Collections: 
0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

Image 10 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 20, 1928

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

item | thumbnails | details | text | pdf
Download this image
PAGE TEN THE KENTUCKY KERNEL "I "want some peppah!" "What Sort of pepper? Black or teayenne?" "I want some writin' peppah." Miss Isabel Bevier SEVENTH SUMMER To Address Girls Famous Writer and Teacher of Home Economics to Speak On Vocational Guidance BOSTONJANSI Miss Isabel Bevier, for 30 years head of the Home Economics department of the University of Illinois, but now retired, will come to the University May 3 to speak to the student body on some phase of vocational guidance. Miss Bevier's expected visit to the University recalls to mind some of the work that is being done in the home economics department here and which was made possible through hei as a pioneer in the field of home economics. Miss Bevier, together with Miss Martha Van Rannsalaer, of Cornell, and Miss Abbey Marlatt, of the University of Wisconsin, has been the chief laborer and has done more for the development of home economics ' the college He sets the style for younger men and he's practical. Two reasons why he selects Watch than any other living person. She is author of several books, among which are, "Home Economics In Education," "The Home and Consumer Movement," and "The House, Its Plan, Decoration, and Care." MISS ALLIE HAYDEN WINS UNIVERSITY HIGH MEET The annual women's track meet of University High school, held Wednesday afternoon, was won by Miss Allie B Hayden, of Washington, D. C. Miss Hayden is the neice of Mrs. Enoch Grehan, wife of the head of the department of journalism at the University, with whom she is making iier home while attending University rfigh The Bird Bostonians. oik er men who want comfort with their style will find both in Bostonians. Mostly $7 to $10 school. Sociology Prof: "What is the most downtrodden race?" Sleepy Student: "The pedestrian." S. BASSETT & SONS "STUDENTS" The Best Place in the City To Eat PHONE 1170. SESSION WILL 228 East Main BEGIN JUNE 11 School Is Expected to Be Most Successful In History of University WORK WILL PARALLEL REGULAR SEMESTERS Attendance Has Increased From 300 to 1,714 In Period of Six Years Event Will Be Given May 12 in Men's Gymnasium; Ecton Prof. Lane Cooper, of Cornell,! Is Chairman win iive i rincipai Auurcss, The Agricultural Society of the Initiation Ceremonies to PreCollege of Agriculture, held its regucede the Affair. Alpha of Kentucky chapter of Phi Beta Kappa will hold its annual banquet Friday, April 27, at 6:30 o'clock at the Lafayette hotel at which Prof. Lane Cooper, of Cornell university, will deliver the principal address. Dr. Cooper has chosen as his topic, "Platonic Strife," and the meeting Those will be open to the public. who are interested in attending the; should get in touch with the banquet chairman of the committee, Dr. G. G. Buckner, of the University experiment station. Other members of the committee are Mrs. Alberta Serrer and Dr. Simeon Leland. The organization is very lortunate in securing Dr. Cooper to speak here as he is an eminent authority on the relations of classical literature and learning to modern times. He is the author of several recognzed books on the subject and is at present also one of the editors of the "Cornell Studies In English." Dr. Cooper is a graduate of Rutgers College, where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, and has done graduate work at Yale, Berlin and Leipzig. In 1921 Rutgers gave him an honorary degree of Doctor of Literature and he has also studied at College de France, and taught at Stanford, the University of California, and the University of Illinois. At a meeting next Wednesday Phi Beta Kappa will elect their new members from the June graduating' class of the University. Initiation services will be held in the afternoon before the banquet. With the beginning of summer, the University will inaugurate its seventh summer session and plans are now under way to care for an enrollment which will almost parallel that of the regular period. The summer session of 1927 offered such a satisfactory record from the standpoint of attendance, quality of students, and quality of instruction of fered, that many more students are expected when registration again Cincinnati Alumni Sponsor Trip commences, June 11- Of Cast to Northern From an attendance of 300 in 1922, Kentucky the enrollment has grown until last year the number was 1 ,714 a increase in less than 10 years. In Strollers, the student dramatic club 1923 the total enrollment for both of the University, makes its initial was 798; in 1924 apearance in northern Kentucky when there were 763; in 1925 the number it presents "Dulcy" in the Holmes increased to 1,29i, and again increas- High school auditorium tonight. The presentation is being sponsored by ed in 1926 until it reached 1,475. Perhaps the most significant fact the University of Kentucky alumni about this increase is the growth of of greater Cincinnati, of which E. E. the graduate school. In 1926 there Elsey, of Ft. Thomas, is