John E. Drown, of Louisville,
to Speak Pi Annual U. K.
At College's Dinner
Governor, Lieutenant Governor Keene Johnson to He
Principal Guests at
MISS RLANDINO WILL
ALSO DELIVER TALK
SPONSORED II Y LOCAL
College Honorary Societies
To Conduct Pledging
Event Will Take Place in
University Commons on
Mr. John E. Brown, president of
the Bank for Cooperatives. Louisville, and Dean Sarah Blanding,
dean of women, will be the principal speakers at the annual College
of Agriculture banquet to be held
in the University Commons at 6:30
o'clock Monday night, April 6. Mr.
Brown's subject is "Attractions and
Awards In Agriculture, Especially
Mr. Brown of Shelbyvile, wa3
graduated from the College of Agriculture here In 1903 as the fourth
graduate of that college. Some of
the offices held by Mr. Brown Include: president of the Emmart
Packing company, president of the
Kentucky Farm bureau, president
of the Bank for Cooperatives, Louisville, a member of the legislature
for two years, he also Introduced
and was instrumental In having
passed the Bingham act, was manager of the Farm Credit administration, a member on the board of
the old and new Burley Tobacco
Pool and connected with almost all
civic movements of Shelby county.
Mr. Brown owns and operates approximately 1100 acres of farm land
near Shelbyvllle and approximately
600 acres In Alabama.
The purpose of the banquet is to
promote more fellowship among the
Young Democratic clubs in col
leges throughout Kentucky
honor Governor Albert Benlamln
Chandler at a banquet, reception
and dance May 5, in McVey hall.
University of Kenutcky. Lexington,
at 6 p. m., tickets being available
through the local organization by
contacting members of the club.
Seated at the speaker's table with
Oovernor Chandler will be Lieut.-OoKeen Johnson; Thomas' Logan, president of all state Young
Brown, candidate for Congress;
Felix Winsten, Washington. D. C,
national chairman of all college
units; Frank L. McVey, president
of the University of Kentucky;
Senator Lewis W. Amett, Lexington: Garvice D. Klncald, president
of the University club, and Robert
Hensley. state organizer of college
At the regular meeting of the local club last week. Kincaid appointed committees and discussed
banplans for the forthcoming
quet. The dinner will be held on
the fourth floor of McVey hall at
6 p. m. May 5, lasting until 8 o'clock.
Following the dinner the guests
will retire to the faculty club rooms
for a reception in honor of the
Governor and other state officials.
Dancing will begin in the Com-foat 8:30 p. m.. with music by a
the function will be $1 each, and
may be obtained by contacting Albert Timm, chairman of the ticket
committee, or from any officer of
the club, or from any member of
the ticket committee.
All college groups are Invited to
attend the banquet, and tickets are
available through all campus presiCollege and county clubs
are expected to work together, and
county presidents are to be guests
Committee chairmen in charge of
arrangements for the forthcoming
event are: reception, John Grady
O'Hara; music, Martha Records;
decorations. Jesse Harned; publicity, Tommy Atkins, and tickets, Albert Timm.
students, faculty and staff members of the College of Agriculture.
This banquet Is the .outstanding
event In the College of Agriculture
The program includes
SARAH G. BLANDING
JOHN E. BROWN
John E. Brown, prominent
Shelby county farmer and
' civic leader,
Sarah Blanding, pictured above,
will be the, featured speakers at
the annual College of Agriculture's banquet to be held in the
night. April 6, beginning at 6:30
solo by Robert Conner, Simpson-vill- e,
a solo by Louise Nichols, Lexington, an address by Dean Bland-in- g,
songs by the trio composed of
Eva Mae Nunnelley,
Beverly Richards, Warsaw, and
Lexington, an adLouise Nichols,
dress by John E. Brown, presentation of awards to the winners of
the International Saddle and Sirloin Medal essay contest, an announcement of the winners in the
Black and Bridle Judging contest by
George Kurtz, Lancaster, the pledging of Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary home economics fraternity. Lafayette Hotel to Be Seat
Alpha Zeta, honorary agriculture
of Sessions. Ranquet; Tea,
fraternity and the Block and Bridle
Kapna Sig Dance, to
club. The University WHAS ensemble will furnish music throughHonor Guests
numout the evening, the closing
ber to be dedicated to the seniors.
