THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
0. T. C. SPONSORS
(Continued From Pace One)
pany are: Misses Evelyn Ford and
There is more interest being manifest this year in the election than
ever before, especially in the advanc
The only requirement
that a girl must have to be eligible
for a sponsorship is that she have a
standing of at least 1. This lequire- ment, however, is usually coupled
with personal beauty or a pleasing
personality, and from the looks of
this year's list, there should be some
keen competition for the places.
The sponsors last year were: Regimental sponsor, Miss Lucille Short;
First Battalion sponsor, Miss Martha
Minihan; Second Battalion sponsor,
Miss Thelma Snyder; Company A
sponsor, Miss Bennie Edwards; Company B, Miss Patsy Fagley; Company C, Miss Margaret Thompson;
Company E, Miss Louise Dyer; Company F, Miss Elizabeth Hall; Company G, Miss D'Allis Chapman.
ROSE STREET CONFECTIONERY
Corner Rose and College View
L. E. Griffing, Prop.
AT ALL TIMES
Stop! and Be Satisfied
DRS. J. .T. & E. D. SLATON
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
204 Guaranty Bank Bldg.
U. of K. Professors
On Hamilton Program
'rofessors Farquhar and Suth
erland Speak At National
Drama Week Celebration
Professor Offers Diary of Pepy's
Hamilton College, under the aus
pices of the Marlowe Club, celebrated this week as National Drama
Week, with two University profes
sors, E. F. Farquhar and W. R. Suth
erland giving talks on different phases of the work being studied.
Monday morning Professor Farqu
har talked on "The Drama in Educa
tion as a Means of Culture and Infor
mation," while Professor Sutherland
talked on the "Americanization of
Speech," Wednesday morning.
National Drama Week was institut
ed some years ago by the Drama
League of America, the aim being to
call the attention of lovers of the
drama to the influence of the drama
in civic and educational life. The aim
has been successful, and the league
is now a discriminating power in establishing of standards of judgment
in the dramatic world.
STROLLERS WILL MEET MONDAY o'clock in White hall. This is a very
BOARD OF COMMERCE
FAVORS U. K. GRADUATE
There will be a special meeting of imPrtant meeting and it is necessary
the Strollers Monday afternoon at 4 that every member be present.
The Lexington Board of Commerce
has cast a ballot for the election of
Alexander Bonnyman, of Knoxville, MiiiiniiiimiiiiicjiiiiimiiiiniiiimiiiiiHiiiiiiiM
Tenn., University of Kentucky graduate, as a member of the board of
directors Cf the Chamber of Com
and Autobiography of Cellini
As Examples of More Potent
merce of the United States.
Ladies' Bobber Shoppe
McGill University "Memoirs," said
Dr. Brunt, "serve as an interpreta
tion of history, they tell all about
the folk of the day, and are the clue
as a civil
engineer from the University in 1882.
He is president of the Southern Appalachian Coal Operators' Association
and chairman of the board of directors of the Blue Diamond Coal Com
The J. D. Purcell Dept. Store
TWO FIRST CLASS "BOBBERS
to the labyrinth of souls." This was
J. T. BAKER, Manager
the explanation given at a lecture at
the Y. M. C. A. on the subject "Me NEW GIRL STUDENTS
TRY OUT FOR GIRLS' BAND IIIIC3IIIIIIIIIIIIHIIllllllllllHllllllllllllC3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3llllllllllllt3IIIIIIIIIIIH31lllimili:
moirs and Memoir Writers," one of
the series of lectures on English Lit
A number of new girls entering the
erature under the supervision of the University are unaware of the exist
ence of a girls' band. At the present
Sir George Williams College.
For those who appreciate history time a number of band instruments
with a kick to it, the speaker recom- are available as a loan to the girls
After a hard day's work,
mended the letters of Macaulay to his who would like to learn to play them
When your spirits are low,
his sister. To illustrate his point, the and who would eventually get in the
No one wants to hear your tale of woe ;
lecturer read a letter concerning the girls' band. This organization, which
numbers between 30 an 50 members,
So come and stay as long as you may,
voting act of 1821 which was passed
meets on Tuesday and Thursday afby a majority of one.
