xt779c6rz93d https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt779c6rz93d/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19310203  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February  3, 1931 text The Kentucky Kernel, February  3, 1931 1931 2012 true xt779c6rz93d section xt779c6rz93d Best Copy Available nw

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

TUESDAY EDITION
KERNEL

SEMI-WEEKL-

REGISTER TODAY!

PENALTY FOK LATE ENROLLMENT GOES ON WEDNESDAL

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

VOLUME XXI

LEXINGTON,

KENTUCKY,

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1931

NEW SERIES NUMBER 35

REGISTRATION TOTAL IS 1567

FIRST-DA- Y

Wildcats Annihilate Volunteers in Overtime Period, 36-3- 2
Ellis Johnson, Hurt, Will Not
Play in Game With
W. & L., Friday

SPICER CONTINUES
SPREE OF SCORING
Big-Bl-

Is Preparing
for Tilt With

Rupp

Coach
ue

Generals

is

1

'

gc
Kentucky's
live Wildcats
snarling on. Victorious in their
seven games, the Wildcats annihilated the Tennessee Volunteer!
at Knoxvlllc last Saturday night
2
in an overtime game.
Ellis Johnson, floorguard, was
painfully injured, and will not enter
the Washington and Lee game Friday night. Bronston also playec
great bastketball and was forced
out of the game with four fouls.
Kentucky defeated Tennessee f
few weeks ago, but it was an up
hill battle for the winners during
the entire contest. It will be remembered that last year's great fiv
lost to the Vols in an overtime
game.
Though the Wildcats were unde
feated, the victory was a big surprise for local fans and hope pervades the Big Blue camp for an undefeated season.
Kentucky had their own way ir
the Tennessee fracas leading 27-- 1
at the half. The sensational work
of Greenblott kept the opposltior
in the running and forced the game
into an overtime session:
Carey Splcer continued his scoring spree and has 68 points to hi!
credit for the season. Splcer came
from apparent obscurity to clinch
sixth place by his sensational work
in the Vanderbllt game. Scoring 14
points against the Vols gives him a
ranking behind Perkins of Georgia
Tech.
Coach Rupp and his men are
hard at work preparing for the
Washington and Lee invasion. This
game is the basketball classic of
the year. Whether the Virginians
are on top' of , the conference or. at
the bottom as they are now, the
glamour and spirit of Washington
rivalry will aland
ways be shown.
Leigh Williams will be back again
with four other stars to entertain
the 4,000 fans who are expected to
fill the Euclid gymnasium. The
1930 team defeated the Generals in
an overtime game, 9.
The victory over Vanderbllt and
Tennessee proves conclusively that
Rupp has whipped a green team into shape, and when the conference
tournament rolls around in three
weeks, Kentucky will be a favored
team to win the title.
and summary:
The line-u- p
KENTUCKY, 36 TENNESEE. 32

gSrS

) Faust
P
(6) Corbitt
(7) "iF
C..U6) Oreneblott

Yates (4)
(5) Dodd
Johnson (2) . . . .G
Bronston (7)...G....(2) O'Connor
Kentucky Worth-ingto- n
Substitutes:
(2), Trott, Darby. Tennessee Reeder, Lucas.

PUGILISM JOUST
PLANS ARE MADE
University of Virginia Arranges Tournament Rings
for 16 Teams for Third
Annual Meet
The fifth annual Southern Conference boxing tournament will be
at Uniheld February 27 and 28, auspices
versity, Virginia under the
University of Virginia. Five
of the
years of pugilism in Dixie colleges
have so popularized the sport that
the annual tournament Is the largest of its kind in the country.
It is so large in fact, that conference officials, recalling that 40 bouts
were run on the first day of the
1930 meet, have decided that two
rings will be used this year.
There were 11 teams entered in
the tournament last year. Kentucky
Is one of the three conference
schools not competing in the meet.
Sixteen teams will likely compete
in the coming tourney as that is
the limit of teams allowed to enter.
Each team Is permitted seven men.
Virginia won the first meet in
During the next two years,
1927.
Mmfh Carolina won the ring crown.
Florida is the present ring cham'''"The individual weight champs are,
Bantamweight, J. Mldardl, Florida;
Featherweight, F Russel, Georg a;
Welterweight, B. Ralney, Virginia;
Florida;
O'Connel,
Lightweight
Middleweight, R. Chapman. V. M.
I.; Heavyweight, J. Plzzano, Tulane.

