xt7qz60bwf80 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7qz60bwf80/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19300207  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  7, 1930 text The Kentucky Kernel, February  7, 1930 1930 2012 true xt7qz60bwf80 section xt7qz60bwf80 Best Copy Available


'Cats Will Meet 'Rambling
Wreck' Saturday Night










Players Open Monday
Night in Little Theater


7, 1030



Golden Tornado to Play Wildcats Saturday

Dean F. Paul Anderson Honored
At Engineering Society Meeting


American Heating and Ventilating Organization Names
Medal for Head of College of Engineering, "Whose
Service to the Profession Is Outstanding;"
Thornton Lewis Makes. Presentation

Rambling Wreck from Tech
Has Been Losing Prestige
After Losses



member of the University staff sents the best technical paper dur-

when an announcement was made
of an endowment for a gold medal
of award named in honor of F.
Paul Anderson, dean of EngineerBy Vernon D. Rooks
ing at the University and past
Dixie flyer from president of the society.
The crack
Atlanta, Ga., will arrive in society made Thornton Lewis of the
at the
Saturday banquet and the presentation regulaLexington
outlined the
col- tions under
which the F. Paul
with an assorted cargo of
ored Tornadoes. And after Anderson Medal would be awarded
annually, to the member of the
the gales have been loosed in American Society of Heating and
the Euclid avenue gymna- Ventilating Engineers, "whose work
sium Saturday night at 8 or services performed In the field
ventilating or air
o'clock, a Rambling Wreck of heating, were outstanding." conditioning
from Georgia Tech will be making the fund available for this
towed South, the direct result annual medal, it was suggested that
collision with a the first award of the F. Paul
of a head-o- n
Anderson Medal be made to the
Kentucky Wildcat.
member of the society not more
The Rambling Wreck , which than thirty years of age, who pre
fears naught on the gridiron, has
been landing in the rough during a part of the early 'Southern
Conference basketball season, and
prestige is a difficult sacrifice for
Coach, Johnny Mauer brought his
little Blue boys back to the Blue
Grass in excellent condition and,
believe it or not, he thinks Kentucky has. an even break to spank
the Tech netmen.
Among other things, the Wildcat U.
basketball team survived the midyear examinations and have "standings" packed into the same duffle
that carries the scalps of six
Southern Conference teams. The
"shelved' and-Tec- 'Prof. Elmer G; Sulzer Directs
injury jinx has-be- en
is in for an unusually interInitial Radio Performance
esting evening.
of Orchestra From Remote
Kentucky will be entering the
Control Station
home stretch in the game Saturday
night. With Tech in the background,
the Wildcats will have but two The New University of Kentucky
other games on the menu. Georgia Ensemble made its debut qver the
in Lexington, February 14, which radio Wednesday night from
is the same day St. Valentine, or
somebody buys candy for his best University remote control studio, in
girl. On February 22, Kentucky will connection with station WHAS- - at
complete the regular schedule in Louisville. The orchestra, under
the Euclid avenue gymnasium in a the direction of Elmer G. Sulzer,
game with the thus far undefeat- featured a variety of pieces with
ed Washington and Lee Generals. well presented ensemble effects.
The musicians composing this orAn on February 28, Coach "Moses"
Mauer will lead the Boys in Blue ganization are Richard Arnold and
to Atlanta to exhibit their wares in LeRoy Smith, violins; Russell Greg-so- n,
cello; Charles Grels, bass; Edthe Southern Conference tournaward Barlow, clarionet;
is a matter Dlckerson, flute;
Harold Rltter,
The starting line-u- p
of conjecture. Coach Mauer will oboe; Alvin Vlnapal, bassoon; Nork,
choose between Cecil Combs, Carey man Hainsey, cornet; Hugh
French horn; Elden DuRand,
Splcer and Louis McGinnis at the
forwards. Milward will start at trombone; Mrs. Moyner B. Mober-l- y,
piano, and Mary O'Brien, harp.
center, and the defense probably
will be Captain Paul McBrayer and
Lawrence McGinnis.
For those who doubt that Tech Dr.
can get real mean at times we
on Page Eight)





