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The Kentucky Kernel, April 22, 1927

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

iL T14F -7 ELECTION! FOR VOTE FOR YOUR CO-EMAY QUEEN owl vsupy MvaiiaDie KENTUCKY KERNEL UNIVERSITY LEXINGTON, VOLUME XVII FEDERATION OF CANDIDATES OP sented Colleges Are 4T at Conference NOTRE DAME NINE PLAYS 'CATS TOMORROW KENTUCKY KY., APRIL 22, 1927 NUMBER Repre-- '' VISITING TEAM Close Entries : Uni- - versity Student Council TT Plans Made for Intramural Tennis and Baseball MEETING ENDS TOMORROW M. E. Potter, director of intramural athletics, announces that the entry lists for tennis will close Saturday, April 23, promptly. Play is expected to begin on or about Aprjl 28. The only ons barred from competition in this meet are men who have won their letters in tennis. The entry list in the liamond ball competition will close promptly on the 23 of April. All fraternities wishing to compete are urged to get their men in. immediately, as no entries will be taken after Saturday. 1 1 Tl A HOSl lo Faculty Members And Students Ai-on Program For intra-mur- e Two Day Meet to- - student Problems pertaining activities in college are to be the topic of discussion at the Southern Federation of College Students convention which is being held today ana tomorrow at the University of Kentucky. The conference was held at Washing- and Lee University last year. student council of the univer- - I Miss Charlsey Smith Miss Martha Minihan Miss Henrietta' Blackburn Miss Louise Simpson Jton The Southern Federation of College Students is composed of the student councils and similar bodies of South--- t ern colleges' and has for its purpose - the discussion of student problems and the betterment of the educational standards of southern schools. , Registration and assignments will mark the opening, at which time Durham, president of the federa-tio- n will call the meeting to order. ""The Rev. A. R. Perkins, Methodist 'student pastor of the University of "Kentucky, will deliver the invocation. Dean Charles J. Turck, of the College ot Law and president elect of Centre - College, N'ill deliver the welcoming address, which will be followed by the speakers on the morning program, ' .including Dean Charles J. Turck who will talk on "Rules and Tradition," Colonel H. B. Hobbs, in charge of the R. 0. T. C. unit at the University of .Kentucky on "Educational Advan-tage- s of the Reserve Officers Train-Vin- g Corps," and Prof. T. T. Bryant, I t ELEVEN MAKE 'J- " (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) TURCK CHOSEN TO HEAD CENTRE Dean of College of Law Accepts Presidency of Boyle County Institution; Takes Of-fiin September ce WAS JEf - UNANIMOUS - - CHOICE - PERFECT GRADES Students in Arts and Sciences College With Standing of Three for First Semester Are Announced SEVEN GIRLS ARE ON LIST 1 jwlEIPfef ' iWKm Miss Mattie Baxter Miss Lorena Weber Virginia Reeves ds Carolyn Bascom. To enable students to know who are running and their qualifications, The Kernel with the cooperation of SuKy circle is printing herewith pictures of the eight candidates for the coveted honor together with a short sketch .of their achievements in college. The candidates, their classes, scholastic standings for the past semester, home towns and achievements are as fol- Nominations for May Queen closed Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock with eight as candidates. Election will be held Wednesday, April 27. Ballot boxes will be in conspicuous places on the campus and poles will be open from 9 to 4 o'clock. Every male student in the university is entitled to one vote. The candidate receiving the largest number of votes is declared May Queen. .The second highest is Maid of $onor and the four candidates receiving the next highest' number of votes are the Queen's attendants. The nominees are Misses Martha Minihan, Virginia Reeves, Mattie Baxter, Lorena Weber, Henrietta Blackburn, Louise Simpson, Charlsey Smith and co-e- lows: Martha Minihan 'Lexington, sopho- more, standine 2.4. glee club, battal ion sponsor, society editor The Kernel, Chi Delta Phi pledge, Ken- tucky favorite, and stair oi Keniuc-kiaSu-K- y, n. Virginia Reeves standing 1.6, sophomore, Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. Charlsey Smith Owenton, standing C. A., Kentucky favorite, Romany 1.1, Junior, Alpha Gamma Delta, sponsor '25, i Philosophian, Company staff. ' Mattie Baxter, Harrodsburg, junior, band sponsor '26, '27; Woman's Adcouncil, secretary W. S. j ministrative Alpha Xi Delta, standing 1.2. Lorena Weber, standing 1.4, Louis-- , j G. A. '25, president W. S. G. A. '27, Ziegfield beauty '26, Kernel reporter ville, senior, Zeta Tau Alpha, sophomore class Women's Student Govern.