TOCSIN RINGS GALL TO GRID VE ERANS
AS GAMAGE

SETS FIRST SPRING

DRILL

Although Cheers of 1930 Football Season Continue to Uevcrbcmtc
Throughout McLean Stadium and 12 Stars Arc Unable to
Return, Strenuous Sessions Arc Planned
Although cheers that reverberat- soon to give some time to sprintr
ed through McLean stadium on practice.
All freshmen
Stoll field during the 1930 football and all eligible stars of last season
season have not entirely died away, pear in uniform varsity men will aptomorrow. Twelve
Coach Harry Gamage starts spring varsity players are lost from last
practice tomorrow. Worn by the year's team. They include the two
strain and fatigue of old man ex- great guards, Capt. L. G. Forquer,
amination, players, slowly relaxing and Conrad Rose; Howard Wilfrom the strenuous 1930 campaign, liams, center; Splcer, quarterback;
once again must get back to busi- Baughman, tackle; Bronston, end;
ness and hard work.
McGlnnis, and Gentile, guards;
Bernle Shlvely, line coach, has Colker, center; McElroy, fullback;
been conducting wrestling classes, Ollle Johnson, tackle, and Louis
in which players have been develop- Toth, halfback.
ing speed and muscle. Frank Seale,
Some of the stars who are coming
Kipping, Aldridge, Humber, Dye, back and who will probably make
and Noel Engle have been busy their initial appearance tomorrow
are: Capt. Babe Wright, Kipping,
getting into condition.
it is expected mat uamage wiu and Aldridge, tackles: Andrews.
have his boys do some blocking, Cavana, and Darby, ends; Frank
tackline. and other necessary fun Seale, and Gibson, centers; rciHs
damentals that a player must know. Johnson, quarterback; Kelly, Evans,
Campbell,
nacKiieia u manias, rosier, Myer, Pnlpps,
"SDlnner"
coach, is expected to appear here (and Richards, backs.

EIGHT HONORED
AT CONVENTION
Master Farmers Are Guests
At Banquet Given Tuesday
Night by Farm and Home
Leaders
More than 300 Kentucky farmers
attended the 19th annual state
Farm and Home Convention, which
was held at the College of Agriculture last week. The meeting was
opened at the experiment station
y
farm Tuesday mojning for a three-daprogram dealing with livestock
production, cooperative marketing,
and farm credit.
Eight master farmers were honheld Tuesday
ored at a banquet
night at the Lafayette hotel. Sach
of the eight was presented with a
gold medal in recognition of his
work in agriculture. The principal
address of the evening was delivered by the Rev. John W. Holland, St.
Paul, Minn., a religious writer for
the standard farm papers. President McVey welcomed the master
farmers, and Miss Lois P. Dowe,
editor of the home department of
the Progressive Farmer and the
Southern Ruralist, spoke to the
wives of the farmers.
The visitors gathered in Memorial hall at 11:15 a. m., Tuesday to
hear an address by Alexander
of the Federal
Legge, chairman
Farm Board. Others who spoke at
mornthe general session Tuesday College
ing were Richard C. Miller,
of Agriculture; Rubin Clark, Fayette county farmer; Dr. Robert Graham, head of the department of
veterinary science at the University
of Illinois; Ralph Sams, manager
of the federal intermediate credit
bank, of Louisville; Prof. E. S.
Good, of the College of Agriculture.
All of the 29 counties having extension work were represented at
the convention as well as several
other counties in which such work
Is not carried on. The largest delegation was from Christian county
which had 29 enrolled.
The women's meeting was opened Tuesday morning by A. D. Zan-zl- g,
of the National Recreation Association, who directed a musical
program. T. R. Bryant, director of
extension work at the university,
snoke at the opening session on
"Woman's Hemisphere." Dr. Mar
garet Justin, dean of the home economics department at Kansas Agoutlined plans
ricultural College,
for the work of rural home makers
In Kentucky. Methods of caring for
modem textiles were demonstrated
Louise
Huston, of New
by Mrs.
York. The visitors were guests of
the home economics department of
the university nt a tea and demon
Five
stration Tuesday afternoon.
master farm home makers received
recognition at a luncheon Friday at
noon.
WOMEN

