xt74xg9f5337 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt74xg9f5337/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19300704  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, July  4, 1930 text The Kentucky Kernel, July  4, 1930 1930 2012 true xt74xg9f5337 section xt74xg9f5337 Best Copy Available







0. T.



653 Students Representing 21
Colleges and Universities
Taking Advanced Work
Some Engaged in
craft Defense, Others
signed to Infantry
Officers In the University of Kentucky R. O. T. C. corps arc now at
Camp Knox, Ky., where the students have gone into advanced
training after the usual preliminary
work. The total of 653 students
there represent 21 different colleges
and universities In Kentucky, Indiana, Ohio, Kansas, Michigan,
Tennessee, Minnesota, Missouri and
West Virginia.
About 140 of the men are workft
ing in the
practice program, the remaining
being assigned to field arstudents
tillery and infantry companies, and
are receiving instruction and practice along these lines.
The majority of men are from the
Fifth Corps Area, and come from
the following schools: tjniversity
of Kentucky, West Virginia University, University of Dayton, University of Cincinnati, University of
Akron, Ohio State University, Purdue University, Kentucky Military
Institute, Greenbriar Military
School, Indiana University, DePauw
University, and Culver Military Academy.
Boxing and wrestling shows were
started last week, as a part of the
supervised athletics which form a
large section of the camp program.
Gold and silver medals will be
awarded In each weight class. There
will be an all R. O. T. C. track and
field meet July 23, with each branch
of the service holding its own preliminary meet for the selection of
its representatives. Gold, silver and
bronze medals will also be awarded
winners in all events, .and the college or university whose students
make the largest number of points
will be given a handsome trophy.
Baseball is another sport which' is
arousing interest among the men,
each company and battery being
represented by a team.
Students of the C. A. C. unit
have taken up practice with the .30
calibre rifle., All equipment used
by the students is of the latest design and manufacture, devised by
army experts who have made a
studv of the problem since the
World War. The men will also be
given instruction in the use of the
guns, ana win nre on
three-inc- h
towed targets with them. Airplanes
from Bowman Field will tow an 18
foot tarcet both at night and dur
Ing the daylight, five huge search
lights being put to use at night


Third Annual Series of College of Agriculture to Be
Held July 28, 29, 30,
31 by University
The date has been set for the
third annual series of purebred
sheep schools of the College of Agriculture for July 28, 29, 30 and 31.
The program will be conducted in
cooperation with the Kentucky Ac
credited Purebred Sheep Breeders
Association. A series of prizes will
be offered and a trip to the International Livestock Show will be
awarded to the high point winner
of the Judging contests.
In addition to members of the
department of animal husbandry,
are exthe following authorities
pected to attend and take pare in
the program: Lawrence Kaufman,
Ohio State University; H. E. Reed,
Kansas State College; E. L. Shaw,
West Virginia; L. V Starkey, Clem-so- n
College, S. C; George Temple-to- n,
Fort Worth, Texas; W. L. Hen-nin- g,
Pennsylvania State College;
C. C. Flannery, University of Tennessee, and the noted breeders,
Senator P. B. Gaines, William Hin-to- n,
John Devers, G. C. Thompson,
A. T. Sanders, C. D. Cotton. Kenneth Connelly, and J. H. Sousley;
shepherds Harold Barber, Jack Dennis, and Thomas Cardwell.
The schools will begin at 9 o'clock
Monday morning, July 28, continuing through the four days with trips
to Danville, Lancaster, Versailles,
Goshen, Carrollton. Owenton, Jones-vill- e,
Elllston. Sadlevllle, Stamping
Ground, and returning to the University Thursday afternoon, July 31,
will close with the sixth annual banquet of the organization that night
The trips will include visits to many
of the farms of Kentucky where
purebred sheep are raised.

We feel the urge coming upon us
to award some first class prizes. To
summer school
the "courtinest"
couple, we give this handsome Austin. 1927 model. Step right up . . .
ladles and gentlemen, let me introduce Miss Dorothy Berlin and Mr
Robert Smith I
We hear that there MAY be a
POSSIBILITY of moving the senior
law class rooms downstairs this fall.
What luck I Not so far now to get
to the smoking room for that usual
rest period between the strenuous
arguments we lawyers live upon.
While scattering some good hours
to the wind, fell upon the neck of
our old friend who blows the trumpet for the University. And what
we mean, he doesn't play one either,
even If he Is musically Inclined.
Sulzer tells us he did a little recording on his trip to Columbus, making
a record of "On, On, U. of K.," and
"Hail Kentucky, Alma Mater," for
use at the radio studio.



