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8 > Image 8 of The Kentucky Kernel, December 6, 1929

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

Best Copy Available THE KENTUCKY KERNEL PAGE EIGHT ADMISSION 50c four hops $1.50 Women Students of PRESIDENT TALKS Kentucky Author U.K. Give Tea Dance Hailed Greatest ON ART EXHIBIT Novelist of Year W. S. G. A. Council Arranges Dr. McVcy Is Honor Guest nt Alumni Ilnnnuct in Murray. Kentucky. "The quest of beauty In life Itself is a true manifestation of the spirit of art," Dr. Frnnk L. McVcy, president of the University, said In nn nddrcss on "Art Spirit" before the First District Educntionnl Association. Saturday, November 30, held nt the Murray State College, Murray. 'A person who 'lives beautifully is a true artist as well as as one who creates a beautiful picture or musical composition," ho told 1,500 teachers conwho assembled for the two-da- y ference. On Saturday the alumni of the University attending the conference honored Dr. McVcy with a luncheon nt the National hotel. W. C. Bell, superintendent of public instruction, and Ralney T. Wells, president of Murray Normal, were guests of the alumni. The twenty-fiv- e alumni who attended the luncheon were: "27, S. E. Wrather, Kirksen; Kathryn Whitnel, 28, Fredonia; k, Viola Harper, "28, Kevll; Clyde 23, Tiptonvllle, Tenn.; Mattle Lou Lockwood, "29, Paducah; Dorothy Printz, Penncbaker, '28, Murray; Kenneth R. Patterson, 23, May- lleld; Naoma Maple, Student '25, Murray; Mrs. Cleo Gillis Hester, '12 and son, Bobby, Murray; Susan Peffer, 28, Frankfort, Walter C. Jetton, '13, Paducah; Ralney T. Wells, "27, Murray; O. B. Penne-bake- r. "26, Murray; Lucilee Farmer, '29, Murray; Mrs. K. R. Patterson, '19, Mayfield; Frank Melton, "27, Hazel; Maryleona Bishop, "29, Murray; O. J. Jones, '14, Frankfort; Flo Imes, '28, Almo; Margaret Tandy, '26, Murray; Ed. Filbeck, student; Suzanna Snook, '26, Paducah; and Sadie D. Wilgiis, "25, Murray. "What do they call a lady's robe up at the North pole?" "An Eskimono." STUDENTS! Save 20 Per Cent on all Dry Cleaning CASH & CARRY LAVAL CLEANERS Three Locations : Woodland at High Lime at Rose East de- liver at regular prices Figure Is Prominent (Continued from page one) quired into mail-ordfrauds, which were alleged to have existed in that section. Miss Chenoweth has been assigned to a number of criminal cases, the most prominent of which were the Remus case and the disappearance of Ella McDowell Rogers. In the Remus case, she probably did her most spectacular and convincing work. She involved the names of Federal officials and politicians, whose names had not previously been in court record. During her work on this case, she was once face to face with death. The Rogers case took her on a st trip, besides leading her into many places. NOE SPEAKS AT TRANSYLVANIA Prof. J. T. C. Noe, of the department of education at the University of Kentucky, spoke at the weekly College chapel at Transylvania Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. Profor Guy fessor Noe substituted of the Whitehead, superintendent Lexington public schools, who was unable to keep his speaking engagement because of illness. SUMMARY IVftiin We also call for and Ben Lucicn Burman, a native of Kenton county, presents an internationally celebrated novel, "Miss issippi", which Is termed by such critics as Edward J. O'Brien and Arthur T. Vance, as the literary discovery of the year. Mr. Burmcn was graduated from Harvard College and then served as a reporter on the Boston Herald, as assistant editor of the Times Star, and as special writer for the New York World, besides contribut ing to the Century, the Nation and other leading literary publications, In 1G24 he abandoned newspaper work and returned to his home in Covington, to devote himself to writing fiction. It was his idea to revive the old river life made famous by Mark Twain. He took every opportunity to travel on river packets or to talk to grizzled shantymen New Orleans or Memphis botnd. In this way he got the material for his novel, which he wrote as In the Sahara desert, for the author believed that a better perspective can be obtained by distance. Mr. Burman married Alice Caddy, formerly of Ottawa, Canada, an illustrator whose work is well known to many of the readers of the women's magazines. Miss Mary Chenoweth IS PRINTED Ohio State University press is publishing a summary of the results of the study of Congressional Contempt, which Mr. C. W. Shull of the University of Kentucky department of political science, prepared in partial fulfillment of his Ph. D. Ail Makes St TYPEWRITERS Sale or Rent Special Rental Rates to Students Dealer: L. C. Smith and Corona Typewriters STANDARD Opp. Courthouse KSR WEST SHORPST. Phone 1792 aiiiiiiifiiiicaiiiitiiiiificaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicjA $5 Down Will Buy 1 THE GREATEST RADIO EVER BUILT 1 .. r j As Proven by Public Opinion I Atwater-Ke- nt Screen Grid Phone us for demonstration; no obligation j 1 ELKIN FURNITURE COMPANY 155 N. Lime Ash. 397 aiiiiiiiiMiicaiiiiiitiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiimiiicaiiiiiiiiitiir arrmtmtmnum;mmnmmm;m;?aninu::u:!m:nt:m;?n:nmt Lunch at Benton's Soup Home Made Chili Chicken Croquets Hit