TO PRACTICE

To begin its second semester program of sports, the Women's Athletic Association will hold the first
practice for basket ball Wednesday, it has been announced by
Miss Rebecca Averlll, director of
women's athletics. All women in
the university are eligible to come
out to the practices, which will bo
held dally at 4 o'clock in the women's gymnasium. Following several
weeks of practice, an inter-trib- e
tournament will be held. In connection with tho practices a daily
coaching and refereeing class will
be offered by Miss Averlll, to which
all women are also eligible.

Debate Variety
Two debaters from Western Reserve and two from the University
of Pittsburgh think they have made
a world's record In Pittsburgh by
engaging In four debates in one day,
Four different types of audiences
were confronted: Downtown
Club members, University of
Pittsburgh studentu and faculty, VeTho new honorary colonel of the
rona High School students, and a
group at the East Liberty Y.. M. cadet corps at Oklahoma A. & M.,
Is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta.
O. A.

Call at Post Office
Bring Your

Registration
Receipt for Boxes

Miss Carrie Bean, postmistress,

has requested that-everstudent
call at the post office In the
basement of McVey hall to secure his box as soon as possible
after registration. One should
take his registration receipt as it
is necessary to prove that one is
a bona fide student.
Students will be saved a great
deal of trouble if they cooperate
in completing the box listing at
once.

Sorority Bid Day
Is Set By Deans
For February 13
Open rushing, not governed by
the usual stringent regulations of a
closed rush week, will be followed
by the fraternities
and sororities
for, the spring semester opening tomorrow, February 4, according to
announcements
issued by -- Deans
Blanding and Melcher.
Sorority
bid day will be Tuesday, February
10.

Dates for house parties for girl
rushees and for general rushing
periods have been left to the Judgment of the individual sororities
and are not to be controlled this
semester by university rules and
regulations.
However, the rules
governing open rushing as are laid
down by the university will control
sorority rushing in a general way.
On sorority bid day the sorority
rushees will be given their pledges
and their names will be turned over
to the dean of women.
Tho usual rule of open rushing
for the various fraternities on the
campus will again be followed this
semester. Rushee party dates will
be left to the discretion of the fraternities and pledging may take
place any time after the opening of
the semester that the fraternities
see fit.

W.D.FUNKHOUSER

MAKES ADDRESS
AT GRADUATION
Dr. Frank L. McVey Confers
Degree of '.Bachelor of
Arts and Sciences on 6.3
COMMENCEMENT
FIRST OF

