xt7t1g0hv141 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7t1g0hv141/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. 03, no. 05, 1932 text Kentucky alumnus, vol. 03, no. 05, 1932 1932 2012 true xt7t1g0hv141 section xt7t1g0hv141 4 \_ ¤. _` r if ,
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 _     1   ALUNINI NOTES
 ·.     l   Sllolto M: Spears, 'zz, is aggismm
      ‘   Professor ot. C1Vll Engineering at [11.
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1 i xr    g, Official Organ of the Alumni Association of tl1e University of Kentucky A IIOEC lT01`ll BIISS Allllll   Sprngur
,       Published Monthly, except July 1\l\Ci August, on the Campus of the l1I3’_tcU§ Us 1l1?11 Sl1¤_1S Enrolled ill the
{  g`-L   . Uni\_HSity‘ M Lexington _ lllV`Ll$l¥)' db nl b[)€Cl2\l Student, 5[ud}·_
1  1 1, ,1 _ _ _ _ _ lllg ]fI`Cl\Cll. )lill`l0ll B. bpragug, *20 i,
    ` Lntered as Second Class Matter at tl1e Postothee at Lrxlngtoll. ky., H nurse in the Public fhullth Sm_`_`ixé
I     ,= )[ay ;;, lgzg, under the Aer nf March 3,, 1879 of Vilestclllrster County, XX. (Quan., .
.  `3 ; -Q S. Sprague, ,16, is ou the- staff of KE
   . Z..' '.!,.Z 1 . , _
 Q,   .; Bloomingdale Hospital, White 111;,,,,;
.   Q L , Volume V NOVEMBER 1932 Number 3 Nx-
      l Q ___r_ _W_ __ Virginia NC\\'lIl2lll, `J4, `_; g, is A dim
.         1e *7*7 )‘ "”7""’ Clilll at tlle Beth Israel Hospital, XU,.
 iii,     i Betty Hulett, `30 .......... Editor mike hul-
 »¢.·‘= = " , , . . . . . . .
    , Harm Krug, or ......... » \$S15U\l\€ Edltvr Ivan P. laslloi, '1(l, 15 il p:1te11[];iu·. ‘
  1-; Q _ 4_4,____ ,__ ____, yer 111 Washmgton, l),C_
  sl fj  rm‘·‘*r"{—" 77* . . . , . _
    `, OFFICERS _lull1s   Drake, 17. 15 §Ul)CI`lI\[(ll(_lg·[]t
  fl z ot tllc Federal Creosotmg Comuam-_ L1st<
1   ii   G€01”g€ H. \\`ils0n, ,04 .... President 1)ilt€l`$Ull,   p2.g€ 1
5,.;   .1   1;;j····1*g_r· ‘¤? · · - S "·¤~;j*s1d¤··* _on»1·gr B. rum, .1  ur, i. W,. . gfygg
-  2 3 » ·"““ 'OVS "`“· ·9 · · “'°°‘"" ""5“'" Clplll of tlle George A. Davis \`nC;i. Alum,
1 _._ sj ‘ ?..é__.?.1·4—.T?.rT .»... i .... .;;i_, U W flllllill and 'I`eehnioal Selma], (wml - to EXI
 1] »¤ ` Rapids Mich. `
1 _  li ' 1 ` EXECUTIVE C())1MI'l"l`EIi i , , _ ihe U
; ;   j I A Jos. S. Sllflw, xo6, IS il Cl)IIS{I`ll[[i[]:  ` mg tc
_  f   , W1 C. Wilson. ’1s 5lnre¤<¤¤¤ 5l¤l·=1¤a3 engineer i11 Atlanta, (ra. Alr, shaw il may
 F-1 gi Wayland R11n=1ds, l5 Maury €r¤t¤l1¤r» 17 il lU€1Ill)€I‘ or the Atlanta Alumni (_`h1i1_ ‘ Phasei
`     l. E. C. Elliott, '02 I)r. G. Davis Buckner, ’0S H I \ y _ _ 1tl18.S
, {  ii 1,7 . Lum Logan, .,3 LCE Mcclilim »,9 I ¤_l t l- lflelll')', _18. IS YZISSIISUIIII 111 the yr
=  it ·i · VValter nulenrueyer, '11 Nlrs. rr. 11. Underrraad, no {1* "'*°·l’f°$1d€111_<1l 1l1<*_l t1l§t>‘Nlll11· _ The
· -   il . L. K. Frankel, ’00 Guy Huguelet, ,14 ggcmellt§0r§)0¤u101?){ Ac", X i11l<·All- lll lm
· .  r‘   - €1ll‘y IS ln C large o t 1e gas sa es. collegl
{ 3 E —'T j'L___;“ ’—————- ; 7+ kiwi the ai
_  `· 1 · ~ _ _ _     M _ W,. _ clivisic
 _` 4 . ALLMLI CLLBS of Ar
I   Asl1l:1nd Alumni Club ........................... . .........·.. J. Sll€1\d Yélgtr, Pl'€5ld€1l€ S'l`A'l`E)llCX'l` ()I·` ()\\'Xl·]\{$l{|]’ ggggg
· (
 1 > Atlanta Alumni Club ........................,,................ \\vi\l’1'C|l Clare, President Of The Keutueky Alumuu`s. pulllisilrf lege (
