Avanaoie
Friday, April

Pap

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

3, 19

Opportunities In
Kernel Delegates
"WHITE SPIRITUALS" STILL
Nursinff Discussed
Attend Convention
SUNG BY VARIOUS PEOPLES Miss Kathertne FavUle, assistUK TRACKMEN ON APRIL 18 Six Staff Members Leave

VANDY TO BE INITIAL FOE OF

.

for KIP A Meeting at

wffVn of Intense training refor the thirty members of
Bernie Bhlvely's track squad
they engage the strong
Commodores In Nashville,
Satnrday, April 18.
weather condition
Unfavorable
have kept the thlnlies Indoors for
the past several days and because
this fact Coach Shlvely has announced that practice will continue through spring vacation which
is scheduled for next week. The
Wildcat tracksters are handicapped because of the lack of a track
Tne Kenon which to practice.
tucky lnder path is belnft rebuilt
and this reconstruction has forced
the thlnlles to practice on the footwhich Is
ball training ground
sorter than the track.
The Vanderbilt squad has a
strong team this year and scored
decisive victory over the Lincoln
University
team last
Memorial
Saturday, winning 95 to 31. WilIs almost a one-m- an
liams
track
team, participating In the 100 and
dashes, high and low
hurdles, shot put, discus throw and
pole vault.
He scored 27 points
aratnst L. M. U. Vandy also has
Ray, a good shot put and discus
man.
Crawford Is an excellent
sprinter and Overly, former Ashland high star, does the quarter
mile In record ttme.

Two
main
Conch
before

Van-derb-

Of the thirty men out for track
only five are seniors.
They are
Miller. Oates, Hay, Olah and Captain Craln. Willis. Travis and Nev-eare the only other three letter
men. The rest of the squad Is
composed of sophomores or men
who are out for track for the first
time.
The Kentucky squad members
and the events In which they will

Norman Oarling.
Leslie Scott,
Thomas Atkins. Joe Quinn, Dave
Salyrrs. and C. T. Hertzsch
left
this morning to attend the 18th
of the
convention
Kentucky
Press association at Eastern State Teachers Course, in Richmond. Norman
Oarling, president of the associaparticipate are:
tion, will preside.
dash Willis, Helneman,
The convention will start today
,
Porden, Poster. Pusaterl.
at 10 a.m. with registration of the
Heine-ma220 yard dash Willis,
delegates. There will be a business
meeting at 1 p.m., which Joe Quinn,
dash Miller, Captain
Kernel sports editor, will address on
Craln, Veal. Curry. Oates.
A
Hellard, the subject "Covering Sports."
run Travis,
banquet will be held in the recreaSteckmest, Hill.
Mile run Rogan, Moore. Pree-bur- tion room of Burnham hall at 6:30
p.m.
Mr. Tom Underwood, editor
Two-miMoore, of the Lexington Leader, will be the
run Rogan,
principal
speaker.
The banquet
Hawkins.
will be followed by the K.I P.A. ball
120 high hurdles Willis, I.utn.
In the Weaver Health building. The
220 low hurdles Willis. Porden.
convention will adjourn after a
Pole vault Hay. Tandala.
High lumo Ravnor, Lut, Ro- business meeting and election of
gan. Shotwell. Poster.
officers Saturday morning.
lump Leonard,
Poster.
Broad
Pusaterl. Shotwell.
SIGMA NU INITIATION
Shot put Olah. Nevers.
Discus throw Olah. Nevers.
Initiation ceremonies of Oamma
Javelin throw Slmoson. Combs. Iota chapter were held last Friday
Besides the varsity men. 35 at 4:30 p. m. The following pledges
freshmen are working out dally un- were Initiated in the chapter: Wilts
der Coach Cameron Parks and
liam C. Ross, Mavfield. Ky.; Wilfor team positions will be held liam Holster, Clifton, N. J.; Wilshortly after spring vacation.
liam A. White. Clifton, N. J., and
William Conley, Loudon, Ky.
Following the ceremony, a for
M1S9 MORTON TO SPEAK
mal dinner In honor of the Initiates
was held at the chapter house.
Miss Betsy Morton, critic teachthe dinner Include Misser In Commercial Education at the Quests forCoyte, Dorothy McCam-mls- h.
University Training school, will be es Ellen
Nancy Todd, Roberta Wilson,
one of the featured speakers at
the spring meeting of the Kentucky Irene Sparks, Ann Stevenson, Mary
McAllister,
Educational
association Lewis Shearer, Evelyn Quicksally,
Business
Nancy
held on August 4. at Richmond. Ky. Prances Kipping,
Caroline
The subject of her address is "The Elizabeth Markley, Chaoerones Johns
Integration of Business Subjects In and Marjory Carr. Mclntyre. were
Professor and Mrs.
Junior and Senior High Schools."
Officers of the chapter elected
Wednesday are Sherll M. 8mlth.
CROUSE HONORED
Reynolds
Louisville, commander;
Watklns, London,
Prof. C. S. Crouse, head of the er; George Kerier, curton, n. j.,
Department of Mining and Metal- recorder, and Vernon Smith, treaslurgical Engineering at the Uni- urer.
versity, has been appointed a member of the fleneral membership
committee of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical
Engineers for the current year.
rs