IS

MID-YEA-

Exercises Are Held in Memorial Hall; Large Crowd
Attends Ceremonies
'Who shall iay which hath
chosen the better part? Those
graduates who have inhabited the
main tents, or the; others who have
wandered hither and yon under the
",
concluded Dr. W. D.
Funkhouser, dean of the graduate
school of the university, in addressing the graduates, at the first
commencement, before a
large crowd at "3 p. m. Friday, Jan
uary 30, 1931 in Memorial hall. Dr.
Funkhouser chose for his subject,
"Outside the Main Tent," and his
speech dealt with extracurricular
activities.
Dr. Frank L. McVey conferred
the degree of bachelor of arts and
sciences on 63 seniors; the degree
of master of arts and sciences upon
13 graduate students, and confer
red upon Virgil Francis Payne the
degree of doctor of philosophy in
education. Mrs. Lillian Combs Mea- cham was graduated, "with high
distinction" and Miss Mary Louise
Irvine McDowell and Willis Cole
man Wright were graduated "with
distinction."
The Rev. Charles W. Rlggs, of
the Maxwell Christian Church, pro
nounced the invocation and benediction. Mrs. Frances Arnold South
sang Mendelssohn's "Hear Ye, Israel" from Elijah, following the address. Following the conferring of
degrees, President; McVey gave the
pledge to the senior class.
"At the present time football
coaches are the best professors on
our campus," stated Doctor Funkhouser. "The coach must produce
results, unlike the regular professors.
The success or failure of a
student in the classroom and the
mistakes of a professor arc not held
up to publicity."
"Leadership, the ability to live
and work with others, enforced discipline, teamwork, charity, and
training in the championship of the
causp of the oppressed are all attributes to living which may be gained through participation in extracurricular activities," the speaker
noted.
Major Owen R. Meredith, Infantry, U. S. Army, acted as marshall
of the day. Assistant marshalls
were Ben G. Crosby, Jr., Austin
Henderson, Ernest W. Kirk, Harold
S. Ray, Carey A. Splcer, Jr., William
L. McGlnnis, William S. Morgan,
Benjamin D. Harrison, William D.
Trott, L. G. Forquer, Jr., Carlye W.
Schuermeyer, Kenneth A. Howe,
and Ralph G. Woodall.
Candidates for the degree of
bachelor of arts were Florence
Louisa Blckel, Huntington, W. Va.;
Charles Alexander Blaine, Dry
Ridge; Richard Clinton Brewer,
d,
Lexington; Wllllum Henderson
Ashland: Julian Nathan Elliott. Lancaster: Alice Keys, Murray; Gladys Courtney Kirkland,
Lexington: Wilford Arle Lancaster,
Butler: Percy Landrum, Olaton;
Mary Elizabeth Lee, Lexington.
Mary Louise McDowell, Pisgah;
Lillian Combs Meachem, Lexington;
Mllburn Verner Mills. Covington;
Ruby May Proctor, Burgln; Edith
Mae Rupard, Richmond; May Gordon Squires, Lexington; Edith Asa
Thomas, Lexington; Maud Torlan,
Paducah;
Claude Ivan Walker,
Clarksburg, W. Va.; Willis Coleman
Wight, Shelby vllle; Bernle Taylor
Bogle,
Lexington; Mildred Aller.
Cleaver, Paris.
Virginia Ellis, Williamstown;
Martha Belle Hall. Paris; Kathleen
Grace Hancock, Brooks vllle; John
Lexington;
Hungarland,
Durrett
Nettle Belle Perkins, Wllmore; Mary
Elizabeth Reap, Lexington; Marshall Sterett, Halnesvllle; Henry
Etta Stone, Maysvllle; Margaret
(Continued on Page Four)

AS PRESDENT AT CONCLUDING SESSION
Editors at Convention Are Guests of Kernel for Luncheon at University Commons; Resolutions Include Appreciation of Work of
Prof. Enoch Grchan and Prof. V. U. Portmann
Joe T. Lovctt, editor of the Mur slon on "Circulation Audits," led by
ray Times-Ledgand former mem- W. Clement Moore, of the Wolf and
ber of the Kernel staff, was elected Co., Philadelphia, followed the Invopresident of the Kentucky Press cation.
Association at the closing meeting
Members of the association were
of the annual two-da- y
convention the guests of the university for a
neld in Dicker hall Friday and Sat'
urday. Mr. Lovctt will succeed Hern- - Imons. at noon Fririav. PrnsMn,,
don Evans, publisher of the Plnevllle Frank L. McVey spoke at the lun-Sualso a former member of the cheon and welcomed the group to
iv.viui.--i aiuu.
me university.
The editors were the guests of
The afternoon mepHnt? was Pniimi
the Kernel for luncheon in the to order at 3 o'clock. nnH r rnm,ri
University Commons, at noon Sat- - table discussion of "Newspaper
y.
Miss Frances L. Holliday, counting and Office Management"
managing editor of the Kernel, pre- - was led bv Mr. Moore nnrf w.rrn.
sided as toastmistress and introduc- - Roe, Northfleld, Minn., field dlrcc-e- d
members of the Kernel staff. The tor of the National Editorial asso- lunuiiL'un was preceaea Dy an in- - ciauon.
spection of the Kernel plant.
Friday night, the convention nt.
The convention was opened by, tended a bnnmmt nt ttm n,,..,i
President Evans, at 9 o'clock Friday hotel, given by the Lexington
g.
The Rev. R. H. Daugher- - er and the Lexington Herald
ty, of Lexington, pronounced the A. W. Fortune, pastor of thr cent-m- Dr
Invocation. A round table discus- (CoKttaued on p.urn vm,,i

