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3 > Image 3 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 1, 1927

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

PAGE THREE THE KENTUCKY KERNEL until 12 o'clock in the men's gymnas- Purple and gold crepe streamers draped the chandeliers and the walls of the room, and the mirrored fra ternity letters were arranged on a dark background. Music was fur- nished by the Winstead orchestra of CALENDAR Kernel Banquet The members of the Kentucky Ker- Louisville and fruit punch was served Friday, April 1 nel entertained with their annual ban- during the evening. Delta Sigma Pi luncheon at 12:15 quet Friday evening at 6:30 o'clock at , Members of the active chapter, the hosts were: Messrs. T. N. Armstrong, at the Lafayette hotel. the Phoenix hotel. Paul Porter, Edgar Higgins, William The four tables, arranged in the Saturday, April 2 Upham, Dow Caldwell, Logan Webb, Cadet hop from 3:30 until form of a K were decked with bowls Frank Brown, Jr., Roland Schultz, Fourth G o'clock in the men's gymnasium-Delt- a of jonquils. LeKoy Ketter, Harold Bird, rea tar-leThe attractive program which was Zeta sorority formal dance Harold Greaver, Beverly Waddell, from 8:30 until 12 o'clock in the ball- arranged in the form of a page of B. P. Davis, W. C. Brooks, Forrest The Kentucky Kernel, was as follows: room of the Phoenix hotel. Seaman, Earle Jones, John Goodloe, Frank Phipps, Gayle Mohney, Lon KERNEL BANQUET Afternoon Tea in New Offices Rogers, John Rachal, Glyn Baucom, All right, let's go. Read The Ken- Don Whitehead, Josh Denham, Leslie hygiene department of the The University of Kentucky entertained tucky Kernel, answer the Dean's Layman, Wendall Layman Henry a number of friends Friday with a notes and find out what it's all about. Lewis. TITLE delightful afternoon tea from 4 until Pledges: Messrs. Paul McBrayer, 6 o'clock, celebrating the opening of Uncle Enoch Grehan, of the Jour- Basil Coffman, Charles Bastin, V. the new offices in Neville hall. nalism department. Someone ask him A. Lear, Edwin Rice, Harvey Stone, An attractive arrangement of yel- to toll about his first big story. James Collier, Glenn Pope, Leroy low and white was carrjed out in the EDITORIALS decorations of spring flowers and in The chaperones were: President Johnny Rice Bullock, Junior, of the delicious ice course served. Mrs. Covington, Ky. Two times and Mrs. Frank L. McVey, Capt and J. E. Rush, Mrs. V. W. Zwick and or what have you . . not that it Mrs. James Taylor, Dr. and Mrs. Mrs. T. D. Rhodes, the wives of the matters. Ralph N. Maxon, Miss Marguerite faculty of the department, were the McLaughlin, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Tapp, HEADLINES hostesses for the occasion. Niel Plummer, just an answer to Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Bryant During the afternoon the guests avmaiden's prayer. Including the representatives from He's so unconwere conducted through the building scious you know. there the other men's fraternities in order to see the improvements were 400 guests present for the bril SOCIETY which have been made. Martha Minihan, S. U. K. Y. U. K. liant affair. R. O. T. C. U. S. A., one reason why Chi Delta Phi Entertains McVey Tea boys take Journalism. Dr. and Mrs. Frank L. McVey en The Chi Delta Phi, national women's SIGMA PHI PLEDGING tertained Wednesday afternoon THETA at honorary literary sorority of the uniSQUIRREL FOOD their home at Maxwell Place with a versity and of Hamilton College, enLucile Cook, Akkie and Ikkie's tea for the students and faculty of tertained at dinner Wednesday evethe university. The guest of honor ning at 6:00 o'clock at the Chimney mama. was Mr. Carl Sandburg, the poet, who PLEDGING OF SIGMA DELTA Corner in honor of Mr. Carl Sandburg, addressed the university students at CHI the noted poet, who lectured at the convocation Wednesday morning. university convocation on Wednesday SPORTS The decorations were of spring morning. K. Hoover, a sporty guy Frank flowers. Members of the Kentucky chapter Ky. He's on the from Princeton, About 150 guests called during the are: Misses Virginia Boyd, Christine Herald, but he can't help it. afternoon. Lovem, Virginia Robinson, Eleanor Ballantine, Elizabeth Smith, Lydia FEATURE WRITING AND WHY Convocation Address Kathleen Peffley, the girl from the Fremd, Dorothy Stebbins, Harriet of the The monthly convocation Glascock, Jeanette Metcalf, Elizabeth great open spaces where men are aw someone University of Kentucky was held men and women are Clay, Martha Connell, Dorothy told you. Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock in and Kathleen Peffley. the gymnasium. The address was ADVERTISING n Fred Conn, of the firm of Conn and given by Carl Sandburg, Couch, advertisers de luxe. Chase poet and publisher on the subject of Abraham Lincoln." me girls, I get $6 a week. The lecture was attended by a large NOTES Don't be surprised at anything number of students and members of said, done or thought here. No one the faculty. is responsible. Child Study Group The time of the feed is from now The Child Study Group of the until then. American Association of University MENU .Women met at the home of Mrs. Wafers BrinKley Barnett on 309 Irving Road Fruit Cocktail Olives Celery Hearts last Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Peas The discussion was led by Mrs. E. Snow Flaked Potatoes VIA ALL LINES Chicken Cutlets L. Harrison. AND TO ALL PARTS OF Hot Rolls Salad THE WORLD FRATERNITY ROW Charlotte Russe Alpha Gamma Epsilon wishes to anDemi TaBse (Coffee) nounce the initiation of Messrs. Guy To Be careful when you get up don't Baird, Sylvester O'Nan, Beryl Garddrop them. ner, Henry Hillis, Preston Berry, and seventy-fiv- e guests were Carrol Morrow. About $725 $255 present. Messrs. William Scarce, of Shelby-villBob Williams, of Louisville, and Thcta Sigma Phi, women's honwere orary journalistic sorority held pledg- John Chenault, of Maysville, Round PRICES INCLUDE ing services for the following girls: guests at the Kappa Alpha house last Trip Ocean Fare, Hotels, Meals, Misses Ethel Stamper, Louise Jef- week. Railroad Fares in Europe, Miss Margaret McWilliams, of ferson and Christine Lovern. Guides, Museum Entrance Fees; Sigma Delta Chi, men's professional visited at the Kappa Kappa all Expenses. pledged the Gamma house last week-en- d journalism fraternity, and atInformation Without following members: Messrs. Alfred tended the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Obligation Robertson, E. M. Sargent, Charles dance. Headley, John Goodloe, Beecher AdMiss Marie Beckner, of Washington, ams, William Glanz and W. D. Grote. was a visitor at the Delta Delta DelM. Molloy ta house last week-enAuthorized Steamship Agent S. A. E. Dance Mr. Charles Jump, Covington, was Phone 3361 646 E. High St. Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon a guest at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lexington, Kentucky fraternity entertained Saturday even- - house and attended the formal dance ing with their formal dance from 8:30 of the fraternity last week-enSigma Beta Xi announce the pledging of Clarence Webb, of Corbin. ttntit'itiiitinm?! The Delta Zeta sorority announces the initiation of Misses Lois K. Brown, Katharinle Andrews, Elizabeth Greham, Margaret Frye, Elizabeth Hood; Lula Garr Kendall, Evelyn D Laird, Alma Lepper, Dale Smith, Martha Duncan and Virginia Mackoy. College Miss of Bowling Of Miss Ruth Madison, Green, was a guest at the Delta Zeta "BETTER VALUES FOR LESS" week-en- d house last and attended the Sigma Alpha Epsilon dance. Sigma Omicron announces the Beta initiation of Misses Elizabeth WilMain 264 liams, of "Paris; Rebecca Long and Nellie Walding, of Lexington; Emma imHHHummmmilllinnnnmnHMHim IHIIIIIIIHtHIHHiiiiUHUHHIir'l Forkner, of Winchester; Helen Stone-wel- l, of Florida, and Daphine Carter, of Murray. The Chi Omega sorority had the following guests last week: Misses Jane McKee, of Lawrenceburg, Linda Hackworth, of Shelbyville, Carolyn Rice, of Richmond. Misses Florence Ogden, Dorothy Moran, Eliza Surrier, Christine Hop kins, Myrtle Clair and Ethel Koopall, of Louisville, were guests at the Kappa Delta house last week-en- SOCIETY NOTES I music, and the rather restrictive! it