Best Copy Available
and O'Bryant Break
Records in Broad Jump
and Mile Events
WILDCATS WILL MEET
Victory is First for Big Blue
Over Volunteers" in
Br ED CONBOY
Led by Shipwreck Kelly, the
field star of 1931, the University of
Kentucky track men defeated the
Tennessee Vols, 74 to 43 last Saturday afternoon on Stoll field. The
meet was closely contested until the
last five events which netted the
Cats 26 points. It was the Cat's
first victory in four years over the
Kelly won the 100 and 220 yard
dashes handily and broke the field
record by leaping 22 feet and 6
Inches in the broad Jump. He
later Jumped 23 feet one and one-ha- lf
Inches but it was not allowed
owing to a foul.
Jakie O'Bryant, sterling distance
runner, broke the track record for
the mile run, being timed at 4 minutes, 35:4 breaking the old mark
of 4:36:4 O'Bryant also won the
raoe nosing out Saunders,
football star, tossed the shot 45 feet
Inches to break the field record
Hickman is the outstanding shot-puttof the South and he is undefeated at this time.
The Cats won nine firsts and eight
seconds. The Gold and Black copped five first and six seconds. Hopelessly beaten as the program came
to a close, Tennessee forfeited the
Bud Cavana, from Iowa, "where
the tall corn grows," proved his
mettle again In the Javelin throw
by winning first .place.
Bud's first year of competition in
hurling the spear and the star football player, has yet to meet his
equal In field competition.
Emmerich, a sophomore ran a
thrilling race in the high hurdles
to win in a close finish from Cor-beTennessee and a team mate,
Edgar Turley, a
sophomore', tied Hubble for first
place in the pole vault soaring 11
Continued on Page Pour)
TO BE THURSDAY
Prof. Charles M. Knapp Is
fihnirwian of Local Com
mittee on Arrangements
The 24th annual convention of
the Mississippi Valley Historical
Association will be held in Lexington, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday of this week, with headquarters
at the Lafayette hotel. Prof. Charles
M. Knapp, of the university department of history. Is chairman of the
local committee on arrangements.
Members of the Kentucky Historical Society, the Kentucky Academy
of Social Sciences, and associate
faculty members of the association
will meet In conjunction with the
The program will open Thursday
morning at 10:30 o'clock, with Dr.
Edward TuthlU, head of the department of history, presiding, and will
Include In the first session discussions of Indian trade In the South,
"Henry Clay and the Taylor Regime," and "The Silver Republicans
in the Election of 1896"
Thursday afternoon a tour of the
city will be made, Including such
points of interest as Transylvania
library, the Lexington city library,
and the home of General John Hunt
A dinner at 6 o'clock In the training school Commons will be followed by a session In the auditorium
of the Training school, when, at
8:15 o'clock, Pres. Prank L. McVey
will address the delegates.
Louise Phelps Kellogg, of the WisSociety, will give
a resume of the association as the
final feature of the meeting, and
at 9:30 o'clock Doctor and Mrs. McVey will entertain the members of
the association with a reception at
The program for Friday will begin
at 10 a. m. with a two-hoafter which the delegates will leave
motor on a historical pilgrimby
age to Shakertown and Fort Harrod,
taking luncheon at Bhakertown.
Friday afternoon the Kentucky
State Park commission and the
Harrodsburg Historical Society will
receive the guests at Old Fort
Professor Knapp will give a talk
on "The Maysville Road" at the
final session of the day Friday night.
Saturday's program will Include a
session at 10 a. m. at 111 McVey
hall, consisting of reports on activities of the society and general discussions from the floor.
The ceaventtea will close with a
r rvp at 1 2 r 1 S Hatur- day in the University Commons,
ending wiw a general discussion
All twrenns IntarActot art fnvifori
to attend the Meetings and discus
sions, ana upea request may oetain
a detailed pngnun at the history
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
CAT TH1NLIES WIN
BY 74-- 43
PLANS MADE FOR
Seniors who ejepeet to take
part in the parade to toe
terhim previous to the imi-Uo- n
Friday are refuelled to eall
at the Campus Beefc store to
obtain their caps aad tewae.
