p. m.
next Saturday

at the Lafayette

hotel. All persons who are interested in the program for the former president are Invited to attend.
The erection of a Patterson memorial at the University has been
proposed. At the memorial dinner
Dr. Alexander Bonnyman of Knoxr
ville, Tenn.,
prominent alumnus

and chairman

of the

The engineer's dance in the past
has been one of the biggest social
ait airs on the campus, and serves
as the yearly
of the
engineering college members and
the students of the other colleges on
the campus. The orchestra for the
occasion has not been selected, but
plans are being made to secure an
er

exceptionally good one. Decorations
will be extremely simple but tasteful and with the originality marking the previous engineer's dances.
Any proceeds recognized from the
dance will be turned over to an
engineering loan fund contemplat

Patterson

will speak
memorial committee,
concerning this. Dean F. Paul Anderson, of the College of Engineering, will speak on "The Foundation." The program has been arranged by the Alumni association so
that it .can be broadcast over station WHAS through the University
studios.
extension
Reservations
may be made by writing or calling
office of the Alumni associathe
tion at the University.
Plans are in progress for the annual class reunions which will take
place in June, and further information will be given soon. The
Alumnus, publication of the association, was put in the mails yesterday, March 20.

What great cause could so influence our leisure loving students
as to make such a dangerous bar
gain? Think of the risk I During
this hour so nobly given they not
only will have to hear the dissertation to the finish before asking
questions or entertaining themselves
with their own wit, but also may
have to go to the extreme of thinking. Can you comprehend the labor
required to follow another's trend
of thought?
Just try it in class
some day; it Is most exhausting.
Alas, these poor children will soon
discover their steep grade ahead!
Now here are the names of these
gluttons for punishment, who call
themselves the committee which is
organizing a Student Forum: Kather lne Jones, of Middlesboro who
likes pretzels, but don't hold that
against her, she's quite all right. . ;
Polly Lee, the would-b- e
artist; Nellie Taylor, who Is very much In love
with a Delt, but quite sane; Marjorie Wlest. former debater, they
may have to gag her to keep her
quiet; that goes for Virginia Nevins
(Continued on Page Four)
.

ROY MORELAND

EDITS JOURNAL
Law Periodical Carries Editorial By Bar Association
Head; Also Article By

Professor Roberts

BOARDS ANNOUNCED
The March Kentucky Law Journal, 6fficial organ of the Kentucky
Bar association, published by the
Law College, has Just been Issued.
The present issue is of special interest due to the presence of a
picture of M. C. Swinford, president
of the Kentucky State Bar association, and an editorial by him on
the relation between the Kentucky
Law Journal and the Bar association.
The new editorial board for the
scholastic year of 1933-3- 4
is composed of the following members:
Roy Moreland, faculty editor;
Bruce Morford,
student editor;

James Hatcher, managing editor;
Kirk Moberly, State Bar association
editor; J. R. Richardson, circulation manager; H. W. Vincent, legis
lation; Martha Manning, book re

views; W. R. Jones, business manager; Eleanor Dawson, Robert Hat-to- n,
William Mellor, Byron
Harry Stegmaier, and J. D.
Webb, members of the staff.
A feature of the March issue is
an article by Prof. W. Lewis Roberts
of the University Law school on
"Recent Kentucky Cases on Future
Interests." Another article is presented by Charles O. Haglund of
the North Dakota Bar on "Fundamental Economic and Legal Difficulties with Taxation and Some
Suggested Remedies."
The Journal also includes a continuation of the "Kentucky Annotations to the Restatement of the
Law of Contracts" by Prof. Frank
Murray of the Kentucky Law school
and the "Kentucky Annotations to
the Restatement of the Law of
Torts," by Prof. Andrew J. Russell'
of the University of Louisville Law
school.
Pum-phre-

y,

All

Petilions Must Be Turned
In to Dean of Men By
Noon, March 22

MUST BE SIGNED BY

FIFTEEN JUNIOR MEN

Queen of Prom Will Be
Crowned at Dance on
March 31
Petitions for candidacy In the
Junior Prom Queen election must
be turned into the Dean of Men

by noon March 22.
Election of the queen will be held
from 9 a. m. until 4 p. m. Thursday,
March 23 1n the Administration
building. The winner will be announced in the Friday issue of The
Kernel, March 24, and will be presented formally at the prom.
This was the announcement made
yesterday by Ralph O. Edwards,
chairman of the committee In
charge of arrangements for the
dance.
The prom, the gala formal dance
over which the Junior Queen reigns.
win be held from 9 until 1 in the
Alumni gymnasium on March 31.
The grand march will begin
promptly at 11:30, and will be led
by the president of the Junior class
and the newly crowned queen. Along
with the impressive ceremonies of
the crowning of the queen, the subsequent picture taking and presentation comes the pledging of Lances,
men's Junior honorary.
Each candidate must be a bona-fid- e
Junior with a University standing of at least 1, and the petitions
must hear the names of at least
15 regularly enrolled male members
of the Junior class. According to

