xt7kwh2d8j9c https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7kwh2d8j9c/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky Alumni Association 1932 v. : ill. ; 28 cm. Quarterly, Publication suspended 1922 and resumed with v. 1, no. 1 (May 1929); v. 5, no. 9 (May 1933) not published; issues for v. 37, no. 2-v. 40, no. 1 (spring 1966-spring 1969) incorrectly numbered as v. 38, no. 2-v. 43, no. 1; v. 40 (1969) complete in 3 no. journals  English [Lexington, Ky. : University of Kentucky Alumni Association, Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Kentucky alumnus University of Kentucky. Kentucky alumni 2002- Kentucky alumnus monthly Kentucky alumnus, vol. 10, no. 04, 1932 text Kentucky alumnus, vol. 10, no. 04, 1932 1932 2012 true xt7kwh2d8j9c section xt7kwh2d8j9c .1 V'  I ‘_ ·   M. V
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 > MAIN ENTRANCE TO UNIVERSITY  

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    KENTUCKY ALUMNUS  i
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 ‘ , _;. ` ` Oltlcial Organ ot the Alumni Association of the University of Kentucky .
j 3  `j Z Published Monthly, except July and August, on the Campus of the University, at Lexington  ` N
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I   I Volume IV Iunc, 1932 Number 10  i  
" ` Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Lexington, Ky, May 22, 1929, under the Act of March 3. 18*19  I if L
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. f` , ; ormcans or- THE ALUMNI Ass0c1AT10N w.c.wi1scn*ia, ur. E. c. Elliott ·c2. Lu1ieLogz1n -13  `; v
_ — _ DR, GEORGE n. wrrsou. ·c4 . . President W· Ig, Grady- __‘V¤>*1¤¤¤¤_ R¤¤<>¤¤S ‘15. www g av.
 .  NHSSSARAH m.AND11v<;,*2s . vie--resi-i-ni .j.§‘$§.Y§§.._ *1%, %?`§§§$.°.§EZEf;'., IS;. . Fri
‘   JAS. S, SHROPSHIRE, 29 . S€Cl`€t&TY·TY€8$UT€T I\{8I'gl.lC1‘.[€ McLaughlin, *03   att!
,   Mrs. Thos. Underwood, *19   B.ll1
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.   ALUMNI CLUBS ~
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  `  ASHLAND ALUMNI CLUB GREATER CINCINNATI, OHIO ,  
Y   _ J- insiid §'**g°*· P'°S'd°“*· BL*°kS*°“° b‘“m‘ John R. Bullock, President, 412 Dixie Ter- ide
V  _% f '“§i ¤sV“’B·W t H d A t minal building, Cincinnati, Ohio. ¢ ed
 4; 1 *~· · · a S°¤· °“ °’S°¤· P S· 1. B. Helburn, vice-president. - ;  me
g Q_  . Carl Riefkin. Secretary, *  ni.
   ,` ATLANTA ALUMNI CLUB Lawton Daley, Treasurer, 2111 Eastern Ave. i to
i   Warren Clare, President, care Clare & C0., Covington, Ky_  - {
`   ‘ _ I Bona Allen building. ·.  Oicj
V jj John Marsh, Vice-President, 463 Electric Bldg. LEXINGTON ALUMNI CLUB _ rivi
;   R. L. Porter, Secretary-Treasurer, 1310 At- _ _ _  . tel-
  st mma Trust C0_ Bldg Marguerite McLaughlin, President, 226 East . cla
.   Maxwell St.; J. E. Parker, Jr., ’20, vice—president.  ~ ne.
1   BELL COUNTY CLUB Virginia Boyd, Secretary, 119 Waller Ave.  .- Ali
I   P£{!r`Zu;}§¢;;ge W. McKee, Secretary, Box 66, LOUISVILLE CLUB  ._  
 .   Ben Garr King *28 rresiaent  · L8?
[   · , • _ .