struts down Main k quality of being a girl. If this last football field. essential should crush the rising hopes any male aspirant, let him but j of eavesdrop at one of the rehearsals, and go on his way rejoicing. KNOW YOUR FACULTY ium. I i j j BRRRRW, RRRRRRRviP' y, St J- - :4 BRRRRRrYrYrrYrYB? rrVrwrrw RRRRhl SRmRRRi ffRRRRRjHRRW - .. Steamship Tickets J 1 Student Tours Europe to e, e, James d. d. Specializing in DRESSES CO-E- Particular Appeal to the B. B. SMITH & CO. West Qlorshejm Street (Jorsheimsp ' There's a rtLdtn for everything. When a shoe reaches the popularity of Florsheims when you hear them praised mad see them worn wherever you go, it's a cinch, there Must he a reason. That's the reason why you should buy a pair of Horsheims today. FOR THE MAN - JSM :N :;! s: 'JhIHR! , CAR-I- on the Collecnate o Dress Shoppie Opposite Kentucky Theatre j irrr iWfiTtiX'''' " , MRRR1 'jSRRV y- The Fair Store -- Crepe de Chine Underwear lin a Specal Selling This Week gowns t RRRBRiRRhhBRRiHRRhhhhh1 CHOICE SLIPS ENVELOPES $1 .98 STEP-IN- S DEAN EDWARD Edward Weist, dean of the College of Commerce, was born at Fairmount, Fla.. and received his early education in the public schools of Philadelphia. In 1912 he was graduated from the of College of Arts and Sciences George Washington University, Washington, D. C, where he also received a teacher's diploma from the Teacher's College, In 1913 Dean Wiest was granted a M. A. degree and in 1916 a Ph. D. from Columbia University. Dean Wiest wrote his thesis on "The Butter Industry in the United States," 'which was published in 1916 by the Clumbia University Press. When working on the thesis, Dean Wiest became impressed with agricultural organization which prompted the writing of his book entitled "Agricultural Organization in the United WIEST States" after he came to the University of Kentucky. It was published by the university press. He has had various other njrticles published in School, Society, and Balance Sheet. In the fall of 1915 Dean Wiest went to the University of Vermont as Instructor of Economics, where he gave courses in principles of economics, transportation, finance and accounting. Three years later he accepted the position of professor of economics and head of the department of economics and sociology at the university, serving until 1924 when he was appoind acting dean of the Graduate School. In the spring of 1925 he was appointed dean of the newly created College of Commerce, which position he now holds. By Rebecca Edwards Males Again Retreat! University Invade Another Field Formerly Dominated - by University Men and Announce Convincingly That They Are to Have a Band All of Their Own Co-E- ds KATHARINE BEST) our illustrious university an opits promising to express their tumultous Such an expression will emotions. take the form of a brass band, to be composed entirely of girls. Weep, No men, at your loss of prestige. longer will ye olde brass band (male) strut down the field of honor with roses and hollyhocks strewn in its path; no longer will hats be raised to welcome "the greatest band in Dixie." No! Its rival has appeared! And on its own campus, too. We fear the results. Possibly our readers are wondering what its all about. Honestly, it's no joke; it's real, tangible, absolute, positive! To wit the girls of the University of Kentucky have organized a brass band. This action was rather sudden and surprising to all concerned. Even Mr. Sulzer, the lucky (?) director, says he had no idea that his statement of a mere wish would bring such immediate and overwhelming reHe did nothing more than sponse. assert the possibility of such an or- - (By At last has given portunity co-e- ganization to one of his classes. The suggestion was pounced upon with paroxysms of chortling glee, and his word spread like the proverbial wild- fire. As a climax, . Mitchell, Baker and Smith stockroom to home office had caught an enthusiasm that carried me over discouragement. I left my comfortable desk work and started in the stockroom. Then I wotked successively as floor manager, assistant manager, and manager of a store at Rome. New York. Recently