Nu Circle of Omicron Delta Kap
Officers for the Agricultural So- pa will be host to the Central
ciety are Cecil Marsh, Winchester, Province conference to be held Fripresident; George Kurtz, Lancas- day and Saturday, April 3 and 4.
and Margaret Headquarters will be in the Lafaysecretary-treasure- r.
ette hotel where all of the business
The various committees in charge sessions
of the banquet Include: Committee clude a model the conference
for arrangements, Louise Payne, at 5:30 p.m., Friday, In Memorial
Lexington, and Charles Barrett,
Sacramento; Publicity and flowers, hall, when Dean Thomas Poe CoopLouis Hillenmeyer, Lexington, er, of the College of Agriculture,
chairman, Logan Brown, Shelby- - and Prof. M. E. Potter, head of the
ville, and Carl Camenisch, Stan Department of Physical Education,
ford; Program, Eva Mae Nunnelley, will be taken in as faculty memLexington, chairman, Louise Nich bers of Nu Circle; a formal banquet
ols, Lexington and Robert Conner, at the Lafayette hotel Friday eveSimpson ville; Speaker, Anna Ev- ning, followed by a formal dance
ans, Lexington, chairman. David at 9 o'clock when delegates
Pettus, Stanford, Rosetta Sexton, other members of O.D.K. attending
and Eugene Culton, the conference will be guests of
Parksvllle; Tickets, George Kurtz, Kappa Sigma fraternity.
Speakers for the conference inLancaster and, Margaret Whaley,
clude: Dr. William Mosely Brown,
Cecil Marsh, president of the Ag- National Executive secretary. Pres.
ricultural society, will act as toast-mast- Franfc'"L. McVey; Pres. Charles J.
and Introduce the speakers. Turck, of Centre College; Dean W.
L. Sanders, of Ohio Wesleyan University: Dr. Wellman J. Warner, of
Ohio Wesleyan University; Robert
W. Bishop, of the University of
After a Blue Grass tour Saturday
afternoon, Pres. and Mrs. Frank L.
McVey will entertain the guests at
tea at their home on the University of Kentucky campus.
O.D.K. MEET TO
Independent men students
are invited to open house from
4 to 6 o'clock this afternoon at the
Alpha Gamma Delta house.
To the Students of the
An editorial and a comment
on the Student Union Building
Bpnearrd in the Tuesday issue of
The Kernel. In these writings
some strictures are made upon
the administration and its procedure In regard to the Student
Union Building. It is certainly
desirable that no controversy be
raised over the construction of
this building, and that the plans
for the building be as nearly
satisfactory to all concerned as
possible. It must be remembered,
however, that the amount of
money available for the construction of the building is not
large. The sum of $200,000 will
not build everything,
$50,000 which has been set aside
for the furnishings of the building cannot purchase luxury.
The editor In commenting on
the building seems to think that
dancing is the main purpose and
objective of the student body. He
also says something about lounging space. The plans call for a
lounging room 150 feet long by
some 30 feet wide, and In addition to this there is a special
lounging room for women.
It should be remembered that
a Student Union building is not
a recreation building per se, but
rather a building where the interests of students may be concentrated, where they may meet
each other, where various organizations may have their offices, where students spend their
time between classes, and on
other occasions when they are on
The architects have Just begun
work upon the plans. Any students who have suggestions to
make may hand them to the
chairman of the student
tee, who will undoubtedly give
them to the architects. Messrs.
Frankel and Gillig have undertaken the preparation of the
When the plans are completed
the student committee will be
asked to go over them and to
make further suggestions. It
must be remembered
cannot build the Waldorf-Astor- ia
or the Michigan Union with
the amount of money available
We must do
for the building.
the best we cart with what we
have; moreover, St must be kept
in mind that interest and payments on the buildirir must be
met every year for the next 25
FRANK L. McVKV.
Pres. of the Univ.
To Hold Election ENGINEERS HOLD
Kappa Delta Pi Calls Meeting
to Make Breakfast Plans,
to Hear Report
Alpha Gamma chapter of KapPi, national education
honorary, will meet Monday afternoon April 6, in Room 207 Univer-ist- y
High school. Election of officers will be held.
At this meeting plans will be
made for the annual breakfast
sponsored by Alpha Gamma chapter, to take place In Louisville,
April 17, during K. E. A. Miss Fanny Herman, president of the local
chapter will also give her report on
the National Educational association meeting which she recently attended in St. Louis.
Officers of the organization are:
Fanny Herman, president; Jan"
Anna B. Peck,
secretary; Dean W. 8. Taylor,
treasurer; and Dr. Leo Chamberlain, councilor.
