xt7cz8928w67 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7cz8928w67/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19351215  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, December 15, 1935 text The Kentucky Kernel, December 15, 1935 1935 2013 true xt7cz8928w67 section xt7cz8928w67 Best Copy Available

r

KERNEL

SOU-WEEKL-

UNIVERSITY

LeMTiTirn

at Annual

Foot-

ball Banquet Select Linesmen as Football

STUDENT GROUP
Junior, Sophomore. Freeman
Officers Are Selected by
CandMafes Named
by Deans

game,
in the near future, it was announced late last night by the
University Athletic association.
ing

Captains

SENIOR MKN GIVK
RRIEF ADDRESSES

Tennessee-Kentuck-

y

POLITICAL CLTOUES
BREAK ALMOST EVEN

ATHLETIC HEADS

Resolutions Are Adopted to
Send Letter of Sympathy
to Tade's Parents

Dr. Funkhouser, Coach 'Chef
Wynne Represent Universi-

ty at Southeastern Confer-

ence in Atlanta

Dr. W. D. Funkhouser, chairman
of the athletic council and Athletic
Director C. A. Wynne wi'l represent
the University of Kentucky at the
annual meeting of the Southeastern
conference to be held in Atlanta,
Georgia, today and Saturday.
The University of Georgia and
Georgia Tech are point hosts to the
conference and will tender a banquet to the delegates at the
hotel, tonight. President S. V.
Sanford of the University of Georgia will act as toastmasler at the
banquet. President J. J. Tigert of
the University of Florida, who is
toastmaster at the banquet and in- president of the conference, will be
troduced Coach Chet Wynne, who, the principal speaker.
Dr. Funkhouser left Lexington,
in turn, introduced the senior
Jimmy Long, Clarence Wednesday night to attend a meetCharley ing of the executive committee
"Ab'e" Ayers, Arperd Olah,
McClurg, Frank McCool, Norrls which was held Thursday morning.
"Bo" McMillan, Langan Hay and He Is secretary of the organization.
Sam Potter all spoke briefly.
John Faunce, one of the two stu
dent members of the athletic council, introduced a resolution to tho
effect that a letter of sympathy be
drafted and sent to the parents of
Herbie Tade, injured Tennessee Driver of Car Loses Control
football player. The resolution was on Curve; Other Passengers
I
unanimously adopted.
Receive Minor Injuries
Dr. Funkhouser announced that
the athletic council had granted a .
The condition of Roberta Atkins,
petition presented by the football
team, allowing the senior letter-me- n Junior, one of six University stuto choose white monogram dents Injured in an automobile acsweaters if they desired.
cident early Wednesday morning,
Twenty-thre- e
players and the December 11, near Frankfort, was
senior manager were awarded let- reported favorable yesterday afterters. The players included Jimmy noon.
Long, Russell Ellington, Joe Hagan,
Miss Ann Boles, freshman, who
Joe Orr, Stanley Nevers, Arperd received a scalp laceration and a
Olah, Wendell Skatrgs, Joe Bosse, badly sprained wrist was taken to
Joe Huddleston, Charles McC'nrg. WiwIfnrH Memorial hfKnitftl Vpr- ne sallies, and later brought to Lex
Lexie Potter, Sam Potter,
Meyers, Sherman Hinkebein, Nor ington and placed In the Patterson
ris McMillan, Dick Robinson, Bert hall Infirmary.
Her condition was
Johnson, Able Ayers, Elmore Simp- described as good.
son. Langan Hay, Bob Davis, Frank
Others in the accident were Joe
McCool, James Wadlington and
Brumbaci, Robert Evans, George
Manager Gates McCauiey.
The athlet'c council granted G. Stiles, and Carrol Mclntyre,
numerals to forty-fiv- e
members of University Juniors.
Brumbach, the driver, lost conthe freshman football team. The
numeral winners include Tracy, trol of the car on a curve. He reBarnette, Black, Boston, Cayce. ceived minor injuries and was
Brooking, Spurtock, Nelson, Taylor, treated at the Versailles hospital
Jones, Holland, Hall, Irtz, Brown, The other members of the party
Haynes, Llndon, Garland, Scholtz, ; did not require hospital treatment
Hewllng, Splvey, Sclanterelll,
R.
Phillips, E. Phillips, Lynch, WebSTATES NOW AUTONOMOUS
ster, Doyle, Milkov'ch, Shockey,
Hodge, Davis,
Curtis,
Coleman,
NANKING, Dec. 12 (INS) Two
Lebre, Sands, Howlngton, Reusch, provinces of North China, Hopei
Dunlap, Vanaman, Boaz, Stafford, and Chahar, with a population of
O'Neal, Lengyel, McCrea, D'Arcy more than 32,000,000, today formaland Vertuca.
ly became autonomous, with only a
nominal link to the Central Government of Nanking.
all-st- ar