Mud Is in Store
Groundhog, Seeing Shadow,
May Bring Rain
According to the traditions
handed down to the present generations in the past, students of
the university will have to tread
muddy walks for six weeks longer. Not that the ancestors knew
anything about conditions of the
walks on the university campus.
That is not the assumption. But
those ancestors know, or claimed
to know, much about the profession of weather forecasting.
Yesterday was groundhog day.
According to the ancestors, if
inhabitant of
that sleepy-heade- d
the underworld should see his
shadow when he removed himself from his winter abode about
noon time on the second day of
February, woe would be unto
him who yearned for spring
time. If the groundhog didn't
see his shadow yesterday, it was
because he was so thin he didn't
have any shadow.
However, since it hasn't rained
for months in the Bluegrass, mud
is likely to be less consplcious.
If the fact that the groundhog
was able to see his shadow will
cause it to rain in the Bluegrass,
then Kentucklans may thank
their lucky stars that the clouds
cleared away and left a blue sky
on February 2.

UK Rifle Teams

R.O.T.C. TO ELECT
UNIT SPONSORS
Petitions

for

Nominations

Must Be Signed by 10 Men
and Turned in" by February 10

Annual elections to select sponsors
for the R. O. T. C. unit at the university are to take place Monday
ana mesday, February
7
in
each section room of classes in military science. Nominations of sponsors, by petition signed by 10 men
will close at noon, Tuesday, February 10, and must be turned in to
the R. O. T. C. headquarters by
that time.
In the following memoranda, issued January 29, Captain Clyde
Grady, of the R. O. T. C. unit,
outlines the rules coverninir tho
nominations and elections:
Rules to govern nominations of
sponsors for 1931:
"The regimental and battalion
sponsors will be nominated by stu- ueuib ui me Advanced Course.
"The Company sponsors will be
nominated by the seniors, juniors',
and sophomores of the resnectlve R.
O. T. C. comnanies.
"Nominations are to be bv neti- tion signed by ten (10) men.
"Nominations to close Tuesday,
February 10, 1931, at 12:00 M."
"The election of sponsors will take
place in each section room on Monday and Tuesday, February
7.

Lose Five Tilts
a. Each Instructor will be Issued
mimeographed ballots showing
names
In Late Matches sponsors.of candidates eligible for

"Cageon", Native of Louisiana Swampland, Arrives
On Campus to Cast Lot With Wildcats of Kentucky

-

fv
lnly..rL

St

unn

STUDENTS WILL
CONTINUE TODAY

KENTUCKY PRESS GROUP ELECTS LOVETT

1931.

