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 3 of The Kentucky Kernel, August 10, 1928

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

item | thumbnails | details | text | pdf
Download this image
r THE KENTUCKY KERNEL u;iiii)iiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniinrniiitiiiniiiiiiii:iiifTTTTTTTTmTTTTT SOCETY NOTES took place on Monday, July 2 at Buffalo, N. Y. The news is heard with much inter- Weddings J - o- Just Among Us Girls mtmmTttniiinnmMiiniimw mmiiiiM'11"1""1""1"1 o chemistry, chemical engineering, civil engineering and electrical engineer irig. French or German, or both may also be included if desired. Qualify ing in the language test increases the Drobabilitv of appointment. Full information may be obtained from the United" States Civil Service Washington, D. C, or Commission, from the secretary of the United States Civil Service Board of Exam iners at the postoffice or customhouse in any city. o est here as the bride and bridegroom are both favorites in Lexington and the University. Both attended the Allen, of at University, where Mr. Young was a Lexington and Millersburg, nrnl Mr. member of the Alpha Sigma Phi fraLeonard Rouse, of Cynthiana, were ternity. Allen-Rous- e Mnrcnrt Miss Woods married last Thursday morning at 10 o'elock at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Sanford Miller Allen, on Irvine read, the Rev. J. W. Porter officiating Only members of the im mediate families were present. The bride is a graduate of the Mil lersburg College, and was a student at at the Martha Washington Seminary in Washington, D. C. She is the neice of General Henry T. Allen. Mr. Rouse is the son of Mr. and Mrs. .Lawrence E. Rouse, of Cynthi-anand a graduate of the University. While in school he was a mem-bof the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. He now holds a position on the staff of the Agricultural Experiment Station of the University. After the marriage service the couple left for a motor trip of two weeks in Virginia and North Carolina. They The bride was graduated from the of Arts and Sciences in the class of 1928. She is admired for her unusual beauty and charm and her talent as an artist. During her four years at the University she established an enviable reputation among artistic circles and received the highest praise from her instructors as well as from various other authorities who viewed her pictures at exhibits held in several cities. The decorations by her of the interior of the Colony Court Bookshop show in an interesting manner the ability of this young artist. Before her marriage the bride made her home with her brothers, Mr. John Peterson Adams and Mr. Clay Adams, at Detroit, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Young are at home during July and August at will be at home in Lexington at 330 Crystal Beach, Ontario, Tf:r-i--ja vpen their return. Canada. Johnson- - Congleton Mr. and Mrs.. S. B. Johnson, of Nancy Elizabeth Carter, Miss Chavies, have announced the marriage daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Jordan ."of their daughter, Miss Ruth Ever-sol- e Witt Carter, and William Marquis, Johnson, to Mr. Vernon Elkin both of Lexington, were married Congleton, which took place Friday August 2 at Jeffersonville, Ind. morning at 10:30 o'clock at the MaxThe bride and bridegroom are both well street Presbyterian church, the Lexington High Morgan officiating. graduates of the of 1927 and both Rev. Howard school in the class Only members of the two families attended the University. They will were present. make their home in Lexington where The "bride is a former student at Mr. Marquis is in business. the University, a member of the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority and was prominent in University affairs. UnAnnouncements have been received til recently she has been teaching in here announcing the marriage of Miss the Chavies public school. Mr. Congleton is the son of J. W. Lois Corrine More, daughter of Mr. Congleton, of Lexington, and attend- and Mrs. Anthony More, of Holyoke, to Mr. Horace Garfielda Brown ed Staunton Military Academy and Mass., the University. He is a member of which took place July 28 at Skinner At Memorial Chapel, Holyoke, Mass. the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. Mr. Brown attended the University present'he is connected with the Congleton Brothers! Lumber Company, in 1921-2- 2 and was a member of the of West Virginia, and also with the Kappa Sigma fraternity. The couple will be at home after Fred Bryant Motor Company, of Lexthe first of September at the Well- ington. Merchant-villAfter the marriage service the wood Manor Apartments, N. J. bride and bridebroom left' for a trip r to Charleston, W. Va. They will PERSONALS at the home of Mr. Congleton's 1L H ' T Adams-Youn- . Oak-Hil- l- is ? i SURE IT'S HOT But if you have us clean your clothes properly and often yoiLwill not feel the heat so much And look much more presentable. 