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8 > Image 8 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 16, 1926

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

PAGE EiGBT KENTUCKY KERNEL HOWARD C. KING DIES RESULT OF OPERATION ST AS (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) ?at In routing the teams of U. of K., i. find often accompanied them in He secured special rates to Ala- !- .- ( 4nn Inaf vnnr. T..r. t a nnd ran n snecinl train to Uhtcngo last Securing special rates for the team and students who frVfnll, He helped them. all athletic trips going over his per-flbf- S5road. m liorn in Mercer county, on January 1872. the son of Samuel D. and MJucy Jane Cook King, Mr. King spent iMoilintrfmnrt nml winner mnnhOOO there. Kroccivine "his education in the local '.schools. -Prominent In Fraternal Orders 'IX o wns n member of the Masons in jtoVmVd Knight Templars Commandery 120' "'Knights of Pythias, and Elks. bv his widow, Mrs King: one doughnr. Miss TTnrrint LoillSC Klllir: lour . vS?,ns VVillinm S.. and Fred II IKinir. all of Lexington, unci Howard rttatMmii K'inir. nf Somerset: one kirrnndsrin. S. M. Kinir. Jr., and hi 5i ;:.rnMiPrSiimuel D. King, of Burgin. ' 'Mr. King's body was taKon 10 ins nswinnro hl no iiiimui iuiv uwm.-- . iEuncral services were held Sunday snrvivod PSTtftrtif. Hollo Hicks s raftcrnoon. TRT .S' ' WORK TO BE LIMITED 1 (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) Association the Woman's Athletic "J! u.o.j. iThe vice presidency oi ue office, and tne presi Msi n nino-noicouncil is jTdency of thc rcicrht noints. yua '"' officer or cheer oia fiends leadc: of snorts, y circle, staff members of thc of Sfrnllnrs. nnrf fStlie Kernel. Officers carrying five points are nA fronsnrpr of the niaior presidency of the non n .'orarv societies, of Mortor Board and Vvf social sororities; and membership m . tho Sn-- v rirelo. ' K 'Membership on committees andV minor offices in the organizations cartirv ratinas of one to four points, ue Spending on the time which the activi ities require $ Jin' Su-K- editor-in-chi- Vf KR. MTSS MARJORIE WARDEN ; DIES IN NEW YORK (CONTINUED FROM PAGE SIX) merit, a pianist of ability, a writer, and a brilliant student. 'For two seasons. Miss Warden was the leading lady at the Romany, play- Mng Julie in "Lehom, the coming play, and later, Olivia in "Mr. Pirn Passes By;" the ingenue part in, "The Intimate Strangers," Christine, in "Libelie;" the lead in Troy Perkins' "Whnt's Wrong With This Picture;" the governess in, "The Mollusc" and the lead in, "Just Suppose." Miss Warden had appeared several times on the professional stage in New York and last spring toon tne parts of Iris and Charmion in George Bernard Shaw's, "Caesar and by the Theatre produced Guild at the Guild Theatre. Miss Warden was a graduate of the Louisville Girls' High School, of the Louisville Conservatory of Music She attended nnH of the university. the Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga., and the University of Louisville tor nnn vear each. At the latter institu tion she began her theatrical career in 1922 in the Dramatic Work Shop Miss Warden was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Warden, of Louis- Besides her parents, she is ".villc. ' survived by three sisters, Misses Lois, 'Wavne and June Warden. The body i,was taken to Louisville for burial. , AT. ' tion, Kentucky; Clarence Clnrk, Prin cipal High School, Hopkinsvillc, Ken tucky; May Duncan, Supervising Teacher, Bloomaburg Normnl Schools, Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania; Virginia Frnlike, Acting Dean of Women, University of Kentucky; Mark Goodwin, Supervisor of High Schools, Ken tucky; R. C. Gresham, Specialist in Scoutcrnft; J. B. Hollowny, Supervisor of High Schools, Kentucky; P. Supervisor of Rural H. Popkins, Schools, State Department of Education; 0. J. Jones, Assistant State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Kentucky; Leo Kirkpatnck, Superintendent of Schools, Paris, Kentucky; Frances Jewell McVey, Former Dcnn of Women, University of Kentucky; Anita Meyer, Teacher of Art, Louisville Normnl School, Louisville, Kentucky; McIIenry Rhoads, Superintendent of Public Instruction, Kentucky; C. C. Ross, Professor of Education, Iowa State College. In nddition to these special instructors more than 80 members of the faculty of the University of Kentucky will offer work in the summer session. Varied Program Planned program The most comprehensive in the history of the institution has been planned. A