The caps and fowas will be
available all this week at the
hook store. A deposit of $3 will
be collected before the costumes
will be issued. The money will
he refunded when the caps and
gowns are turned in.
Seniors who will take part in
the parade will form between
McVey hall and Kastle hall at
10 o'clock Friday morning.
students, especially seniors are
urged to attend the convocation.
Girls who wish to obtain costumes for the May Day fete will
be given an opportunity to do so
Wednesday afternoon, when a
coetumer will be in the Women's
gymnasium at 4 o'clock.
DR. ARTHUR HAAS
IS HONOR GUEST
Sigma Pi Sigma, Physics Fraternity, Holds Annual Banquet for Honorary Members Saturday
Dr. Arthur Haas, of the University of Vienna, internationally
known author, lecturer, and theor
etical nhyslclst. was honor guest
at the annual banquet of Sigma Pi
Sigma, honorary physics fraternity,
which was held Saturday evening,
April 25, at the Lafayette hotel. W.
A. Bruce, president of the local
chapter, presided, aad Dr. Frank L.
McVey made the speech of welcome.
Professor Haas Is one or three
honorary members of the national
organization of Sigma PI Sigma,
the other two being Dr. Rlchtmyer,
of Cornell, and Professor Pence, of
the university. He completed Friday a series of three lectures which
he has been making under, the au
spices of the Physics department of
the university and Sigma Pi Sigma.
On .Thursday, April 23 at 4 p. m.
Dr. Haas spoke to advanced physics
students on "The Relation Between
Mechanics and the Theory of Relativity." At 7 p. m., he spoke before
the public on "The Sun and the
Universe." Friday, April 24, at 4
p. m., he spoke to the public on
"Light Corpuscles, Natural Waves
and the Laws of Physics."
The lectures here were the last
of a series which Professor Haas has
been giving In the United States,
where he has visited the leading
universities during the past three
months. This was his second lecture tour of this country, as he lectured In the leading universities tof
this country in 1927. and he hopes
to return for an even more extend
ed tour in 1933.
Doctor Haas Is internationally
known, and is one of the most out
standing of the physicists who deal
with the newer developments in uie
science. In 1928, the Glbbs Committee of Yale University appointalong with promt- -'
nent American, English and Dutch
scientists, of the Commentary on
the Works of the Great American
Physicist, J. William Glbbs.
In addition to brier taiKs maae
by President McVey and W. A.
Bruce, Doctor Haas spoke, discussing at length Interesting features
of student and faculty life In Austria and Germany. Other guests
present were: Dean Edward Wlest
and Prof. C. w. Keeaer, or unio
State University. Members present
were: Prof. W. S. Webb, Pror. M.
N. States, Dr. O. T. Kopplus, Prof.
T. M. Hahn, S. A Stone, J. Todd.
P. P. Ramsey, T. L. Yost, F. F.
Cleveland, W. M. Sullivan, E. R.
Kirk", R. L. Layson, Van Bernett,
S. McClure, W. A. Bruce and K. D.
Lambda chapter of Sigma Pi Sig
ma was established on the university campus a year ago. The chap
ter has at present a membership
of approximately 25.
FUNKHOUSER TO SPEAK
W. D. Funkhouser? dean of
the graduate school of the university and head of the Zoology department, will speak to the Arts
club of LeuUviUe, Sunday, April
26, on "Prehistoric Art."
Occasion Will Be First Time
in History that School Has
Held Open House
FIELD DAY EXERCISES
WILL BE PRESENTED
"Lexington Day" Is to be held at
the university, Thursday, May 28,
as the result of a conference, Tuesday afternoon, between Dr. Frank
L. McVey and a delegation representing the Lexington Board of
Commerce. Activities of the proposed "Lexington Day" are to enable the citizens of Lexington to
better acquaint themselves with the
university, Its faqlllties, ana tne
types of advantages that it offers.