Bilt-mo-

re

Condition of U.K.

Student Is Good

.

SOCIETY TO HEAR DOCTOR

News Flashes

Dr. Carl Fortune, of the Lexington Clinic staff, will address the
University Bacteriological society at
PITT PRIMED
its regular meeting Monday night,
Dec. 16. His subject will be "The
12 (INS) Epidemiology of Undulant Fever."
LOS ANGELES, Dec.
Pittsburgh University was primed because of undulant fever cases In
Lexington.
today for its game against the University of Southern Caaforn a here
Saturday. Coach Jock Sutherland
of Pitt announced today he would
start the same lineup that s.arted
against Notre Dame.
$18,000

UNACCOUNTED

NEW YORK, Dec.

12

Election
p

Officers of the freshman, sophomore, and Junior classes elected
this week under the supervision of
the Men's Student Council were
announced yes'erdiy afternoon by
the Student Council.
Those elected were: Junior class,
David Randall, independent. Arts
and Sciences Cnlleg
presldnnt;
Lloyd Hank'ns. Independent, College of Education,
Grady O'Hara, Alpha Sigma Phi,
Law College, secretary and treasurer.
Sophomore e'ass: A. W. Plum-me- r,
Ksppa Sigma Collee-- of Arts
e,
and Sciences, president; R. E.
Independent. College of Engineering,
Ruh
independent, ColVee of Education, secretary and treasurer.
Freshman class: Thomas Wat-kin- s,
Sigma Nu, Arts and Sciences,
president; Carden Meers, independent. College of Comm-3rceJames Red. independent, College of Education, secretary and treasurer.
Because of the irregularities in
the past class election the officers
were not elected by popular vote
but were elected bv students recommended by the deans of the various colleges in the University under the direction of the Men's Student Council. A member of the student council met with the candidates from each of the classes and
presided over the election. The
freshman and sophomore classes
each had five candidates and they
elected three of the five to the
class offices. The Junior class had
six candidates, the s'udent from
the College of Law making the extra candidates. Three class officers
were likewise elected from this
class.
Gll-mor-

Ec-to- n,

,

Paddles In the fraternity houses
grow heavy with dust, and campus
traditions grow old and hoary with
grow lazy
d'suse, upierclasMnen
and lenient, and freshmen grow
fat and frolicsome. Twas not ever
day in a copyrighted story based thus at Kentucky.
on hitherto unpublished testimony
In days of yore freshmen grew
given to police soon after the lean and gaunt from persecution.
Bronx carpenter's arrest.
They would slink around like so
many fugitives from chain gangs,
RAILROADS TO FIGHT
and woe unto the freshman caught
on the campus in corduroy pants,
Ky
Dec. 12
FRANKFORT,
or
smoking, wearing a mustache,
(INS) A fully organized attack by currying a cane. In fact, woe unto
nine major railways operating in a freshman on the campus.
Kentucky to fight the recently-declare- d
In early October, back in the
25 percent reduction
in 'teens of this twentieth century
freght rates in the state was re- would dawn a day upon which the
vealed here today to International brightness of the sun would dazzle
News Service.
the eye of the passerby. The reason fur this sudden Intrinsic brightBAKON IS ACyilTTtD
ness of old Sol would be the many
bald freshman heads, shorn of their
LONDON, Dec. 12 (INS) Cere- huir the night before, cheer ly remoniously breaking his white btaff flecting the sun's rays lit dazzling
cusacross his wnees to signify the trial fashion.
This
had ended, Lord Chancellor Vis- tom of shearing the freshmen
count liailsham this afternoon an- heads was forbidden in the year
nounced Edward Southwell Russell, 1915, and this faculty act was the
2tfth Baron de Clifford, acquitted s'gnal for an outbreak of scathing
on charges of manslaughter of edilorails In The Kernel concerning
Douglas George Hopkins in the the passing of school tradit on.
first trial of a peer for a felony by This year, 1915, also developed
Ui Houa of Lords auioe 1V01.
Into one of t'ie bloodiest In the his
time-honor-

NKW SKRIKS NO. 24

'.).'.)