-men- t, '26, agricultrual club, Administra-- J '26, chairman Little Sister Movement tive council, Executive Council Home j '26, English club, Stroller eligible, I president Alpha Gamma Delta '26 Economics club. Lebanon,' Carolyn Bascom Sharpsburg, SenHenrietta Blackburn I sophomore, Chi Omega, Philosophian, ior, Kappa Kappa Gamma, member Stroller '26. lead in stroller play '27, Pan Hellenic '25, president Pan Hel'Kentucky favorite, Glea club '26, Y. lenic '26, SuKy, Y. W. C. A. Rnb ' Cabinet, president English club, W. S. W. C. A., standing 1.5. " Simpson Nicholasvule, G. A. council, secretary W. S. G. A. Louise sophomore, Alpha Del- '24, president Kappa Kappa Gamma standing 1.5, '26-'2- 7, standing 1.3. ta Theta, Y. W. C. A. Y. W. DELEGATES Photograph May Day MUSIC DEGREE IS Kinograms Will Record Annual University Celebration I Band Concert VMay ifiu p. ' 1 Set As Date for Next The annual state conference, of the Young Women's Christian Association will be held at the University of Kentucky on April 29, 30, and May 1. Several national Y. W. C. A. officers are expected here for the conference. This conference promises to be one of ihe most successful meetings that has been held here. A hearty cooperation between the various parts of Kentucky has been shown and delegates from Kentucky Wesleyan, Eastern Kentucky Normal Teachers College, Moorehead Normal, University of Louisville, Hamilton College, Transylvania, and other schools will be present. The delegates will stay at Boyd hall during the conference. Miss Katherine Butler, National The university band, directed by Prof. Elmer G. Sulzer of the music lonartmpnf will cive a concert Sun- day, May 1. The last appearance of the band this year will be at a con-- S certto be given during the latter-' part of May, shortly before Commencement This year the department of music has been giving a series of concerts throughout the winter months. The university orchestra, directed by Professor Lampert, and the band, direc ted by Professor Sulzer, have alternated in presenting the programs, EIGHT) each giving one program every month, (CONTINUED ON PAGE Be-re- a, v . ' ' " (By ALFRED P. ROBERTSON) She certainly looked sweet, didn't all d she? Meaning Kentucky's dressed up for Easter. A vision of from her jaunty hat to her tiny shoes, her usual charm enhanced by a new creation that in some cases a sensation she certainly did look sweet. And those flowers at her waist added the finishing touch. We think the use of that word touch rather good. It was a "touch" all around. Her old man was touched the clothes and her young man for the flowers. If the young man was a collegian it was usually also the finishing touch. Now you know why so many Kentucky men spent their holidays in Lexington. Heartless custom, that ot giving flowers on Easter. We do not know .who began it but we would like to know. We have already poured down President McVey, Deans Boyd, Taylor and Wiest, and Others Appear on Program at Conference MUSICIANS HEAR LAMPERT Flowers have a beautiful signifi-loveline- cancu on Easter but when one pays n;ne d0nars an( Up a dozen for them e significance is likely to be Many of our campus "eds" looked. foun(j that whatever they might choose for a profession they could never be florists, because they could , not ask such prices without blushing profusely. But the women ekpect their flow-fers at Easter and furthermore they know full well they will get them, The men know it too. They also know who wilLpay for them. 'Twas ever thus whenever woman wanted anything. The men get it and are glad to do it. Pray do not ask me why. I never was good at riddles But I ask you again, didn't she look sweet? or ( Eleven students in the College of Arts and Sciences made a standing of three for the first semester, according to an announcement made this week by. Dean Boyd's office. Of this number seven were girls and four were boys. Arranged in classes five of the stu dents making all A's for ihe past se mester were seniors; two, juniors; three, sophomores; and one was a freshman. There were two less students in the Arts and Sciences col lege to make straight A's than for the first semester of last year, but two more than for the second semesterm when but nine ter of the 1925-Sstudents