The day set will be the first of
its kind wherein the university
holds open house to members of
the community. It is not yet known
whether or not the observance of
the day will become an annual affair to be Inaugurated as such on
the university calendar.
Onlv Drellmlnary plans were maae
at the meeting between Doctor McVey
and the Board delegation.
President McVey is to consiaer iur-thplans for the day.
The Board of Commerce, meeting
Wednesday, Indorsed recommendations for the day as presented by its
conference representation and immediate steps were taken to cooperate with the. university. Accordant to Mr. Ed Wilder, executive
secretary of the Board, as soon as
Doctor McVey has cnosen nis committee, Pres. Fred Bryant, of the
Board will select his. The university and the Commerce committees
together will work out all plans and
details (to Complete arrangements
for the day.
The committee meeting with Doctor McVey, Tuesday, was composed
of Fred Bryant, president of the
Lexington Board of Commerce;
John G. Cramer ,nnd Roberfl J.
directors, and Ed
Wider, executive secretary.
Major Owen R. Meredith, head of
Training Corps unit, announced
that the military department wiu
hoia its annual field day exercises
on "Lexington Day." At this time
several companies will engage In
competitive drill on Stoll field, the
entire unit will take part in drill
maneuvers, and various awa.rds win
be given out. Pershing Rifles, basic
corps military honorary, is preparing crack drill exercises to be given
at this time.
A list of awards to be given at
the field day exercises has not yet
been released by Major Meredith.
Customary presentations as given
last year were: University Cup, to
the company whose Military Science
standing for the year Is highest;
Colonel Freeman Cup, to the best
drilled company; riflle team awards;
Rotary Trophy, to the senior excelling in the requirements of good
citizenship; Reserve Officers' Asso
clatlon of Central Kentucky, field
glasses to the senior havlng the
highest combined standing In Mili
tary Science and all otner subjects
TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1931
'Holiday' Cast Prepare for
Guignol Opening Monday
Final rehearsals on "Holiday." by
Phillip Barry, are being held this
week at the Guignol theatre.
play will open Monday night at
This will be the final
this season at the
campus piaynousc, ana Director
Frank Fowler is expecting the performance to be even a itrcater suc
cess than the other attractions al
ready produced this year.
Holiday" has arawn ncavliy upon
the Ingenuity of the stage crew at
the Guignol, for the presentation
requires two handsome stage settings. One, a children's playroom,
is an unusual set which embodies
figures of animals done In majenta
as its motif. The other set, a handsome living room, embraces French
windows and doors as Its chief attraction.
The cast of "Holiday" Is headed
by Dunster F. Pettit, as Linda. This
will be Mrs. Petlt's first performance
In the little theater
Guignol title. Her last appearance
there was In "The Visiting Lady"
Katherlne Davis is cost as Julia,
Linda's pampered sister while Donald Pratt will be seen as Johnny
Case, the male lead. Mr. Pratt has
.appeared in all Guignol productions
this season except one.
Others in the cast include Ncal
Cain, Virginia McVey, Woodson
To Bearcats 5 to 2
For First Defeat
to Leave on Southern
The varsity tennis team met the
University of Cincinnati team on
the McVey hall courts yesterday
and were defeated by a 2 score.
This is the second year that the
Bearcat racqueteers have defeated
the Kentucky players, winning last
year by a 1 count.
This afternoon the varsity- tennis
squad will go southward to participate In a brace of Tnatches with
several Southern Conference schools,
meeting Vanderbilt, Alabama and
Georgia Tech on successive days.
CoachqwnlngiSajxi todax.th.at. ej
wllf take'lhe "followlng''men on the
trip: J. Kee, Farquhar, captain, Earl
King Senff, and Carey Splcer. The
fifth man to be taken on the trip
will be decided this morning when
Ed Kee and Roger Klein will battle
for the fifth position on the team.