    BIILMINGIIAIYI ALUMNI CLUB Levi O. Coleman, ’I4, Vice-President. * m
,   J. M. Sprague, President. Box 66. Ensley. Ala- Oscar J. Stoesser, *28, secretary. . fm
;   S. C. Ebbert, V1ce—Pres1dent, 231 Brown-Marx D, (··Dud**) 0_ Williams, ’27’ TI.ea_Sm.€l._ cal
L   building, Birmingham. · ful
V   A. B. Haswell, Treasurer, Box 1174, Birming- KANSAS ALUMNI CLUB  » Eli;
;   ham, Ala.  _ '
    C- G- Blakely, PYCSICICHL, T0pCk21.  I cla
 _   BOWLING GREEN CLUB Dr. J. A. Yates, Vice-President, Pittsburg.  * Ig;
r   W. J. Craig, President, care Western Kentucky Mrs. Guy Smith, Secretary, Lawrence,  » Mi
1   State Teachers College. NEW YORK CLUB y fm
P I  ‘
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  ,_ . BUFFALO ALUMNI CLUB Samuel A Smith, President, iv John Street, . mi
[ ?   John W. Gudgel, President, 149 Highland Ave. New York City.  — ,
g 3 Dell Ramsey, Vice-president, Hamburg, N. Y. W. G. Hillen, Secretary-treasurer, 850 Freling- - cle
    Claude W. Daniel, Secretary-treasurer, care huysen AW-. N€W¤1‘k. N- J-  ‘ at
  Q American Brass Co. ml
i _ = CLEVELAN L Mm L PHILADELPHIA CLUB -_  Ti
I     l I _ R. E. Clark, PresI:le‘:t,Ul388 I;s:JlI01st St.,     g;I§§s0g;g£g;aI;;?.¥§§,;E1rcr   EU
_ L l : Cleveland, Ohio. ’ '  _, th
I _ } C. R. McClure, Secretary-treasurer. WASHINGTON ALUMNI CLUB "  , ab
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I ¤ ; CHICAGO ALUMNI CLUB Elmer D. Hayes, President, Care Interstate  j ki?
» H. M. Nicholls, President, 134 South Michigan Commerce Commission, Oxford Street, Chevy · be
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i ( _ Avenue. Chase. Md.  . 0
, } · E. B. BOSf0H. Sécfétafy-treasurer, 34 N. Lo~ Clyde D. Harriscn, Secretary, 1010 Vermont   on
I I ` rel Ave. Ave., N. W. = gg
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_ KENTUCKY ALUMNUS 3  
· Class Reunions a Pronouncecl Success ?  
 · i
 - Now that Treunions are over and DeAtly came from New O1 · .  
_  ‘ we have settled down to compare.- La., and Frank L. Marx fromrl\/$211;; klgrtgatferggs 13'Ii3l?l'Prei1g€nt' Jameis g
10 J me calm for another year, we have C0 City. Mexico. take lace next IS ce B mmm Wm I
_  ~ been anxiously inquiring to learn In the afternoon, we were enter- enrneyger our tgggglx yvmer Hm-  
19  . if those who were here really had tained at tea at Maxwell Place, the cellent in his intrelgiitggn Wg? $1};- ‘ *
? an enjoyable (311118 and Just what home of OUT DI'€Sld€I1l7. IH tht? YB- speakers and t rt, ' S B l vv
they thought or the reunion pro- ceiving line with the President and tucky Cardinal 9 amirsl the Ken- 2
. gram The replies to our questions Mrs. McVey were Mr. and Mrs. L. Phi Beta trio as quar Et and the
 ._ have been varied, but the meaning K. Frankel, and Dr. and Mrs. George Last but not le 1;   · <
< has always been the same——all ex- H. Wilson. After everyone had been President L Kas @0%; mmmg I
z press themselves in terms of enthu- Served, we went out in the garden nounced ’th€ 'resuits Ofath€1’ en; _ »
m . Siam and say that they will never Where Professor Nollau took a Alumni Association alecm; 6 rece]? »
‘ ‘ ther reunion of their class . n of 0m' ’
v · mms am _ ‘ _ eers and introduced the new pres-
LT1; i Wgplanned whatrwe thought was   ···· -;·;_;.,r_E;;;; __-le— - —.e. ;2;E;Q.-.lseEE;Ei.;.5EEEEZiig2;liE;€§§§EE;§.§;E§ ldent, Dr. George Hancock Wilson .