the announcement all petitions not

complying with these rules, especially that of being in the dean's
office by noon of March 22, will be
voided, and the candidate's name
will not be placed on the ballot.
The usual persistent rumors that
an orchestra of national fame will
play for the dance have been sifted
about the campus, but although,
the committee in charge of procuring an orchestra indicate that
efforts will be made toward that
end, no definite arrangements have
been made.

U. K. TO SPONSOR
HI SCHOOL MEET
Coach Shively Makes Announcement That Track
Events Are Scheduled For
May 6 on Stoll Field
It was announced Saturday by

Bernie Shively, coach of Universi-

ty track team, that the University
of Kentucky
athletic department
win again sponsor the annual high
school track meet to be held on
Stoll field, May 6. There will be
sessions in the morning and after

noon.
Winners in the different events
this year will agauv receive the
Madden Memorial trophies. These
trophies consist of a set of five
medals for each event, cups for the
winning relay teams, gold medals
for the individual members of the
winning relay team, a cup for the
high point man, a plaque for the
championship team, and a gold
track shoe for the coach of the
winning team. These awards compare favorably with any trophies
given at scholastic events.
"Bargain In Brains," Giving Every high school in the state is
Merits of Grads, Mailed to eligible to enter the competition
which will include among the
Business Concerns
events the 100, 220 and 440 yard
"Bargains in Brains," pamphlet dashes; 880 yard run, mile run, 120
220 yard low
published by 35 members of the yard high hurdles,
senior class in the Commerce col- hurdles, shot put, discus throw.
lege, was mailed last Tuesday to Javelin throw, pole vault, high Jump,
broad Jump, 440 yard relay, and one
405 concerns throughout the country. The senior class is composed mile relay.
of 56 members; the other 21 have
already obtained positions.
The pamphlet, indicating Kentucky's contribution to 1933 business.
Is a virtual Job application for these
seniors.
It contains the picture, MaJ. B. E. Brewer, commandant
name, address, age, height, weight, of the military department, received
the major subject, chief interests, a radiogram from the General of
activities, and experience of each.
the War department informing him
It was printed on The Kernel of the change in charges for compress.
mutation of the military uniforms,
effective the first of the fiscal year,

Commerce Students
Publish Pamphlet

Changes Made In
ROTC Assessments

YMBL Hears Grady

Review Life of Late
Maj. Gen. II. T. Allen
Capt. Clyde Grady, adjutant of
the military department was the
guest speaker last night at the
meeting of the Young Men's Business league, held at the Lexington
Y. M. C. A. The subject of Captain
Grady's address was the late MaJ.

Gen. Henry T. Allen, famous soldier
and a native of Kentucky.
In 1885, the Secretary of War
ordered General Allen to make a
reconnaissance of northern Alaska,
ed by Tau Beta Pi to aid students an unknown and unexplored terriof the engineering college.
tory. Young Allen's mission, emiChaperones will include professors nently successful, was a feat that
of the engineering school and their ranks along side that of Lieut. Anwives in accordance with the regu- drew 8. Rowan, who carried Presilar custom.
dent McKinley's message to Garcia,
Tau Beta Pi is the oldest honor- according to Captain Grady.
ary fraternity on the campus with
a membership derived entirely from
MORRIS FACES OPERATION
the engineering college. Members
are selected purely by scholarship
James Morris, manager of the
attainments, with the purpose of Campus book store was taken yesthe fraternity based on the aim to terday afternoon to the Good Sapromote those functions, social and maritan hospital, where he will
scholastic, which are of benefit to undergo an operation for chronic
appendicitis at 9 a. m. today.
the engineering college.

Tau Beta Pi Schedules 'Inflation' Dance For Friday
Tau Beta Pi. national honorary
engineering fraternity, will sponsor
the "inflation" dance for the Engineering college, when its annual
Engineer's dance takes place Friday,
March 24, in the Alumni gym. According to John M. Kane, the function this year is an attempt to get
away from the usual costly affair
which is such a drain on the financial resources of the engineering
college. The dunce will be informal, lasting from 9 until 1, and will
have the lowest subscription prioes
ever known in the history of the
school.

a

box.