had an unblemished record. The names of the students making a perfect standing last semester, as announced by the dean's office are as follows: Seniors Llewellyn Mae Jones, Ful ton; Mrs. Marguerite B. Coakley, (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) Keys and Mystic 13 Hold Annual Pledging Ten Most Outstanding Fresh men and Thirteen Prominent Sophomores Are Chosen Keys, honorary sophomore frater- University Association Elects nity, and Mystic Thirteen, honorary junior fraternity, of the University of Officers for Coming Year Kentucky, held their annual pledging Ray Valade, of Detroit, was elected Wednesday evening, April 13, at the Credits, Which president of the University Y. M. C. Keys and Thirteen dance. PriMust Include Class and Keys attempted to select as its 'A. in the election held last week. Oth vate Work, Is Required pledges most outstanding er officers elected were: Penrose freshmen the ten campus. Those pledgfor Course on the TO GET B. S. secretary; Harvey Stone, treasurer. four year musical A complete course, with a bachelor of science degree in music will b offered by the L diversity of Kentucky music department, according to recent announcements from Professor. Carl Lampert, head of the music department, and Professor Elmer G. Sulzer, band director. The purpose of the new course is to provide new musical leadership in the state and to give a purely cultural course for those students who desire it. The music department is prepared to offer courses in elementary harmony, sight reading, public school music, history of music, and music appreciation. Instruction in -- piano, voice, and orchestra music will also Professor Lampert will be given. have charge of all string instruments, while Professor Sulzer will direct students who desire to play woodwind, brass or percussion instruments. - A new member will be added to the faculty of the music department although he has not yet been selected. A total of 130.3 credits is required for graduation. Each candidate for a degree must have one private and one class lesson every week, as well as two hours daily practice, throughout the entire four years. In addition, all students must be members of one of the musical ensemble gioups on the campus. The Kentucky Educational Association, which is holding its annual meeting in Louisville this week, is well represented by faculty members of the university. President Frank L. McVey delivered an address before the general session of the association at the Columbia auditorium this morning at 10:30 o'clock. His subject was "Weep No More My Lady." The reports of the various committees will be made on Well Under Way for New Pro Saturday morning. Dean W. S. Tay duction lor, of the College of Education is of the research committee, r The second Romany play, "Sister chairman and Professor Wellington Patrick, of Beatrice, will be given in the Romthe department of university 'exten- any Theater the first week of May, sion, js chairman of the publicity and rehearsals are now under way. committee of the association. "Sister Beatrice" is a religious play Thursday afternoon Dean W. S. which closely resembles the "Miracle." Taylor was the leader in the round The leading role, that of the Virgin, table discussion of "Recent Efforts in is taken by Miss Dunster Duncan Educational Adaptation" held by tho Foster, managing director of the department of colleges and normal Romany. The part of the priest is schools of the general association. portrayed by Prof. Cotton Noe, and Dean Paul P. Boyd, of the College of the other parts are taken by univerArts and Sciences, was, this morning, sity students and Lexington patrons. the leader in another round table disKehearsals are being held every cussion of "Education by Participanight in the Romany and the producheld by the same department of tion promises to be highly successful tion," the association. "Sister Beatrice" is the most difficult Professor Jesse E. Adams, of the play that Romany players have ever College of Education, will talk this attempted and it's outcome is eagerly awaited by the patrons and enthus (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) iasts of the Little Theater movement, B REPORTED TO BE VERY STRONG Wildcats Have Been Inactive Since Return From Distas-troSouthern Trip; Lose All Games us FORMER LINEUP SHIFTED Captain Ericson to Play First Base; Blasingame Will Be on Second (By WARREN A. PRICE) Kentucky vs. Notre Dame; nine rounds; tomorrow afternoon on the home