 G ¤ Varied and attractive _P“’€I`am· OH §;$;ig§2i2§2§g%tiz;.;2; i  - l4_igieiei2Qg3;{2i2ieQ2Qgi2iai¤;2§.§@z§;;2§z;z§z@z Dr. Wilson is a graduate or the Un- · ‘
J Fnday mgm the Semm Ban was   » i'.=‘   ‘. t.   Wérsiw Of Kentucky in the eiass of   _
 . ¤l¤¤€¤dF>d by many 600 Students and zezegezezezzgegegei  ; ; ; ; ; . ; ;;;;;;;;¤; , i=§i=§2§zg;*;Q;i;§;§¤§; 1904, a resident or Lexington, an _ ·
  al“”?“’· A“ °“t"?f‘“’W‘l °r°h€St*`**   outstanding citizen. and an eminent 5
_  * f“““Sh‘*d the mum am ‘t was p’°‘   physician. Dean sarah Blandrng g  
— · ' ¤°““°€d the b?St $*****0* Ban ever   was re—e1ected vice-president; James ;
 5 held at the umV‘=‘*S1lY·   S. Shropshire. re-elected secretary- .  
 > _0¤ Saturday mowing- the actin-   treasurer? W- C· W“S°¤ was *€· i F
· ties were opened with the annual   eiected tv membership on the Exec- I 1 .
breakfast at Maxwell Place. Pres-   ll ive C¤mmlttee, and W. H. Grady, 1 ‘
Ter- A ident and Mrs. McVey were assist-   Louisville, was elected as the new I i  
q ed in entertaining by members oi   member tv Sw/0 011 the Executive 2.
» ; the faculty, senior class, and alum-   ¤¤m¤¤ltte¤- ¥ I
 A ni. After breakfast, the alumni went   0¤ Sunday, the baccalaureate   .
Ave.  ‘ to the Alumni onice to register.  * %?%§§;@;__;y services were held in Memorial hall. L 2
 q Registration began promptly at 9   the R€V<·=¤>¤d R- W- Ellis, of Paris- » E ·
·i  0’cl0ck and the first ones to ar-    ‘‘il i  eéiéggeggggéée & i=¥=* ‘ i g ..l.   ·._&3;&2i;i;;;.  Ky., delivering the address. Approx-   .
 . nve were Howell Spears and Wal-   .-¤. 5.   ‘°  A:.?e?€%?E2é??¥Q€%;.i mately 700 alumni S€¤i°*`S» stu- il `
East ' tel M°K“m€Y» members Of the ’07   _’`i»     ‘’‘'   dents and fl‘i¢¤‘  ·- . __;.ggggigjgggggggggggagggigi`; were in attendance. At 4:30, guests i   _
" . HEY Wm tF¤V€l€d tv L€Xi¤gt0¤ fl‘¤m   ·.;.é   ·   ¤f the university were entertained g .
·  = Albequerque, New Mexico, to attend       with a faculty me i¤ the faculty 1
 ; tgale Z€5th anniversary reunion or the     cllili ll¤S 0f M<>V€Y hall- 1 Q I
‘ ’ c ass, were the first to arrive in     t·»-..—*_      on ay, the last day of our ce — ,
T  Lexington. By 10 o’c1ock, the alum-     ebration, the alumni gathered at t
nl Office was crowded. It seemed,   9=3<> t¤ take Dm in the ¤¤¤¤¤€¤¤¤- · .
A for a While, as it every one who     ment P”ad€· Them Wm mm
 . came in belonged to that wonder-     alumni in that parade than in any i
 y ful nv class. rney wen the attend- _  other that has been held at the ·
A a§i,§2§t‘;.iSr.t;.‘?;i;;,.§;;.Sh§}ft;; , ¤R~¤E¤R¤¤  t§"Z2i-N4.   Zi.i?»2.‘}§”%}‘i.i.°.‘3‘€§ 2 i
I V-  class were registered On S tl d Aflvly Elected Idresidentlof the·U1rirersiiy members and Sgnigys on payadg ° _ 
lg.   morning. They Seemed tg. ugailg 0] Kentucky Alumm Assoczatwn Our president) DL Frank Lt McVey` Z
 . °°m€ fwm every where-New YO k yo · . _ . delivered the commencement ad-  
 I 1;’£§£‘¤l‘lbl’Iexas, Nexg Mexico, Caxlii guelsgpmtme Of au the alumm and gressl $*6*1 t Wlégghe dugh S°“i°§S 0; é
 - _ » l¤8Jg‘0, an other places. The annual ban u ‘ 18 um er?} y J n 0 mn S 0 . 
met, Q  nléeld thef interest, ad- been the most €qjgy;t§i;aQ$€;°g§i;i the alumni- _ _ 5 .
i At 110011 magnvyf cih every one. was called at 7 oc1ock_at the Phoe- TWO Of °u}` m°S'°_°“tsta“dm€ and
mn?  A class lumimonsy gm eoglasses held nix hotel. Approximately 150 lvyal alumnh l;’i8ME0¤}fB°Yd J°§€S» g
 _ at the Phoemgi h $1 class met alumni 0f the unlverslty were in 95 LOS Ange €s» atlka and OQ .