621 Phones 1550 BECKER "Cleaner, That Satisfy" 2ia S. Limestone St. ! TODAY Tim McCoy Dorothy Dawn In Educator Prophesies Return Of Whisk ers in Education (By Quintus H. Flaccus II, in "School and Society") At a recent meeting of leading s, Wife of Professor Jesness at Pine t "RIDERS OF THE DARK" NEXT SUNDAY "JAZZ MAD" Mft "The Mysterious Lady" "Municipal Housecleaning," by William Parr Capes and Jeanne D. CarCourtesy C. P. A penter, contains the methods and experiences of American cities in collecting and disposing of ther waste ashes, rubbish, garbage, sewage, manure and street refuse. Education Columbia University Teachers' College has issued "School Atttendance Franciscans were bearded, the Dom- as a Factor in School Progress," by Carl William Ziegler. It is a study inicans were not. of the relations existing between We are accustomed to think of school attendance of pupils and their some nations as bearded and other cnlinlnefii. nrnvraec nn,l nnfimvflmpntq , . with smooth faces. But my researchs f seem to show that, except with the "Curriculum Making in an Elemen people whom nature has not blessed (or cursed) with fast growing hair on tary School" is edited by the staff of their faces, beards wax and wane in,the elementary division of the Lin Colfashions. The heroes of the Revolu- coin School of Teachers College, tion Washington, Adams, Jefferson, umbia University. The school itself is discussed, its life and daily pracFranklin were all smooth-shavethose ol the Civil War Grant, Lee, tices where theory is seeen in operaMead, Jackson, Sherman were all tion. bearded; those of the World War were beardless. The erudite Dr. Reis-ncalls my attention to the fact that a bearded laborer at Brook Farm had to be locked up in the local jail to protect him from a mob of neighbors, MANY at that time conventionally smoothfaced, who were infuriated by his u. evident that University of Wisconsin Em- hirnto man is sensitive and jealous' of efforts1 Is too Difficult for Students to conceal or to beautify' the human to Try. face. As fashions wax and wane, may we Maybelle was a student in high not confidently and hopefully look forward to a return of whiskers in school, and her assignment in geomeAlthough, as the Ger try was spoiling her evening. In fact, education? mans say, it is not the beard that it was spoiling the evening, nerves, makes the philosopher, it certainly is and patience of the whole family. the beard that makes an ordinary Her dad wrestled with triangles and man look like one. In education we parallels, striving to get them have seen the passing of fashions of straightened out through the applicorrelation, projects, measurements, cation of rather hazy axioms and standardization tests, and curriculum theorems; but perplexity and tears reconstruction; each flourishes for a were the net products. few years and then has its reaction. The telephone in the office of Studying these waves of fashion I go Miss Alice King, superintendent of as prophesying that soon edu- the student employment bureau of record cators will again begin sapientem the University of Wisconsin, rang. pascere barbam. Miss King answered. "If you've got a student who knows anything about geometry, send Civil Service him to us," a disgusted and tired masculine voice said. "I want him to help my daughter get her geometry as Applications for Junior Patent signment." Although unusual, the job was fill- Examiner Must Be in ed by a university student earning 9 part of his way. Miss King is be- The United States Civil Service Commission announces the following open competitive examination for Junior Patent Examiner which may be of interest to students or graduates. Applications for junior patent examiner must be on file with the Civil Service Commission at Washington, D. C, not later than October 9. The examination is to All vacancies in the Patent Office, Washington, D. Showing! Adv,ance Fall Styles 100 New mi-- Patterns ADrnHfl some common cause, er $6.85 EXCLUSIVE Your selection liere is !; with terns tions in high or low heels very moucratiy priced All sizes, 3 to 9 AAA to C. I; DORIS KEN YON ! !; STARTING SUNDAY August j; Lexington's Smartest Footwear !; SJiAimiELMEss !; Mitchell, Baker & Smith I; FEATURING : ij j! auci 1 Also vitaphone Jacqueline Modes : ij Presentations (Incorporated) Jean Hersholt Marion Nixon George Lewis See We have your size our Display STUDENTS FILL QUEER JOBS .ioint Board Announces Opening MitchelLBaker & Smith '.'I: V : ".:...: TKg QUALITY -TlE P AJmRNniTRE e Mode for Fall new and novel treatments in This new season brings many-althe Fall and Winter modes. l Many will- - be fashioned of plain and printed transparent velvets and combinations of velvets and satins. And each express brings many new styles. Be sure to see our lines before making your selection. 