Choristers Sunday 'IN OL'KAINTUCK'

A representative of each fraternity and sorority is requested
to come to the Kcntucklan office at 2 p. m., Monday, December 16, to approve their mountings before they are sent to the

Chorus of 32 Voices Will Be
First of Year's Productions
Presented at Weekly
of Dramatic Group Will
Musicale
Bcpin at 8 O'clock
of Kentucky
The University
Tonight

Choristers, under the direction of
Mildred Lewis, will present a pro
gram of Christmas enrols at the
Sunday afernoon musicale on December IS, 193S at 4 p. m. In Memorial hall.
This Christmas carol program as
presented by the University Choristers has become one of the outstanding mus!cale events of the
year at the University. The chorus
Is made up of 32 selected voices
from the men's and women's glee
clubs. Assisting soloslsts will be Vir- glnia Murrell, soprano;
Morton
Pot.er, tenor; Harlowe Dean Jr.,
baritone; Mary Rudicel, harp; Lee
Crook, violin and Lela W. Cullis,
organ. The entire service will be
sung by candlelight nd the stage
will be decorted wiih Christmas
greens.
The program is as follows:
I.
Processional It Came Upon the
Midnight Clear
Willis
Organ Chris mas Evening
"Sicilian Suite... Mauro-CottoCaro. of the Russian
Children
From White Russia
Lo, How a Rose E'er Blooming

UNIVERSITY MEN

Specialties. Sontrs. Skits and
Jokes Are Feature of

Entertainment

RECEIVE HONORS

in Chicago

Elvis J. Stahr, senior in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, and
Henry Spragens, graduate of the
University last year, were winners
of the Kentucky Rhodes Scholarship competition held yesterday at
the University, and will compete
with the winners of six states at
the district meet December 16 in
Chicago.
Stahr and Spragens won over
nine ther contestants from other
colleges in Kentucky. At the district meet they will compete
representatives of Michigan,
Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana and
Ohio.
Each of the six states will have
two representatives, and of the 12
men in the contest, two will be selected. There are annually 32 men
sent to Oxford from the United
States for two years of study. A
third year may be awarded to men
who have made an outstanding
record during their first two years.
Each scholarship carries a stipend
of 400 pounds.

IncVf

Big-stu- ff;

n,

a;

Gevaert

The Virgin at the Manger
Perilhou
Women's Chorus
Bring a Torch, Jeanette,
Old French
Isabella
Gesu Bamino
Pietro Yon

II.

Joy to the World
Handel
O Little Town of Bethlehem
. .Redner
Hark I the Herald Angels Sing

Mendelssohn
(To be sung by the Choristers
and Audience)

ten-pie-

III.
Brightest and Best of the Sons
of the Morning
Combs
Mietzke
Meditation

Harp: Mary Rudicel, Violin:
Lee Crook, Organ: Lela Cullis
Adoramus Te
Pales trlna
Dickinson
The Shepherd's Story
Virginia Murrell, Morton Potter, Harlowe Dean, Jr.

Club's Study Class
Will Be Conducted
Tenth Series of Lectures,
Discussion to Begin
December 16
The Study Class in International
Affairs which is conducted by the
Woman's Club of the University of
Kentucky, and by the Lexington
Branch of the American Association
of University
Women, has announced its tenth series of lectures
and discussions.
The first meeting will be a dinner meeting on Dec. 16, at 6:30
o'clock in the University Commons,
in honor of the Cosmopolitan Club.
Dr. Frank L. McVey, the speaker of
the occasion, will discuss "National
Trends."
Programs have been planned by
the class which will last through
March 23 and several noted speakers have been obtained.