And hear the Blue and White Collegians play.
ternoons from 5 to G o'clock. Girls
The Paston Letters, written through
interested may see Elmer G. Sulzer
Each Evening from 6 to 7 P. M.
out the fifteenth century by the in in
SHROPSHIRE IS ELECTED
the Music building.
dividual members of the Paston fam
PRESIDENT OF K. I. P. A
ily, enliven the history of that cen
Y. M. C. A. GIVES SOCIAL
(Continued From Page One)
A better idea of religious condi
The customs of the past were
afternoon. Murray State Teachers' tions 01 the early Christian era is brought back to the university com
College was admitted into the asso obtainable in the letters of Pliny to pus when
the Y. M. C. A. and the Y.
the Emperor and the Emperor's an
W. C. A. of the university gave a
Several addresses were delivered swer, than irom reading a hundred social in the Women's gymnasium in
Saturday morning by business and pages of history.
Fuggar News Letters
newspaper men of the city, among
The Fuggar News Letters, written Reel, and
them Harold Hecht, of the advertisfeatured.
ing staff of the Wolfe Wile Company, by the man who supported and in
was a sticky as
who gave an interesting address on fluenced all the wars of his period well as sweet affair and put all pres
" SAY IT WITH FLOWERS "
"The Relations Between the News- gave a very graphic description of the ent in a happy mood for the dance
paper Man and Business," and Thom- inner political workings of Europe. that followed.
A string orchestra
managing editor The letters also contain a certain played the pieces that were the dance
as R. Underwood,
of The Herald, who emphasized the amount of war psychology, similar to hits of 1850, but the dancers, needless
that of the people of today. Here the to
statement that facts are the principal
say, could not trip the light fanWe specialize on our arrangement of corsages and
points in news stories, editorials and speaker said that war between' Eng- tastic as could their parents. Wilflowers for parties
land and the United States depended
liam Zopff was the leader in the
Members of the association were upon the word "Go" from the rival games and dances.
guests of "Dafldy" Bowles and the oil companies of the respective coun,
University Athletic Council at the tries.
'Judge Guilty or not guilty?
In Emerson's Journal, one sees a
Kentucky - Georgia Tech basketball
Prisoner You guess first.
more human description of the slave
game Saturday night.
Among those present at the confer condition of the South than is obtain
ence were: A. K. btmson, John Kel- - able elsewhere.
W. W. STILL
ley Ryans, Miss Sarah S. Rogers, Miss
The autobiography of Benvenuto
Elizabeth Davis, Miss Margaret
Phoenix Hotel Building
KODAKS EASTMAN FILMS
Miss Pauline Grain and Miss Cellini contains the love of art, sculp120 EAST MAIN STREET
ture, and Latin Literature; the glamMarie Grobmyer, of Kentucky
DEVELOPING and PRINTING
Winchester; C. K. Whitehead, our and 'beauty and scholarship; the
director of publicity and journalism, lust and hatred, and immoralities; all 129 W. Short St.
the phases, good and bad, of the
Murray State Teachers' College, Murray; R. R. Richards, business mana- Italian Renaissance. Cellini was also
ger Eastern Progress, Eastern State an artist of renown and his works
Teachers' College, Richmond; Charley are invaluable.
The essays of Addison and Steele
E. Walker, Lewis Brown and J. Roy
Parker, Centre College, Danville; Ed- published collectively in the Spectator
ward L. R. Elson, editor Asbury Col- and the Tatler; the novel Tom Jones;
legian, Wilmore; Hartwell F. Chan- Walpole's Letters; and The Letters of
dler, business manager" Asbury Col- John Weesley, represent the eigh
legian, Wilmore; Clayton Grooves, teenth century England.
The Diary of Pepy's revealed evFoster R. Phillips, Crimson Rambler,
Transylvania College; William H. erything that was in the man. He
Glanz, Byron H. Pumphrey, The Ker- was not afraid to write and he did so
nel; Alamo Hawkins, editor Belle of for ten years. He told of what he
the Blue, Georgetown; Claude Shouse, ate and drank, of how he dressed,
editor Georgetonian, Georgetown; Roy of the women he met, and of the poli
IT. Owsley, Raymond C. Hornback, tics of his period.
Western Teachers' College, Bowling
Atkins Darnell, Kentucky ENGINEERS
The New Belmont Restaurant
Opposite the Phoenix Hotel
Regular Meals, All Kinds of Sandwiches
Refreshing Fountain Drinks, and Confections
AFTER THE DANCE
SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNERS $1.00
COACHES - TOURINGS
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Rate 15 cents per Mile
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO COLLEGE STUDENTS
COATS and FROCKS
For every college Miss for every need
for every occasion. Styles that whisper
of Paris. Materials of distinction. Values
that defy comparison!
