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

2 > Image 2 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 17, 1931

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

jppf Best THE KENTUCKY PAGE TWO 18 MWF BgR eleanor smith EMILY HARDIN A PARTING GUEST What delightful hosts arc they. Life and Love! Llngcrlngly I turn away This late hour, yet glad enough They have not withheld from me Their high hospitality. So, with face lit with delight And all gratitude I stay Yet to press their hands and say, "Thanks-s- o fine a time I Goodnight.1 JAMES WHITCOMB RILEY. CALENDAR Friday, April 17 Art Exhibit continued In the Art Center. Saturday, April 18 Track Meet on Stoll field. Cadet Hop, 3 to 6 o'clock In the Mens gymnasium. Alpha Tau Omega formal dance at the Phoenix hotel, 9 to 12 o'ciock, Sigma Chi dance at the Lafayette hotel from 9 to 12 o clock. Eta Sigma Phi. national honorary classical fraternity banquet at the Phoenix hotel. Sunday, April 19 Vespers at 4 o'clock in Memorial hall. Faculty club tea In the club rooms from 5 to 7 o clock. Friday, April 24 Law fraternity (banquet at the Phoenix hotel. MARRIAGE Mr. Roderick Edgar Keeney, Ft. Thomas, a student In the College of Law at the university, and Miss Lois Hunter Adams, Smlthland, were married at 9 o'clock Wednes h 11 ft it jj i 5? honorary and professional women's Journalistic fraternity entertained Tuesday evening at the Lafayette hotel with a Founders Day banquet celebrating the 22nd anniversary of the fraternity. The decorations were vases of spring flowers nnd lighted candles, and a delicious menu was served. Miss Frances Holliday, president, presided, and the program was presented In the form of an edition of a newspaper. Parts of the paper were presented by Misses Lois Purcell, Ellen Mlnlhan, and Mary Virginia Hallcy, and Miss Marguerite McLaughlin "criticized" the finished paper. Those present were Misses Marguerite McLaughlin, Frances Holliday, Mary Virginia Halley. Edythc Reynolds, Virginia Boyd, Margaret Trcacy, Martha Mlnlhan, Jessie Sim, Virginia Dougherty, Edna Smith, Fannie Curie Woodhcad, Virginia Nevis. Dorothy Carr, Emily Hardin, Eleanor Smith, Ellen Mlnlhan, Lois Purcell, and Virginia Schaffcr, day ccnlnq; at Christ Church Cathedral. The lit. Rev. H. P Almon Abbott, bishop of the Episcopal diocese of Lexington officiated, and only a few of the Intimate friends of the couple were present Miss Adams attended the university last year, when she was chosen one of the eight most beautiful s. She Is a member of Chi Omega social sorority. Mr. Keeney Is a member of SigThe following Invitations are bema Chi fraternity. ing sent out: Mr. and Mrs. James William Allen announce the marriage of their Tea At Maxwell Place daughter Dr. and Mrs. Frank L. McVey Sunnye were informally at home at Maxto well Place Wednesday afternoon to Mr. John Francis Steen the faculty and students of the on Wednesday, April 15, 1931 university. Jonquils and other spring Dayton, Ohio. flowers graced the tea table and were the arranged throughout Dean Sarah O. RlnnrilncT n.nrl house. Sarah B. Holmes are In Louisville attending the K. E. A. Eta Sigma Phi Banquet Reverend Robert L. Badgett, forat presmerly of Dallas, Texas, and Alumnae Luncheon ent pastor of the Nlcholasvlllo The Kappa Kappa Gamma alumChristian church, will be the prin- nae will meet Saturday at 12 o'clock cipal speaker at the Eta Sigma Phi, at the Green Tree for luncheon. honorary classical franational ternity banquet on Saturday, April FRATERNITY ROW 18, at the Phoenix hotel. Although Reverend Badgett has Dean F. Paul Anderson Is attendtraveled in Europe, Western Asia ing a committee meeting at the and Northern Africa, his subject American Society of Heating and will be limited to places of interest Ventilating Engineers in Chicago. In Rome. Others taking part In Misses Eleanor Smith and Margathe program are Dr. T. T. Jones, ret Marrs have returned from a trip counselor; Miss Elizabeth Collins, to Louisville. toastmlstress; Miss Helen Connell, Miss Helene Dale was a guest at soloist: and Miss Mary Esther the Alpha Delta Theta house, Sheridan, pianist. Wednesday. Miss Elizabeth Gay spoke at the Lexington Y. W. C. A. Tuesday eveTheta Sigma Phi ning on "The Outstanding AmerChi chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, ican Authors In Fiction." Miss D'Allis Chapman, Morgan-fiel- d, is a visitor at the Alpha Gamma Delta house. Miss Anna Irvine has gone to Louisville