December 19, at 10 a. m.
This convocation is an annual
event known as "Between Us" day.
LOS ANGELES. Dec. 12 (INS)
University of California at Los At this convocation President Mcaffairs
Angeles Bruins went through a final Vey discusses university
with the staff, students and faculworkout here today as they pre- ty.
Several musical numbers have
pared to leave for San Francisco
where they meet St. Mary's on Sat- also been planned for the program.
The Christmas holidays will beurday for the last appearance of
gin officially at Saturday noon,
schedule.
their
December 21, and will end on Tuesday, January 7, at 8 a. m., PresiRETURN FROM CONVENTION
dent McVey has announced. The
Ronella Splckert and Mrs. Mary holidays were originally scheduled
Lois Williamson of the Home Eco- to end on Monday, January 6, but
nomics department. College of Ed- another day has been added to the
ucation,
returned Thursday, De- vacation so that students will not
cember 9 to 11. Present day home have to travel on Sunday to get
economic problems were studied back on time.
and discussed at the meeting.

College of Agriculture Will
Sponsor Affair January 28 to 31

The 24th annual Kentucky Farm
and Home convention at the Col-

lege of Agriculture will be held in
the livestock pavilion from January
28
I

to

31.

Two general sessions will be In
order, one for farmers and the oth
er lor nomemakers.
ine tarmers
will meet In the arena while the
will meet on the secnomemakers
ond floor. The annual meeting of
the Kentucky Federation of
Irene Foster, soprano, senior in
is scheduled for the final
day. There will be a banquet for the Music department, was premoee attending irus cunveimuu uu sented in a student recital yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock in MemThursday night.
Among speakers already secured orial hall.
Miss Foster sang three groups,
for the four days are Dr. J. B.
Hutson, director of the tobacco, po one of classical numbers, one Gertato, sugar, rice ana peanut ad- man lied group, and the third,
justment program; Dr. C. C. Tay- short descriptive numbers in Engof the American lish. She was assisted in the recilor, president
and in tal by J. Preston Bryan, violinist,
Country Life association
charge of the government's reset- and Edward Abramson, flutist, both
tlement administration; and Dr. J of whom rendered several numbers. Miss Foster was accompanR. Sampey, president of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, ied at the piano by Martha Sue
Durham.
Louisville.

Student Soprano
Presents Recital

U. C. L. A. IN FINAL DRILL

Home-make-

j

rs

YMCA Croup Gives

Program at Centre

The University YMCA deputation team made Its second trip of
the year Tuesday evening, December 10, going to Danville for a program with the Centre College

tory of the University campus. YMCA cabinet.
There was intense class rivalry and
Short tall s were made by each
fight after fight among the fresh
representative on the team. Those
men and sophomores. However, the who made the trip were Cloyd
freshmen locks began to fall again
Leslie Scott. Selh Botts,
in 11)16, and all was comparatively Ward McCabe, and Bart Peak, dipeaceful on the campus again.
rector of the YMCA. Cloyd
October seemed to be the bad
presided at the meeting
month for freshmen. It was during and spoke on "The Purpose and
the latter part of this month, when Value of Exchange Visits." Leslie
Ice was Just beginning to form on
Scott talked on "The Meaning of
Clifton Pond, that the traditional the YMCA to the Individual"; Seth
between the freshmen Botts on "The Values of the YM
and the sophomores would taLe CA." and Ward McCabe on "Activplace.
University YMCA."
In preparing for this herculean ities of the
struggle a steel cuble was stretched
across Clifton pond, and the
defenders of the d'gnity of the
Kernel Staff Is
sophomore class would grasp one
end of the cuble. and the freshmen,
placed opposite the sun so that the
Invited
glare from their glistening heads
would not blind the sophomores,
would grasp the other.
The staff of the Kentucky
At the given signal the
Kernel has been invited to a tea
would start, and the losing team
to be given at 5 p. m., Friday.
would be dragged through the icy
December 13. at Maxwell place,
waters. The freshmen, due to their
by Mrs Frank L. McVey In honsuper or numbers, had been dousing
or of the Kentucky High School
the dignified sophomores too freBtaff memPress association.
quently In the early nineteen hunbers will please try to be
dreds, so In the year 1912 the sophomores decided that outside forces
(Continued ui Page Trace)
ar