Results of yesterday's matches:
singles, Joe Kee, Kentucky defeated
Flax, Cincinnati, defeated Farqu2,
Cincinnati defeated Senff, Kentucky
Klein, Kentucky defeated Martin,
Cincinnati defeated Ed
Doubles: Huffman and Flax, Cin- lnnntf riofnnfnrl .T TfpA nnrt Pnr- 3,
Bagby and Taylor. Cincinnati de- feated Senff and Klein. Kentucky.
James Begley, Jeka Bagwell, Harold
Knight, Andrew Hoover, Christine
Johnson, Hugh McGuire, and Lcn
ora Alice Howes.
Seats are now on sale at the
may be made by calling Ashland
5412. The opening night, as usual,
will be formal.
Annual Play Day
Saturday, May 2
Girls Representing All Colleges in Central Ken-
Girls representing all the colleges
in central Kentucky will be in Lexington, Saturday, May 2, to attend
the third annual Play Day held
by the Women's Athletic Association of the university.
Members from each college are
equally distributed in six groups, as
Red Leader: Mildred Robards
Blue Leader: Louise Tilton
Gray Leader: Maxine Caines
Green Leader: Muriel Wlss
Yellow Leader: Margaret
Leader: Margaret Le
Girls will participate In the following contests: badminton, baseball, archery, horse shoes, tennis,
and Individual challenges. Suggestions for challenges are basketball
and baseball throw for distance,
fencing, and stunts.
The following Is the scoring system to be used: 5 points for team
winning a game; 2 points for winning a challenge; and 1 point for
accepting a challenge.
Contests will be held from 1 p. m.
to 4 p. m. A final meeting will be
held in the recreation room of
Patterson hall at 4 p. m., and the
W. A. A. banquet will be given at
6:15 o'clock at the Lafayette hotel
Schedules for the afternoon's
events may be obtained in Miss
Averill's office in the Women's gym
All A's Announced
Dean Paul P. Boyd Releases
A. and S. College
Six seniors, seven juniors,
sophomores, and two freshmen have
made A standings in the Arts and
Sciences college, according to the
list released by Dean Boyd, or tne
The. group Included the following
students: Seniors, Mary Virginia
Halley, Cincinnati; Kendal Holmes,
and James S. Porter, Lexington;
John Shaw Kirk, Owensboro; Robert B. Stewart, Benton, and Anita
Juniors: Donald R. Auten, Pon
tiac. Mich.; Bruce S. Farquhar,
Lexington; Mary Eleanor IsgTlg.
Paris: Geraldlne Mobley,
Hill Clara Elizabeth Napier, Haz
SnnhmvinrAS? Hnrrv H. EmmerlCk.
Henderson; AUce Bright McAllister.
ana worace Miner, cxuibwuh.
Freshmen Albsrt E. Benjamin,
New Britain, Conn., and Elizaceth
D. Sparks, Pontlac. Mich.
Theta pledge at the University
of Illinois, holds the diving
Dwlght F, Davis
of the Phllllplncs, and
former secretary of war, Is a
member of Phi Delta Theta.
Selma M. Day Alpha Gamma
Delta, Is president of the University Women's Club of Toronto.
Pi, Is the youngest girl ever to
a master's degree from
the" University of Minnesota. She
received her M. A. at the age of
James H. Rand President of
Co. Is a
the Remington-Ran- d
member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
LeRoy E. Kimball Comptroller of New York University is a
member of Sigma Nu
William H. Harrison Grandson of President Benjamin Harrison is a member of Sigma Chi.
Julia Warren Member of the
faculty at Glnllng College, Nanking, China is an Alpha XI
Delta from Bethany College.
Leroy S. Boyd Kappa Alpha,
Is a member of the Interstate
Prominent orTed Weems
chestra leader is a Delta Sigma
Phi from Pennsylvania.
LIST OF PLEDGES
TO BE PRESENTED
Mortar Board, Senior Honorary, Scheduled to Hold Annual Pledging Exercises
at May Day Convocation
WILL BE OPENED
Seniors Will Form Near McVey Hall and Will Parade
JOHN Y. BROWN TO GIVE
Usual Array of Honors and
Awards to Be Presented
May Day exercises
with a general
morning in Memorial hall. Seniors
McVey hall and
will form near
parade to the auditorium In a group.