Saw the versatile Christine Johnson ALONE, and began to worry a JESS M. LAUOIILIN MAKK1E1)
poor overtaxed brain . . . but lo and
behold, not two hours later saw her
Mr. and Mrs. Jess M. Laughlln
equipped with the mighty are spending several days at the Lawell
Scotchman, Paul McBrayer. All's fayette hotel before getting settled
in an apartment for housekeeping.
Mr. Laughlln, who was a 1930 gradWhereupon to the library, to marvel uate of the University, was married
who people June 12 in Phoenix, Arlz., to Miss
nt the ever studious folk
our summer campus. There's a Nancy L. Lewln, and the young
moral somewhere. Can YOU puzzle couple have Just completed their
wedding Journey.
it out?


Entered in Borscshoe Meet
for Which Courts Have


Been Made




Prof. Jesse E. Adams, of the Education College, has been notified
that his new text book, "The Child
Centered Speller," has been accepted for use In the Lexington schools.

U.K. Exhibit of

4-- H

Club Publications

Wins First Honors
The University College of Agriculture won first honors on Its exhibit of H club publications at the
club camp held in
Washington last week, according to
word received by J. W. Whitehouse,
leader of the state club. Edward
Hayes, of McKee, one of the four
outstanding Kentucky club members, was honored by being selected to place a wreath on the tomb
of George Washington.
The committee which awarded
Kentucky's exhibit first place was
composed of Dr. M. C. Merrill, chief
of the office of publications; Frank
D. Smith, assistant chief, and Edwin C. Powell, senior editor, United
States department of agriculture.
Miss Edith Lacey and M. S. Gar-sid- e,
of the University, accompanied
the club members to Washington
They were Edward Hayes, Ruth
Harris, Elizabeth Word and Robert
L. Graves.

Foreign Countries
Give Summer Work

The defeat of Earl King Senff,
star and '31 captain-elec- t,
featured the tennis tournament for the summer students.
Senff was favored to win the cham
pionship, but now great interest is
particularly shown in other prospective "dark horses" who may
come to the front. Senff was beatby R. Y. Cravens,
graduate student and a former ten
nis star at the University.
Two stars of the Berca College
team are entered in the tourna
They are Kendrick and
Harlow, the former No. 1 ranking
player during the past season at his
school. Professor Randall and his
two sons are also entered in the
The faculty Is also
represented by Mr. Portmann of
the Journalism department, and
Mr. Heinz of the hygiene depart
The results of the singles tournament is as follows: T. Boyd defeated Portmann; T. Gregg defeated B.
Lewis; R. Y. Cravens defeated E.
K. Senff; B. Kaplan defeated S.
Goller; C. Randall defeated Heinz;
Steely defeated H. R. Greene; Ben
LeRoy defeated L. Crump; T. H.
Dunlgan defeated L. Crump; D.
Randall defeated McDonald; Harlow defeated Revel; F. H. Randall
defeated Harry Baum; Beemon defeated Hicks; Lawson defeated Gul-let- t.

In fourteen European countries


In the quarter finals of the doubles
the following are paired: ' Beeman
and Dunigan vs. Senff and Steely;
Harlow and Kendrick vs. Sparks
and Hamilton; Randall and Randall vs. Gregg and LeRoy; Cravens
and Lawson vs. Greene and Hamon.
There are 16 in the horseshoe
tournament which is well under
The first round will have
been played off by today. Six new
standard horseshoe courts are being
erected east of the gymnasium. Per-




Beginning October 1, every four
weeks, on Wednesday nights, a series of musical comcdettes will be
given by the Univesity radio stuMany of the latest musical
comedies with their musical scores
and some dialogue, will be produced,
adlo anwith Thomas L. Rlle.v
nouncer, directing and


an.con-cre- te

and regulation frames are being made.
The tournament In diamondball
has not yet started. It Is hard to
organize the different teams, but
Mr. Robinson believes he can have
the teams organized and the tournament started within the next few
days. The Engineering College and
the dormitories have teams and the
to have a
faculty is arranging
team. Anyone who cares to play
see Mr. Robinson at once.