gal-lu-

nt

To Tea

tug-o-w- ar

Aquarium Has Samples
From Ends of World
By DAVE SALVERS
used to be the office of President Patterson. Then it was the
olfice of Dean Paul P. Boyd while
Then it
he was acting president.
was the office of Dr. W. D. Funkhouser. Then it was the offices of
Doctors Allen and Brower of the
Then the
Zoology department.
zoology seminar room. Then it degenerated to a store room. And
now ,you ask, what next? We replythe University aquarium. read-il- v
Thus a room which you can
6ee t'.P.s a history probubly as
long as all its ilsh laid end to end,
the University aquunum opened its
doors last Monaay.
Located in the basement of the
'
Science building, the
will remain open daily from 10 a m.
to i p m , e'vept Saturday, when
it will be opened from 10 until 12
a. m , and Sunday. The aquarium
Is controlled by an electric fan and
The occua hot air thermometer.
pants are divided into two classes:
native, or fresh water, fish; and
Also Included are tanks
tropical.
of marine Invertebrates and water
reptiles.
The marine invertebrates Include
the starfish, the sea anemone, the

It

"ash-hous-

ANNUAL SESSION
i

Representatives of Twentylive men hcnooi rapers
Open

Two-da-

-

Meet

y

Today
DR. M'VEY TO GIVE

OPENING ADDRESS
Kernel Luncheon, Tea, Banquet At Phoenix Comprise Affair

The tenth annual convention ol
the Kentucky High School Press
Association opens this morning In
Elvis Stahr, Henry Spragens Room 111 McVey hall with delefrom 25
Win Stale Contest for gates Kentucky high schools through
in
Will out R. Portmann, attendance. Prof
Rhodes Scholarship;
V.
director of the asCompete

With the saying, "Gentlemen be
seated," Strollers will open its initial production of the year tonight
at 8 o'clock in Momorial hall.
will
"Ol' Kaintuck' Minstrel"
consist of two full hours of fun and
will be a continuous
frolic. It
stream of good Jokes, lively songs,
hot spccla.ties, and high comedy
throughout Interspersed with the
latest oiacxiace skhs.
irWl
ine cast oi cnaraciersWTajj
Bowman, Interlqautpt; MrPtfVyirgaz-z- t,
iyiraik Richardson,
WMvi$loMir;ha .Qctfn, Joyce
JelvWr;
CcniuttVM.ft. Sweet
Georgia Browni.!"
Huston,
Willetta Tucker, Aunt Dinah; Antionette Bergeron, Louisville Lou; W. R. McCreary,
Jack Crain. The Deacon;
The Admirals Quartet; Ruth Clop-toLillum; Holen Ralston, Bel.a-donlHerbert Bertram, Jr., Arsenic and a large mixed chorus.
The program is brcken and enlivened by choruses and music by
"The Admirals". On the program
will be heard such numbers as "St.
Louis Blues," by Connie Bisbec;
"Pardon My Southern Accent," by
Martha Crain; "Travelin'," by Willetta Tucker; "How'm I Doin'," by
Admiral quartette and "Minnie the
Moocher," by Tinker Dean and the
ensemble. The oponing chorus will
be "The Dark Town Strutters Ball,"
negro band and
by the
chorus.
Numbers will be given with every
ticket sold, and the holder of the
lucky number will be the winner of
a large U. K. pennant.
All Stroller members have tickets
for sale, and they may also be obtained at the door. Tickets will be
dropped In a box at the door, and
from this box will be drawn the
lucky number at the conclusion of
the program.

Praetorius

Men's Chorus

engraver. According to Bazll L.
Baker, editor of the 1933 year
book, this will be the last chance
for the various houses to 'proof
their pages.