- _ _ _ V · monthly at Lexington, Ky., for October 1. IUQZ in b
s Bell County Club .... . ......,........................... Mrs. (neo. \V. Blekee, President smtc of Kentucky g_
i   4 ‘, ‘ _   __ _ __ g8Il1ZI
__ ‘ Birmingham Alumni Club ....,.............. . ................. J. BI. Sprague, President Lolilltl of 1·‘1*$“~ S5' _ A The
· V Before me, a Notary Public i11 and tartar t i
,  E 1 Bowling Green Club ...........................................,. W. J. Craig, President Mats and c¤11111ty ilfU|'€$illd· ]Wl'$llllilll}` ¢11· ami
. ‘. peared James S, Shropshire, who. haxiug bull , UTQHU
,   . Buffalo Alumni Club ...........,........................,... John W. Gudgel, President duly Swvrll llccvrdillg tn law. dvrlnses llllll 5-111 come
__j _. that l1e is the editor of '1`he kentucky .\l.lllF‘ » gan j
  · Chicago Alumni Club .............,.......................... ,. H. BL Nichols, President lllls and that thc following is. to the bvst lll ll1·
’  `~— i knowledge and belief, ;1 true S{il{U['ill‘Il[ llflllr lh? d
··  Cincinnati Alumni Club ........... . ....... . ................. John R. Bullock, President ownership, I'Il1\I\iI}{CIIlCl\[, etc., of the iliUlV$Ylll1 lll _ f
. E
5  publication for the date sh<1u·11 i11 the ablllf izatio
1 ;._ _ ' Cleveland Alumni Club .......................................... R. E. Clark, President caption, required by the Act of .‘\\l§;\l$[ 24. l9l¥· ic 1
 ·  ” embodied in section 4lI, Postal l.:111’s_¤ll1l 9* I
 Q A Lexington Alumni Club .............................. Marguerite )[cI.aughlin, President Regulations, printed on the reverse side lll lllli d€D8I`
Y1 U  _ _ _ _ _ _ H _ form, to wit: ' Thggg
5 , ' Louisville Alumni (,lub ................ . ....... . .............. Ben (rarr king, President 4,. Thmlthc names and :,dd,,c5Su5 nf ‘LRp,,1». ccueg
lp ;  _ i iqmas Alumni Club ........................................... c. 0. Blakely, President ,',§T}§ff.;cf,‘*¥f§f: ‘“"“"“‘“g “‘l""" "“‘l “”"" _ léy lh
 r · "”·. .`     -. . » 0lls
 _. V` ; New York Alumni Club ..................................... Samuel A. Smith, President   hlmii ~ Withg
_ J °— ; Philadelphia Alumni Club ....................   ............. L. C. Davidson, President Burslucss "m"ugu’_`lm)l_°S hllrilllslilrg v_ , lllle
; " . J. HIE [ IC L)\\`l\lfl" ISI IC lllilgilllllf l> ‘ V
` l l l A Il. I · l1\ll`ilt ` these
, `V3$l|l|\gf0l'l Alumni Club ........... . ............. , ......... Elmer D, Hayes, President by 700 members oi the llriirerslty of l\€lll‘l‘l one C
  ' Alumni Association. r_
,   t —, ;—;; 1;, $_ ·[—h,,t the k,,,,,,.,, i,,,,,di,,,1ii,l,·,_ ,uorr;.1:glA~r ~ I Thr
  Vi _ _ and other security holders ll\\'llll\}l 1ll_ll{‘l*“" In  
1 * , Mall today your check for ‘;[§3.00——your clues of loyalty 1 M1 M11 **1 111*1* Qf *"F·1.·__·‘f"}[‘{"‘."'." mcep
{ ` T · l l ' ' |]l()l’[;.{}\gC$, UT ()[l\C|' hlltfllflillh All · blllllg 1 t-
1 ‘ ,, · · . . 'l`hat the- average number of •7<1)>1*‘§ Ullmii _10n1
, ' 2 to   UHIVCYSICY ZIHCA ZISSOCIHCIOH. issue of {his pyablicatioal sold 0l£( ll;;:i’l;’g$. - lll 19
F   tirougi tie n1a1 s or (1[\l'l'$\`l>U· l ·_ l` Q ment:
`   SC1`llJe1‘s during the six mouths preeelllllL li" Went