varied program has been planned to meet the needs of teachers; principals, city and county superintendents, normal school and college teachers, and also to enable young men and young women in attendance during the regular year to shorten their residence work in the university. It is easily possible for any young man or young woman to save a year of his life through the attendance at By attending the summer session. three summer sessions, students will be able to graduate from the university in three years instead of four. The graduate program has been greatly enlarged to take care of that rapidly growing number of men and women desiring graduate training to equip themselves more adequately for A special effort has been service. made this year to provide those cours es most helpful to persons desiring graduate work at the university. A special feature of the summer session will be a two weeks intensive course offered by the National Con gress of Parents and Teachers of America to persons interested in the work of this institution. This will be offered without cost to all students of Another fea the summer session. that ture of the summer session should make a strong appeal to the teaching personnel of Kentucky and the southland is the free medical serv ice offered through the Department of Health and Hygiene of the Uni versity of Kentucky. Pleasant aB Well as Profitable to The university has planned make the summer session pleasant as well as profitable for every person in attendance. Special trips have been to Natural Bridge, High planned Bridge, Dix River Dam, the Kentucky River Gorge, Old Shaker Town, the homes of Henry Clay and James Lane Allen, Bryan Station Springs and noted Blue Grass stock farms. The players and the Dever-eu- x players will appear again at the University of Kentucky this summer All students in the University of Kentucky will be guests of the university to these two performances. The university has spared no effort to make the coming summer session the largest and the best in the history of the institution. Coffer-Mill- BIG CONFERENCE TO BE AT BLUE RIDGE, JUNE 14-2- 4 ' SESSION PLANS ANNOUNCED BY DEAN RTTMATTCR (CONTINUED FROM " PAGE ONE) mnu ho Jinl for S2.00 otT week for lw each person in a room. Dormitories for both men and women are with the execution of linen and Oiuusiua '""'"B UianKClS. ariS,'".i- - . .,...w,(l I....!.. ...Ml l. cajjih-f i?" itne aormiionus win urnllniuirnr nrH. fi . .. m Willi Jittt' Unilg ...ill. uivm il.n iu..u.i...h sheets, pillow slips, blankets and t clcs: necessary articles All other v towels. 'W- will be furnished. Accommodations for rooms and board in the university neighborhood may be had by inquiring at the office of the Dean ot Meir. n The Southeastern Passenger has granted reduced railroad fares from nil southern states east of th MiKsissinni river, including certain in Virginia, to the University VimtnoUv- - Prsons interested in h procuring reduced railroad fare should write to the director ot the summer session for reduced faro certificates. Fuculty To Ue Strongest in History The summer session fuculty for 1920 will be the strongest in the history of the institution. Doctor Otis Director of Lincoln W. Caldwell, School , Teachers College, Columbia J' Tf j !f University, the greatest experimental school in America, will offer work during the first summer term. Doctor Carl C. Taylor, Dean of the Graduate School, North Carolina State College,- will offer work during both terms of the summer session. In addition to these men the following special instructors have been employed for the summer session: G. Ivun Barnes, Director Vocational Educa (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) leges were represented by 700 stu dents and this year a larger crowd is anticipated. Any student in southern college is given the privilege of attending this camp whether he be a member of the Y. M. C. A. or not, and the program of the camp is not limited to the field of the Y. M C. A. but deals with all phases 'of student life. To Give Scholarships Recognizing the need of education along a Christian line among students, the Southern College of the Y. M. C A. ut Nashville, Tenn., has this year offered scholarships in more numer-au- s quantities than ever before to the Blue Ridge Summer school. The pur pose of the Blue Ridge school is to 3tudy the fundamentals of religion md to train student leaders in colleges where they have no general secretary. Of the four scholarships offered in Kentucky, one was applied for and obtained