Compile Data for

Utterly forsaken and deathly silent

Is the campus during the summer
school. All the students have scattered except a few who are especially ambitious and thirsty for knowl
edge, and who are spending their
time In the library.
Even the professors leave. It Is

possible and most probable that the
janitor, who is always around, may
have deserted his post. Books are
left untouched and lessons are forgotten
In short, there Is nothing
But don't misunderstand!
Is the description of the campus on
the Fourth of July, on which day
the entire constituency of the University summer school is released to
add their bit of celebration to the
national holiday.
It should be needless to remind
anyone that Friday, July Fourth,
1930, marks the passing of 154 years
since the Declaration of Independence was signed Methods of living
are considered to have greatly improved since that day. Science is
supplanting the work of a few great
brains for a multitude of smaller

Our nation occupies a position of
prominence and Is respected by all
others. Expansion and organization
has been the business of the United
States since that day when the Declaration was signed by a few
However, as much as Americans
have endeavored to be original and
individual, at least a few of the old
world characteristics have not been
eradicated. The note of restriction
and restraint which our ancestors
fought creeps Into the following
"One-tent- h
will be deducted from
the final standing of any student
who is absent from his last class
before the holiday or the first class




BERKi LEY, Calif. To the de
fense or "men who want to smoke
ly campus of the Unlver- on the si
slty of Ca . Tiiia, has come William
of the University!
Hudson, student da . newspaper. He advo-iNt- ie
cates a women's smoking room in
Stephens Union building on the






16 TO 70 YEARS


of Seven Station- Hookup for Alabama-Kenlucky Game Favorably Re-- , Mfss inah G. Cabell, Major in
ceived by Radio Authorities
Library Science, Is Old

Prof. Elmer G. Sulzer, director of
the University radio studio, has received a letter from T. M. McKnlght
of the University of Alabama publicity department, concerning the
plans for the broadcasting of the
Alabama-Kentuck- y
football game
November 1 over the National
Broadcasting Company chain hookup
The plan seems to be progressing
favorably according to Professor
Sulzer. This will be the first time
a University of Kentucky game has
been broadcast through so many
stations. The regular program Is
broadcast through WHAS, Louisville, WSM Nashville, WMC Memphis, WSB Atlanta, WAPI Birmingham, WSNB New Orleans, and
WJDX Jackson, would be the other
stations on the chain.
Professor Sulzer has also written
to J. R. Williams, publisher, of the
Appalachian Journal, concerning the
plans, getting the reaction of the
people in Tennessee to the national
broadcast. Mr. Williams says that
he considers the Idea an excellent
one, and believes that the NBC
should be urged to broadcast results on all the southern games.
The University stadium has a remote control wiring to connect it
with WHAS at Louisville where It
could be put on the chain without
additional expense. The NBC authorities are giving the project favorable consideration.