John Y. Brown, prominent Lexington attorney, ,and memoer of
the state legislature of Kentucky,
will deliver the principal address of
the morning. Other features on the
program include a presentation of
special music by the Men's Glee
club. President McVey has issued
a request that all students who
possibly can attend this convocation.
All classes after 10 o'clock will be
The usual array of honors and
awards will be presented during this
assembly. The Alger Sydney Sulli
van Medallion, established In 1925
by the New York Southern society,
will be awarded to a man anu
woman in the senior class, of the
university, and to a citizen not connected with the school. Last year
went to John
Charles Benson, of Lexington, Elizabeth Cramer of Louisville, and Max
Brunswick Nahm of Bowling Green.
fjtnTtar Hoard, honorary scholas
tic fraternity for senior women, also
will hold their annual pledging ex
ercises at this time.
ThP narade of the floats will be
formed at 1:30 o'clock In front of
the Administration university band,
preceded by the
will march through the .downtown
section of the city, before returning
to the campus for the remainder
of the program. The route of the
pr0cession probably will be down
Limestone street to Maxwell, west
j0 Broadway, and down Broadway
to Main. The May Queen and her
escort will proceed down Main to
r0S6 street, up Rose to Euclid, and
fr0m . there back, to the campus.
t tho TiOV
Will be held on the
lawn in Iront of the Agriculture
building. The program will include
the ceremony of crowning the
Queei. tumbling acts, and dancing.
(Co tinued on Page Four)
will be inaugurated
convocation at 10
Mortar Board, senior women's
honorary fraternity, which has been
on the campus since 1923, met recently to discuss candidates for
next vears membership.
policy was adopted in regard to
notifying these' candidates of their
Heretofore, those chosen for
membership have been notified In
writing as soon as they were elected.
In order further to increase ine
element of suspense and surprise.
this custom will not be followed
this year. Instead, the new pledges
will not know that they have been
chosen until they are tapped at the
pledging exercises to be held during
the May Day convocation in Mem
orlal hall Friday.
that secrecy regarding the election
may be assured, the final vote will
not be taken until late in the week.
At the same time that pledging
exercises are held. Mortar Board
will award a silver tronhy to the i
C1TI7 A T TUPC!
freshman woman who made the i rvTi
highest standing last semester. This. I IK
" w- by Mortar
prize has been given
Board for a number of years. An- - 1171117X1 17 1
other prize, inaugurated this year,;
or girls in Patterson hall who kept
the neatest and most attractive
room throughout the year. This
award was made at the annual
women's banquet held last week,
and went to Miss Blanche Boswell
and Miss Mattie Lee Whitworth.
Members of the present active
chapter are Misses Mae Bryant,
Margaret Cundlff, Mary Virginia
Frances Holliday, Buena
Mathis, Katiherlne Phelps, Nancy
ScriiRham. and Imogene Young.
Speaker Discusses Importance
in Life Today of Habits
.Emphasizing the major Importance In life today of habits and
complexes acquired by children of
adolescent age due to careless train,
ing by parents, Dr. John La ForJ.
rest Swan, New York, lecturer for
assoEfeoS Hotel'cup. to the
the American Social Hygiene night
with tho ....... stnnHlnp in Mill- - iwun winuiruu T, "J" scnuui oi
...... ..... hicrhpst.
ciation, spoke at 8 o'clock last
of 150 people in
tary Science throughout the year; cinnati this afternoon.
before an audience
Lafayette Hotel Cup, to the junior;
Memorial hall on the subject of
The match will be held at 2 o'- Lexington Leader Cup, to the fresh- clock on the university clay courts
man ihavlng the same qualificaTuesday. Coach Ragland announc-- 1
Doctor Swan stressed the tact
Four articles, written, by Dr.