son had trained and directed the
education of more engineers engaged in the heating and ventilating profession and Industry than
any other man in the world. Reference was made to Dean Andersen's
service as director of the society's
research laboratory at the Pittsburgh Experiment Station of the
United States Bureau of Mines,
and his other contributions to the
science of heating and ventilating
through research invesigatlons.
President Elect L. A. Harding of
Buffalo 'accepted the presentation
on behalf of the society.
President Thornton Lewis, of the
American Society of Heating &
Ventilating Engineers, was one of
Dean Anderson's students and a
graduate of the University, class
of 1906.
He was born and reared
in Versailles.

Farm, Home Convention
Is Attended by More Than
4,000 State Agriculturists



Arenson Speaks
"Radio Reaction?

Dr. S. B. Arenson, of the University of Cincinnati, will speak on
"Radio Reaction" at a meeting of
the Lexington
Chemical Society,
Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock in
Kastle hall. The announcement was
made by O. J. Stewart, secretary-treasurTwenty-Fiv- e
Assistants in
of the section.
Production of
Dr. Arenson will speak of experiMem- ences encountered last winter while
Comedy Are Made
"Taking the Mist Out of Chemisbers of Strollers.
try." This series of radio talks was
Strollers, at a meeting at 7 p. m. probably the first group of related
Tuesday in Patterson Hall, made chemistry lectures ever broadcast.
An invitation has been extended
plans to restage "Local Color" successful fall production, Frank Dav- to the public to attend the meeting.
the next two
idson, director, within
at Woodland Auditorium.
Proceeds from this performance will
be used for the benefit of



Senior Engineers
Write in Contest

persons who assistTwenty-fiv- e
ed in the production of this musical comedy were voted to membership in Strollers. Earl Cella was
elected publicity chairman of the
organization to succeed Morris Scott
who did not return to school this
The organization voted to give a
pearl to Earl Cella for having been
in the Stroller play two years; a
pearl t- - Dorothy Jones for her services as prompter: a ruby to James
Thompson for his work as stage
manager, and plain pins to the
Louise McDonald, Evelyn Gaul,
Florence Morris, Mary Elizabeth
Fisher, Frances
Elbert Bell,
Charles Goodman, Joe Allen, Rus-s- el
Stelgner, Jack Smith, Earl King
Senff, Toy Sandefur, Pat Thompson, Gene Royse, Max Kerr, M.
Berry, Zave Schuler. John Jones,
Woody Donavan, William Kinney,
John Keeme Robey, and Malcolm
Announcement of tryout dates for
the spring play will be made during
the next week, following the official
selection of this play by Thomas L.
Riley, Stroller director.


Prizes of $100, $50 and $25 in gold
have been offered by Col. J. H.
Graham, president of the Indian
Refining Company, to seniors In
of Engineering who
the College
write the three best reports of their
trip to the plant of the company at
Lawrenceville, 111.
The lectures attended and the Inspections of the methods used In
the plant, as explained to the
seniors on this trip, are to make up
the substance of the reports.
Col. Graham, who Is a graduate
of the University, will award the
prizes April 15. Announcement of
With plans for the annual Milithis contest has been made public tary Ball well under way, officers
by Dean F. Paul Anderson, of the of the university R. O. T. O. unit
College of Engineering.
have announced that present indications are that tho affair will be
"the outstanding social event of the
students in the University are year". February 21 has been selecAll
requested to make application immediately with Miss Carrie Bean, ted as the date.
Two features which will be of
director of the University station,
for mail boxes for the coming se- interest to University students are
applies to both old and planned for this year's ball. New
mester. This
new students. Prompt attention to company regimental sponsors, who
this notice will facilitate handling are to be chosen within the next two
of mall and will enable students to weeks by the cadets, will be anreceive all communications at the nounced and presented as the guests
very earliest time.
of honor. Another annual feature



Tickets Now on Sale at Box
Office ; Reservations

F. Paul Anderson, dean of the
University College of Engineering,
was honored at the national meeting of the American Society of
EngiHeating and Ventilating
neers In Philadelphia recently, when
was named
a special annual award
In his honor.