est Student
Many Claim 1930 as Year of
Birth, as Registration
Cards Arc Filled

"Prominent on the campus," that
worthy phrase, takes on a new
meaning In the Summer Session
over that which it has during the
The following list was
regular term at the University, as
by the publicity department, and intwo women, one of whom is 70 years
cludes registration statistics for the
old, the other 16, attain it as the
first term of the Summer Session,
youngest and oldest students here.
giving the geographical distribution
of the students here. Sixteen
Inah G. Cabell, Henderson,
Ky., Is the eldest; Miss Mary Elizaties of Kentucky, 39 other states,
and two foreign countries are repbeth Elston, Turner's Station, Ky
resented in the list of students enis the youngest.
rolled at the University.
Miss Cabell Is enrolled In the ColKentucky counties:
lege of Arts and Sciences, majoring
Adair 5, Allen 1, Anderson 4.
in library science She has been of
Ballard 7, Barren 2, Bath 4, Bell
the educational profession for fifty
6, Boone 6, Bourbon 41, Boyd 37,
years, having been connected with
Boyle 21, Bracken 13, Breathitt 5,
the Henderson High School during
Breckinridge 5, Bullitt 1, Butler 1.
the past thirty years.
Caldwell 1, Calloway 6, Carlisle 3,
During her work at Henderson,
ChrisCarroll 8, Casey 8, Carter 8,
Miss Cabell has been head of the
tian 6, Clark 31, Clay 2, CrittenEnglish department, as well as
den 4.
Her work as
coach of debating
Daviess 30.
coach has been very successful, and
Edmonson 1, Elliott 3, Estill 3.
her many pupils have won for ner
Fayette 290, Fleming 10, Floyd 9,
much praise.
Franklin 37, Fulton 5.
Two years ago when a high school
Gallatin 7, Garrard 9, Graves 13,
library was established In Hender
Grayson 6, Green 2, Greenup 9
son, Miss uaDeii was uyyuiincu liHancock 1, Hardin 11, Harlan 9,
To satisfy the requirebrarian.
Harrison 21, Hart 4, Henderson 7,
ments of the Southern Association
Henry 10, Hopkins 11.
of Colleges and Secondary Schools
Jackson 1, Jefferson 72, Jessain regard to the qualifications oi a
mine 29, Johnson 3.
high school librarian, she has atKenton and Campbell 34, Knott 3,
tended the University Summer
Knox 12.
School last year and this.
Larue 2, Laurel 11, Lawrence 6,
Her program for the day during
Lee 5, Leslie 1, Letcher 2, Lincoln "Facts About Gases and You"
Subject of First Talk of Se- the two summers, which has been
12, Livingston 2, Logan 4, Lyon 1.
Mcmuch the same, begins with a start
McCracken 14, McCreary 4,
ries to Be Given by Dr.
for school at 7 o'clock each mornLean 4, Madison 18, Magoffin 8, MaCharles Barkenbus
ing. From that time until 5 o'clock
rion 3, Marshall 13, Martin 1, Main the afternoon Miss Cabell studies
22, Meade 2, Menifee 1, Mercer
A series of four Tuesday radio
attends classes on the campus;
17, Metcalf 1, Monroe 2, Montgomtalks by Dr. Charles Barkenbus, as and
eating at the University Commons.
ery 4, Morgan 3, Muhlenberg 10.
soclate professor of organic chem Returning home, she Indulges In a
5, Nicholas 10.
Istry at the University, will be given
rest, but at 7 o'clock in the
Oldham 1, Owen 7, Owsley 2.
from the University remote control short
Pendleton 9, Perry 4, Pike 3, Pow- studios in connection with station evening resumes her studies, until
10 p. m., when she retires.
ell 4, Pulaski 21.
WHAS of the Courier-Journ- al
Robertson t3, 'Rockcastleal,. Rowen Times at Louisville, beginning on
Miss "Cabell expressed "herself as
3, Russell 4.
Tuesday, July 8. The title of these pleased with the University and the
Scott 14, Shelby 12, Spencer 4.
work which it is doing. She has
talks will be "Facts About Gases
Taylor 7, Todd 1, Trigg 1. Trim and You," which gives promise of been especially Interested in the
ble 1.
being one of the most interesting prominent parts her former stuUnion 6.
series planned for the 1930 radio dents have taken while here. Among
10, Wayne
thpsp sh( mentioned Prof. Wavne
Warren 9, Washington
program from the University.
1, Webster 13, Whitley 21, Wolfe 4,
assistant chemistry instruc
Other University radio features Keller,
Riley, writer for Tne
Woodford 20.
for the week beginning July 7, are: tor; Thomas
Out of State
Kernel "Roamin' the Rialto" colMonday, July 7, 12:45 to 1:00 p. umn: and Jack Rash, former mem2, California
Alabama 2, Arkansas
m. (a) "Avoid Early Molters," by ber of Toy Sandefur's Rhythm Kings
3, China 2, Colorado 1, Connecticut
Stanley Caton, field agent in orchestra.
1, Florida 3, Georgia 2, Illinois 9, Prof.
(b) "Sheep Talk." Prof. R.
9 M t, poultry,
Tnlnno Q Tniira 1 VonC-lMiss Elston came for this summer
C. Miller,
clinni r WsnnhnsPtts l. Michigan ba"dry- - field agent in animal hus- school at the University to get her
2, Minnesota 1, Missouri 5, Nebraska
first taste of university work and
New Jersey 1. New Mexico 1. N.
life. She is enrolled in the College
About Gases
and is planning
Jo i oc,,f,,Vn (No. 1). Dr. Charles Barkenbus. as- of Agriculture, economics, preparu- to
soctate professor of organic chem- Vteaching the subject,
1. S. Carolina 2, S. Dakota 1. Texas
2 Tennessee 17. Virginia fa. west
Mlss Elst0n is a graduate of the