1 C. The year. entrance salary is $2,000 a d positions are Higher-salarie- filled through promotion. The duties are to perform elementary scientific or technical work in the examination of applications for patents; to see what the alleged inventor thinks he has produced that is new, and to see that the disclosure is complete; and to investigate the prior art as represented by patents already granted in the United States and various foreign countries and by the descriptions in technical literature. Competitors will be rated on physics, technics, mechanical drawings, and the optional subject or subjects chosen. The optionals are mechanical The medieval engineering, physical and organic THURSDAY-E- VE SOUTHERN BELL BENNETT RUSSELL SIMPSON ANITA STEWART IIIIQHSSf Hi .,.".v?V?Ai You should cat a dish of Ice cream every day. It is a splendid food. Easy to digest. Easy to assimilate. It furnishes your body with vigor and strength. Ask for our ice cream. You will like it better because it is Heath-ize- d made by an exclusive method which freezes our ice cream in atmosphere instead of ordinary air. You ena joy our ice cream more because it is made to please. Our dealers are everywhere. Be sure to buy where our sign is displayed. ENJOY flavor-intensifyi- ng In "Wild Geese" There's A Also Wit un- patand newest combina- limitedAll the latest al This meeting was the first that I ever attended, being impelled to it by recent interest in professional ed ucation. A striking characteristic of the modern educator is that he is beardless. Her? and there was a mustache, a tribute to vanity:- -. or., a Van Dyck, an excuse for not shaving R. Glenn was called to daily; but for the most part the faces Martin Frankfort Tuesday afternoon when were bare. The educational leaders his sister, Murell, was reported in an of my day, in marked contrast, wore automobile accident near there. He long, full beards, which besides giving found that she was not seriously in- them an appearance of great impress-ivenesjured, however. had several other marked advantages. For example, when one Mr. David Kendall, of New York, a of these patriarchs was asked a quesgraduate of Kentucky Wesleyan, who tion he had only to look wise, stroke has been traveling for a year with his beard, while the questioner waitthe student Volunteer movement, and ed, and then oracularly reply, "It is who is active in Kentucky Y. M. C. A. my impression. . . ." What could be procedures, is visiting the University more effective or convenient? He in the interest of the volunteer move had no need of facts or even of philment. osophy: a beard and impressions were sufficient. He had one of those barbae tenus sapientes. I suspect that there is a real significance in the passing Dies O. B. of whiskers in educators, although toCity, Minn. day some have lost the beard but kept the gesture. My observation set up, as any ob Mrs. O. B. Jesness, wife of Dr. O. should do for a scholar, an B. Jesness, until recently head of the servation rereflection. department of markets and rural fin- interesting- train of senator who I sat called the Roman ance of the experiment station and statue-lik- e before the conquering College of Education of the Univerbut sity, died Monday at Pine City, Minn., Goth curious at the stately beard, was he Vandal where she had been in a sanitorium when the slain, suchstroked it is man's was and for several months, according to a instantly adorn (telegram received by Prof. E. M sensitiveness to his personal ments. David's ambassador's had Johnson, of the College of AgriculDr. Jesness was their beards despitefully shorn off by ture, flhis week. bold and perspicacious heathen, and called to her bedside two weeks ago. a they had to tarry in JeriThe funeral was held Wednesday humiliated beards were grown at Fulda, Minn. Besides her Tiusband, cho until their Great, on the other she leaves a small son, her mother, a Alexander the such pride. Being i no sister, and two brothers, all living in hand, hadman he ordered his Mace practical