Is Among
Contributors to Current
Edition of University Literary Magazine

V. F. Calverton

By Edna Smith
The February tdition of



by the English department of
the university, has been completed
and is on sale in the business office of The Kernel. Many of the
contributions to this edition were
made by students and members of
the faculty.
One of the outstanding articles
in the current edition of "Letters",
is "The Problem of Evaluation in
Criticism," by V. F. Calverton, written especially for "Letters." Mr.
Calverton will be remembered as
the versatile speaker at convocation
some few weeks ago.
There are several short stories,
one of which is "Carcassone," by
Prof. Joe H. Palmer, which deals
with a young and ambitious writer
who is burdened with a wife and
child. The writer is not able to
work on what he thinks would be
his masterpiece because of the lack
of funds to support his family and,
as the story goes, he begins to write
"truck" to keep from starving.
Another short story Is "Miss
Meggot," written by Mary Moore
Davis, who is a frequent contributor to "Letters." The last story In
the contents of this quarterly Is
"The Brooch," by one of the university student body, Dorothy Carr,
of Lexington, and a sophomore in
the College of Arts and Sciences.
Her story deals with the romance
and background of two old maids
who have suffered from the Influence and depredations of the
war between the States.
There Is a
of Kentucky," comof "Play-Partipiled by S. W. Douthltt. a student
of the university. This article concerns the passing of the old picturesque post-timof the typical
mountaineers of Kentucky. This is
followed by a series of songs, or
what have you, to which tunes
these backwoods people made merry
many years ago.
There are two art sketches painted by Anna Louise Rice, a senior
In the Arts and Sciences College
and a resident of Lexington. One
of the sketches is called "Romance
of the South." The other Is named
"Forespent". Miss Rice was one of
the six students whose work was
(Continued on Page Eight)

"I would that I could see my dear
ofmother. But no, the lynx-eye- d
ficers of the law are on my trail
and may discover me in spite of my
Thus runs the story of "East
Lynne" that opens at the Guignol
Theatre Monday night and will continue throughout the entire week.
The revival of this one time popular
play will be a unique contribution
to historical dramatics. Devoid of
burlesque and modernisitic qualities,
it will be presented in the same kind
of buoyancy and period costumes
that were the vogue at Its premiere
showing in the Boston Museum during the modest days of 1865.
The cast Is rehearsing, advance
are increasing, and
ticket sales
anxious critics are cleaning their
spectacles to witness that which has
promise of being the most popular
of the community
The manifestation of
absorbing interest is not only
of a local nature but national attention is being focused on the production by means of periodicals of
the theater. An editorial appeared
in a recent issue of the Billboard,
theatrical magazine, commending
the Guignol Actors for their stupendous undertaking and wishing
them success on behalf of the entire theatrical profession.
vPhrtopber:l.MorJey'ft.lreyival ,ot
"After Dark" proved to be one of
the greatest "hits" of the season In
cosmopolitan New York. Prof Frank
C. Fowler, director of the Guignol,
was intimately associated with Mr.
Morley during the past summer and
was a frequent back-stag- e
during the run of "After Dark". All
the more reason, therefore, that
"East Lynne" should be perfect in
technique and interpretation.
An excellent cast will be headed
by Miss Margaret Lewis, noted for
her performance in "The Flight of
the Duchess", who will enact the
dual role of Lady Isabel and Madam
Vine. Glenn Baylor, of University
of Virginia, who has been in
community theatrical projects in New York, will hiss and
sneer the villianous role of Sir
Francis Levison. Miss Helen King,
assistant director of publicity, at
the University, and Claude Walker,
member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity, will enact respective sister
and brother roles as Barbara and
Richard Hare.
It will be the initial performance
for Miss King who has been working
splendidly in rehearsals. Mr. Walker gained prominence in "Mary,
Mary, Quite Contrary." The part
of Lord Mount Severn will be executed by Martin Glenn, member of
Delta Chi fraternity, while the role
of Mr. Dill will be played by John
Noonan, Sigma Nu. Both young men
are remembered by their characterizations In "The Flight of the
Duchess," and "The Second Mrs.
Mrs. Lolo Robinson will not only
depict the gossiping role of Wilson
but she will also demonstrate vocal
ability in a trio, a duet, and a solo,
which will be effectively Interpreted by Andrew Hoover, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, and Miss Gay Loughrldge,
Chi Omega. Mr. Hoover and Miss
Loughrldge will also present a
specialty dance number. The entire
musical score will be played by Miss
Katherine Davis, pianist, and Miss
Nell Pulllam, violinist.
Others who will make their debut
to local theatre-goer- s
Monday night
are Miss Mary Louise McDowell,
Miss Christine Johnson and little
Miss Lulu Boyd Martin. Miss
on Page Eight)