'THE HOUSE OF SPECIALIZED MODES'
THE PHOENIX HOTEL
Perfect service at moderate prices for sororities,
fraternities and other diserimintaing university
"THE BEST DANCE MUSIC IN THE BLUEGRASS"
By "Peg" Longon and His Orchestra.
B. B. Smith & Co.
264 EAST MAIN STREET
(Continued From Page One)
INVITED TO CINCINNATI
the walls of the nave, and scenes
(Continued From Page One)
Play Day will include group games,
folk dancing, and swimming contests, and he following girls will
represent the University of Kentuc
ky: Virginia Robinson, president of
the Woman's Athletic Association of
the University; members of the council, Margaret Sims, Louetta Greeno,
Natalie Hickey, Mary V. Hailey, Virginia Ebert, Mary Ader, Anna
Virginia Sharp, Leida Keyes;
others to go are representatives from
each sorority and those who have
shown special interest in athletics,
Alice Whitenghill, Laura Riddle, Caroline Smith, Elizabeth Skinner, Louise Tilton, Frances Osborne Laura K.
Johnson, Georgia Alexander, Veruus
Waterstraat, Vivian Smith, Margaret
Wilson, Lucille Short, Evelyn Cooley,
Gladys Sharp and Kathleen Fitch.
SIXTY ARE PRESENT AT
ANNUAL KERNEL FEAST
(Continued From Page One)
New Spring Braeburns
James Shropshire presented to Professor Grehan a cancelled mortgage,
the last which The Kernel incurred
in getting its new plant four years
ago. The entire plant, valued at
$10,000, is now free of debt. In a
short acceptance speech, Professor
Grehan paid a tribute to the business
department of The Kernel, and expressed the hope that a college of
journalism could be established at the
University soon. He also prophesied
the time when The Kernel, with its
new quarters in McVey hall, and the
new press it is contemplating purchasing, would be published twice a week.
At the close of the program, Theta
Sigma Phi, honorary journalistic sorority, pledged Miss Lucille Short and
Miss Eula Webb.
William H. Glanz,
of The Kernel, presided.
In the Tavern Bldg.
BRANCH OF KAUFMAN CLOTHING
We Repair All Makes of Typewriters
Transyivania Printing qmpany
T. P. CAGWIN, Manager
ROY CARRUTHERS, President
from Old and New Testament history
by pupils of Cimabue on the upper
Santa Chiara Church
The Church of Santa Chiara (St
Clare), the foundress of the Poor
Clares, with its massive lateral butand simple
Gothic interior, was begun in 1257,
four years after her death. It con
tains the tomb of the saint and 13th
century frescoes and pictures. Santa
Maria Maggiore is also a good Gothic
church. The cathedral (San Rufino)
has a fine facade with three
of 1140; the interior was mod
ernized in 1572.
The town is dominated by the me
dieval castle, built by Cardinal
(1367) and added to by Pope
Pius II. and Paul III. Two miles
to the east in a ravine below Monte
Subasio is the hermitabe delle Carve
ri, partly built, partly cut out of solid
rock, given to St. Francis by Benedic
tine monks as a place of retirement.
Below the town to the southwest,
close to the station, is the large pil
grimage church of Santa Maria degli
Angeli, begun in 1569 by Pope Pius
V. with Vignola as architect; but not
completed until 1640. It contains the
original oratory of St. Francis and
the cell in which he died. Adjacent
is the garden in which the saint's
thornless roses bloom in May. Half
a mile outside the town to the southeast in the convent of San Dimiano,
erected by St. Francis, of which St
Claire was first abbess.
In the early middle ages Assisi was
subject to become dukes of Spo- leto; but in the 11th century it seems
to have been independent. It became
involved, however, in the disputes of
Guelphs and Ghibelhnes, and was ire
quently at war with Perugia. It was
sacked by Perugia and the papal
troops in 1442, and even after that
continued to be the prey of factions.
The place is now famous as a resort
of pilgrims, and is also important for
the history of Italian art.
Some call it mellowness
Some say that Camel is the mellowest cigarette ever made. Some that it's mild and
smooth. It's really all good things in one,
and that is why it is supreme upon the
pinnacle of modern favor. Camel's popularity today is the largest that any cigarette
And, it costs something to make this kind
of a smoke. It costs the choicest tobaccos
that money can buy, and a blending that
spares neither time nor expense. Each
Camel cigarette is as full of value as the
world of tobacco can give.
You can be sure of smoking pleasure,
serene and full, in these quality cigarettes.
Smoke all of them you want; they simply
never tire the taste.
'Have a Cornell"
T O B A C.C CU C Q.M