I have been transferred to a newly created work In the general office of the company. The financial return that has come' to me exceeds all that I had expected. The future is before me with opportunities open In proportion to the ability 1 may have to take advantage Robert H. VhitLuck of them." btart out Right An the Business world INCOPPOBATED m Two men graduate from college. One may take a position where the immediate earnings are high. The other may start for less, but in a position with future possibilities. In a few years the second man will probably pass the first in earning power with unlimited ahead or him. It's the difference between a "blind alley" Job and a position with a future. Start out right, college menl The Kresge Com-- pany offers ambitious college men positions with a future. You start at a modest salary. You're trained in every phase of our business. And as soon as you're ready you are placed in charge of one of our stores, a position that pays well. If you have the foresight to look beyond immediate salary, and the ambition to reach the heights in the business field, write at once to our Personnel Department and we will arrange a meeting with a graduate of your own college who has already found success in the Kresge organization. Papers for Interesting Fashion News for the Daily Co-E- Danity Demure $qOJ Different We Show the new Mule Pumps Heel with in Man y 'Graduating from Western Reierve University in 1921 I began business life with an idea that I was fitted for Managerial work. Two years found me in a good position, but one with only a limited future. From S. L Kresge, of Cleveland. I learned of the wonderful opportunities offered by the Kresge Company, of their provision that managers hare in the earnings of their store. I saw the opportunity for a life work wherein the individual and his personal ability were of paramount importance. Friends tried to discourage me from making any change, but I PERSONALS Miss Janet McVey will come' home the last of this week from Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, to spend her spring vacation. EASTER For ROBERT H. WHITLATCH Mr. Carl Sandburg was the guest of Doctor and Mrs. Frank L. McVey at Maxwell Place, when he came to Lexington this week to speak at convocation at the University of Ken- tucky. , forty-fiv- e aspiring musicians met Monday night in the Music building for the purpose of organizing and becoming officially re cognized as a" brass band. Time for practice was voted upon and the following officers were elected: Miss Elizabeth Dupres, president; Miss LuMiss Jescile Dorsay, sie Poage, secretary and treasurer. The first practice will be held Tuesday afternoon, April 5, at 5 o'clock in the Music building. The only requirements for member ship are a speaking acquaintance with rDervfoiQoss?lodd Co. v Watch NEAR LIME WHO 3P5SBr1 5th Anniversary! Baynham Shoe Co. EAST MAIN ' RRRtHKf.v KKfmBimm RWRHRvRWsWSaRWSaRw'' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;ii:iii:iii;iiiiiiiii:t:iiiii:iiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiTn ft's a Cinch! 'Ste I preciated. As an added attraction, we might state that, if finances permit distinctive uniforms will be worn, thus giving the girls' band an opportunity to express its superiority complex as yPMliRORRRRRB 1 RRRReRRRRRRRW editor-in-chi- Sel-lar- mRRH 'sIrrRRrV - Therefore, if your mamma calls you daughter and you can read music, j .icjjuii. iu luiickiit: i ucauuy, slum your preference as to instruments, and automatically become a member. There will be no lack of variety in the choice of instruments. In fact, a I few inventions along this line would ' not be amiss. Clarinets, flutes, bass horns, cornets, saxophones, trom- -, bones, drums, and even bassoons and oboes, are represented. So, whether you play on thi linoleum or the ocarina, your talent will be profusely ap- I street or ds Personnel Dept The Newly Arrived Deja models inspired by Lanvin Chanel only $39.50 Patou iiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiii!tniiiiminiiiiiiiitmmm:n S. S 3 KRESGE 10 23 KRESGE CO 3JM1 STOKES JTOMJ BUILDING, DETROIT, MICHIGAN A