the spot these cold days. Famous for Our Chocolate Fudge Cakes 141 S. Lime Bentons Sweet Shoppe Phone 5901 I Music by CADET HOP SECOND Season tickets for 241 ; Basketball Captain Captain Gcssford Forquer Chosen Wildcat Captain (Continued from page one) John Slmms Kelly, Ollie Johnson, Otho McElroy, Vernon Meyer, Jack, Phipps, Tom Phipps, Dick Richards, Conrad Rose, Carey Spicer, J. R. Thompson, Lewis Toth, Cecil Tom, Walters, Howard 'Williams, Ralph Wright and George Yates. Student manager James Wilson was also awarded a letter. Numerals were given to the following: Ellis Johnson, George Blckel, Newman Boardman, Malcolm Foster, Edward Wilder, Ray Woolrldge, J. A. Prye, Wayne Clark, Burton Aldridge, William Luther, Frank Seale, Ralph Blevins, Noel Engel, H. G. Kreuter, Darrel Darby, Herman Greathouse, William Humber, Frank Goggin, Robert Montgomery, P. L. Ellis, George Hill, Richard' Clarke, G. D. Hawkins, M. K. Tucker, Thomas Cutler, D. R. Voelker, Joe O'Roark, H. G. Ivie, J. W. Chapman, H. G. Baker, Alfred Manasian, George Murphy, C. G. Hoffman, Robert Lape, Paul Bentley, W. C. Hines, O. R. Hogue, J. W. Vander-heid- c, Sam Tuttle, O. B. Coffman, and George Skinner. Engineering Frat Founds Fellowships Tau Beta Pi Establishes Few Rules Concerning the Recipient and Use Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering fraternity, at its convention held recently in Iowa City, provided for six fellowships of $750 each, payable in 10 monthly installments of $75 each. One of these fellowships will be available in sufficient time to permit the recipient to begin work at the opening of the second term in February, 1930. The other five fellowships will be available in September, 1930. Few rules have been established as to who shall receive these fellowships and how they shall be used. This was done, because most existare designated ing 'fellowships for some specific purpose and a student with original Ideas will seldom find one available which will suit his needs. Applications for Tau Beta Pi fellowships for the school year 1930-3- 1 may now be prepared and sent in. Museum Gets Model Of Old Nuremberg German Art Friends in New York Present Miniature Of Famous Town A model of the city of Nuremberg as it appeared in 1G25 has been pre sented to the Metropolitan Museum of Art by the Friends of German Art in New York. Visitors at the museum may thus see the city of Albrecht Durer and the Meister-- I singer reproduced in miniature at the period when Its Gothic and Renaissance cultures reached their , happiest blending. Some 4,000 tiny buildings, with steeply pitched red roofs and myriad (dormer windows, constitute this model, which was sixteen months in the nmklntr. Director Edward Rob-- 1 inson of the museum, in accepting the model, explained that four years ago, when Friends of German Art in New York expressed a desire to make the museum some gift sym-- j bolizlng the relationship of America and Germany, this model was de- cided upon as an object of 'great value to scholars, students and the public. In making the model, Hans Schleif, Berlin architect, utilized old prints, drawings and maps, and the city of Nuremberg placed the resources of its archives at his command. The model is on a base approximately 8 by 12 feet. The houses are constructed of light weight but durable paper. "Aside from its intrinsic and associated interest as a reconstruction of the great days of Nuremberg," the museum points out, "the model will, it Is to be hoped, serve the added purpose of showing more vividly than is possible by any flat representation the actual appearance of a medieval city." Addresses Women's Association on Marksmanship ' Rifle practice, siwnsorcd by W. began Tuesday, December 3, In gymnasium. the Women's Captain Gcssford of the University j military department, spoke on "Rifle Marksmanship." Practice will continue under the supervision of members of the men's rifle team assisted by an advanced class of girls, which is composed of Mae Bryant, present manager of the girls' rifle team; Elizabeth Skinner, manager last year; Sue Head nnd Elizabeth Cramer. After Christmas those clegible for the rifle team will be chosen, nnd in the latter part of January the matches will begin. Those matches arc telegraphic meets, each team doing its own shooting at home and then comparing scores with other universities. This is the only sport in which W. A., A. takes part, all other competition being A. A., M m. m 3-- the RHYTHM KINGS ' PAUL McBRAYER Professor Knight Writes Review for November Bookman Dr. Ivor G. Hyndman, pastor of the Centenary Methodist Episcopal church, led the usual vesper services at 4 o'clock, last Sunday afternoon in Memorial Hall. The musical program was as follows: Organ prelude, "Concert Overture", Rollo Maltland, played by Miss Edith Rose, organist nt the Broadway Christian church; Anthem, "The Lord Is My Shepherd," McFarrcn, the university choir directed by Miss Lcnorc Wilson of the Music Department; violin solo, "Adoration," Borowskl, played by Miss Imogcnc Young; Anthem, "Holy Ghost With Light Divine," Gottschalk, the university choir; an organ group by Miss Rose, "Curfew," Horsman, Hoffman-Shell"Scherzo," nnd Grant C. Knight of the English Department of the University, reviews