· meeting lasted me e and Ythen- attendance. Dr. E. Cronley Elliott, Ilvllle LYl¢· 96» ljlewel ·N— Jy; Wm V V
 - The 1912 Glas un 1 after 4 oclock. chairman of the program committee awalded honomly LL·D· d€g1€ES· ?
2 sity Commons 113;:1 at the Univer- kept a menacing hand on the large The university luncheon was at- _  
It of this class   i _ Y nlne members dinner bell which he had promised tended by over 350 people. An en- i
. their mthusi B16 m Zittmldallce but t0 rmg 1f_any speaker went over his joyable lunch was served after — l
.  - absence in asl?) made up for the allotted time. It was not necessary which talks were made by President I *
  permanent ggm 61;; They elected for him to use the bell at all as the McVey, Mattison B. Jones, and J. I. l
{state — ._ keep in Closer iguOhlC§1`S, voted to speakers seemed ··be1l-consciousv Lyle. Dean Anderson presided. 3
Chevy ~ bers Of the classc Vglth all mem- and Hnished their talks. in record ·The annual meeting of the Alum-  
to have 3* 1_€cOi_d»   klnade plans time. James Park, principal speak- m Association was held at 2:30 Mon-  
mont ._  on their 25th amflea lldg reunion er of the eyenmg,. talked on "Alum- day afternoon and was attended by é
 V W_ H. Towseud W1V€1S¤ly IH 1937. D1 Loyalty. U President McVey spoke approximately 40 people. J. I. I {
 P dem; Dean W S is elected presl- on A University Problem_" and Lyle talked on alumm loyalty and z
-—*  · and Miss Mami- élylol, secretary, Dean F. Paul Anderson gave a. brief the problems of the association. The g
-  umn TWO me 2 MCClUl`€.· treas- talk on "Centenary," telling some- secretary made his annual business
 . had long di tm BIS Of this class thing of our plans for celebration and financial reports. Alumni ex- "
_ s-ance records--Harry on the 100th anniversary of the pressed their gratitude for such a
. l

 ;_ · 4 KENTUCKY ALUMNUS —
Q wonderful reunion program. And 5
{ union at the University of Kentuc—     _,_     j , ` .
  ky, a happy reunion because of the . ea.}    »»¤`   _   5  
5 security of friendships once made   _ 5   ;; ~< r g.;»_   _li_  l ,,__,,z   , ·
Ti and now proven everlasting. 1—¤°`·i   _—,. »         ${,3 »
  Among those registered were:  ”     ,.  fil  ,   —.‘_ gl;.   · The l
‘~ 1897             .  1 unable
T , Mrs, Martha Blessing, Morehead.   ,___           its em}
. 1894   D   »‘`~‘.      -‘   . » ·· ‘ .‘       nscal y
Mattison Boyd Jones, Los Ange- l- . 5  _; ,1 * -f, . ,     1 eoine w
i les, Calif.; Lillie Kroesing Kesheim- . —°   l__»  ·— ``.      _-_!   sand d<
; er. Lexington. . .t—,    * ·‘  as    - `·    ‘ slate 0
r 1896 »...    s`·  iz      .V:.'   the l¤Sl
. J. I. Lyle, Newark, N. J. gg _.  l. l       ‘ the yea
  1902   .,». ‘ .’·   `       These
· T. T. Jones, Lexington; L. N. ` .     ‘·   minute
—_ ° Taylor, Lexington; Capt. Clyde · ‘ _.   .»». __     i g f, ,   ,· — .   , board <
Grady, Lexington; Matt Clay, Lex- I i.‘' _  i g,.     li.;    annual
i¤ee<>¤: Wallaee Heelaei Laalavllle- i = ‘ i,—.    =l1·ll`       ,...._, l _ exercise
1907 . '   : 1 ».._   · A   charma
l Walter McKlinney, McKinney;   .     .   i . ‘ in this
" Howell Spears, Lexington; Viola _    * ,,_ Q ’·   _, situatio.