to attend the K. E. A. Miss Jennie Martin has gone to her home in Cynthlana. Misses Betty Matz, Eunice Jane Denton, and Hazel Baucom have I MPORTED gone to Louisville with the women's WOVEN LEATHER. glee club. Miss Jean Sutherland has returned from her home in Cincinnati, where she recuperated from a recent illness. Miss Eleonor Swearlngen has returned to school after a recent illness. Miss Henrietta Blackburn, LebanSandal days are here on, spent last week-en- d at the Chi . . . . and here again Omega house. Misses Willie and Helen King and are types that repre,'Mlss Marguerite Mclaughlin were dinner guests at the Delta Delta sent the utmost in Delta house last night. Miss Polly Reese is speeding a style and value. few days in Louisville. Misses Sing Rogers, Jane Bland, Gladys Wilson, and Lucille Preston are in Louisville today to attend a Ze'ta Tau Alpha luncheon at the University Club. Mrs. I. E. Yelton, Butler, Ky., is visiting her daughter, Mary Lou Yelton, at the Z. T. A. house. Helen Fischer, Louisville,, has been spending this week at the Zeta Tau Alpha house. Mary Catherine Crowe is spending the week-en- d at her home in choose from Louisville. "Mae Bryant and Mildred Little are attending K. E. A. in Louisville. ALL WHITE in, theme day shoes. srnu AM 9 Widths ALL BLONDE TAN & BROWN BLACK & WHITE and others Mitchell, Baker & Smith Incorporated Collegiate Shoe Department HOLLOWAY IS SPEAKER Dr. J. B. Holloway, of the university, in an address delivered Saturday morning before members of the Fayette County Teachers Association, stressed the value of extra curricular activities in schools. Dr. Holloway stated that student government "home room" activities and clubs in the schools should be encouraged, because they tend to interest students' in things which will be worthwhile in life. A Correction The Kernel Regrets that incorrect phone numbers were used in Tuesday, April 13 paper in the advertisement of The Tavern "Home of the College Folk" PHONES: Ash. 9190 and Ash. 2386 KERNEL. SEMI-WEEKL- Y Friday, April 17, 1931 Dicker Hall Is Described At NEW PRIVILEGE and Unique Building PLAN SUCCEEDS Interesting Rv n. O. WALLACE One of' the most Interesting and unique places on the campus Dicker hail. Here one nw I i mnntlV fPlAX PC' trnnVn tnllr twee'n classes. The atmosphere is one of good naturcd cnmnriiuciiu mixed with a little seriousness. TVi l.nlnrclnlwl IliU (it lllOfPllCrC we might look Into the history of Dicker hail. It Is namca m of Joseph Dicker, superintendent or ,.,i,.orci(v from 1891 itm. of until' his death in 1917, In the hall hangs a full size portrait oi out. , as he was affectionately known. The portrait was painted by Ferdinand Walker, of Louisville. Until 1920 the woodshops of the university were located In the present Dicker hall. Here then, many budding engineers learned the in tricacies or pattern maKing mm lathe-worIn 1920 the shops were removed to another portion of Mechanical hall and Dicker hall began to assume Its present shape. At first It was a cmde sort of as- cmrihltr lmll wlinrn pvnmlnatlonS Of large classes and all the Collateral Activities of the engineers were carried on. The engineers carnival holt tic nlcn holrt lmrr until the construction of the Men's gymnas ium in 1924. In 1929 Memorial nan hxKnmn nvnllnhtn for the WCCkly assemblies of the engineers. In 1928-2- 9 the large stone fireplace and fountain were added, as well as the rustic tables. These tables are worthy of mention. They are composed of slabs of wood from the large tree that stood opposite Henry Clay's home on the Richmond road. The Iron legs were added in the forge shops. In one corner of ine nan, ii an XchangeS observer looks carefully, may be discerned the picture of the graduating class of 1893 one man James Richard Johnson. Ranging iu uic rigiit oi mis picture are the pictures of the graduating classes up to 1930. In another corner may be found the old sign "State College" which hung over the door before the University of Kentucky became such. In numerous glass cases about the hall urn thn mii. of a collection of minerals which was aonatea uy Boyco Thompson, a friend of Dean Anderson. The collection Is valued at well up In uie nunarcas oi inousands. Of much less Intrinsic vnltm ic mi mounted skeleton of Frank, a pet monkey that was wont to have the run of the hall. A constant contact with oil Is maintained bv thn. nfotnrao nt tv,o various senior and Junior class Mm of the different