Minnesota. to shave off the handle by Dr. and Mrs. Jesness lived at 121 donians enemy might seize them Waller avenue until a year ago when which an does not re he was granted a leave of absence (What septuagenarian by the University to study at the call the plot that he made when a boy monster if called University of Minnesota where he has thus to conquer the up for a flogging?) accepted a position for next year. Adam, Zeus, Jahweh, Woden, Abra ham, Moses and Agamemnon have all been imagined and pictured with beards, evidence that dignity and might were not formerly associated with beards, evidence that dignity and might were not formerly associated with smooth faces. In history it is easy to recall leaders who were beard ed more than the par: Charlemagne, GRETA GARBO Ivan the Terrible, Leopold II, Henry III, Henry VII, Kaiser Whilhelm, and, CONRAD NAGEL of course, Barbarossa. (Mr. Flaccus has evidently overlooked Brigham In Young and the Smith brothers.) It is an interesting list. Those scientifically inclined are challenged to find SKI Special 10-1- Social Science have been received announcing the marriage of Miss "Pauline Adams, of Detroit, Mich., to Maj. Owen R. Meredith, Mrs. Mere Mr. David Marlon Young, son of Mr. dith and their three children have Young of Lexington, which moved into Col. H. P. Hobbs' old resiR. A dence at 236 Clay avenue where they will residti during Maj. Meredith's stay as commandant here. Announcements o country schools," said Miss King. "Recently, we supplied a dramatic reader and a clogdancer for such an entertainment." One of the strangest "freak" jobs came from an undertaker. He wanted a student to sleep in the undertaking parlor, to act a3 a watchman over the corpses. The student was to receive his room and bed free. Several candidates reported for the job. Criticism "Whitman," by Emory Halloway, is an interpretation in narrative of the personal character, the philosophical teachings, the 'artistic importance of Walt Whitman in which the author has attempted to picture him as all that is noble in poetry, that he may function in circles larger than academic and artistic. "Wordsworth in Early American Criticism," by Annabel Newton, professor of English at Baker Univer- Cleveland, Ohio. "We often have demands for entersity, is a review of American culture during the first half of the 19th cen- tainers to take part in programs at tury, and of the three periods of Wordgworth's popularity, when he was unpopular, endured and fully ap- MWWWWWWWWWWWWU preciated, respectively Biography "Henry Hudson," by Lewelyn Powys, is an important and accurate account of the adventures of Henry Hudson as he voyaged over "the huge uncharted waves " "Tolstoy" the inner drama is a I; SUNDAY biographical sketch of the active Tol- j; 1 ; August stoy by Hugh I'Anson Fausset. school administrators I was impressed by their physical size. The great majority were not only tall but also e, comfortably filled out, men of eminence, I should say, above the general crowd. The thought occurred to me that in administration physical size George M. Lewis, who attended must be highly correlated with intelliMr. University in 1907, and son, gence or else a substitute for it. The the George Jr., of Vanceburg, visited Mr. latter would be a shocking alternaand Mrs. W. D. Grote Saturday. tive. ffather. -- 0 a, More-Brow- n 0 LIBRARY NOTES College Carter-Marqu- -- 0- - coming accustomed to being asked for aid of odd and peculiar kinds. One arternoon, she related, an almost frantic mother called up, and asked me to send to her home immediately a young man who could repair her child's wagon. The little one was crying lustily and would not be qui eted until its vehicle was 'fixed.' sent her a student who restored peace, order, and the wagon to antebellum staus." Picking and digging of dandelions is an occupation which helps send some men through the university. Home owners want students to clear their lawns of the flowering weed. One student was hired by a sick man to read some detective stories to him. A girl student who knew something about manipulating a sewing machine, helped a mother make a Dutch costume for her little daughter who was to appear in a school play. A mysterious telephone call requested that a student be sent to a certain address to act as a detective. Miss King filled the request with a Btudent who had worked as a detective for the police department in PAGE THSER DIXIE Dealer 'A Thief in the Dark' Near You GEORGE MEEKER MARJORIE BEBE .Voice from Car: It's all right, officer; I'm a chiropractor. uHiJiK)iiiii)i)iii)iniiiiiiiiimiiiuiwiiu - 'FjBVBr