Y. M. VOTING INSTRUCTIONS.
NEW SERIES NO. 18
A student delegation from the
University headed by Prui'e.viurs c.
atC. Jett and R. C. Porter.
tend the fifth annual student conference of group four, of student
branches of the America Society of
Mechanical Engineers, to be held at
Birmingham. Ala., April 6 and 7.
The official delegate of the Uni-
versity is Lawrence E. Bloom, who
will present a paper on "Motion
Picture Projection." The paper will
be illustrated by lantern slides.
The meeting will consist of technical sessions and visits to the various Industrial plants in the Birmingham district.
The party will travel in private
automobiles, going by way of Nashville, and returning by Knoxville,
where it will stop off to visit the
The following students will make
the trip: E. C. Archer, L. E. Bloom,
W. E. Butler, R. A. Fay, N. I.
W. L. Hoover, E. C. ORear,
March to Dias
Will Be Tonight
in 1845. and enjoyed a sensational
run. The play's brilliant success
Inspired a series of similar productions dealing with the follies of
those who aspire to secure an assured position without being aware
of social values.
plays of this type which followed
were "Major Nobleman," by Henry
O. Pardley, In 1951; "Young New
York," by E. J. WllkUis, in 1856,
and Cornelia Matagu's Fabe Pretense." or "Both Sides of Good Society" in 1858.
The cast of character of the
pay is composed of such singular
persons si Adam Trueman, a farmer from Catteraugua; Count
a fashionable Euorpean
Dr. AmnnrNw Johnson to Talk
to Honor Speaker
The Junior Prom comittee
announced completion of plans for
the annual ball, the complete court
of honor which will attend Miss
Nell Craik, Queen of the Ball, and
all subsequentlal arrangements and
the distribution of tickets for the
affair, which will be held in Alumni gym, April 7, from 8:30 till 12
Miss Nell Craik, who was elected
by the men of the Junior class to
reign over the Prom, will be attended by Miss Carolyn Hurst, who
ranked second in the race, and by
Miss Mary Neal Walden.
Hurst, Bardstown Is a member of
the Y. M. C. A. and of Delta Delta
Delta, social sorority. Miss Walden,
Covington, is a member of Strollers
Is secretary of W. S. G. A., and is
a member of Y. W. C. A.
Beside the two attendants, Miss
Craik will be accompanied on her
march to the Dias, by representatives from each sorority and fraternity, and by two independent
men and women. The coronation
ceremony will take place during the
Intermission at 9:30 p. m. David
Randall, president of the class, officiating.
During the intermission pledging
to Lances, honorary Junior mens'
fraternity, will take place. Sixteen
men will be pledged. The members
of the court of honor and the men
to be pledged are required to be at
the Alumni gym at 1:30 p. m. Saturday to rehearse.
orBuddy Fischer, prominent
chestra leader will furnish the music for the dance. Mr. Fischer and
has recently finished an engage-- a
his recently finished an engagement at the Greyhound Club in
The list of attendants is as follows: Delta Zeta, Juanita Marie
Zweigert, Aberdeen, Ohio, and Jesse
Wilson, Guston; Alpha Delta The-taMary Edith Bach, Lexington,
and Reva Sexton, Ashland; Alpha
Gamma Delta, Helen Farmer, and
Mary Elizabeth Eckler; Alpha Xi
Delta, Hazel Brown, Frankfort, and
Virginia Ferguson, Cloverport; Zeta
Tau Alpha, Hope Sullivan,
and Marjorie Galligher,
Lrk"wood, Ohio; Kappa Kappu
(i..rnma, Bettle Gilbert, Lawrence- hi;r, and Dorothy Gray McCam- iiusli, Versailles; Chi Omega, Bet- ile Uoswovth. Lexington, and Le- -.
Tl7aNth Ann Krie- ..id K'tia F'l's Pe.k
.abeth Eirry, v.'is.ihies,
..ine Tevis Short, Owens-- n
u' e p c . d " . :
i i :;i s town,
Clii i. scales. W i
who vu!I also
march wi'h the Queen and tiie
ere: Alpha Tau Omega,
Tommy Atkins, Hopkinsville; SigAlpha Epsilon, James Bosworth
Irvine, Lexington; Lambda Chi Alpha, James Darwin Stephens,
Phi Kappa Tau, Walter
Thomas, Ashland; Alpha Gamma
Rho, John H. Bell, Paris; Phi Delta Theta, John P. Bell, Hopkinsville; Pi Kappa Alpha. James H.