tions; the Scabbard and Blade Cup ed the following players:
that children when born have no
to the best drilled member of the
Forrest R. Black, professor in the habits, no abnormalities. These
David Ringo will play No. 1; John
Stokely No. 2; Wagner No. 3; Mey- College of Law, have been accepted traits, which form cnaracter, come
No. 4; and Turner Howard, who'
publication since March 1, as the result of training by parents
KENTUCKY SENDS DELEGATES ers
OanW n.nl.ln ' The Cosmopolitan Club will meet for
JsronlsJ l?nl Vlnr.
first three stages oi lire wrucn
The articles are: "Missouri in the the stage from tne nrsi w
8 p. m. Friday. May 1. at the 1931.
Four members of the extension a week ago, will play No. 5, Ringo home of Bart N. Peak. 118 Unl vs. Holland A Judicial Milepost on
the seventh year; ine v- -i
department of the university will
year stage, in me
will play the No. 1 verslty avenue. The program, which the Road to Absolution," published stage; the
attend a convention of agriculture and Wagner No. 2 doubles have not
be concerned wl tn bpam
stage there are
April issue of The Illinois second seven-yeextension wrokers at the University
Cuba, will be conducted by Hal in the
urges dominant which are:
of Nebraska, April 28, 29, 30. T. R. been chosen.
Law Review, "The
Role of the four acquisitive urge; the imitative
The university freshman schedule i nencpmo ana a. w. was started on
Bryant, assistant director of the
Senate In Passing on urge; tne aavemuroua urge,
extension department; J. W. White-hous- e, Includes two matches with Win- - this campus in 1921 by the Y. W. C.
director of H club work; throp high of Cincinnati; St. X 0f A., holds its .meetings once a month Nominations to the Supreme Court the sexual urge.
The first three of these urges are
county Louisville; Georgetown high; an- of the United States," published in
C. H. Mayhan, head of
agent work, and Miss Myrtle Wel-do- n, other match with university high, usuaUy In the home was organized the March issue of The Kentucky Important, but not so much as the
and one match with Kavanaugh 'acuity members. It
last, the sexual urge. According to
head of the home demonstrafnr the nurnose of clvinc the ior- - Law Review; "The Democratization Doctor Swan, the sexual urge is
tion department, are the Kentucky ki.k
eigners and Americans of the school of the War Making Power," publish- much misunderstood today. People
members who will attend the conan opportunity oi learning euuu ed in the May issue of The St. consider sex a moot subject, when
MISS LEMONS ACCEPTS
ference. AH members attending
other's customs. There are 30 mem- - Johns Law Review, and "The Power It Is a normal and legitimate urge.
from the unlverslyt are on the proCongress to Declare Peace," which
gram to give addresses at the
Miss Aleen Lemons., a graduate bm
appeared in the May issue of The When sex first makes carries a giris
assistant In the mathematics de tries. For every foreign born
In a youth, when he
Kentucky Law Journal.
one American is admitted.
people make fun
partment of the university has acbooks home, older
cepted a position with the 'matheof him. This, says Doctor Swan,
matics faculty of the Murray State
is the worst thing one can do.
Teachers College. She was p memFear is the base or mucn aaun.
ber of the faculty at Murray during
trouble, stated Doctor Swan. Fear
the summer term last
Is caused when parents scare their
Lemons will receive her MJ A. de
children by telling them impossible
gree In mathematics in Jutye. She
ghost stories, by criticizing tnem lor
is a memoer or Aipna aamma ueita
small misdeeds, and by using a
Rltter, Burton Aldrldge, John Mur
lowed by "L'Arleslenne Suite No. 1," rough voice when speaking. KindBy MARY VIRGINIA UAILEY
c. Parry Kraatz, aiioeri sorority and Is president of their
pianist and by Bizet. This piece was Interest ness and courtesy should be the
Miss Caroline Pike,
Klngsberry, Sam Kennedy, Delroy alumni club.