Virginia 16. Wisconsin 1.
camnbellsburc high school in the
During her high
C. Miller, field agent in animal hus- - class of 1930.
bandry. (b) "Cover Crops For tne scnooi years., bug ua
urcnara, rroi. w. vv. .uuyin, uem ber of the H club near her home;
engaging in otner agrias well as
agent in horticulture.
Wednesday, July 9. 10:00 to iu:ju cultural activities.
Her brother, Charles B. Elston,
E. Pyles, of Maysvllle, was re- P. m. "The Story of Our Music
who received his degree of bachelor
elected president of the Kentucky (No. 5) (Rossini and Verdi).
10, 12:45 to 1:00 of science from the University in
Poultry Improvement Association at Thursday, July
"Adventures in Modern 1915. Is now county agricultural
the close of the short course on p. m.
poultry problems held last week by Drama" (No. 2), Dr. George K. agent of Lincoln county.
Ninety-fiv- e Brady,
is truly
associate professor of
the College of Agriculture.
men and women attended the
a characteristic of school teachers
Friday, July 11. 12:45 to 1:00
thoroughly demonstrated by
classes and made an intensive study
"What Farm Folks Are Asking" tnem m the -- manner in which they
of practical poultry problems, under m
the supervision of Prof. H C. Kna-de- l. Prof. N. R. Elliott, state agent to disclosed the years of their respec
head of the poultry department charge of specialists, College of Ag tive births. Consulting the blanks
at the University of Pennsylvania.
which they had filled out at tne
n was
The present work of the associatime of their registration
protion Includes an educational
found that at least 100 students
gram for the state, functioning as a
year of their birth as
claimed the
medium of supervision of poultry
1930. while one lady boldly Inscribed,
flocks in order to provide baby Chi Omega Sorority's Gift to after the date of her birth 1992.
chicks and breeding stock of varied
Arkansas University
Perhaps she Is a believer In reingrades.
Directors attending the sixth anA Greek
nual meeting were W. E. Pyles, of amphitheater, a white monument of
Maysvllle; Stabley Menefee, Critten-do- n; classic charm set in the natural
Walter Fresh, Georgetown: greenery of an Ozark hillside, was
George Turner, Campbellsvllle; J. dedicated by Chi Omega, national
E. Humphrey and J. Holmes Mar- women's fraternity, as a memorial
tin, Lexington; Strauter Harney, of gift to the University of Arkansas,
the fraternity's birthplace nearly a
half century ago.
OAKMONT, Pa. With 21 colleges
With her sister fraternity memqualifiers, a
bers and visitors seated in the con- represented in the 32
up the new record, the intercollegiate golf
Mr. J. Abell Mills, of Lebanon, crete tiers that ranged
Ky., a graduate of the University, campus hillside, Mrs. Ida Pace Pur- championship Tuesday finished the
stage and moved on to
has recently been named assistant due, of Los Angeles, made the medal play
encounters Wedof speech of presentation for the thea- the
to the executive
the Carrier Engineering Corporation ter from its expansive stage. PresiNever before has such a variety
In Newark. N. J., where he has dent John C. Futrall, of the Unibeen employed for the last two versity of Arkansas, accepted the of institutions, from far and near,
years as contract manager. He is gift in a short address. United States North, South, East, and West, sent
also a director of the Auditorium Senator Joseph T. Robinson, of Ar- Its crack golfers into the championConditioning Corporation of New kansas, senior senator, was the prin- ship proper.
qualifying round,
In the
York, and a former direcnr of the cipal speaker at the exercises.
Princeton won the team championUniversal Humidifier Corporation.
ship for the fourth consecutive year,
its total of 643 for the four-ma- n
Harold F Pat- - team nosing out Yale by five
Claremont, strokes. Harvard, in turn, was five
Mrs. Sara Holmes, dean of women, tee. Pomona College,
has Issued a questionnaire to women Calif., won the national intercolle- - strokes back of the Blue,
Larry Moller. captain of the Notre
Session, who giate oratorical contest on the Con-- 1
attending the Summer
stitution, sponsored by the Better Dame team, playing in the cham- live in the halls, to gather informa
tion about serving meals In the America Federation. He received a pionsnip ior tne nrst time, anu
George T, Dunlap, Jr., medalist in
of $1,500.
women's residence halls next sum-prilast year's tournament, tied for the
mer. At present meals are not ser-- 1
scores of 153.
medal with
ved to the students In the summer.
scores were 70
Moller's two-da- y
Misses Mary and Gladys Wilson, and 77, but Dunlap had to improvo
Lucille Preston. Carolyn Peoples, on his 78 In the first round with a
May Gordon Squires, and Mary sparkling 75 in the second.
The low score was 75, Dunlap
of 107 sweet girl graduates of Louise Yelton, are attending the nacollege never have been tional convention of their fraternity, sharing the honor with two others,
kit. Ml. They admitted it at the Zeta Tau Alpha, at West Baden, John Reese, of Yale, and Vincent
Doelp, of the University of Oregon.
senior banquet.