‘ Lewis Herndon, Irvington; Anne ‘_ _ _       ` _ ed appl
Crenshaw Phelphs. Cloverporti Wil- . i . - ,,,__     ‘·‘_   , , the faci
liam H. Durham, Humphrey; L, S. ,   ``_, _ l , ployesc
Boggess, Lowrenceburg; John J. —·   _,~_j·`=,l`;?i i.·`¤».i`j;§.g,  —»_- 2 , ·‘ _, · pledged
Yager, Buffalo, N. Y.; Robert H. _—i    r, .;yw ·‘`.  is é i to pay
Hart, Versailles; Charles E. Schoene, - ·; ‘ ‘ » * ._    _·-‘ ‘,I,,.52   alll0l1llt
Webster Groves, Mo.; Gordon Sum-   -. `   _ , `g?     ' The l
ner, Albequerque, New Mexico; . -,   _. if    _ _   . .,r'   3
Beverly Towery, Provdience; John ,· ._ —   _ =   ;’~ . `
G. Allen, San Antonio, Texas; J, F, - .j-Q  ., ,‘—{   ,_.‘-   _ "Aftei
— Stigers, Cadiz; Swift Parrish, Lex- _  [ J     iF, i flllalleei
ington; W. D. Nicholls, Lexington ` _   "·  ‘   UGH m
E. L. Rees, Lexington; Louis E, Hi]- L- .. . .. .;,.   ., _   ____   _   ,,.   `‘;e , mously
lenmeyer, Lexington; Goldye Laza- , was orc
· rus Oppenheimer, Mission, Texas; DRFRANK l-·MeVEY ‘ upon tl
J_ W_ Thorne, Wlchlta, Fa,llS_ Texas; Dr. McVey Delivered the Commencement Address Tl`l15t€€1
Elizabeth Wallis, Lexington; Louise  ‘ tucky.
M- Kerllfeld. Lelllsville; Mary Lock- Lexington; Mrs. Geo. 1=. Sewell, Jr., Louisville; s. E, Eiain, *05, Lexing- ‘ f‘Tlle
Hdge Cannon- G€°lg€t°Wlli D- C- Lexington; Jane Green Clancy, Lex- ton; Robert H_ Ford, ’21, Lexington; I calves i
Estill, Frankfort; C. A. Mahan, Lex- lllgloll Alma, Powell, ’32l Lgxlngtonl wil. tenance
illgtofi; C. B. Mathis, Lexington; 1930 llam T_ Henry, !32, G€0l.g€l0ll·ll; of mont
Rqdes Arnspigen Lexingwni Cat}? R. L. Carter, Lexington; Betty Elsa Mae Tyndall, ’32, Hgnnbal, America
Erme Carmody ESt€u€¤_C}?1C9~S0- IH-? Hulett, Lexington; Elizabeth Acker, MQ; R_ C_ Stoll, ’95, Lexington; Q  dellts’ I
W' S' Hamlttonr Loulsvluei A- L- P3.dl.lC2.l'1§ C2.I‘I`l€ Bell Adams, Mays- James Park, ’15, Lexington; Mrs, O. - py far
DOnan* Pmvldencei Logan Lewis. ville; Mrs. Edward Calkins, Wash- S_ C3,l·llel·, ,24, Lgxlllgllolrll Mildred lllC0me
Newport; W' A' Farrell, Dayton; mgwlli J· G- Watkins. Lexington; Jackson ’19 Versailles; Sarah G. Hereti
Jack Stlaehan. Chicago. 111. Billy Whitlow, Lexington; Margaret Blending, izé, Lexington; sarah A- ` ef the
1912 Treacy, Lexington; Elizabeth Grif— Utterback, ’31, Lexington; Margaret   half of
Frank L. Marx, Mexico City, Mex- fey, Hazard; Jessie Wilson, Lexing- Wilson, ’29, Berea; Graham McC0r- _ been sei
iw? N- Grey Rflchester. Louisville; ton. mick, ’23, Lexington; Vanetta Thom- ll0l‘t of
Harry B. DeAtley, New Orleans, Others Registered as Horlacher, ’19, Lexington; Ellltl Z tloll the
La.; Virginia McClure, Lexington; Wayland Rhoads, ’15, Lexington; Piggott Underwood, ’19, Lexington; g tions hz
, Cleo Gillis Hester, Lexington; Wil- Lenora A. Horne, ’31, Lexington; Thomas H. Cutler, ’03, Jefferson , tothe T.