Annual Military Ball Will Be Given
On Feb. 21 in Men's Gymnasium
will be the grand march, an event
which has been the outstanding
characteristic of the ball since its
several years ago.
Ralph Piatt and his
the Kentucklans, will furnish music
for the occasion.
The Military Ball has all the
glamor which age and tradition give
such an event. Always held the
night before the birthday of Washington, it typifies the social life of
the "gentleman In rank", and carries one back to the early courtly
Colonial days. No pains are being
spared, according to the committee
In charge of the dance, to make
the ball the most colorful ever




Law Articles

University Law College Pro
fessor Comments Upon
Dr. Forest R. Black, professor of

the Kentucky
MARGARET LEWIS WILL law in articles in thelaw school, has
recent issues
TAKE LEADING ROLE of the Tennessee, Columbia, and the

Should Be Made

The eighteenth annual Farm and
Home Convention, which was held
at the Experiment Station stock
judging pavilion during the past
week, was the most successful one
ever held at the University,
by officials of the College of Agriculture. They estimated that approximately 4,000 persons attended
meeting of rural comthe four-da- y
mittees from all sections of the
Widespread interest was shown by
those who attended and the most
Important speakers on the program
drew large audiences. From the
mountainous sections many difficulties such as extremely cold weather
and bad traveling conditions had
to be overcome.
Farm women from all parts of
Kentucky forgot their domestic
affairs long enough to attend the
convention. Hardy representative
from the mountainous
braved the difficulties of poor
mountain roads and resorted to
antiquated methods of travel in
order that they might attend the
For the benefit of those present
at the session the railroads offered
reduced fares, and the University
did all that was possible to secure
speakers of note and to arrange the
program possible. The
best four-da- y
greater part of the convention was
conducted under two separate programs, one for the women and one
for the men, but there were general
convocations and festivals during
which, the most Important speakers
delivered their addresses.
Two hoirfemakers from Leslie
county had to ride for 18 miles on
a mall hack in order that they
might reach the railroad and come
to Iiexington. These two women
traveled fromttSaturday morning till
the following Monday afternoon before reaching their destination. The
county home demonstration agent
from Leslie county started the trip
on horseback but walked the last
10 miles before reaching the railroad.
mountain counties only after overcoming trayel handicaps. Seven
women and a home agent came
from Pike county. This is the first
time that this county has been
Western Kentucky was also represented by delegates from Graves
and Hickman counties. Jefferson
(Continued on Page Eight)


Play Promises to Be Most
Successful of Year at
Little Theater

was signally honored at the 36th ing the year 1930.
President Lewis paid a tribute to
annual meeting of the American
OVER ATLANTA TEAM Society of Heating and Ventilating Dean Anderson as a man, an enEngineers at the Benjamin Franklin gineer, an educator, and a builder
AH Members
of Big Blue hotel last week in Philadelphia, of men, stating that Dean Ander-


Writes Three

Dean Honored

held. Striking decorations for the
Men's gymnasium are planned and
elaborate programs have been printed.
Another point of interest coincident with the ball this year is that
it is to be held the night before the
Washington and Lee game, always
a point of interest In University
circles. Members of the visiting
team will probably be in attendance
at the dance.
Cadet officers will appear in uniform and the dance will be formal.
Since the ball is to be given the
night before a holiday, the hours
will be from 9 to 1. It Is to be given on the subscription plan.