lot in Stoll field. The game will start at 3:00, that is, if Jupiter Pluvius does not add a few more inches of water to the present supply. The highly touted Notre Dame aggregation will come to Lexington with the strongest presentation of baseball ability that has been seen in the local yard for many moons ,and probably the strongest that will appear in Lexington this year. The Irish have met with very merited success on the diamond this year, eliminating most all northern opponents, and scaring what few Southern teams they had on their schedule, with the exception of the University of Georgia. After losing one game to the Hoosiers, the Georgians came back the next day and beat Notre Dame's star hurler, Walsh, by a healthy score. Because of the interference by inclement weather, the Wildcats have (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) ENGINEERS LEAVE ON ANNUAL TRIP Forty Juniors Go North and Go South on Inspection Tour of Large Twenty-si- x Plants ARE TO RETURN MAY 1 The seventh annual junior inspection tilp jf the College of Engineering will be held next week, part of the class going north and part south. The southern trip will begin Sunday, April 24, and will .end May 1, under the supervision of Professors C. S. Crouse and L. C. Robinson. The;, juniors will make their first stop in Chattanooga, Tenn., where they will visit Lookout Mountain on Sunday, and then will go to Muscle Shoals by special pullman on Monday morning where they will visit the nitrate plants and the Wilson dam there. They will leave Monday afternoon on a special coach for Birmingham, Ala. The group will divide Tuesday morning, part of them will go to the iron mines and part to the American Cast Iron Pipe Company. The entire party will visit the Fairfield plant of the Tennessee Coal Iron Railway Company. Wednesday morn- - Virgil Couch, ed were: H. M. Fitch, C. W. Combs, Stanley Milward, R. W. Mcintosh, The new officers begin their term E. M. Butler, A. B. Gorman, Don May 1 and will succeed the former of- Whitehead, J. N. Elliott and Irvine ficers: Frank Melton, president; John Jeffries. James R. Bullock, Members of the active chapter are: May, secretary; and Titus Fenn, J, A. Tapscott, E. C. Knadler, Claire treasurer. Dees, Elmer Gilp, Egbert Marshall, (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) On May 6, 7, and 8 members of the W. L. Heizer, H. L. Green, H. A. Pieh and Beverly Waddell new and old cabinets of every school Melcher on in the state will hold a conference Mystic Thirteen selected as its at Camp Daniel Boone on the Ken- pledges the thirteen most outstanding tucky river to work out plans for the sophomores on the campus The Dean of Men Goes to Convention coming year. This conference is held pledges are: Messrs. Frank Nelson, at Atlanta under the auspices of the state Y. Roland Eddy, Louis Cox, Waller M. C. A. Dean C. R. Melcher left Wednesday Jones, Thomas Walters, Claire Dees, Roy Kavanaugh, Major Wiglesworth, night for Atlanta, Ga to attend the Henry Maddox, William Kinney, Eg ninth annual Middle West Convention bert Marshall, Beverly Waddell, El- of Deans of Men, April mer Gilb. Dean Melcher, who was president Members of the active chapter are: of the conference last year, is on tho Messrs. Paul Jenkins, Leroy Miles, program this year to speak on "StuOscar Stoesser, Richard Mcintosh, dent Employment." Students and Lexington Busi William Gess, Jr., Stanley Stagg, Floyd Field, dean of men at Georgia Gayle Mohney, Louis Root, Ray Ellis, Tech, i3 president of the conference ness Men Hear Sir George Ray Schulte, John Bullock. jthis year. Paish Speak at Meeting Ecton, GRADUATES Romany Rehearsals on the head of that anonymous person nil tbo maledictions we could remem- ,er an(j groped for other and more v;ci0us ones. co-e- PROFS AT K. .E. A. MEETING Kernel Feature Writer Opines That She Most Decidedly v Did But Then She Should Have; Campus Men "Say It With Flowers" and Spend Their Holidays in Town Valade Heads "Y" Total of 130.3 U. K. Didn't She Look Sweet?, I e. the Co-e- d Dressed Up for Easter j" TO BE OFFERED Kinograms, a national news reel company, will have one of its photographers in Lexington on May 6 to take pictures of the May Day festivities of the university, according to Earl H. Payne, manager of the Kentucky theater. Kentucky's May Day exercises are known to the people of central Kentucky and each year hundreds of persons from surrounding towns, come to Lexington to attend the ceremonies. It is expected that the