president. By adding Covington to its list of were only 177 Kentucky graduates trips, the organization takitur advanced courses on the campus, but in 1927, due to the additional liopes to extend its work into a new opportunities for outside research, the field and at the same time to offer the number was anglnented'to 326, an 84 home folks an opportunity to see per cent increase in only one year. Mary Virginia Hailey, of Cincinnati, McDannold, One of the most interesting feat Lewis of Covington, ures of the growth of the summer Leonard Weakley, of Ft. Thomas, and school, is .tba interest displayed in it Chas. Blaine, of Dry Ridge. While by teachers of Kentucky. Special in Covington the btrouers win De training is offered for teachers in pri- I entertained by the relatives and vate, graded, and parochial schools, friends of members of the cast and county superintendents, and teachers by the alumni of the University of in junior colleges. That is one rea Kentucky. son why there are more' students who carried The Cincinnati Times-Sta- r generally enroll in the summer ses an eight column headline on its theat sion of the College of Education than rical page Monday afternoon herald in any other. The College of Engin- ing the g production, so eering, the College of Arts and Sci- that many favorable reports have ences, and the College of Commerce, been foretold for a successful trip to howtver, annually enlarge their en Covington. rollment. Those who will make the trip are: Mary Virginia Hailey, Martha Mini-haU. Elizabeth Turner, Lewis McDan nold, Charles Blaine, Leonard WeakDies ley, Bob .Thompson, Frank Davidson, Lawton Daly, Henry Maddow, Tom Farmer University Student Suc- Riley, Sam Blackburn, James ThompHome of Mother cumbs at son, Don Forman and Ben Van Meter. Miss Marguerite McLaughlin will ac After Lingering Illness company the cast as chaperone. Frank Herbert Carter, 24 years old, died Monday morning at 11:45 o'clock CHINESE SCHOLAR SPEAKS at the home of his mother, Mrs. Mae TO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Carter, at Somerset, from tubercular meningitis contracted several weeks (Continued Trom Page One) ago. At the time of his illness Mr, Carter was assistant city editor of the youth of Russia? It takes two at Bir to make friends." the Birmingham mingham, Ala. Doctor Lew introduced some frjends Mr. Carter was graduated from the some typical Chinese College Folk University in the class of 1925 with as he called them. A freshman, a Bachelor of Arts degree. While at sophomore, a junior, three seniors the University he was and a young girl were realistically of the Kentuckian, associate editor of pictured. The Kernel, and was a member of "When the government fails to dis Alpha Delta Sigma, Lamp and Cross, and and Ormicron Delta Kappa. Imme- Tniss bad members of the cabinet, say diately after graduation he was of- the business men are afraid to fered a position on the Birmingham anvthine- the college students are and soon' worked his way the only class of people who have the courage to speak up and make the up to a place of importance. The The funeral arrangements have not cahinet dismiss the bad members. been announced except that the place students have no time to think about Even now of burial will be the Somerset ceme- athletic eamee and dates. changed the tery. He is survived by his mother when the customs have and one sister, Miss Mary Elizabeth only dates they have are to discuss political problems," said Dr. Lew, Carter, a senior in the University. "There are four classes of people in China, the scholar, the farmer, the UNIVERSITY PROFESSORS TO SPEAK AT LOUISVILLE workman, and the business man. The scholar Tanked first because he was Dean Paul P. Boyd will read a the bearr of the torches of knowl paper on "The Steinerian Transfor- edge and therefore the ruler of the mation," before the Kentucky section land. The farmer ranked second De of the National Mathematics Asso- cause "he provided the food without could talk politics. The ciation of America at its annual meetbecause he ing this week at Louisville. Miss a workman ranked third K. Fremd, graduate student, will prodoced the utensils with which to give a resume of her thesis on intel work. The business man ranked ligence tests and freshman grades fourth, because he seemed to profit on Professors G. C. Latimer and H. H. other men's work. Business men were Downing will also speak. Professor respected if they could, rise above Latimer's subject will be "On the their trade", but those who though of Representation of Integers by Indefi money from morning to night were nite forms," while Professor Down- despised. But now business has skipped up to the top of the ladder and ing will speak on "Curves of Accumulation." Several members of the Uni China is gradually becoming indusversity department of mathematics trialized." Doctor Tine Fang Lew also spoke will attend. fTuesdav. Aoril 17. at 4 p. m., in the "Can you spell cat?" we asked of ? Men's gymnasium on "What Is the Trouble With China," and Wednesday the little Boston boy. "Yes, but I prefer to discuss the afternoon on "What Are the Nationalists Trying to Do?" origin