CHAD WICK

June 1.
For first year basic course students the charge will be $8 and for
second year basic course students
the fee will be 110. In the advanced
course, first year students will be
assessed $25 and second year students will have to pay $10.
For the fiscal year 1935, the War
department is contemplating leaving the first year's basic and advanced unchanged and lowering the
rates for second year basic and advanced to $8 and $7, respectively.
R.O.T.C. INSPECTION
TO BE HELD ON MAY
3

ANNUAL

22-2-

Major B. E. Brewer, R. O. T. C.

commandant, announced yesterday
tnat ne had received communication from the Corps Area headquarters. Fort Hayes, Ohio, that the annual Inspection of the R. O. T. Q.
unit at the University will be held
May 23 and 23. This coincides suitably with the schedule of spring activities previously announced by the
military department, since Field
day is to be held May 24. thus affording the inspection officers the
opportunity to review the event
whic his always one of the highlights in the spring program.

* Best Copy
Perhaps, some students will be
stimulated to be more neat about
their clothing.
Published on Tuesd.i mid Fridays
The contest is made possible
through the cooperation of those
Memler
National College Press Aso i.ilion
merchants whose names appear
Kentucky Inlrnollrgiaie Press
with this Issue's set of questions.
Astoviation
Students mho,' as yet, have not takLexington Board of Commerce
en an active part in the contest are
Otlin.il NcwpaHT o( the Student of Invited to do so.
the I'niversity of Kenlmkv, Lexington
Ballots for the selection of the
Sirlnrriptinn $2.00 a vear. Entered at best dressed students will be pub
Lexington, kv.. Postome as Second
lished in The Kernel, of Tuesday,
Class Mail Matter.
April 4. Only through every stu
HIRK SHLI. THF. KIRXFL All dent's taking part In the contest
SI I DEM RICH IS MAINTAIN
will there be a representative vote
Lawrence A. Ilerron . . f ditnr
on the question: "Who are the best
Mat-siC. Wachs . . . Managing Editor dressed man and the best dressed
Fred H. Sheils. Asst. Managing tditor woman on
the campus?"
ASSOCI TE FDI IORS
Mary Jo Latfem
James R. Miner
Joe S. Reiner

The Kentucky Kernel

ASSISI AN r FDI I ORS
Virginia I ce Moore
Frank Adams
Society Editor

F.lialtcth Hardin
ane A. Matthews

.... I.ilrrtiry Editor
Feature Lditot

jtidith Chadwik

.

.

.

irt Editor
Ihamatic Editor

ohnnie Craddmk
joan Carigan
SOCIETY

W

RII I RS

Willie H. Smith

Virginia Bosworth

SPFCIAL WRITERS
Howard L. Clcscland

Rolert H. McCaiighev
ANSIS I AN

M.ny Carol

..

N.F.WS

1"

tn Terrell

.

Seus Editor

FDII ORS
J. I). Painter

l av lor

Hen F.

REPORTERS

Ann Hornshy
Sara DcLong
Ariics Savage
Fail Bourgeois
J. C. Hulctt

Jay Ltician
Mary A. Brent!

Morion Collins
Svlvcstcr Fotd
Florence Kcllev

Ralph E. (ohnsoii
Delmar Adams . .

Sports Editor

.

Asst. Sports Editor

SI'ORIS WRITERS

Joe Qtiinn
Henry C. McCown
A Stanley Trickctt

Coleman R. Smith

.. Business

Manager

PORTMANN HONORED

Victor Ft. Portmann, assistant
professor in the department of
journalism, recently received a
singular honor when he was elected
chairman of the board of directors
of the National College Press asso
ciation, of which The Kernel is a
member.
This is the second consecutive
time that Professor Portmann has
held Wis chairmanship, although
repre
The Kernel did not have
sentative at this year's press con
vention in New Orleans. Professor
Portmann was first selected In 1931
when The Kernel was host to the
convention.
The professor is prominent In
national journalistic circles and has
written a valuable book on the
various phases of newspaper work
The association could not have
chosen a more capable chairman.
and The Kernel takes pride in the
selection of its representative to
the national office.

ADVERTISING STAFF
Ned Turnbiill . . Advertising Manager
Robert Nail
Date Difford
Dan Ewing
Ulna Warren
C

V.

Coffman

.

.

.

Circulation Manager

PATTERSON MEMORIAL
PROGRAM
That the Kentucky Alumni association should plan a memorial pro
gram to James Kennedy Patterson,
who lor 41 years ruled the destinies
of the University of Kentucky, on
the centennial of his birth, is an
appropriate tribute to the man who
devote