PERFORMANCE TO
LAST TWO HOURS

Old French Christmas Carol

discussion contest to be held through
the grade and high school of the
state. The general subject for dis- President McVey Will Adcussion is "The Hiirh School."
dress "Between Us" ConThe contest has been divided into
vocation on Thursday, Detwo sections the high school and
grade school sections. Each high
cember 19
school Is entitled o one representative in the district eliminations.
Pres. Frank L. McVey will be the
Hie winners of the district con- December convocation speaker and
test, to be held from March 10 to 28, will deliver an address, "Between
will come to the University to parUs," at convocation which will be
ticipate in the semifinals on April 2. held In Memorial hall Thursday,

To

this day, New Jersey and Federal
authun i it's have been unable to account ior $18,000 of the $50,000
ransom paid to Bruno Richard
Hauptinann for the Lindbergh
baby, the Evening Journal says to-

I

Group Discussion
Contest Planned VACATION DATES Ag Farm and Home
The University Extension departConvention to Meet
ment and the Kentucky Education
Association are
for the ARE ANNOUNCED

Too Bad, Say Upperclassmen
Ha Ha Ha! Chirp the Frosh

FOR

(INS)

Temporary
Set-u-

ATTEND MEETING

Nevers, New Britain,
Connecticut, was elected to capta'n
the 1936 Kentucky football team
after a vote by the lettermcn at
the annual football bunquet held
Wednesday night at ths Phoenix
hotel. Gene Meyers. Harlan, was
named alternate captain.
This Is the second honor conferred upon Nevers in the past few
weeks. Just before the Tennessee
game he was votsd the most valuable player to the team. He Is a
Junior In the College of Education.
Throughout the season, Nevers was
outstanding at his tackle poslt'on
and won mention on many of the
teams selected by coaches
and sportswriters.
Meyers Is also a Junior in the
College of Education and was rated
as one of the finest centers in the
South this season.
Dr. W. D. Funkhouser, chairman
of the athletic council ac'ed as

Stanley

Student Council Directs New

R 13,

U.K. PLAYS HOST
STROLLERS WILL Request Is Issued
OPEN MINSTREL, From Kyian Office TO KHSPA TENTH

MYERS Frosh To Play Tade GLASS OFFICERS Christmas Carols
ARE ELECTED '36 Benefit Game Here ARE CHOSEN BY Will Be Given By
NEVERS,

The University of Tennessee
freshman basketball team will
meet the frosh ncttera of the
University here In a benefit
game for Herbert Tade, Volunteer football player, who was Injured In the annual Thanksgiv-

MINSTREL, 8 P. M. TONIGHT,
MEMORIAL HALL

KENTUCKY

OF

I.LXINGION, KLNIUCKY, FRIDAY, DLCEMKI

VOL. XXVI.

U.K. GRID HEADS

STROLLERS'

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

FRIDAY EDITION

horse-shocrabs, an- nelid worms, and
It is planned to add a tank of murine fish next year. Most of the in- vertebrates come from the coast of
Maine. In the tajik of water rep
tiles are frogs, lizards, newts, and
salamanders from all over the
United States.
Among the most Interesting of
fish are the blue
the fresh-watbuilders,
gouraml, or bubble-neblack mollies, or "weather
and the
fish." Tire "weather flsli" are
because the Germans used
them to forecast the weather,
claiming that when the fish became
excited a storm was near.
Fish from Ceylon. India. Mexico,
Trinidad and Florida are among
the tropical specimens. All are
specially fed and live on food grown
n,

'
j

sociation, will preside.

PROGRAM
Friday, December 13
10 a, m.
Call to order by the Director.
Invocation.
Address of Welcome, Pres. Frank
L. McVey, University of Kentucky.
Response, Margaret Ellen Smith,
p:esident, Danville High school.
Report of Director.
11 a. m.
Address: Dean W. S. Taylor,
College of Education, University of Kentucky.
12:30

p. m.

Luncheon, University Commons,
Kentucky Kernel, hosts.
1:30 p. m.
Round-tabl- e
"News Writing and
News Coverage," Prof. Margaret McLaughlin presiding.
2:45 p. m.
Round-tabl- e
"Feature Writing,
Prof. Niel Plummer presiding.
4 p. m.
Round-tabl- e
"Mimeographed Papers and Annuals," Mr. A. L.
Danburg, Pikevllle, presiding.
5 p. m.
Tea, Maxwell Place, by President
and Mrs. McVey.
6:30 p. m.
Annual banquet. Phoenix hotel,
address by the Rev. Hayes