Publicity Department Gathers
Information on Students
of First Term


Students Desert
u" rfZ
Campus on Day
Of July Fourth

Frank Davidson, University graduate, who is dramatic director for
the Civic League playgrounds this
summer, is also in charge of the
street showers for the Lexington
The showers were startchildren
ed Monday at various locations in


Seniors expecting to take their
degrees in August must place orders for their Senior invitations
at the Campus Book Store before
July 19. The Invitations are the
same as those for the spring
commencement, and the price
will be 50c for those with leather
covers and 30c for those with the
cardboard covers. Seniors arc
urged to place their orders now
In order to avoid the confusion
of rush orders at a later date.

Geographical List

1930 varsity

Plummer Is
Added to Faculty

in visiting the University radio station
while the programs are being broadcasted, may call the publicity office
before Wednesdays. A limited number can be admitted to the-- broadcasting room.






Anyone who Is Interested


Kentucky Varsity Star Beaten
by Graduate Student in
Tennis Singles

summer courses will be offered
this year for the main benefit of
the foreign student. Germany, with
25, leads In the number of universities 'offering such summer courses;
France offers 23, and England 20.
Belgium, Denmark, Italy Jugoslavia,
Holland, Austria, Portugal, Switzerland, Spain, Hungary and Ireland
also offer students the opportunity
of making their vacations, spent in
these countries, profitable as well as
The University of Hamburg offers
a general course, with special emphasis on instruction in the German
language. The Romance Seminar
includes study of the language, lit
erature, folklore and art of Spain
and the Spanish-America- n
tries. For teachers, there will be i
course in the best and most sue
cessful methods of teaching Ger
Class Comes
The Cost of the summer study In
Germany is nominal, being from 50
Close to" 100 marks'. In 'Austria instruc
greater part, is
Approximately 60 students enroll- tion, for the showing the workfree
training A certificate
ed in the Parent-Teachcomplished is given to each student
course class conducted by Dr H. S. at
the close of the summer worK,
McCoy, which closes tomorrow. One
college credit will be given for satisfactory completion of the course. L. Niel
Topics discussed during the last
week included program construction. anDroved activities, rural prob
Mr L. Niel Plummer, a graduate
lems, trained leadership, pageantry,
and publicity, danger signals, ana of the University, and at present
city editor of the Lexington Herald,
Lectures, discussion, readings, re- has been added to the staff of the
as an InJournalism department
ports and display of parent-teachmaterial constituted the class work. structor in the freshman classes
subjects. He will assume
Outside work included 16 volumes and other
prob- his duties with the opening of the
dealing with parent-teachrecular fall term.
lems, for reading and .study.
While attending the University,
Mr. Plummer was well known on the
campus, especially in journalistic
An award of merit has been made circles. He served for two years on
to the Phoenix Amusement Com- The Kernel staff, holding the posipany by the Exhibitor's Herald-Worl- d, tion of managing editor at the end
a motion picture Industrial of that time.
Mr. Plummer was a member of
magazine, through the Western
Electric Company, for the excellence Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, and
productions shown at SlEtna Delta cm, mens nonorary
of the sound
the Strand and Ben All theaters. Journalism fraternity. He has been
The award Is In the form of a beau- with the Herald since graduating,
tiful bronze plaque, now on display and was promoted to city editorship
last winter.
at the Ben All theater.