Ballots will be prepared
by
and for
One victory and two defeats were and companies sponsors. regimental
battalion
Sophomore
suffered by the university Varsity students will
Rllle team, while the R. O. T. C. sponsors only. vote for company
team lost all three of Its tilts in
"b. Instructors will issue one (1)
the recent matches ending January ballot showing
candidates for spon24.
sor to each student. Students will
The shooting of both teams was indicate
their choice by check mark
not up to par. The Varsity team
was defeated by the New York opposite the name of the candidate
Stock Exchange and the University whom they favor.
"c. Ballots will not. be signed,
of Cincinnati, but defeated Wash
"d.
Each instructor will collect
ington University. The R. O. T. C.
the ballots of the section, nlace
To Close
team was defeated by the University of Washington, Oregon State them in an envelope provided, seal
Ag College, and Dayton university. them In the presence of the section,
The art exhibit of the paintings
and drawings by Elmer Forsberg
Results of the two matches were: and Indicate the following data on
University of Kentucky Varsity tne envelope; Section number;
now on display at the art center
will close Thursday.
Mr. Edward
3468 Number of men present; Signature.
team
ballots will
Rannells, head of the art departNew York Stock Exchange ... 3611 Envelopes containing
University of Cincinnati
ment of the university advises that
3563 then be delivered by the instructor
to Captain Clyde Grady, room 201,
do so
Washington University
3430
all who can attend should
University of Kentucky R. O. T. Armory.
as the exhibit Is well worth while.
"e. Votes will be counted in the
C. team
3529
Beginning Friday there will be
University of Washington .... 3627 presence of Captain Grady by a
an exhibit of paintings and drawOregon State Ag College .... 3587 committee consisting of the followings by students of the department.
Dayton university
3654 ing: cadet colonel, cadet lieutenant
Among the paintings is a still
colonel and the two cadet majors.
painted by Norman Neff. This
life
"f. In counting votes the followSale of tickets for the 1932
painting won first award at the
to be held February 13 at the Uni ing will govern: (1) An envelope
exhibition held in New York last
versity of Michigan is limited to 700. that contains more ballots than the
fall by tho College Art Association.
number of men present in tho section at that hour will be thrown out.
(2) Ballots not marked correctly
will not be counted.
(3) A candidate who receives the most votes
will be declared elected. (4) When
one girl is a candidate for more
one oillce and is elected to
I than
.more uum one office, she will be
..woe. of trials and tribulations for an unforeseen Alabama catastrophe, required to choose,
Uy ED CONHOY
at once, the
. ! Kntl
tlin nnta nnrl thnir nvvnpvs of the unpleasant Duko mixture office she prefers; and will thero-an- d
After long delays, months of de- - ..Cngeon" is the fourth mascot at
the odor of "brer feves" some
liberations, and inability to find the U. of K.
where In the sunny hills of Ten office. The candidate receiving the
specie, word comes that the I Three wildcats have come and nessee.
next highest number of votes will
such a .. .
I -- nun
.
Ihnu hnm nnna His u'nv nf, nil
According to William Young, then be considered as elected to tho
,,
new wildcat nas arrived,
unlike
;;:."
uwy uica
president of SuKy, no one cares to office refused by the girl originally
wn "V
uiuicr
his three predecessors, "Cageon" is
icA over ,,ndl?ere,nt footba11 nurse the new cat, fearing evident- - elected sponsor, (5) In case of tie
a native of the Louisiana swamp-- 1
teams or
ly for the worse.
i
i
The Phi Sigs.ivote. no one will bo announced as
'
"T, N. T." the llrst cat, disgusted who have cared for such animuh elected. The two candidates having
The new w ldcat will bo officially wltn tho blIcces3 of Kentucky teams. in the past, do not believe that the
the highest number of votes will
wo come to cats enj0' thelr hospitality and so be voted on at the next reeular
d,ed r Brlef Aml
;
SiiKv rvcP ZZt
u
!uinJ
"J"""" who nu"8e(l h,mself to ,ld u,e' ren,so to Bive garters to the class of the company, and the one
U!himself of all earthly woe.
feline.
receiving the higher
of
mVellne
npproprl- "Cageon" will bo housed at the votes will
The last cat to pass away was
StMv m hfm8
declared e"eX (6)
"Spitfire." who departed this life Triangle fraternity house for tho A student absent from class will not
,.Z
Ihe story of wildcats of tho mil- - beforo the past season was under present, and, no doubt, he will make bo permitted to vote."
verslty athletic teams Is a tale of way. He must have had visions of his future residence at that abode.
CLYDE GRADY

Forsberg Exhibit
Thursday

ENROLLMENT OF

r

lor Procrastination

Be Charged Beginning

in

Wednesday

FEBRUARY

16 IS SET
FOR CLOSING DATE

Many

Sections

of

Cla sans

Are Filleit During

First Period

In bustling, crowded halls, filled
with unwieldy lines of undergrad
uates, 1567 persons registered Monday, the first registration and clas- stncatlon day for the second semes
ter at the university. PreDaratlon
for the second day of enrollment
will begin at 8 a. m. today and
the registrar's offlce will remain
open until all students are registered.