Theodore Dreiser's latest book, "A Gallary of Women," in the November issue of the Bookman. The reviewer points out that this collection of stories not, contrary to a general Impression, those which have been printed partially in the Cosmopolitan supports the opinion that readers who dislike Dreiser for his realism do so. because they fail to detect the strong sentimentality which he Is equipped. Professor Knight has also a review, in the November American Literature, of the eighteenth century s, a repreletters of sentative of the French government during our to the American colonies Revolutionary! War. "No," said the salesgirl sweetly, "but we've got something awfully The third volume of the "Dictionary of American Biography," Just catchy In fly paper." off the press of Scribners, contains a sketch of Madison Cawein in which Mr. Knight presents biographical and critical facts about Kentucky's greatest poet. "Cloister Scene," Mason; and "Evening Prayer," Weber, the university choir. rRE-MED- S MEET Society Thd Pryor met at 7:30 o'clock, Thursday evening, in room 205, Science building. Dr. Bassctt, professor of bacteriology, gave a lecture on "Various Forms of Insanity." Directly after prothis meeting the honorary fessional medical fraternity, Omega Beta PI, held a meeting in the same room. RIGHT YOU ARE, ROBBIE! Little Robert: "Pa, a man's wife is his better half, isn't she?" Father: "We are told so, my son." Little Robert: "Then, If n man marries twice, there Isn't anything . left of him, is there?" Junior League Bookshop We carry a complete line of American and Foreign Christmas Cards Gamage Addresses Louisville Alumni 'A large gathering attended the regular monthly meeting of the Louisville Alumni, Monday evening, December 2, at the University Club of Louisville. Coach Harry Gamage was the honor guest and speaker. Seventy-tw- o guests present Included members of the football squads who are seniors at Male, Manual and St. Xavier high schools in Louisville and Anchorage. coach Gamage gave a talk upon the youth of Kentucky today and the men who are filling the squad and teams at the University. He pointed out many things that are desirable in' football players and stated that he had many in his ranks who possess the combinations that he considers necessary for success as gridiron players. He ranked intelligence above everything else, but said that size and brawn had much to do with the winning of games. He pointed out several examples of men, however, wha have had powerful physiques but who could not play the game. He told the gathering that the University needs the Louisville alumni now more than ever before and in turn is ready and willing to aid the alumni whenever possible. p. m. 6 Basketball Bldg. Rifle Practice Is Reverend Hyndman Sponsored by W. A. A. Leads at Vespers For Girls' Gathering at Patterson Hall The Woman's Self Government Association of the University will entertain with a tea dance In Pattcr- -' son hall from 4 to G, Thursday, December 12. Bcrnlcc Byland is president of the organization and Kathcrlnc Kennedy is chairman of the committee in charge of the ar- -' rangements. The tea dance Is being given in an effort to have the dormitory nnd town girls become better 'acquainted. All the women students of the university, including girls who live in town, are especially invited. The Patterson hall council will serve and the Boyd hall council will have charge of the decorations. Miss Sarah Blanding, dean of women; Mrs. P. K. Holmes, ass't. dean; of Boyd Mrs. Giles, house-mothhall; Miss Dora Berkley, housemother of Patterson hall; and Mrs. of Smith hall Shcrill, house-mothwill be the guests and chaperons of the dance. The officers of the organization arc: Bernicc Byland, president; Mildred Cora Polk, Dudley, of Patterson hall; Edythe Reynolds, secretary; and May Bryant, treasurer. SATURDAY TALLIES FAVORS Circulating Library Chimney Corner Building ESPLANADE The Viaduct Barber Shop 1 77 EAST HIGH STREET We assure you the best of service thru our personnel of workmen. Mr. Warren, head barber, was in the employ of the Lafayette Barber Shop for seven years. Give us a trial you will become convinced of our superiority over others. ENGINEERS FACULTY MEETING The faculty of the College of Engineers held its weekly meeting in Dicker Hall, Monday afternoon, at 4 'oclock. Dean Paul Anderson presided. These meetings are held so that the Dean may comjo Into closer contact with the various subjects of the Engineering College. All professors of the College of Engineering are urged to attend. mum I YOUR SUCCESS Comes Easier If You HIMM II MJ VY Look Successful Good appearance Is not only a of pride and personal satisfaction, bat a gilt edged investment in future prosperity. In a freshly cleaned and pressed suit, yon look, feel and act the part of the "up and coming" man. Cinderella Costume Footwear matter Achieves smart new ways to beauty and artistry in the latest midwinter arrivals. The styles pictured fit a wjde variety of moods and Dry cleaning protects the wearing qualities of the high priced suit and keeps the low priced one from looking cheapl Our modern methods and "personalized" service assure satisfaction. 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