a month ago by Kentucky The University of KenWesleyan. tucky Y. M. C. A. is planning to send their president but he will not be eligible for a general scholarship. Work done at Blue Ridge will bo toward a degree by Vanderbilt and all accredited universities. Two Types Available The scholarships available are of two types. There will bo 20 scholarships for which the students will be required to give five hours of work per duy ut Blue Ridge, beginning June In ad3 and ending September 2. dition to the above scholarships there is to be a cash subsidy of $50 for 20 presidents who cannot avail themselves of the other, but will come in for the period July 22 to September 1 for the full course of four studies. Dr. W. D. Weatherford, a national figure in Y. M. C. A. work and in the educutional field, will give a course in "The Fundamentals of the Chris-tia- n Religion" designed especially for men who huve hud no special religious BLUE RIDGE FOUNDED BY DR. WEATHERFORD IN 1906 Girls Plan Big Program (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) Co-ed- Schedule Interesting Events for Y. W. C. A. Conference at Blue Ridge; Prances Lee Represents University on Committee Which Arranged Meeting s T,he Blue Ridge program committee of the Y.W.C.A., on which France? Lee represents the State of Kentucky, met nt Agnes Scott College nt Decatur, Ga., early in December ' to plan the program for the student conference to be held June 4 to M. Thc committee began its work by a discussion of what it is that students need nnd therefore should get in thc These needs as listed conference. were: individual responsibility for thc group, on the compus, in communities, in the world; to know thc religion of Jesus nnd whether or not n person can be a Christian, nnd to try it; balance nnd order in their lives; to know what happiness is and to have contact with people who are living richly and happily, yet realize that each person must go on for herself; and 'the ability to think; expression of intellectual beliefs; help in solving the balance between loyalty to personal beliefs and lwynlty to group (church, school, of it can be termed recrention becnuse the whole conference is a renl experience. The afternoons will bo left open, however, for renl, recreation, for play. Perhaps one of the most beautiful sides of thc Blue Ridge conference is the music. Many expressions of appreciation enmc to the committee in regard to the music last year, and this year it will be mndo an even more vital part of the conference. The committee voted to do away with tho annual song contest between colleges nnd to substitute a Song Fest of tho Nations. Eacli state will represent a nation and wear the costumes nnd sin g the songs of that country. Kentucky delegates will represent tho American Indians on that evening. The conference this year will feature beautiful services of worship. Otic evening during the conference will be given over to the presentation of the World's Student Christian Federation, and at this time all foreign sorority, family, etc.); something students at the conference will take vital to live by help in building up a part in the program. It is hoped that philosophy of life. many foreign students and industrial girls will attend the conference this To Study Persons After discussion of these needs, the year as they did last. committee decided that at the beginBlue Ridge this year extends a corning of the conference, a few days dial invitation to alumnae and faculty should be given over to a study ox members, and especially to senicrs persons, "what we are and cannot who will graduate this year. In adhelp." For this the conference will dition to these) church secretaries are have a psychologist who can analyze invited; four fraternal delegates from of a the student council of the Y.M.C.A., for the students the make-uperson, and someone who can talk and members of the Canadian student with them about the use of ond's abil- movement will be present for the ity, and particularly someone who can entire time. make real to them the way Jesus used Prominent Speakers On Program himself. No official announcement has yet The remainder of the conference been made of speakers, but the comwill be spent in the consideration of mittee has on its list men and women the world in which students find them- who are leaders in all lines of thought. selves. Taking into account the sort An hour every morning has been set of "beings" they are, how can and dol aside for students to have the privilstudents meet the situations