Last registration date without additional fees will be Tuesday.
Beginning Wednesday $1.00 will be
added to the registration fee each
day until the maximum of $5.00
has been reached, according to an
announcement late last night from
the registrar's offlce. The last date
on which any student may register
win se Feoruary 16.
Ninety new freshmen Monday
reported to Dean Melcher and Miss
Sarah Blanding, who were in charge
of freshman instruction in room
111, McVey hall.
Following a short
Instruction in the morning, the
were given English,
freshman
mathematics, psychology, and phySix
sical tests Monday afternoon.
members of Mortar Board assisted
Deans Blanding and Melcher with
the instruction of freshmen.
Approximately 22 assistants aided
the staff of the registrar in registering the students. Classification
was held In the Men's gym, where
it will be continued tomorrow.
The following classes and sections
have been closed to further applicants for instruction in them:
English, lb, sections 2, 4, 6, 9, 10,
11, 13, 18, and 20; English, la, sections I, 2, 4, and 5; geology 22b,
section 2, L. G. Robinson, Instructor; military science, lb, sections
11, 12, 13, 23, and 62; Journalism,
lb, section 3, la, sections la and 3
and journalism 21, sections 1 and 2;
physics lb, sections 4 and 41; zoology lb, sections 2, 3, 5 and 8,
zoology 7b and 106.
History 2b, sections 1, 2 and 3,
and history 4b, sections 1, 2 and 4;
mathematics 4, sections 1 and 2,
and mathematics 7a, section 3;
economics 1, section 2, economics 3,
sections 1, 2 and 3, and economics
9, section 2; anatomy and physiology lb. sections 1 and 2; physical
education lb, sections 22, 23 and 24,
and 2b, sections 3, 4, 22, 23 and 24;
German lb, sections 2 and 3; and
chemistry lb, section 43 and lb.
section 75.
The calendar for the second
semester includes Easter holidays
which will be from 8 a. m.. Thurs
day, April 2, until 8 a. m. Tuesday,
April 7. According to the schedule
books for the second semester final
examinations will be held from May
29 through June 4.
Second semester classes will h- gin at 8 a. m. Wednesday morning.
aiuuents nave been requested to
report to their classes at the first
meeting. Failure to do so will re
sult in cuts for those who are ab
sent. Late registration will not be
accepted as excuse for absences.

KITTENS WALLOP
LOUISVILLE, 42-- 22
Led by an
high school
forward. Georne who scoreH n
points, Kentucky freshmen walloped
the University of Louisville frosh.

After a slow and raecod first hnif
the locals came back strong and
won at will.
Kercheval also stnr- red for the Kittens, while .TnnV
showed best for the losers.
ine freshmen have won twn
games and lost one. They defeated
wesleyan a few weeks ago in a
one-sidgame and were nosed out
by Eastern Normal,
4
at
The lineup and summary:
Kentucky (42) I'os. (22) Louisville
P
Ne,al
(10) Judy
Polsgrove (6) . ..F. ... Van Wagner
Kercheval (10) .c
(8) Willlg
Mattingly (5) ..G
Imordo
House
a
Miller
Substitutes:
Kentnckv
Kntt
George (13), Fidler (5), Yancey (2),
v"
"
"uisvine u Wright (3)
Dick
(1). j. WriPh
Bernie Shlvely.

nf

Heads of Journalism
Prof. Lawrence W. Murphy of the
University of Illinois i t.
president of the American Associa
tion oi icaciiers :of Journalism;
Prof. Ralph D. Casey of the University of Minnesota was chosen
head of the.Association of Schools
and Departments
of Journalism.
Prof H H, Heibert of the University of Okklahomu is secretary-treasur- er
of both associations.
Sigma Alpha Epsllon has voted to
Install chapters at Oklahoma A. &
M Duke, and Occidental.

4i. Ay'

* "W

IT,

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL,

PAGE TWO

ASSOCIATE

EDITOItS

ASSISTANT

EDITOR

Maine Boantlt

Morton Walker
Virginia

Ncvlns

JOHN MURPHY
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOMS
William Bnaltr
Lawrence
llcrron