’   , U. K. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION d"“' “l`"""` "l’§ff,‘,“,ff°; S,,,.i,p,ni1i1;. llcn
Q n ` i nasuuss Alilllmi . 5l1lC9_
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` ‘*i . lzt fS· t 1h¢·,1o32. ,
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S KENTUCKY ALUMNUS 3   g n
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5,;;;,% u.I`\.1UGTS1h] Orqamzahcm of Col cqcs   ;
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  Zvrnngui, By HELEN KING   . ‘
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cnt, stud: , - . become a school until 1911. The enrollment of 200 students for the ii. ,
gut, ·2O_‘ii _ · _ ,_ degree or Doctor of Philosophy, f1rst semester of the school year §*·
mi Scryjw 3;;   *1- however, was not available _at the 1932-’33 and a teaching staff gf g  
Y. Gwigi ‘ A , University of Kentucky until 1929. 32 members. However, including the f F ~
wtf of xm Z` 1  The College of Arts and Sciences Extension division of the College E  
xitc 1%,,: 5* I I  The College of Arts and Sciences, and thc Experiment station, and   {
  -   with an enrollment of 1,060 students Sub-stations, the staH is composed $ { ,
_ _ _ 2 1-   for the first semester of the 1932 Of 130 members. QE _
·_l$ =¤ d_1¤u· L  f*__“` I . gchcul year, has under the direction The two Experiment Sub-stations T 1
mul, Mw- .   I u  of the dean of the college, 25 de- are located at Quicksand in eastern ’   ,
I‘ s} |   partmental heads, and besides the Kentucky and Princeton in western - i ‘
_1:ueml;iw. 1 “? ··· ii  5 Bacheéor §f1A(1;¤S dggree, gscfuges ggrggupkiéh They 1;iti1 ai; impgrtang _   l
__ "‘f __ _ " · are 0 €1‘€ 68 mg 0 SDBPIB. 6- III 9 agrlcu um progresso g, ,
_   ‘ ees in the following subjects; A. eastern and western Kentu k , d 1   »
¢¤}l¤<¤l< 1
iiihliil - f"““"‘§,,i,}"’{§" °§$§‘§§°L11td$$§§,°}i€2§ <>¤¤¤hi¤g, research in {\QDli€_d The ¤¤u€ge_ 0f·Agricii1tuyE Om  
‘ izeeggiiversitf of Kentucky mom- Physm wd ’°’ °°m““$S‘°“s m ‘§’“d‘°’“t ""’“h‘“g m Ag"°“““"" and ` i Sl  
_ . . . the Army Reserve, 01TlB Economics, and presents i
,,,,S{',.,,,,,,,·;  - mg tvkllilglg Oilgllggéaiil 22it   Graduate Work is Offered in all of courses leading to the degree of E _
[I". hllf1l\'1S V Ties Of linivsrsity O{_ganiZati0n as the departments Of the Arts and Bachelor Of Sclence m thBS€ iawu   ‘
umm Guin   “ Sciences College and the Ph_D d€_ SubJcc·ts, 35 well as C0uI‘s€s leading ,-
4 it has developed and gI‘0WH th1`0llgh greg is available in Mathnmatics to the Masters degree, ` ?
ICSSK1 M tl S , _ ~ i Q . V}
¤i1;;»·lQi»i;i. lgriieaggiiege group heads the ust Chemistry, Physws, Psychology, P¤- The "’“~‘?S1°“.WP¥k l"’*f°’m€d by 5 ig ·
.y ' lg {I 1 · · ·t izati n ith Six iiticai Science and History Prepara— the Exteusqon dmsilon Of the COL é ·‘ =
* ‘” ·- l· m umvem Y Organ O i W t. f f -- 1 hools i also lege of Agmculture 1S offering a ser- é   -
isms. eolle es the Graduate School and Nm OY Pm €S=l°l}% Sc S .· . 2 ;
the gndual Summer Scssjgn as Sub available ill M°d1C1H€ Law D€I`lt· VICE to falm men and xvolnen WOT- g   ¤
~ ‘ . · ° ‘ ’ th t th u r ·· 1.
lll, _ divisions or mac group. The College lstry, Teaching, etc. Y O .8 S“pP°r ° ‘?"‘”y cmzen on 1
. _ _ _ 131t fm _ who believes m making country it ,
of Arts and Sciences 1S the oldest Them are a 8 a moon- EVE · · ., i' . 