various events on the program this year will prove even more brilliant than those of former years. The presence of a news reel man at the , ceremonies indicated that Kentucky's May Day is rapidly becoming more than an affair of local importance. TO MEET HERE (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) Miss Carolyn Bascom Eight Co-EAre Nominated For May Queen; Eledion Will Be Held Next Wednesday And Ceremonies May 6 Charles J. Turck, dean of the College of Law, was unanimously chosen president of Centre College, at a meeting of the board of trustees of ,"vthat school, held Firday afternoon, "April 15. Two hours after he was chosen, a committee, headed by J. C. v W. Beckham, met Dean Turck at the Lafayette hotel, where he accepted the presidency of the college. The committee was composed of twelve members of the Centre board of directors. So anxious were the 'people of Danville that Dean Turck accept the position, that several Conference Prograjn Includes Addresses by Prominent ' prominent business men of the town Speakers, Discussions, accompanied the committee to LexPlay, Social Events ington. Dean Turck has submitted his resignation as head of the Law School SELECT NEW ADVISORS . Miss 27 Notre Dame Invades Blue Grass For Game Saturday FOR MAY DAY HONORS STUDENTS MEETS HERE THIS WEEK Twenty-fiv- e BASEBALL! Trip LARGE NUMBER ENJOY BANQUET 20-2- 3. of Commerce Club HELD AT PHOENIX. HOTEL A large number of commerce stu dents and faculty of the university and also several prominent business men of Lexington met in the ballroom of the Phoenix hotel at 6:30 o'clock Tuesday evening to enjoy the annual banquet of the Commerce Club. These banquets, which are held each year, are for the" purpose of bringing the commerce students into closer union with the business men of the city. The club was fortunate in having as a guest Sir George Paish, noted lecturer and scholar, who spoke at the university convocation at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning. Sir George delivered a brief address on "Can America Maintain Her Position as World Banker and Trader." Dean Wiest, of the Commerce College, took as his subject "Cooperation Between the Board of of Commerce and the College Commerce." In this talk Dean Wiest stressed cooperation in efery way and made it plain to those present that where there was to be harmony all factors must work together for the good of all. An interesting feature of the evening was the address given by Mr. C. N. Manning, Lexington business man who has shown much interest in the May Day, With Certain Reforms in Elections, Looms in the Offing Kentucky, Disregarding the Conventions, Sets Date as May 6 ; Political Rings in Election of Queen Have Replaced on Modern Old Campus (By KATHLEEN PEFFLEY) That statement, on the face of it, is Along with April showers and term surprisingly simple; but all sorts of cus- - complications and disappointments are papers comes that established torn of old Kentucky known as May! incurred in the course of a vigorous Day. The place relegated for May campaign. v Long and tedious has been Day has always been May 1, but us the evolution by which winning with our oft quoted dis- - sels have been given the hon- r of a regard for the conventional, we take crown on the first of May. The in such periodicals as "Col-- 1 ish ceremony of presenting thi blush-leg- e Humor" for our authority in this ing village belle with a wreath of statement have decided to have it on scented clover is a thing of the past. The modern campus system is a May 6 as it will do just as well and more or less involved political ma- will be lots more convenient. The may pole dance idea has been chine. Campaign managers and as being incompatible with licity experts work for weeks in bored collegiate dignity. But in vance extolling the virtues of their its place we have substituted an insti- - particular candidates. In the past, tution, which tho' less naive and many years ago before the latest of wholesome perhaps, has in it certain systems came into fashion, the of chance and determined pus was a Tammany Hall in minia-effo- rt which was entirely lacking in ture. Now our youthful reformists pole" sort have vigorously labored to take the the old excitement out of the May Day cam-A- ll of thing. our May Day excitement is in- I (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) volved in the choice of May queen. (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT); f j - child-stori- es ed ' ad-o- ur