Anderson. Lexington; Kappa Sigma,
Everett Metcalf, Louisville; Kappa
Alpha, Chris T. Grinstead, Glasgow; Triangle, James E. Barton,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Carl Walter Ericksorj, Flanders, N.
J.; Alpha Sigma Phi, James
Schnectady, N. Y.; Sigma Chi.
James Chester, Rusesll; Independent, David L. Flanders, Battle
Creek, Mich.; Independent, Mark
Marlowe, Lexington; Independent,
Louis Gordon, Mt. Sterling; Delta
Delta Tau Delta. James Allen Hag-le- r,
St. Paul. Minn.; Phi Sigma
Kappa. George Kast, Woodmont,
portation; Colonel Howard, an officer In the U. 8. Army; Mr.
a New York merchant; T.
Tennyson Twinkle, a modern poet;
Augustus Fogg, a drawing room appendage; Snobson, a rare species of
confidential clerk; Zeke, a colored
servant; Mrs. Piffany, a lady who
Dr. Amandus Johnson, president
Historiof the American-Swedis- h
cal museum, will Seak on modern
Sweden at a general convocation to
be held on Monday at 10 a, m. in
Memorial hall. All classes will be
excused for that hour.
Doctor Johnson Is a Doctor of
Philosophy, and a former professor
of history at the University of Pennsylvania. He is an authority in
America on the Swedish colonization of Delaware, and, as an extensive traveler In Sweden, is well
qualified to discuss modern Sweden.
It was through the efforts of
that Doctor Johnson
was brought to the University. Pan
Politikon is a society formed to
further the students Interest in,
and knowledge of, countries other
than the United States.
The Patterson Literary society
will give a dinner in honor of the
speaker at 6:30 o'clock at the Patio.
Dr. Johnson will speak at this time
on the subject, "The Swedish Colonization of Delaware."
of the International Relations club.
and members of the University faculty are invited to attend.
Petitions Are Due
Women students of the University will go to the polls today to
elect the president of the Women's Self Governing Association
for the coming school year. Pictured above are Betty Earle and
Virginia Robinson, candidates for
the position. Voting will be conducted In the basement of the
Monday, April 6, Is Final
Date for Registration; ratrons. Patronesses Are Se
lected at Meeting
A list of patrons and patronesses
for the O. l
sing to ! held a' 7 o'clock Tues-u- ay
riMi':' April 7 1,1 Memorial hall
were stio ten' a. the cotn.n:tt ?o
Two or three soups .Tiy bo 'uii
by cm':i of the co'.i'e. taw
annou'.ed by U.e commit
verses of "Alniit Mater" or ?..e
verse of "Fight, K i.niikv. fil l.'"
t .cn group
will be compulsory
Other songs chosen by the groups
may be selected from fraternity
and sorority songs, Negro spirituals
Prof. R. D. Mclntyre will conduct the sing and introduce the
groups. A representative
group is requested to meet with
Proiessor Mclntyre at 5 p. m. Tuesday at his office to draw positions
in the sing. The final date for
registration of contesting groups
will be 13 o'clock Monday, April 6.
The patrons and patornesses for
the sing will include Pres. and Mrs.
Dean Sarah Holmes,
Dean and Mrs. T. T. Jones, Dean
and Mrs. William S. Taylor. Dean
nnd Mrs. W. E. Freeman, Dean J.
H. Graham, Dean and Mrs. Edward
Wiest, Dean Thomas J. Cooper,
Dean Frank Murray, Dean and
Mrs. Paul Boyd. Mr. and Mrs. H. S.
Vance, Mr. and Mrs. Cass Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Lampert,
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. South, Mr. and
Mrs. Cox, Miss Mildred Lewis, Miss
Marguerite McLaughlin, Mlss Mary
Lee Collins, Miss Augusta Roberts,
Miss Dora Berbley, Miss Eda M.
Giles, Mrs. E. B. Beard. Miss Anita
Murray, Mrs. Bertha Allen, Mrs. J.
(Continued on Page Eight)
Tomorrow Is Last Day; Ballets to Re in Next Kernel;
Only Men to Vote
Petitions may still be turned in
for the "Campus Sweetheart" contest if they are .presented to Ross
Chepeleff at the Kernel news room
before noon Saturday. Each1 petition must be signed by twenty students before it is declared official.
Several petitions have already
been turned In for the contest which
is being conducted by "Sourmash,"
student humor magazine. A full
page picture of the contest winner
will appear in the next issue of
"Sourmash" which will be presented on May Day.