i Iiam S. Taylor, Lexlngton; William Percy H. Johnson, *26, New York City, Mo,; Miriam Naive Cutler, `Ut , Imam E
; H. Towsend, Lexington; A. A, Bab- City; Niel Plummer, ’28, Lexington; Jefferson City, Mo, agllclllt
litz, Lexington. W. C. Wilson, ’13, Lexington; M, J. —--——-——-· these 1
1917 Morgan, ’24, Lexington; J. S. Cham- TO PRACTICE LAW lately b
Bart N. Peak, Lexington; M, J, bers, ’13, Lexington; Pearl Bastin Information has been received in
Crutcher, Lexington; Johnnie Cra- Herring, ’16, Lexington; J. S. Mc- Paris that Miss Kady E1vove,h0ll
16%*12* gaieiofgintucky _t _ _ t _ From a physical pomt of view the Lnstitution is faced with suifer— ; g
@5;, .· t of me ad   $§.J°§§$§"03€€ “‘g· N§"“ “’“‘*’.‘;°".."’“‘; s“§“$‘°“‘ ".T‘“"“§S "” ti "“""i?‘? “‘°“ ‘“ U  
' . .' ’ . _. ‘ ' presen use are ea ed or e eriora ion urine e nex ew years, x
gmgaxct _ gggl if tthe inheritance taxes have wall no funds available with which to make ,.8p;lJ.S_ The Sums necEs_
MCCOV port 0fBthapi‘;t_by_ law for the SUP` sary for maintenance pall into insignificance in comparison to the j E
*¤Th‘ll“` L mm th _ E mvelsliyi and ul adqh amounts needed at the end of these two years to correct the result- I i  
ni Emi lions hem 0 Some dumb 8‘pp1°prm“ ing deterioration anticipated. f E
Xmgi°n’ { to th Sv? bégn made by me §tai€ Even to carry on the alfairs of the institution in any manner at  ·
l€ll€1§°§  __ mlm? Séugielslty and t<>_¤1¤o Expeli all, an increase in fees for the Summer Session and the Regular i
ltl€1`»U· ._ agriculm?aiO1;X?é£i§;I`tlCUl?;;`IY   Terms, has been made. This increase, while relatively small, will '
 . _ WO` y a fall most heavily upon those Kentuckians with little income. l
·· ‘ glgle éatter _3·plJ1`Op1`19·MOUS have Besides its teaching functions the University has in the past, ~=
l _ Y ooh paid by state warrants. thrgugll its bureaus and iaberatories. carried on many research pro- Q
‘€W§gn:]I; · Income Estimated jects of great value to the state. Curtailment of these is indicated,  
€’ - _ “Bef0re the begiimiii Of l with obvious results. , l
ldsclmi i fiscal year the Univeysiy Obsigfig The remedy to this crisis lies in the Kentuckian himself. While | ` 1
€%iii.  t fom thé proper autghgymgs Of the most of thc citizenry of the state are to a certain degred aware of · ·
°¤ this State of Kentucky all Estimate of the conditions; the seriousness of it all has not been sufficiently brought ` 
C"t lla  · amount which wil] be realized by home. Kentucky has always stood low educationally, but the impend-  
Oilmbii, »“  the UmV€1‘Sity from ad valoygm gui] ing blow to its largest educational institution, the University of Ken- _
, fill, — mhmtonce taxes Witl] this in- tucky, would be staggering. Both pride and economies dictate the L
,9 mil . f°1`m&tl011 in his hands, the pyesi- maintainance of a strong state university. Immediate action by citi- l ‘
°1}S’klU,, V dent of the University submits to Zeng gf Kentucky is necessary to bring about this end. Present ap-  
Ian i 2 thi! B03I`d of Ty . · _ ro riations can be diverted to educational institutions without any ;
1 Fol . ustees, for its con D D .
JO` im rVsld?l`ati0¤ and approval u budget increase in taxes or loss of efficiency to other departments of the ‘ _
-6 igea  » Thls budget not only lshows the State- _E' G" SULZER Y
igf1¤<>¤¤¤‘ ` Eizmgiiei iimgmoi but sets out in i
{ 1 ` ales Qtélll every expendi-  
 t . 