they ege of meeting and talking to these find? For this, it was thought that men and women personally.' As the committee went into the it would be most valuable if the conference were divided into groups for closing meeting it was with, a deep the study of the situations themselVes desire that Blue Ridge might mean to and then came together to talk of the students, life and through it they fundamental attitudes which deter- might be "filled with the fullness of mine their relation to he specific God." Toward that end, its members problem and other problems. It was are directing their efforts this Spring. thought that in a conference of ten The production of gold in the Transdays it would be better to get more facts about one problem and some- vaal in May was the largest in any thing of the technique of finding and month in twelve years. Its value was assembling facts than to get a smat- about ?16,713,000. tering of many things, if at the same, time there could be a consciousness of the existence of other problems and students could think through to some extent, on a philosophy of life applicable to all of them. In regard to recreation, the committee felt that, after all, no one part p ducted by the discussion method with attention given also the technique of organizing and conducting classes on a campus-wid- e basis. Other Courses Given courses to be given are: Other "History of the Young Men's Christian Association" having in its purview the beginnings of this movement in the church and the relation and contri- east. It is not so much the locntion and benuty of Blue Ridge as it Is the spirit that makes the place worth while. Dr. Weatherford still maintains hack of the institution, with all of its growth, the fundamental ideals that will lead into n great future. Evcrv Student Should Go Every student should plan to go to Blue Ridge nt least once during his or her college career. Hero the small vision of the nvcragc college student is enlarged into n world vision nnd they meet the challenge of n life dedicated to the service. One who expects to live thc next 25 years, cannot afford to start that life with a cramped, selfish attitude of their duty as a citizen. At lh0 Student Conference June 4 one will find mental, social, physical and spiritual uplift that cannot be estimated. I am frank to say thut tho first ten days at Blue Ridge is worth a semester in scltool and that you will return saying, "It I have ever spent." Is the best days ART EXHIBITION IS NOW BEING DISPLAYED HERE (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) land Coast" by Elmer Schofield, and a painting by Charles Woodbury are splendid representations. Possibly tho most brilliant piece of work is the portrait, in imitation of Joseph Jefferson, by Leopold Seyffert. The work was done in 1912 and, according to Professor Swisher, is better than the more recent paintings of Seyffert. the style of Sargeant's portrait, of "Moonlight on Water," by Frederick Waugh, deserves special commendation and C. W. Hawthorn's "Sun Bath" is most unusual, ther artists represented are: Theodore Robinson, John F. Carlson, Ben Foster, Hobart Nichols, Edward Potthast, Gardner Symonds, and Helen Turner. SMITH CRITICIZES KERNEL AJND ROMANY THEATER (CONTINUED FROM PAGE SIX) desk, and scowled at his nose. Presently, one of the new reporters asked me where was the hook to hang their stories on. I pointed to one of Jack's spurs projectin' over the side of the desk, and she didn't do a thing but hang her copy . right square on it. Jack had dropped off to sleep by this martialed for breach of dignity. I don't remember just what ho said, but it don't make much difference anyway. Y.W.C.A. NAMES FIVE BLUE RIDGE DELEGATES (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) from Mnyfield, Ky. She has been active on the campus both in Y.W. and student government work. It wns through her noble efforts that the membership drive of the Y.W. went "over so big" this past year. Aithoufcit a sopnomore in tho Arts and Sciences College, Lydin Florence Roberts hns shown herself worthy of becoming the undergraduate representative of the University of Kentucky in national. Y.W.C.A. work. This is Lydia's first year on the cabinet but she has shown herself a good cabinet worker. She has the distinction of making all A's every term she has been at the university. She is a member of the Kappa Delta sorority". The of the organization, Irene Morgan, is a junior in the College of Agriculture. For the past year she has been the social chairman of the