Teaching During Summer


One of the advantages the sum
mer student has over his winter
companion in searching after knowledge, is the beauty of the campus
Rppnprv In June. July and August,
We are always singing the praises
of old Kentucky, and there are
some spots on our own unlverstly
acreage that even live up to the
Progress Magazine cuts and description. It's a rare place for moonlight
courting but there's no use trying
that or curfew will ring on you.


Some of Arts and sciences
Faculty Members Studying
in Other Colleges, Others
Romi? of the members of the fac
ulty of the Arts and Sciences Coltheir vacation
lege are spending
months studying and teaching at
other universities, while others are
spending the summer months at
restful resorts.
Dr G. L. Basset, of the psychol
ogy department, is teaching at North
Dakota Agricultural College, Fargo,
North Dakota.
Prof. H. H. Downing Is teaching
at the University of Alabama, Tus
caloosa, Ala.
R. G. Lundc and Ellery Hall, in
structors in the history department,
are studying at the University or
Prof. Margaret Horsefield, or tne
romance language department, is
studying at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
W. H. Hansen, instructor in pny-slc- al
education, is a counselor at
Camp Winnebago, Fayette, Maine.
Prof. N. R. Maxson is spending
his vacation at Bay View, Mich.
Prof. O. J. Stewart, of the cnem-lstr- y
department, is In Angola, Ind.














J fJ,

Poultrymeri Elect

Theater Dedicated





* TP,



The Kentucky Kernel


Otncinl Newspaper of the students or the
University of Kentucky


Subscription $1.50 a year. Entered nt Lexington
as SCCOUU ciusa iiiiiii mow


Margaret cunam
Hazel Baucom
Roy H. Owsley
(Phones Ashland 6802, University 74)
ASSISTANT MANAOER . . . Coleman Smith


Associate Editor
Thomas Riley
Clarence Barnes



in England

has formed clubs to cultivate the "fast disappearing art of informal abstract talking."
The news sounded like a joke at first, but
come to think of It, conversation has so many
enemies now the radio, vlctrola, bridge, and
the like that something probably is needed to
bolstej- It up.
age in which we are
Despite the
living, most people welcome the opportunity to
talk and it is reasonable to predict that there
will be a general response to a project which
regards chatter as an art.
We're not predicting that any conversation
societies will be organized Immediately at Ohio
State but, after all, it's worth thinking about.
Ohio State Lantern.

of the United States arc attracted
to the camp, which has been successfully operated since 1913.
The forty girls who are at the
camp, repreTrails' End camp for young girls, present term of the
sent Ohio, Pennsylvania, Tennessee,
which Is owned and operated by Kentucky, Oklahoma, Indiana, WisMiss Sarah Blandlng, dean of womconsin, Nebraska, and Virginia.
en at the University, and Miss Mary
D. Snyder,
University graduate,
Don Mcikcljohn, tennis and hockopened Its 1930 season on the Ken- ey star nt the University of Wistucky river Tuesday.
consin for the past three years, was
Miss Anne Louise Rice, also of the awarded the conference medal for
University, is a counsellor at the proficiency in athletics and scholarcamp, being In charge of art work. ship for 1930 by the athletic
Counsellors and girls from all parts

Dean S. Standing's
Summer Camp Opens



There Is a lot heard about the variations of
the type of students on the campus during the
summer school, differing from the usual boys
and girls In the regular sessions. To a great
extent this Is true; summer school was originated with a thought to the doors of opportunity open for the teachers throughout the state,
who might come to the University In the vacation period and take classes to keep them In
touch with the latest educational methods.
These educators are here to learn, to get
something from their professors that they may
take home with them and pass on to the youth
of Kentucky. They are an earnest, sincere and
a most worthwhile group of people. If the
younger students who are attending the Summer Session so desire, they may And many
In their neighbors worthy of
emulation. After all, a university is, primarily,
a place of learning, In spite of the fact that untold precious hours are sometimes frlvoled
away and wasted.
On the other side of the question, the older
students may learn, after close observation and
contact with their younger fellows, that the
modern generation Is not as bad as is painted,
that there is a fearless honesty and open Handedness about them which Is most admirable.
They may find that some of the freshness and
vitality is communicable, and