A ballot will be included in the
next issue of the Kernel which will
include the names of all the candidates. All men students will be
eligible to vote and will merely
check the name of their choice and
deposit the ballot in a special box
stationed at the University post
office for the purpose.
Prulmagins herself fashionable;
dence, a maiden lady of a certain
age; MllUnelte, a French lady;
Gertrude, a governess, and
All action during the play takes
place in the drawing room of the
for principal parts In
the production, will be held this
afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Ruddy Fischer and His Hand
To Furnish Music
Strollers Annual Spring Production to be Old
I ime Melodrama, "Fashion, or Life in New York"
LANCFS WILL HOLD
Balloting for the Y. M. C. A. elections will be Friday and Saturday
until noon. The ballot may be cast
in the Y. M. C. A. office in the
Armory or by taking the ballot and
erasing the number of your post of
fice box and writing Y. M. C. A. on L. M. Parker, W. D. Sutherland,
it and mailing it in the postoffice. and W. F. Whitson.
There will be a meeting of all chairman of Jett University honorary
in tucky student branch of the AmerRoom 231 of McVey hall, Friday ican Society of Mechanical
afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The Kentucky Alumnus, quarterpublication
of the University
Alumni association, has Just come
off the press. It contains a story of
Alpha Gumma chapter of Kappa reunions of the University classes
Delta Pi. national honorary edu- ending in "1" and "6" to be held on
cation fraternity, will hold an im- the campus June 4 and 5. R. K.
portant meeting at 4 p. m. Mon- Sulyers is editor.
day, April 18, in room 207 of the
All members of Patterson LiterTraining school.
ary Society please cull James Moere
Independent at 6611, or Victor Hobday, immed-iutel- y.
Strollers, student dramatic or
All members of the
ganization, will present as its andiamond ball team are requested
to report to the Intrumural office
nual spring production an
at 3 p. ni. today so as to enter the
or "Life In New York." by Anna
All-CampCora Nowatt, the definite date for
The Cosmopolitan club will meet
the presentation being set for some
at Bart Peak's home at 118 Unitime during the last week of April.
versity avenue Friday night at 7:30
This type of production was
o'clock for their regular
chosen by the organization because
Mrs. June E.
nothing of this nature has been
will speak on Mexico.
presented on the campus for tht
will be held tonight in Alumni
past few years. Plays of this type
gymnasium from 8
National Youth Administration usual admission of to 10:30. The presented here before have drawn
25 cents will
time sheets should be turned into be charged.
packed houses and have been
the offices of the Dean of Men and and his band have been Marshall among the most popular given at
the Dean of Women by Wednesday.
to furnish the music.
April 8. since the regular day for
'Fashions" was first presented
(Continued on Page Eight)
at th Park Hieatre in New York
CHANDLER WILL AMessagcFrom
The President ATTENDANTS FOR
BE HONORED BY
U. K. DEMOCRATS
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Best Copy Available
Set for Today
Try-oufor principal purts in
the Stroller spring production.
"Fashion." will be held from 4
to 6 o'clock this afternoon In
Memorial hall and at 8 o'clock
tonight. Try-oufor musical
at a later date.
will be held
The reasons for coue&c ..i.i!.m"
lack of interest in church-goin- g,
the purpose of the church, and the
questions which face students concerning a philosophy of life were
discussed at the last of the March
student forums, sponsored by the
YWCA and YMCA, which was held
on Tuesday, March 31, in Patterson hall. The forum was led by
Dr. Robert Miles, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church, on the
topic 'Am I Right About My Way of
Doctor Miles presented three aids
in gaining a fuller and desirable
way of life. These were to love
yourself, love your neighbor,
love God. Explaining
stated that self-lobut desire ot increase one's
capacities and make the best of
ones possibilities. By loving one's
neighbors was meant the realization of the value of others, and the
worth of all peoples, no matter
what their race or color.
Discussing the love of Got!, Doctor Miles said that the "Individual
should have an outreach beyond
himself .a belief in the Power that
motivates and guides him." Quoting from Sautuyunu, Doctor Miles
stilted "Faith is the soul's invincible surmise," and discussed faith as
the college student views it.
Martha Christian acted as chairman of the forum, which concluded the series. Other forums were
on questions of militarism, the negro, campus politics, and social relations, led by Dr. Esther Cole
Dr. Amry Vandenbotch, and Dr. M.
Chairmen of the forum included
Donald Rei&ter, Martha Fugett,
Jimmy Stephens, Martha Christian,
and Theo Nadelsteln.