. . . . ·m O rses and Saturday classes homes more convenient and 11vab1_ H ,
_.H.mI, ¤0ll€g€ lll the 11¤1V€1`SltY» having m g ° 9 and who believes that community ·
‘ ” been Oi ahized in 1866 with me 001- ¤¤"€r€¢l m WB C¤ll€H€ 0f Arts and — · if ·
‘· ~ bl*‘* I fgA ‘ it d ‘; h Sciences which are being given dur- me. m, the ‘?°L{“t*`Y Should be as   .
i· ,{’“ 'i·‘§r Fg? ° gym me S"°°“ ; 1 *“" . th t t fo the satisfying as it is in me cities. · i  
¤=·**¤*—l"¤- mg become a separate umt of or- mg B curreu Sfemes ér r There are 90 county agents and l`
gamzmon in 1878- bensmi Oéteichirs mhL€§1¤gt0€§ng 29 H0m¤ Demonstration agents in { Z
.. · ·· - w 0 0 no 11 V . ‘ l 1 1
‘ "“d f"'°" taiphii Qouvgei of Engmeelmg at  l;>c§s?sible€Ii30u;tt}énd during regular Kemucky this Year who h?V€ been   ?
·rsunul1y¤i· “€_ its fma d€V_€10pm€nt as Fm _ h t kc d t f active m holdmg farm improve-  
,I1;1\`in;brrii V Orgalllzed college II]   h3.V1I`lg hculsv but _W O a ~ 3* Val? ag€_Oh ment demonstrations and the d€_ {
·»»¤$k¤i¤¤¤K|5·l>i c0me·a circuitous route which be- th‘{S€ €V9nmg_ ‘?°m`S°S fm Whlc velopmeht of homemaking practices. -  
K;‘“b;_['U,°f;_ gig égpalrfiiigmxltlgf Eél§]i10I§;1é§:g€B?f YE??l;ngg;;gg1;f1SA?g€;i1€i Sciemes It would be impossilhlle to eitimate    
. l» [iigihe ~ " _ _ _ ' 'k t C d » `
t;1[:;l;\if·¤rve¤id fhg, followed in 1891 by the Organ- ls Orgamzed mm a lower andppper g]<§m;]01Dg1(§1gnl?g1‘aii00§ngg;13S 4  
“‘ .§"5,“E’§f? iZ¤tl¤¤ Of a d<=¤¤rtm€¤¤ of M<->¤h¤¤- d“’iSl°“ by which the 1°W€‘Z °?“"Sl°“ throughout me state in the organ- I
fF"i,;.§,lg_i,{i M1 Engineering Qaiid in 19101 by 3 offqiés _a ggoupdsyégtqemoprogédggoégzf ization of Home Makers groups, W .
   M  , d€¤mm€¤*¤ Of Mmmg E¤g1¤€¤¤¤g— Wm m rf; “"S{ ‘§ . , im Juiiioi ciub Wm-k, utopia club work g
_ . I M These three depaltments `b€'?'al`¤€ Edge and _ 8 uppgl hwgssgl Sm_ and other enterprises which pro-   ‘
:1,1% ‘b§$i¤i~»~ g°“gg¤S m 1908 Wm] the adopmm gm; Eeéiiaigecéne 0 W lc 8 l mote greater eiiicicncy, better man- { {
1 chi "   °§ T? mz °f $52,%%,*2 €¥h§}°   129 m€H1bB1`S on the ¤g·=m€¤¤ =m¤~¤¤1·¤¤¤m¤*€t€ hm =
1 _ Sge 0 en uc y, an in , `S `_ . rr, 2 Z
shin llllfh the change. to the cm·pO1·at8 Arts 8I]d`SC1€]_]C`€S fgculty, _0§w111; ll.       Q·;` 1 {
,,,i.i1.i;:2¤¤i C°mm€1‘Cia1 courses were offered s01‘s are. 011 a 01‘1€—yQH-1‘ l€%}V€ iilld E · ' * ,·—* W- 3   {
V as departmental subjiqgbs in the of me 111SE1`\.1CtOl’S. hme me pmt-   · · __  - , i
I. NlUll$’I` COHBEB of Arts and Sciengeg until time, one is 011 leave f01‘ th€ HFSE ` ‘ ,;1· _:*=,   ·§ Z : 
· ·7· '°‘*·` ‘   which time the College gf scyesltcr and 0119 is 011l€&V€ T0? tm   _· 1 · 4     ° Q 1
€l`€€ was or anizad, The Sc 00 y€B1`~ " V     l » __·» l , " {
Graduate School mg Omgmd Mas- College of A€¥i°¤l*“*'° ""` `“"`l l `   ‘
ters d€%l`€€S since 1880, but did not The Ccllege 0f Agr1Cultl11`€ has an 1
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 ._ r _  Ky"  ` " in
  I  19 ;_  
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 _  4    ii
_     4 KENTUCKY ALUMNUS
 1 · §  Y `   led in the College of Engineering rollment of 98 students exclusive of the American courts, boph or j
QT      for the first semester of the 1932- of 11 matriculants in other colleges courts of last: resort and inferior  ’*—
· Z3      ’33 suhool year, and 149 technical who are taking courses in the C01- courts, that are published. It also
_   sg 3 courses are listed gn the schedule lege of Law, opened the mst sem:-es- has most of the Canadian reports
~     ig T Of instruction for the college ter of the 1932-*33 school year with and the English and Irish reports, ,
, .* 5 Q * The organization of the 00114-ggg a teaching staif of six members. and the English statutes from Mag.