classes and by the unique mea oi naving the signatures of graduates carved on the tops of the tables, other memories arc brought to mind by the many war posters on the wlls. "Jack" Dicker, hrnthnr nf thn former superintendent and his has his office in one corner and Is always ready to discuss problems or triumphs with anyone. No account of Dicker hall would be complete with out some mention of the omnipresent Charley, the Janitor, who endeavors to clean up after hourly assemblies of some 400 boys. He has his troubles and will tell you so. Dicker hall Is more wldelv known on the campus because of its mon- kevs. dotFK. and nnrrnta than tv. cause of its true spirit. The object or me hall is to provide a gathering place for study or discussion and its entire spirit is well. summed up by two signs which are very prominent, one over the fountain, "Labor Omnia Vincit," and the other above the fireplace, "With high companionship of books or slippered talk of friends." to go on ,to a medical degree at another university. Of all the students who have been admitted, none has failed to do sat Isfactory work. On the other hand, the opinion that seemed to prevail when the arrangement was anUniversity of Minnesota At nounced, that it was a department lows Students to Take only for students of unusual ability, Work in Various Depart Is incorrect Dr. Tate explained. The student should show good ability merits of School and have a well reasoned course of procedure, but need not be a The experiment being worked out "genius" nor anything approaching at the University of Minnesota It. One of the men who which grants special privileges to the first nine last fall Isentered with an engineer students whose educational desires who did not remain in college to cut across established curriculum get his degree but has since been lines and wliosoi vocational alms successful over a long period in vary from those of tradition, is actual engineering work. He is working out successfully according working for his diploma. There to an announcement In The Min- arc also several comparable cases nesota Chats, concerning a state- of business men who have been in ment by Dr. John T. Tate professor business and who arc coming back of physics and chairman of the to take training of a special sort to directing committee. fit them for Jobs they thoroughly The new system which was es- understand. tablished last fall, started with nine An unusual case is that of a girl students under its supervision, a from nn eastern college who wishShe number which has grown to 27 as es to become a veterinarian. the spring quarter gets under way. also Is pursuing studies in animal In discussing the new system, Dr. husbandry. Her vocational interests Tate points out that there have al- are said to have arisen from the ways been students who . couldn't fact that she is extremely fond of take Just the subjects they wanted horses and comes of a family which customs owned many fine animals. because of established "Our division serves chiefly two which would not allow them to be in more than one college at a time. classes," Doctor Tate stated. The With the new provision irregular first group is made up of those students may work for a degree who transfer from some college provided they get the approval of where prerequisites are different than they are here. It would involve the committee. One of the requirements of the too much waste time to require student who wishes to come under them to go back and conform exthe special committee is that he actly to Minnesota routine, so they have a definite objective, because come under the committee. The the whole purpose of the plan is second group is made up of women to serve those who want something with intellectual Interests and prothey can not get In existing se- fessional objectives for which no training now exists in the univerquences of study. sity, especially in cases where the Typical vocations at which stu- work needed would have to be found dents among the 27 are aiming In more than one college." are commercial art, personnel management in stores and other estabDEAN TAYLOR TO LECTURE lishments, a career In city planning, professional training looking to a Dean William S. Taylor of the position as vocational and educa- College of Education will leave totional counselor in a university, night for Pullman, Washington, special preparation for service as a where he will deliver a series of Girl Scout executive