Fairish.
Theatre party, courtesy Phoenix

Amusement company.
Saturday, December 14
9 a. m.
Call to order.
Round-tabl- e
"Typography
and
Make-u- p
Advertistng," Victor
R. Portmann presiding.
10:30 a. m.
Address: "Covering the News,"
Gerald Griffin, Director
Journal
News Bureau,
Lexington.
11:30 a. m.
Round-tabl- e
"High School Annuals," Basil Baker and Charles
Hoy presiding.
12:30 p. m.
Luncheon, University Commons.
Final session to be held In luncheon room.
Unfinished business.
Selection of next meeting place.
Election of officers.
Adjournment.
All meetings to be held in McVey
ha'l. Room 111; registration In
Room 53.
Courier--

High lights of the program today
Include the opening address by
President McVey; an adresss by
Dean W. 3. Taylor, Co.lege of Edu-

cation; and three

continued

round-tabl-

e

dis-

on Page Four)

Kampus
Kernels
The Baptist Student Union will
hold open house Sunday afternoon
in the Woman's building from 5 to
6 o'clock. All Baptist students on
the campus are cordially Invited.

w

er

st

at the aquarium.
Funds for the aquarium were appropriated by the University, and
the project was built under the direction of Dr. W. 8. Allen of the
zoology department and J. W Lancaster, who will be curator. A
lariie number of the tropical fish
wire donated by Robert Pence, of
Lexington, fancier and breeder of
tropical sea life.

The Worship group of the Y. W.
last meeting ol
the semester Monday afternoon at
4 p. m. This will be a Joint meeting
with the Music group for the purpose of singing Christmas carols.
C. A. will hold its

The Bacteriological Society of the
University will meet in Room
Kastle hall. Monday at 7.30 p. m.
All members and those Interested
in becoming members are urged te
be present.
The Helen H. Richards banquet
for all home ecoonmlcs students
will be given at the Phoenix hotel
December 20. All home economic
girls are urged to attend.
Ph, Delta Phi, legal fraternity of
the University, is having their annual Founders banquet today at
noon at the Patio.
W. A A. volley practice daily 4 p
rn. In Women s gymnasium.

The Y. W. C. A. Dutch Luncl.
club will meet at noon today in Patterson hall. Dr. Statle Enckson
Mukt
will be the guest speaker.
(Continued on Fag Four)

* Pafje

THE

Two

The Kentucky Kernel
niUiniD

OH TOTMDAY8 AND PRIDAT8

Bntrrre

t th Pout Office t Lrnlnirton.
Ky., aa arrond
msttrr undrr the
Act af Marck I, IITTt.

which is well supplemented In the
discussion of the question which It
Illuminates.
Mr. Onus proceeded along a logical course, describing the modern
college of today ns compared to the
humanistic training for the
liberal education of seventy-fiv- e
years ago. He showed the trend
away from a fixed center around
which past education revolved. He
used definite Instances and happenings in present day colleges to express his conclusive beliefs that
college students and alumni possess
no common Ideal nor spiritual core
which differentiates thrm as a class
from the rest of the population;
that they have not attained the
human Ideals presented In masterpieces of literature by great artists,
who were masters In the art of living; that the propaganda about the
advantages of a college education
has become economic in nature and
has grossly overrated these advantages; that unusual irttclllgence,
powers of Intense concentration and
Imagination are rarely found for
constructive, individual research in
college students; that education Is
what a student has left after he has
forgotten what he set out to learn;
that this culture, education, is the
thing that gives him the power to
meet disaster and still get something
out of life; and that, in many public institutions, the presidencies and
professorships are based unfairly
upon the spoils system and not upon a merit basis.
Although this article is well preThe
sented, it is not complete.
points covered are potently based
upon concrete instances, happenings and past experiences, but as
far as actually replying to the ques
tion presented, the author totally
falls to offer any remedy. There
was no definite conclusion set forth
for the readers to side with or

nicjEirt

KERNEL

KENTUCKY

an orchestra for any of
And then the Countheir dances
cil turns right around and spends
r0.00 for an orchestra for theit
formal. .. .That Is being rather In-

The Kentucky High School Press
association Is meeting here today
Put on a good
and tomorrow
front for the lads and lassies....
Because they will be the University
students of next year.
Pinky Tomlln again does his stuff
In "King Solomon of Broadway"
Dorothy Page Is Just as good
Evilooking as she Is a singer
dently the Department of Journal-Ishas sllnprd up on their resolution to allow only Journalism students to use the typewriters in the
At least they had
typing room
good Intentions. ..