Eleanor

Smith

Tli beginning of a semester means Just another registration for many students, but for
tome it is a beginning, a new year's day in their
world, and an occasion for invenfcholasMe
tories and resolutions. New students come to
the university, wondering what they will do
when they get here. Those who have been here
befoie reflect upon the work they have dono
since they oamc. and pause to wonder whether
they are deriving all the benefits from their
university career which such a life should give
to them. They feel sometimes that they arc
missing something, the nature of which they
will not fully understand until they have passed from the gate of their college Utopia and
plunged into the routine life of the world.
What is it that these students have failed to
got? What else should they derive from their
college training? Is It the ability to drink their
shares of cocktails? Is It the ability to beat
their way through life with the least possible
mental and physical exertion, or is it the ability
to dross and to add such superficial airs to their
person that they may be regarded as above the
ordinary individuals whom they meet in the
streets? No! It is none of these things. It is
not toward such goals that the real student
strives.
But there is something which a university
offers which many students fail to get because
they fail to take advantage of opportunities
which college offers. There is an activity on
the campus for every student, regardless of his
particular ability. The value of activities is in
direct proportion to the good intentions and the
good judgment which a student possesses and
exercises when he devotes his time to such pur- - .
pose. They give training to the student which
he can not obtiln elsewhere. They are teach- ers in the school of experience.
Those who hope to be successful in life must
know life; those who hope to work with people
must learn something about people. Everyone is expected to know something of the society about him. The student who has cultiactivities while in col
vated
lege will find less difficulty in adapting himself
to life outside the college world.
What is it which many students fail to get
from their college life? What is It that causes
them to pause and wonder whether they are
securing a complete education? It is activity,
proper activity, which develops their inner
selves, causes them to expand and brings them
a certain amount of repose, confidence, and
versatility. It is such activity in college which
will enable them to adapt themselves to the life
which they aspire to live.

wt Kdltor

Se

Dlcktrson
r

MTNTIiAN
ASSISTANT

STT.I.rM

ACTIVITIES

Oallwr

VlreteM Hatthtr
Louli Thampawi

Danlfl Goodman
Horace Miner

EOtTOM
Smlly Hardin
nSPORTERB

60CIBTY

SOCIETY

Martha Falconer
Spertt Miter
Assistant Upon Jfcnuor

VERNON D. R00IC3
Elbert McDonald
SPORTS

WRITKUS

louy Host

Edgar Turlcy
Kathryu Williams
Oeorgc Kay
Charles Maxson
(Brandon Frlce

Joseph Cocbojr
Lawrence Crump
Harry Dent
Elizabeth uatea
Woodson Knlgni

'

X
PCavls Rankin
:
EdytUc

WRITERS

SPECIAL

Fonnle Curie Woodlicad
Qettrudc Evans

Reynolds
REPORTERS

Eleanor Dawson
Kalhryn Auienknmp
Mary Prince Fouler
Do una Mathls
Eulah Itiddell
Mary Callaway Orlffltli
Mary Virginia Hallcy
Cameron Collmun
Mary Alice Salycrs
O. D. CoHman

BUSINESS
.
COLEMAN U. SMITH
Lucille Honcrton
W. W. Sacra

STAFF
.

.

J. KIKEL
II. P. Klrkman
James Morgan

RALPH

.

.
'

Busness Manager
Uetty Tipton

a rant

ADVERTISING
ALBERT

Horry Vnrlle
Dulord Uprtam
Turner Howard
Malcolm names
Gilbert Klngsbcrry
William Martin
Starr Mendel
jack Kcyser
.larrlet Holllday
eorge Walte

.

Campbell

STAFF
Advertising Manager
Fred Hodges
Allle Mason
Circulation Manager

KERCHEVAL

KENTUCKY KERNEL PLATFORM
A
Campus Ucautiful
University Expansion
Dissemtntion of University News to Ktntucl:
Strict Observance of Laws, and
liettcr Scholarsnip

THINK FOR YOURSELF
College is the formative period in the development of the tendencies and actions of the
cultured mind. Thinkers are divided into three
common classes; those who permit designing
persons to think for them and to dictate their
decisions; those who neither think for themselves nor have anyone to think for them, and
those who make their decisions, and make them
after having given due consideration to surrounding conditions, considering the advice
which lias been offered them and deciding for
themselves.
Decisions which are made in college, especially those concerning the future, have a strong
influence on a person's life. Many students
have parents who are adhering to the ancient
idea of "like father, like son" professionally.
This idea should be relegated to the corridors
of memory along with corsets, bustles, and celluloid collars they are all equally useful today.
Furthermore, people attending college sh