Mrs. Lewis Bradley, organist both ing for the different motives or its example set by parents before their
Root, Robert Gibson, Joseph Mills,
of Georgtown, were the vesper ar- movements. The Prelude, the air children. Then fear, which causes
and Gene Hinman. There are sevtists appearing at Memorial hall of which has been popularized in Injurious changes in the body's
eral other castings to be announced
Sunday afternoon. Both women had the Christmas song, "We Three chemical makeup, will not be de
as soon as possible, according to the
provided vesper programs here be- Kings are Riding," has a decided veloped to a harmful extent.
"Adolescence," conciuaeu uocior
The University of Kttaeky fore, and were warmly received by martial note at first, which is
William Ardery has been engaged
changed at the close to a softer Swan. "Is the time when you're
baseball team was defeated fcf many admirers.
to collaborate with Robert Drlscoll
program with tone that leads to the second move too old to cry and too young to
VanderbUt University at faafc-vin the preparation of the revue's
yesterday by tbe see
f Franck's "Prelude, Fugue, Implies, ment. minuets in thatDifferent from swear."
dialogue. Comedy is the keynote
it Is not light
8 to 7. The Cemmederes were
tion," which, as Its name
of the entire show and it Is reported
the Mrst Seatbsea Gaolers
fee includes the presentation of several and airy, this one was Interesting
that a rich symposium of modern to face tbe 'Cats this njiin
themes and variations and Imita- for the tantalizing theme, which
humor will be presented.
played for seemed to chase itself across the
local team play VsnsyMH
The Ohio Valley regional group
tions of them, the artists
The ticket sale will begin Monday
this af teraera, aad tamtle t
their second number the ever de- keys. The quiet, smooth Adagletto of catalogers, which held Its annual
under the direction of Russell Steg-ne- r. Tasoaleeaa, where tstejr asBfmisi
served to set off the climactic Caril meeting in Dayton, Ohio last week,
lightful "Swan," by
An extensive sates drive Is besartes.
will hold its 1932 meeting at the
Alabama at a twe-sm- c
In this selection one could lon with which the suite closed.
efThe final number was the third university next April, it has been
From Alabama tasy wl a
distinguish the rlppllng-watMiss Ellen V. Butler,
Taaew, Mies., m faee
organ notes contrast- movement of Schumann's Concerto announced.
fect of the
It Is the purpose of Strollers to A.
aad M at a dee ibm bmiir. ed with the swan's graceful move In A Minor, the most pretentious cataloger In the university library,
create an annual custom of a revue
pow was elected secretary and treasurer
Keataeky slays tbelr asad
ments as heard on tbe piano. This work presented. Brilliant and
on the campus as in many other
a may s waa
rendition proved the most popular erful, it left the audience firmly of the organization for the coming
The success of this
convinced of the great talent of year. The group Is composed of
of the program.
year's show will, in the opinion of
For their third number they gave the artists, and served to enhance catalogers from (Ohio, Kentucky,
the organisation, determine the fuand Indiana.
Wldor's "Serenade." This was fol their popularity In Lexington.
ture of the idea.
Writes Four Articles
Stroller Revue Is Being Put Into
Shape by Production Manager
With its date of presentation set
for Monday, May 11, at Woodland
auditorium, the Stroller Revue oi
1931, the first production of its kind
on the campus, is gradually bring
whipped into shape under the supervision of Thomas L. Riley, pre
Music for the revue has been written by Noel Walton and Horace
Kane and 1 now being arranged
and orchestrated by Gene Royse,
musical director. Mr. Walton is also
writing the lyrics and is assisted
by Robert DrlscolL
The chorus numbers are being rehearsed by Martha Bruce and Gay
Loughridge. More than M co-ewill appear in tne choruses whlah
are being costumed by Anne Thomas Denton and her Maietaats.
These already east is speaklag
parts of the revue 1ml
Pride, Madeira ttuvely. Vlrfbrda
Youag, Leota fard, Elisabeth Mate,
NEW SERIES NUMBER
Popular Georgetown Musicians
Well Received at Vesper Hour
Vandy Beats 'Opts
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