 {/Q ii of Engineering is divided depart- The college has a, building ex- na Chartaa down to the present year `
 si gi ` mentally jm;0 the following groups; clusively devoted to the use of the besides numerous other periodimgy AL]
 E A . Civil Engj_¤ggrjng_ Collateral Acgiv- Law School and contains in addi- reports and Law reviews.
;  s;   ; ities, Drawing, Mechanical Engi- tion to a. large library, a club room, The Kentucky Law Journal, pub.
 ·! ‘€ Q HSBring, Electrical Engineering, En- two legal fraternity rooms, an old lished by students in the College of By Ja
*   g   gineering Mechanics, Mining Engi- b00 room, a room for the Kentucky Law at the university was, during Foul-N
 {   j pggrjng, Metallurgical Engineering, Law Journal staff, three class rooms thg past: year, adopted as the oi-  {Oman
LII   ·’ and Practical Mechanics. There are and Offices- 1*181 °I`g?¤ Pf the Kentucky State cl-mcjsu
»   ;€ € are 42 members of the teaching staff At the time the Colcge of Law Bar association. and €Sp_
; /_i‘ g   ° and the college gggrs instruction was organized in 1908 it had no c01— College of Education ¤chO01_
 ég ; E , leading to the following baccalaur- lege entrance requirements; at. the The College of Education offers 1 Qmgazm
  __ 1 Gate degrees; present time two years of college total of 91 courses during the regu. mg of
`   · ¤ Bachgmy of Science in Civil En- work are necessary before the stzu- lar year and the Summer Sessinn.  athletic
_   3 g gingerjng dent may undertake the three-year iifty of which are being offered this vmitv (
  _;   Bachelor gf Scigngg in Meehan;- course leading to an LL. B degree. semester in the fields of Admiuis- tgaln ha
Ei?   Z ca] Engineering Most students however, undertake tration, Agricultural Education. there is
    3 Bachelor of Science in Mining to obtain their A. B. degree before Commercial Education, Educarcnal newspay
¤ __   f Enqmeeyjng entering the Law School. Psychology, Elementary Educ xtzcn.  and tht
`  fi q   Bachelor Of Science in Metalurgy Besides the regular teaching staff. and Secondary Education. In acidi- of being
- _ 3 ` cgi Engineering prominent jurists in the state and tion to these _at; the umversity mers ban H
> i  `_ __; The ygseauh facilities Of the COL nation are invited to the College of in co-operatwn with the Dspart—  me due
` g. E _ lege of Engineering consist of a terial.
2  ’ g number of laboratories, the most  both sid
° .- ` ~ adequate of which is the Johnston It is]
· _ Q f · Solar Laboratory, a, center of study mgmbgy
  i for determining the eifect of light digclggg
;  Q? Q ·_ 011 plants and animals in the com- ` .. , ._..   » pgsg to
4 `  5* ci fort zone of atmosphere, which can     _? j   *   H - ual or g
, - ·_,V 5 · bc varied to suit the needs of par-   ,/r"?  J V    ’”°’*? Y'§Z§i * ~ $§~/· \· _ Alumni
`  ;. ; 1 ticular problems.   ; *’_j_7y’g§ "* ¢ir— `      its dui
L * Other laboratories are: the H-eat-   A ,_[ n;_ L;. 4,, ,·v L" EQU _   Alumxfif
 3 Q _l _ ing and Ventilating laboratory  Y     ing the
‘   where multiple problems pertaining ' {   ‘;i§;i§?i     "   Dimmer
  A to the science of heating, ven1:i1at— Wm?} `     '":     “ ‘» _¥?% » _ I *5   EVEN
‘ ing and air conditioning may be ?~· .   .   other `h
  1 studied; the Metallurgical Iabora-   ....   , .,.__, ...... ,.....·, V spim» (
T — tory, 2. center for the study of va-  V . , . yu   ,._.   A  when, L
;  [ rious problems in the new use of _ _, ..r-   _ H j       T [ Taisgd `
  metals; the Radio laboratory a place , _   V A ~ I —· ·       ·_ _ j_   ,. few yéal
1   for investigation of developments in ` ’   _ .i·.   · __ _   Q ~ . " j' ’j?-   general].