of the species." Strollers Present 'Dulcy' at Covington six-fo- summer-session- s n, K. Graduate At Somerset SATISFY SO DO WE Expert Haircutting at Reasonable Prices The Students Barber Shop Corner Lime and Maxwell J. T. Shuck, Prop-- . Age-Hera- ld LUNCH AT BENTONS Chicken Croquettes and Chili editor-in-chi- SALADS and SANDWICHES Famous for Our Chocolate Fudge Gates Benton's Sweet Shoppe 145 South Limestone Phone 5961 tnvtmttrm The Colony Book Shop For TO GIVE BANQUET Due to the fact that the banquet of the University alumni, held in connection with the Kentucky Educational Association meeting at Louisville this week, will be held at the Brown hotel Thursday evening, The Kernel is forced to come out a day early in order to have copies of the paper at Louisville in time to be distributed at the banquet. The department of education ordered 500 copies of the summer edition of The Kernel for distribution among the alumni and visitors. This is the sixteenth annual banquet to be held and every year large numbers of alumni take this opportunity of renewing their acquaintances with the faculty and with each other. forth-comin- WOMANS EXCHANGE "CHESTERFIELDS" PHI BETA KAPPA Agricultural Society Plans Annual Dance Kernel Out Early 1928 Resolve to Read BETTER Books lar meeting in room 205 of the Agri cultural buildinp Monday night at A short humorous 7:45 o'clock. program under the auspices of the sophomore class was presented before the business session was opened by H. C. Brown, president of the society. Plans Tor the annual agricultural dance to be given May 12 in the Men's gymnasium were uiscussea .ana a committee composed of Penrose Ec ton, chairman, Ann B. Eyl, Irene War-nicClarence Kindoll, and Josephine Frazaar, was appointed to put the plans into effect. The next meeting of the society will be strictly social and will take the form of a weiner roast and a hay ride. It will be held Monday night, April 30. All members are urged to attend. a2 o r 3 o KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA THETA ALPHA XI DELTA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 53 k, N N O PLAN COMMENCEMENT 2 According to an announcement of Prof. W. L. Roberts, of the College of Law, general chairman of the commencement committee of the University, this year's graduation class will be the largest in the history of the institution. The exercises will be held on May 28 and the committee is busy preparing a suitable program for the occasion. You are Cordially Invited to Visit the "Style Shop of the South" y jiMmiNI One of the biggest questions to be decided by every department store is how often to hold its annual sale. McAtEE Dr. McVey Returns From Florida; Made Educational Survey President Frank L. McVey, recently returned from Florida where he as sisted in the survey of two state edu cational institutions, reports himself as favorably impressed with the en tire South, and in particular with the excellent educational endeavor now being made in Florida. Doctor McVey spent a week at the two larger institutions of the state, the University of- - Florida at Gains- ville, and the Woman's College at Tallehassee. The state legislature provided for the survey, and it in cludes the entire system of public in struction. "The most interesting thing about the South," Dr. McVey said, "is the remarkable change taking place in the towns and villages and the improve ment on the roads throughout the country." Results of the survey will be made known later. "SORORITIES" fOOTYVBAK. 206 West Maun shoe shop Shoe Artisans With a Reputation WORKMANSHIP UNSURPASSED PRICES LOWER ON S. LIME, OFF MAIN Metropolitan Restaurant WE SERVE REGULAR DINNERS From 11:00 A. M. to 2:30 P. M. Plate Lunch 35c 50c 111 West Main Street Lexington, Ky. SUNDAY Chicken Dinner STROLLERS TO MEET MONDAY 50c There will be a meeting of the btrollers Monday afternoon, April 23 at 4 o'clock, in White hall. The annual election of officers will take place, so all members are urged to be present. 1 Students Restaurant - H What do yon mea- nService? CO-E- 1 t Real service is something we feel1 moreV Ly-di- than something we do. I We feel this way; we want you to get the best we can give you; the best merchandise possible, the best value for your money; the greatest amount of satisfaction possible. it Every customer who chooses this store D Always Showing from among all the others pay us a compli- The ment. Latest and Smartest The same sterling qualities that make leaders of men at college, are the same sterling qualities that make Florsheim Shoes leaders in college circles. Florsheim Shoes excel in sterling leathers, skillful workmanship, spirited style. in FROCKS . COATS . . . One of . We want to justify ENSEMBLES . SUITS EAST MAIN NEAR LIME that confidence in us; to deal with, a friend as he should be dealt with. a Style Only Just ONE PBICE $16 ALL SIZES THE K SHOP Most Styles $10 Baynham Shoe Co, 4 Age-Hera- " GLORIFYING THE Florsheim Shoes are LEADERS Mi WAFFLES AND HOT CAKES With Maple Syrup Electrically Cooked Sweet Sixteen Shop In the Tavern Building BRANCH STORE OF KAUFMAN Lafayette Hotel Building LEXINGTON" S SMARTEST SHOP tip' . CLOTHli?? CO.