 = ;;      I
.   6 KENTUCKY ALUMNUS  l
 _       ture that will be made by the Uni- I
` §s. , » versity for the next nscal year. Deqrees conferred on   of    _
" _ { "In the month of April, 1931, Dr.  {
» g ‘ Q McVey presented the budget for the -———— ‘
 —· ‘ ii 1 1931-32 t th` Bo d, fo . . .
— g ,·   iticioggsflmamon argl agptiggy ang The University of Kentucky at its lected speaker and one who cost ti; i
_. i t , the amount of expenditures 1,€cOm_ Goth annual commencement €X€1· University no extra honorariuniygyr _ TO A
· E  _ L y mended was Over $200,000 less than cises today conferred degrees on 415 McVey addressed _the_ graduatii; _  OF
_   the estimated income, SO that if the senior and giaduate students and class on The ·Un1vers1ty of Kei. . keyn
    4 income had been as estimated the honored two of 1ts`d1st1ngu1shcd tucky, concluding with the follcq. , buck
 Q Y University could have wound up gg·;?gI;lOf‘”’EVk; hom-naly daglees Of mg Wordsi , J mes;
» —``  E z the fiscal y€&1"S 0D€1‘3ti01'1 with 3 .' . . "The University of Kentuck ha V .
  Z , surplus of $200,000. gyarfagiligclggs’E1s§?dlr;VE}l;li131L:A,Hg§g had a unique history. Its stgryi $$0;
{2  · I“°°m° Falls Sh°rt attended by an audience that nearly Wound through and through [hi i law
·   "But the income from ad valorem fined me large auditorium It m_ libre of the state. The heriugi _ our
  · l and inheritance taxes ren far short I d 1 . ‘ . which it possesses today was game ‘ bers
V `  _ of the estimate, and for this falling glgdiitegacsngl uI;;§§;g1(2Sim;;1L;St;gi{ through a long struggle. It had; 1 und(
   Y ~ OH no one can be blamed Owing friends of the Unive1·sity Gov Ru- had Start; it was handicapped b? 2  been
. _‘  , to the general depressed financial by Lagoon was in ammhancé misunderstanding of education, Ni;  · time
  ` condition of the country, and the ` - .   it is f1`€€ to do 3- g1‘€3C W01‘k. It hai solvr
`  i` unprecedented shrinkage in values Oggggeegégggzi  ecgmggnzglg first to escape from religious e;. _  — Ours
z   _ of property, both real and personal, board of trustees resided In a tanglements and factional coulaq; i In
` g the amount received from ad val- qtatcmem pubhshédpm fuH`m Oth_ Today it is free from political dog.  . of §
 , if c orem and inheritance taxes was very ` ’ , , ilwtion. The people of the sri c
V   much less than was anticipated, and ggagmgjlgggeguggg `?;(;g’ ffggnggi recognize its interests. 4 1 1;;;
‘   1 bgcgllse Oilthegalgng   €"“"Ti‘§g; situation of the Unigersity and ex- "As this commencement peiiti j intl
{  ~: ¤ gompgrggg with; gmolsmt crggglgd p1·¢§sedd approiciation tc; gw faculny closes th? agacgemic ¥:a}r 1931-32,1;  _ ;!'1€I`|
g   _ * . an a minis rative s a for i S ¤1V€fS1 Y H S i SE aced withi- €€¤
i    ''i €1%mCf:1&nc1ET1§§ tggfs igggtveglguglgg loyalty and cooperation in these nancial difficulties. These ini; lll.
 L 16 u` e . Y , monayless tim€S_ arisen, not because of mis-manage ° ¤F€
   ·. t Comt Of Appeals Of Kentucky had . ment and extravagant expendin}:   I US ii
_ j  held that the inheritance tax law Judge Stoll Reviews Growth but because of Economic condmcg  V the
L  F 2£e$§“r§$3§§t will °£§§E§?§‘°é}ai§£ ti;‘“{}gi Sm? ’“i“S°1f§”i§§§d“*?§f The "‘“”€*`S“y h°p€S· nivimi  1  
»   , · e niversi y, c ass o , sai -   :
 °   Year. thé Sul'->1`€m€ CONN? of the started to the state college ning {gl bg]; 2;;;ttc;aE§O;?I§€§?§0§f;TE 05
’   United States, in the case 0f First years after it had been established Kentucky It Works for the State; e y
g   · National Bank vs. Maine, held that as a separate state college on the all tjm5g_. It is in fact a ’p;m& `