Pensylvanla Law Reviews, bearing
on questions of the Infringement of
the citizens' rights under the prohibition statutes.
In the Tennesse Law Review is
the article entitled "The Supreme
Court Plays At 'This Is The House
That Jack Built'." The Columbia
Law Review carries a "Critique of
The Carroll Cast," and the Pennsylvania Law Review has "The
Doctrine of Vicarious Liability."
In the Tennessee Review, Dr.
Black bases his argumentation
theory on Marshal's enunciation of
the doctrine of implied power in
the constitution. The supreme court
has followed this consistently, he
declares. Under this doctrine Congress has enacted legislation, concerning beverages, which is outside
the beverage class.
Dr. Black is of the opinion that
If Congress has the right to do this,
it also has the right to go outside
the intoxicating class and prohibit
something which may ultimately,
through the ordinary course of fermentation, become intoxicating, and
might, logically, prohibit
beverages, which look like
. The article dealing with "Vicarious Liability" is concerned chiefly
with those cases where the owner
of an automobile is innocent, and
did not know of the liquor in his
car. This situation arises where the
car has been rented, or where the
chauffer disobeys the instructions
of his master and is caught violating the Volstead act. Under the construction, .which., the State, courts
have put on these 'statutes the innocent owner of the; auto loses all
interest and the government sells
the car, keeping the proceeds. In
most of these cases the statute could
be construed so as to exempt the
innocent persons involved.
The "Critique of the Carroll Case"
traces and evaluates the changes
wrought in the law of search and
seizure by the doctrine of the Carroll case.
Carroll was stopped, while driving on a highway, and his car was
searched, whiskey was found, but
the officer had no warrant, and
there was nothing to Indicate that
the car contained alcoholic liquors.
Chief Justice Taft, who wrote the
opinion of the court took judicial
notice of the fact that this search
took place in a vicinity which was
notorious for the illegal transportation of whiskey. Thus he placed
the tase within the category of
reasonable search.


Nominations Will Close at
Noon on Tuesday, February 11; Ten Signatures Are
Nominations for regimental, battalion and company sponsors for
the Unersity R. O. T. C. unit will
close at noon Tuesday, February 11,
according to an announcement from
the office of Captain Clyde Grady
yesterday. Election of these sponsors
will be held Monday and Tuesday,
All nominations for regimental
and battalion sponsors will be made
by students of the advanced course,
while those nominations for com
pany sponsors must be made by pe
tltlon from members of the different
companlos, each petition having the
signatures of 10 men. Immediately
after the nominations are cosed,
ballots will be prepared and dlstrib
uted in the classrooms for the final
Election of R. O. T. C. sponsors is
one of the events of highest interest
to university students, since selection to any of the positions Is considered a very high honor and a
mark of popularity. Competition is
always keen and cadets are usually
very active in sponsoring the cause
of their candidate.
Sponsors are elected for a term of
one year, and girls who will graduate before this period are ineligible
for nomination or election. Present
sponsors will relinquish their positions immediately after the election
of their successors. Details of the
selections are In the hands of
Captain Grady and Cadet Colonel,
John Benson.
University authorities In the college of engineering said this week
that there is no truth In the report
that senior engineers will survey

several sites for the proposed thirty
plane airport that is to be erected
in the near future.