2  ' radio engineering, and an organ- .     ‘ Q5-·.··4;·‘*f4%¤~·;};.··  ` ` ’ - " ~ ' izs thai
V  - ` ization for the pumosc of studying V senting
 ‘ variables in concrete mixtures and Law for lectures to the students maui: of Education at Frzmkforr. are dom
`   ; cther materials used in engineering during the school year. The pres- courses in Industrial Education. their lm
L  construction. ent schedule includes one 0f the There are 320 students registered their lm
  In addition to these there is an Appellate judges of Kentucky; Mr. in the College of Education thxs at this
 _: Elcrtrical laboratory with equip- Cassius M. Clay, Washington, D. C., semester, and the Bachelor of Arts  cepmms
’  j_ ment and materials designed pri- who will speak on "The Trend in degree in Education is 0ffe1·cdb5' that an
<   mm·11y fm- the sO1u1;1g¤ gf electrical Public Utility Regulation"; the that college, as well as work lead-  mmmo
;·  _. intricacies, the Machine Develop- president of State Bar association ing to the Masters and Ph. D. de- but mer
.v  j , mem; laboratory for the creation of and the Dean of the College 0f grass. The curricula offered 011 UW There
‘  — · _ new machines and prime movers; Commerce. undergraduate level are for kinder- game 8
 -  ` , an Automobile Analysis and D5- F0rty—seven courses are being 0f- garten—p1·ima1·y teachers, elemgn- Em X
; q    ‘ velopment laboratory where the fared in the College of Law and 2. tary teachers, junior and semcr he Stud
` ’ ' » study of current automobile prac- course in Accounting for Lawyers high school teachers, commercial mathe
4   tice and the finding 0f new appli- is being considered in connection teachers and teache1·-librarians. OH the one
L  5 ances for the improvement of auto- with the College of Commerce. A the graduate level students a1‘€ D1'?  bgcom
f. _; mobiles is undertaken; the Investi- great deal of emphasis is being laid pared to become critic teachers IU of tem
2 Q gation laboratory for the study gf upon a course dealing with the ind- training schools, supcrvis0ys,_ ele-  mm. U
{   ~ ‘ new alloys of non-ferrous charac- ing of the law which enables young mentary and high school prm§1D¤l$» It i
¥   Q ter, and the Coal Research which attorneys tc prepare working briefs city and county school suparmf€¤·  teams
L  ,¤ ' is designed primarily for the study K-md a course in Industrial Rela— dents, and, for those who pursue  to bmp
    of new uses for coals of standard tions is being planned which will work through the Ph.D. d€g1‘€€»c0l' From 5
V quality. deal with the W0rkman‘s Compen- lege teachers of education. Iected si
{ K The College of Engineering offers sation Law. The training school on the sec- that tm
Q   the following advanced degrees: Fellowships for high ranking stu- ondary level has servéd as 8 lab}  iw has
{ gi _ Mining Engineer; Mechzmfcal Ehqi- dents have been obtained every year oratory school for the College $0 hjs yea
 -   nccr; Electrical Engineer; Metal- for several years and two of the Education since 1918, and 111 md  avg ha
    lurgical Engineer and Civil Engi- Kentucky Law School graduates the elementary division was addi  inmj
i_ ,· -f _ neer. now hold fellowships. The Law 11- to thc training school, and the_C0' gummt
 »   ,   College of Law brary has approximately 20,000 vol- lege of Education and {chg tramm€ . he Stu
S The College of Law, with an en- umes, including all of the reports (Continued on Page 'I'hu·teen> 0 the
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KENTUCKY ALUMNUS 7  2
=, boch or s ._.._.....__ _________     E °
ld inferior . "   __ I t   ;? t 1
d. It also E I • • I ` Q) 4 ·   ` i
an T€D0rts 1 M l   t
Sh rem _ 1 OTIEI. S  
from Mag. ___.....—.-j  .   Q
resent year 1 L ; *   iz
periodicals, ALUMNI SHOU D KNOW form of athletics are in many ca H" · 5 i
BOTH SIDES ones that have done themselvessgi injggh;?;ir1€;i¤5h;l;§ Cgrstligr figiose {   ‘
irnal, puh. ·—·i the university little credit, other of scholarships for the selected fgvlvs t E .·
College of By James Shr0pShll‘€, S€01`€t¤¤`Y than OH thi? athlétiti Hiild. Is it unjust to, demand a readjust-I t  
ras. during Following a few defeats by any UY1d€1‘ th? g111S€ of S€h0121‘ShiD$, ment? This does not mean letting ti
as the °f‘  football team at once there appears 1'HQHY P1”€S€¤t day athletes at the out men or breaking up teams bu• r E
ucky State criticism among backers of the team 11¤1V€1`S1t.V 816 $11$D€¤'¤€d cf 1i€G€iViHg merely giving an activity its proper Y ? '
. and especially among alumm of the h¤11d_S0¤”1€ Y€Wa1"dS f01‘_ th€II` word, proportion to the general scheme of ? E Z
mn school. Articles appear in current 110t 111 scholastic am11¤m€¤T&S, but university life. ·}·
011 OHETS1 magazines approving the SubSidiZ- F11 th? Held- _Y€t th€$€ 111911 Y€¢€1V· Is it being "ye11ow" when a man 5 ¤
fthe! 1€B11· ing of athletes and the so called mg €€h01¤1‘$h1D$» R16 h811€d to HD- refuses to give up the best training `  
er S€SSi¤n.  'gthlétlc smoimhips. At me um- pw ¤¤t M 1¤¤11vi<1¤¤1S. but in m ure, that of a eouege education, .  