$300.00 for

and dlay

ttj

Friday, December IS, 1935

consistent

F.NC.Y

their

They should abide by

own rulings.

DUKE UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
DI RHAM, N. C.

Four term of eleven werks are given each ymr. Them may be taken
rnns'Totlvrlr (graduation In tare
years) or three trrma may be taken
each year (graduation 'n fonr
years). The entrance requirement
are Intrlligrnre, character and at
least two yean of college work,
the mihjrrls specified tar
Grade A Medical Reboots. Catalogues and application forms may
be obtained from the Dran.

circumstances have
Unforseen
has boon quite a few days since this column was last published. . . . been the cause of the
Some for dances being called off for the past
Many things have happened In that time. . .Some for better
It Is certain that
two times
the worse.... One thing Is that Herble Tade. .. .Tennessee center.... Is will be one next Wednesdaythere
He will Don't forget the Scabbard and Blade
still In a serious condition In the Oood Samaritan hospital
Wednrsday night.... At the annual football Cadet hop this afternoon. .. .The
never play football again
Intramural bouts are getting a big
A resolution was passed to the effect that a letter of condoA member of the Major Cotler
banquet
8ome
this year
rrprearnted by A. J. Norm Rill
Tade was play better than those of the bouts
lence be sent to he and his parents by the Athletic Council
one sees at
are
Oa., IH B. Ond m., New York City: 133
elected honorary football captain for the 1938 Volunteer grid machine....
Auditorium
Woodland
Did you
W. Madlaon St., Ctilcato: 1004 Ind Arc,
Who received letters this hear the Dalies Frantz piano concert
Senior members of the varsity football team
Seattle; IMl B. Broadway. Lot Anreles;
He Is certainly a
Will be allowed t. .o wear a white sweater with blue letter If they Monday night?
year
Oall Building, Baa Pranelaro.
wizard on the piano. His rendition
Twenty-fou- r
varsity "K's" were given this year. .. .Forty-fiv- e
choose
--4
of the Hunganiar Rhapsody No. 12
OFFICIAL NKWBPAPTO OF THE 8TTJ.
members of the freshmen football team received their numerals. .. .Con- was beyond words.... His only fault
DENTS OP TUB UNIVERSITY OP
Who was elected captain of the 1P36 was that he did not smile once durgratulations to Stanley Ncvers
"
KENTUCKY, LEXINOTON
Who was elected al- ing the performance. .. .The conWildcat football team.... And to Oene Meyers
cert grand on which he played was
ternate captain. . . .At last a damyankee comes through with the goods. . . . sent from New York. . . .Coach Rupp
HEE SHALL THE KERNEL ALL
9 TJDENT3 RIQHT8 MAINTAIN
speeches Is about to have a fit about his
Went to a banquet where for once there were no
Dr. Funkhouser can certainly pull some fast ones. . . .Get him to basketball team.... He Is dickerlne
made
Cdltor.fll.CAIe
NORMAN O. OARLINQ
-PRANK BORRIES
tltnaffinp tdltor
tell you the one about the bulls. . . .His best one was a crack at the news- for a practice game before he meets
Pittsburgh Dec. 23
It Is rumored
SAO KASK
A$tt. Jfanasfnf editor
papermen. . . .Wish it could be printed here.
pracWildcats will have a
-"
It cer- that the with Marshall Thursday
They should have advertised the Governor's Ball as Brawl
itice tilt
A person had to drink In self-d- e
tainly was
night
That Is the rame night of
Only
the Intramural fight finals
fense. .. .Wonder how long it will
take the Janitor crew to clean up third floor
Even a good broken eight davs till Christmas vacation.
Today Is the day for the Junior
a relief that will be
There was enough field runner did not stand a chance. ThatWhat day tacked onto the end
the Capitol
press of the state to shine the
extra
....Wonder where they kept- the of the vacation Is really going to
A
broken glass to fill a box car
occasion being the tenth meeting
music hidden?.... At least half of
person always had to keep a roof