and preparation lectures. He will return to Lexingdesired by a student who expects ton about the first of May. By GERTRUDE EVANS The Old Oaken Bucket, symbol of irrirfirnn victories between Purdue and Indiana University, was miss- ing recently from Its glass case in th Indiana University library. The bucket disappeared over the weekend and Monday morning the found in its nlace an elec tric fan and a note saying, "I came to Indiana t this semester ror tne sole purpose of relieving you of this bucket." Suggestion: That might be a good way to get the beer l:eg which has restort sn enntentedlv in KllOXVille for a long .une longer to us than to the Tenmsscans A new sort of race was held at Ohio University. Athens, this week when 32 collegiate flivvers partici pated in a Tin Can Derby, oniy(one co-e- d entered, riding as a rhe'chanic. The correct' apparel :or the day was, for the men, mouring suits with carnations or preferably lilies, Derby hats, bright yellow suts and in case of a warm day, The Dink and nurnle pajamas. ladies wore hats that were large as umbrellas in enough to serve 'case of rain, evening dresses nign-heelshoes and rubber shoes. APRIL SALES BEGINNING SATURDAY Here Are Six Bargains Typical of Hundreds Offered Each Day During This Event Washable go to Hosiery 49c the Uni versity of Southern California, Los Angeles. Besides tne glorious sun shine one hears about, frequent ap pearances are made by movie stars, the most recent being at an inter fraternity dance, when Frank Fay, popular itoadway stage corneal an and screen player, acted as master of ceremonies and other stars appeared as entertainers, including Barbara Stamwyck, Ralph Graves, and Fin Dorsay. . Black. The Glitter classifies girls into Girls, who six groups: the Come-O- n fiuttter their eyelashes, walk with hips, talk in low tones about their Love, and try to give the impression of being dlvertlngly naughty; the Mouse Girls, small and ineffective and drab and always em barrassed; the Girls, who wear Phi Beta Kappa keys and glasses and know what the Einstein theory is ail aoout the Bull Girls, whose conversation Is sprinkled generously with com ments meant to be impressive, such as "Great party at Castle Farm last night," or "I was over at Centre for the Phi Delt dance last week end"; the Soft Girls, who are much too easy; and the Regular Girls, who are equally at home on the dance floor and the tennis court, and are not too much anything Girls of the last type, says The Glitter, are the ones who matter. of Clad only in pajamas, co-eMorningside College, Iowa, appear at breakfast one morning. The ed college men waiting on the table in the residence hail went on a striae. Here's a novel subscription dance held at Butler University; Each young lady was weighed at the door and her escort paid so much per pound. GROUPS TO ATTEND K. E. A. Groups of the agriculture and home economics departments will go to atto Louisville this week-en- d tend the annual convention of the K. E. A. There will be about 40 students in each group. They will leave Friday morning on toe 6 o'clock but. The girls of the economics department will attes4 luncheon given tbe Keanwaiai club Friday noon. The club is on which vii farmed la LeukwJKt tato week for the beneAt of those at- tending the eonvtion. i 4SUUBBBUUH Silk Grenadine Fabric Gloves Goucher College students have expressed editorial amazement at the startllnc announcement that 59 per cent of library patronage of detective stories is Dy lacuity mem' bers. It must be nice to and LASTING ONE WEEK JUaUMUWWIUItt Clearance of all regular Gloves. $1.00 Fabric SUps-on- s, with stitching fancy cuffs, applique. Mode, and Beaver, Beige, Grey, Sizes 5J4 to 8. Reg. $2.95 Handbags $145 79c CHIFFON WEIGHT DULL FINISH Genuine Grenadine that wears longer. Full fashioned, Pksot top, French Heels. Cradle Seles. Smart Spring nhaden Sizes 8 & to 10. You'll want at least 2 pairs Rayon Undies 33c BLOOMERS! CHEMESE! VESTS! PANTIES! Choice of Tapestry or New colors! Leather. New shapes! New trims! Every bar worth I2.M! Real values! Reg. 50c Size KOTEX for 29 12 TO A BOX Oval shape. Very at wheat. Limit 3 boxes to a easterner. IP ANA TOOTH PASTE Of nen-ru- a cloth, neatly reinforced and tailored. Pink, Orchid, Green, or Peach, Regular and extra sices. Don't miss seeiaf these! $1.39 M Printed CHIFFONS 69 Pure Wk Mate CUf few in Mm una leaftlu trem 1 U S yarn, Caoiee patterns UuU are UUa asaeoa's eaUee. USE MUTTHUCK