>fT<’=1€d"€h1@ versity or Kentucky a good football 81011195 *191016 th? $0h01¤1`Sh1D and to spend long hours in work which, · *·
E Adm*'“$‘ team has lost three games this year; ¤tf€¤d¤¤€€· C01¤_¤f11tt€9· NM T3h1”011Bh until game time, is drudgery, and 5 t V
}1°&t1°11- time is criticism. Alumni through the lack cf ability, but because of does not leave him nt to do the * r 4
*1-ll-1Ca*—€1111Y newspapers have accused the m€¤ the lack Of time for th€i1` $@11*71195 work for which he is supposed to ° `
E<1¤¤1¤<·a¤·  'and the coach of the university 31}d b€¤8_US€ of f3tig1}€· Arc the have come to the university? In a   .
··   a_Fd*‘ of being afraid to go out for foot- §<1h01¤1'Sh1DS well 1`€€91V€d? Th€F€ state institution we should all be it
ersigg mers bali Hence our 10ss€S. S0 théy Say 1S ii) giéason 1211% gwny 1g1€;1k W}`10 put on an equal basis, and if this    
le Spa"  are due to the lack of reserve ma- D10 3 Y 0011 311 W011 1 9 t0 were done there probably would be · ‘ i
terial. We should be advised of €11¥151` 2¤121t€11Y SD01`tS fail t0 S0 Out rm y { 1 ‘ h- I  
both Sidggh for the teams, could it be because Elrs $;0rii·?E§]giSé)rtl?;15;)€.y;1I;1l161; ?gp?rt_ `  
It is not the place of the Alumni  dggong *;31t§1a?gh?;Sgg§i€£d §$ ing for the team, there would be s i ~
members of the Alumni staif to ` ‘ 9 S many out, for teams and they would · _ ·
disclose secrets, mr is it their pur- mt 3111011% the faV°1€d f€“’· The stay out if they even got in daily J i ‘
pose to try to defend some individ- boys On me mem are ¤°t_tO blame work outs. · .
. I . · · · 1 the for the situation, or neither the . . y .
  “if¤§jSd»%€$饧a?é §»‘饗» of g;¤;~;.g;tg;;n;v1;;d;1a;;desigggeq ...;i;;¤2;.1¤2t;i;t:;;Saizezipitszs   4
 15 111€$· ~ 9 0 ?11`§€ 0 111 01`1T11¤§ “ ’ to be activities, and if that is truly   ‘  
· iilumni, aslfar as possible, concern- team members? _ _ the ease they should be treated as   » `
mg the university in its various de- _Others _fee1 that It 1S a waste of Such Thgy sheuid bg nm se 35 to g . i
partments and activities. time to g1ve everylafternoon includ- benefit as many as possible L Q E
Every alumnus, at Some tim€ 01. lllg SllI1d8.y’[O ’ChB1I` &VOC3tlOI1, Whtill WOu]d you join 3 ]ungh€0n club,   I
other, has heard me ery or seimei 111SY 1`FEUY have *1 Y°°*111°¤ “`h11·? spending not only time. but money,   i. 1
 spirit, Or do it for Alma Mat€l., 21tt€X1Cl1Hg ·SChOO]. Fatlgllé OVEYCOITIGS in it is you did not fggl that through 5   2
 re me qmm Of ams is ;$b§5s;;°€;‘;&.;*;a;.;h§t. 2580.%%; me eeeie was sxsiim Cesare i 1
'faised. This was well and good a _ * $_` · m3d€. Y011 W011 9 11 Y I`€Pa1 OT * 
fewyears ago, but the Saleem body, ¤€1<1 1S *119 1¤1==1·=€y ¤¤¤¤1`<11¤g t0 the yum- expenditures? No. you would Q .