Y.W. cabinet and performed her duties ably. She is a member of Phi Upsilon Omricon, honorary Home Economics sorority Virginia Boyd, a junior in the College of Arts and Sciences, has served the past year as publicity chairman of thc Y.W.C.A. Her newly appointed position is chairman of the Y.W. work among the town girls. Virginia was graduated from University High school in 1923, and was a member of during her first year the at the university. She is a member og Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Chi Delta Phi, honorary literary sorority. et BIG SUMMER EARNINGS For College Students employment. Pleasant Opportunity to travel at our expense Weekly salary. and meet people. An absorbing work that will enable you to earn a large part of next year's expenses. Write We will immediately send you full details. National Home and School Association Dept. B, Southern Ohio Bank Bldg., Cincinnati, Ohio. P. A. throws bution of the Student Association to the General Association; "Bible Study for Personal, Spiritual Growth," a course in New Testament interpretation conducted by the discussion method; and "The Task of an Association President" a study of the best methods of association work as conducted by undergraduates, including the operation of a cabinet, committees, the various phase" of work, and working out a year's association pro gram for the individual college. pipe-peev-es far a "HOT TAMALE" TO BE SENT TO CINCINNATI ZOO loss AND the bigger they are, the harder they fall, as Shakespeare or somebody said. You can prove this beyond question with a jimmy-pip- e and a tidy red tin of Prince Albert. Any time. Anywhere. As a matter of fact, tackling is P. A.'s regular business. Cool and sweet and fragrant, P. A.'s wonderful smoke comes curling up the pipe-stefilling your system with, a new brand of You smoke and smile! For the first time in your life, you've found the one tobacco that scales to your blueprint of bliss. Slow or fast, no matter how you feed it, P. A. never bites your tongue or parches your throat. Those important items were taken care of in the original plans by the Prince Albert process. Get yourself a tidy red tin of this friendly tobacco today. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) expressed opinion that "Hot Tamale" ought to be set free to roam, to prey, to live but the con Bob Creech and servatives ruled. Jimmy Augustus wero appointed a committee to arrange for snipping the feline. Led a Strenuous Life "Hot Tamale's" life at the univer sity, while a short one, has been a most strenuous one. Coming here in tho fall of last year with the other freshmen he aroused more interest, more publicity, nnd more Notice than all the rest put together. But now it is all over. Students who desire to bid their friend goodbye are already packing the gym basement daily. And as they emerge from the door it is noticed that more than one eye is wet. "Hot Tamale" himself seems sad at leaving all his friends. Plans are being made to glvo "Hot Tamale" a royal send-ofIt is expected thut a gigantic mass meeting and parade will accompany the departing New Mexican to his private car on the day he leaves the Blue Grass. While complete details have not yet been worked out it is understood that many notnble city and state officiuls will be on hand. Sergeant Kennedy's have been practicing faithfully for several weeks on sultuble funeral dirges. And "Hot Tamale" extends a cordial training. invitation fr all his old friends to visit Dr. W. E. Uphuus is to give u course him often at his new address to be in New Testament interpretation con- - the Cincinnati Zoological Garden. tion has become by statute the only Nntiotial playground in the South- time, nnd I showed thc now hook to nil the new reporters, cxplninin' that Jack's job was to serve as copy hook, and answer the telephone. Morris come in about ten minutes later, and his jaw dropped so fast and far when he seen Warren nnd tho copy that no pretty near busted a rib. He smote Jack n mighty smite on the back, and informs him that this wasn't no hotel. Jack took n look nt the boots, and then nt me. I says to him that he'd probnbly get court good members pipe-grouch- pipe-pleasur- f. es e. fringe Albert horn-toote- no other tobacco is like itl 0 1 J 9. B. J. BwoldToWec. Cumpuy, WUuttea-ttaleN. C fa P. A. h told trtrvwhtr Im tidy ti4 tint, pound and half, pound tin humidori, and humldor$ found (ryilal-ttat- i with ipongt'taoiiltntr top. And alwayt with ertry bit of patch rtmovtd hy bitt and tht Print Aibtrt profit. VI am