More Students Enroll for Second Semester Than

Last Year





February 17 Is Final Date
for Entry and Schedule
When the registration division of the university for
the second semester of the
current school year closed for
the day yesterday afternoon
at 4 o'clock, it was found that
a total of 2,630 students had

matriculated. This number
represents the largest enrollment ever recorded at
and a marked increase
over that of last year at a
corresponding time. It is expected that many more will
register during the next
eleven days which remain for

Last year at this time the number of students registered totaled
2,280, a number which had broken a
previous records. This
year's mark exceeds that high total by 132 enrollments and is expected to grow considerably higher before registration will close.
that, although the number of students already enrolled is greater
than the total registration for the
second semester last year, the
number probably wUl approximate the record enrollment of the
first term of this year.
Students who were here last
semester were allowed to register
and classify early, and more than
half of them had matriculated before Monday, the regular registra-tion""da- y;
Since that date a late
registration fee has been charged.
In this semester's enrollment, as
usual, the boys greatly outnumbered
the girls.
The freshmen assembled at 8:30
o'clock Monday morning in the lecture room In McVey hall and were
given instructions as to registration
and classification by Dean C. R.
Melcher. At 2 o'clock in the afternoon they were given physical examinations in Neville hall. Mental
tests were held at 3 o'clock Tuesday
and Wednesday afternoons in McVey hall. For freshmen who entered late, a special physical examination was held at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
The resident halls of the University have an increased enrollment,
thus showing the rapid expansion
of the institution. The courses offered to the students Include a full
list In all of the six colleges of the
University and the Graduate school.
Students will be permitted to register until February 17, and February 8 has been set as the last date
for making changes in registration
or in schedule without the payment
of a fee. The last date on which
a subject may be dropped by the
dean without a grade Is February

Political Science
Forum Organizes
Study of Current Political
Problems Is Object of
The regular meeting of the Political Science Forum will be held
In room 304 of the Administration
building at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon. An interesting program is
being prepared on "International
and Current
Trends of Thought
Political Problems."
J. N. Williams, president of
the Forum, will read a paper on
"International Trends of Thought."
R. Glenn will discuss
the problems that confront the 1930
session of the Kentucky General
Assembly and their probable significance to the Commonwealth. Art
address will also be given on the
Naval Disarmament Conference by
one of the members of the organization, whose name has not been
definitely announced.
The Political Science Forum is a
recent creation on the campus. It
Is sponsored by the department of
political science and Its purpose is
to promote Interest in governmental
affairs. All persons interested in
current problems are urged to attend the meeting and affiliate with
the organization.
There will be a meeting of all
reporters on the Kernel staff at
noon today iu the news office. All
are expected to attend, since it is
from those present at the meeting
the news staff for the coming sem
ester will be selected. No excuses

* Best C








Is so much to catch
As the days go by,
The line of some queer old thntch
Against wintry sky,



The huge red sun of November
Threatening snow,
Dark woods that seem to remember
Ages ago,

Saturday, February 8
Alpha Delta Theta sorority entertaining with a tea dance at Patterson hall, from 3 to 6 o'clock.
Delta Tau Delta formal dance at
the Lafayette hotel, from 9 to 12
o'clock, in the gold room.
Kappa Alpha fraternity entertaining with a formal dance at the
Phoenix hotel, from 9 to 12 o'clock.
Basketball gama. University vs.
Georgia Tech, In the Men's gymnasium, at 8 o'clock.
Sunday, February 9
Vesper Services in Memorial Hall,
at 4 o'clock for the students, faculty,
and towns people.
Monday, February 10
Gulgnol players presenting "East
Lynne" the week of February 10, at
the Gulgnol theater.

king-cup- s,
crowning the
April aglcam,
Old willows standing like witches
Haunting a stream.



With something we only know
Is never for us.

All shapes of rocks and of trees
That a rune has enchanted,
All sounds that sigh upon seas
Or lands that are haunted.
So much there is to catch
And the years so short
Is scarce time to snatch
Pen, palette, or ought.

That there

Cadet Hop
The fourth cadet hop of the season was given Saturday afternoon
in the Men's gymnasium from 3 to
orchestra furnished the music.
The chaperones for the affair
were the members of the military
department and their wives.
One hundred guests were present.




SSsssSA beagle


And to seize some shape that we sec,
That others may keep
Its moment of mystery,
Then go to our sleep.