EGHETHIIY speaking, and others real- Spm`tS¤§`¤· lvhqgileich mal? has   HOC- But. 011 the oth? hand. 1;*   ° 
iZ& that th t t - e- $211118 C 311%- 3 may € S0- 11 member that a studen is using is ,  
F. mm ming theeulnlziilsity iimgttigzics 1¤ Mw case my <1¤ {wt ¤11 get the time; he will put in, in order to - 3
It ' are doing it for reasons, other than $a~1Y1€ 1`€Wa1`d for domg the, Same gfft 50m9th11‘1E 011lS· P1`€S€¤t day t i
tcilglggered their love for their Alma Mater, oi- th111€-_ 'Ph€‘1? 11111St bf? $0111€ d1$€1`€P· athletics do not help 34 maH_ to   j
flatign this ugffgi love of the Spgyp Let us Say EIHCY 111 JLISTZICB 111 th1s 02158. . . makg 3 livingt iépon gi·?duati§n_ . E ·
- _ .a is point that if there are ex- We have all been accused of Then. do present ay spor s, un er ig {
lgéeigdw;  ggptions to any of the statements "boot 1icking" or the like while in the guise of amatteur·tper§ormances,   1
d) ._ €1_ ¤1`€ made here, it is the in- school, but in the case of an es- give a man oppor_um1eS_. _ _ g y
ggrkD1€%€_ €1'1t1011 of this article not to criticise, peeially good athlete that 1S not Should a IT18.11 QIVB u1‘1d1V1d€Clf}m9 ,   i
We  mi the but merely point out some facts, necessary. He gets his grades or and energy, take chances on m]ur— t 1
f _ kmdep . Th€1‘€ is less cheering at each someone else gets them for him. yet ies, let an education EO 0h_th€ f0f3kS, { j
501 Elemen. gglile fwd Hf Other athletic con- his running mate on the second or for what athlegc authorities believe i g
· . ss. hy? Maybe it is because third team suffers from the lack of is schoo spiri . Q
Egg  he Students are beginning to rea]- time to get his lessons. This is an- A mem who refuses to take a '
_a1_ianS_ On in the truth of the situation_ that other case where justice is_n0t done. beating have his fare pushed in the Q i
its m_€p1_€_ henonertime activity of football. Students who are working their mud who regents being talked to ’ i
beacheis in  fb“°°m“lE &1`¤¤k€@11¤der the guise way through school are not given in uugeuuemamy t€1.mS_ that map y - 
risors ele- 0 t€a°h111g sportsmanship, and the benefit of a doubt, as are his is not Showing his eeioys - he is 1 i —·
prméipalsr  0110P to the Aima Mate; athletic buddies. nor is there 3 mei·ely maintaining his se1f—respect. { 3
superinten- 1 It is H1!-¥11€d that the winning €0¤S¤1€‘11¤€ SU1`€¢¤h€d 1110% to '¤11€ There is much to be said on either _ §  
vho pursue t€a111$ produced si-e dl•3_“ri¤g cards breaking point in such cases. And Side of this and many other uni- i  
degree, COL  to bring students to the university still the boys so favored are not versity questions, and we can find ¤ .
¤_ ¥"°m 1111Y period that might be se- to be condemned. many exceptions to` all sentiments 1
,n the sec- med $111% the war, it win be found Students enrolling in colleges of made in the fore-acme para.¤1‘aph$» _ E
35 a lab'  Rat the a·tt€11d3¤C€ of the univer- the country today contribute large hut alumni Sh0lil1d be jl1SE Zfld 1`€31· I
College of  hy was steadily iI1(,T-eased up until amounts to the activities of ath- 1ZE that Siilldfihts RTB 3W31`€ of thi? _ ’
nd in 1930  5 5€¤1‘. and during this time we letics. and as they are seeing a paid present conditions. and that these V i
was add€d  ix hed EOM teams, but never a. team in some individual cases, they CO1ld1l310I`1S do pi‘Ob&bIY J11St1fy the V L
nd the C0], gu ner in the true sense. This ar- have a right to complain when they poor support given. the team pv { . · 
he training . hmmt On 9·tt?€‘1`1d3¤C€ has no merit, do not get a. winning; team. When students and alumni. and 9.180 will   1
hirtegn) 0 E Students that have been lured money is going out of one’s pockets, £lllSW€1` the C1U€‘$T»10T`1· WITIV m0l`€ men ·
the university through some they too want their m0ney's worth. do not report for athletics. Q Z

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.  fi l    ·
· ».'      4 KENTUCKY ALUMNUS
  i I • PHYSIOLOGY DEPARTMENT ,.
 .; i (
I  il i _     m&.qhd MATE? Holds Mééllnq is Dome VALUABLE RESEARCH »»
  g 5, . —— , . ., .
_  ti A . F Members of the Alma Magna Mater held their lirst meeting oi the unR1ei.s€?i§s Haig Oxgtladgltltrgggisal \
·  fj J! . l year on Thursday, November 3rd, at Maxwell Place, with President and institutions but are oroanizailt
 it 5 ‘ Mrs. McVey as hosts. The Alma. Magna Mater club is made up of stu- en,,.ae_ed in the most vital tyosmi
l  ii   J dents of the university, whose parent or parents attended the university. res’earen is Well illustrated bysifi HoWai
    Members of the faculty who taught at the l1I1lV€1`Sll3Y when thi? Dai" most vital types of research is lla] 11] was
  ; · ents of these students attended school here, were present. Among those illustrated by the Work in sm it;  th; We
j     ‘ who