Far mountains lit with a
That is tremulous

Thonc Ashland


Early Moroccan
History Is Found



Work Is Planned


ELLEN MINIIIAN, Society Editor

more and more possible to
teach It, and, too, to practice It intelligently. As progress moves along
In this direction it, too, will undoubtedly lead tp changes in technique that will make its application
ALGIERS, Feb. Arab and Euromore successful and still further re- pean scholars here nro deeply In-- !
move It, as a method, from the extcrcstcd In a genuine Illuminated
clusive control of the few specially volume belonging to the works of
famous Arab geographer
Value of qualified personalities."
Dr. While Stresses
and historian of the early days of.
a Psychotherapy Founded
which was recently disUpon Facts
covered in a native shop in Marra-- 1
Opp. CouTthou
This work dates back to the be- ginning of the sixteenth century
Eifiht Departments Offer 25 and Is artistic in Its rich colorations.
Courses During Second
Local authorities have ordered the
Promises to Bring Improved
removal of the history to the 1- j
Technique, Says Head of
at Fez,1
brary of Cherlf
The department of University Ex- where arc kept other famous doctension of the University has or- uments relating to civilization In
Mind cure, or psychotherapy, In ganized moro than 25 extension North Africa.
which facts arc tending to replace courses in Kentucky towns for the
mysticism, is a valuable adjunct to next semester. These courses will
Things learned In college: The
medical practice if applied only as cover the fields of botany, Greek, third erasure usually finishes up the
"a major procedure in n certain re- geology, English, commerce, archae
data sheet.
stricted territory," according to Dr. ology, education, and history, and
William A. White, superintendent of will be taught by University proSt. Elizabeth's Hospital, Washingfessors.
ton, D. C.
During the first semester of this
This "restricted territory," he ex- school year this department offered
plains, is that classification of phys- 34 courses in 16 centers. Seven
ical disorders that are known to hundred and twenty-thre- e
have a mental basis; but he added registered in these classes. Seven
that both diagnosis of symptoms and hundred students registered for
treatment of them should be done correspondence courses, making n
only by experts on the structure and total of 1423 registrations in the
function of the mind. Often It Is extension department.
Among the professors of the Uni
not possible at first to determine
whether psychotherapy Is the cor- versity who will conduct classes
rect means of treatment, careful ob- during the next semester and the
servation being necessary to reach a cities at which they will hold W.
classes are Covington, Prof.
proper conclusion.
Webb, Prof. E. F. Farquhar, and
Research Being Widened
Prof. J. T. C. Noe; Maysvllle, Prof.
The field of research In this re- L. L. Dantzler; Paris, Dr. C. M.
gard is being constantly widened Knapp, Prof. F. T. McFarland,
through the growing belief that the Miss Margaret Horsfleld, Prof. G.
Please . . . Please"
body and mind are one.
K. Brady, and Prof. T. T. Jones;
Starts Tomorrow
"Not that we know anything more Frankfort, Prof. May K. Duncan,
Love at stake on the
about the mind as such and intrin- and Prof. W. W. Jennings; Shelby-vill- e,
turn of a cardl
sically than we ever did," says Dr.
Prof. J. E. Adams, and Prof.
pur- May K. Duncan; Ashland, Prof. R.
White, "but that for practical
A mighty star in a
story you thought no
poses of therapy, for example, the P. Meacham: Louisville, Prof. W. D.
one would dare telll
distinction has been found In recent Funkhouser, and Dr. A. W. Kelley;
years to have less and less value, and Carlisle, Prof. E. L. Hall.
so, to use a biological term, we have
come to think of the organlsm-as-a-whoWORDS THAN AMERICANS
and to deal with It therapoint of view.
peutically from that
The average American, whose
"Taking this aspect of the question into consideration, therefore, it everyday conversation sometimes
would seem that when we are deal- seems confined to a few stable
ing with a disorder of an individual bromides, really knows four times as
Shakespeare used.
A Paramount
It may easily be solely a question many words as of
"Hamlet" wa