llt

lt

semi-annu- al

Inter-collegia- te

100-ya- rd

n.

440-ya- rd

880-ya-

g.

le

230-va- rd

Fancy I
In the Spring birds, flowers,
and the social whirl may
make your head swim ....
COOL OFF. . . .get a BOONE
AND WILSON haircut.

The hymns sung hy Oliver Cromwell's Ironsides on their way to battle, by John Calvin's Dissenters in
their Highland hiding places and
by the Huguenot followers of de la
Motte in the French prisons are
still sung by their descendants in
Alabama and neighboring states.
They were carried to Virginia in
prison ships by Scotch and English
refugees after the restoration of
Charles II; while the Huguenots, in
flight from Prance, carried them to
North Craolina.
forged their
As these pioneers
way Into the mountainous regions
of the new world, their songs sustained them among natural hardships.
Centuries passed and In Isolated
mountain regions, especially those
of Alabama, the songs lived on
without competition, handed down
like heirlooms from father to son.
Today, the hymns are the same as
they were 300 years ago.
Supervised musical training
the mountaineers did not begin until about 1860, when M. L.
Swan, an itinerant music master,
settled In Jackson County, Tennes
see. He is said to have used a
"Harp of Columbia" in
setting the pitch for his choristers.
From this novel instrument, the
singers in Jasper derived their designation as "Greek Harp Singers."
This organization gave its first public concert In 1873. In 1909, a
state-wi- de
oganizatlon
of "white
seven--

sharp

trv-ou-

A Young Man's

,

Eastern

I

113 S. LIME

.

t

i

.

k&N'TilQLL
Yes, "Kent Roll" is a grand coat- the kind you'll wear with a great
deal of pride because it'll label you

i

as a man who knows his style.
This

dou

side-vent- ed

long-rolle- d,

ed

is

just

the last word in
smart clothing.

$29.50

'

1!

pltalllillli

ma-

o,

mm
ml. Mi

ARROW
GHILLIE PLAID

SHIRTS
new treatment in plaid shirtings
Arro'V. Ioipired by the definite trend,

f

A

toward Glen Urquhart and District
Plaids in men's suitings for Spring.
Appropriate colors and collar styles for

By WILLIAM B. ARTHUR

Easter
Year

TO ELECT OFFICERS
The University YMCA will elect
officers for the nesulng year. Friday
and Saturday, April 3 and 4. Candidates for the offices are: president Donald Riester, Billy Leet, A.
W. Plummer, Ray Lathrem:
Mark Marlowe, Charles Richardson: treasurer, Cloyd McAllister, Robert Freeburg, Robert Evans.
The candidate for president receiving the second highest number of
votes will automatically
become
YMCA

your selection. Tailored in the Mitoga
model and Sanforised
snaped-to-f- lt
Shrunk to guarantee permanent fit.

$2

Ballots have been sent to the post
office boxes of all YMCA members.
These ballots must be in the YMCA
office at 12 o'clock Saturday, April
4. No ballots will be accepted after
that time.

AND

COMPANY,

INC.

honorary home economics fraternity, the University Women's club,
and Parents Teichers associat'on.
Her home address is 639 Maxwel-to- n
court, Lexington.

allm

(?-J-

,o

,

Of course, black is always very
good, and this Easter, nothing
promises to be smarter than a
shiny black straw hat with clusters
of flattering violets on either sid-3Now for the tailor minded lassie,
who Just vows she can't wear those
frilly effeminate hats. Stetson has
created "The Suiter". Wear it with
your new tweeds. Those who have
been raised in a Dobbs, will find
one christened
"Blue Grass", a
flair of originality that he has
never shown before.
And last, but not least, for those
"Sophisticates", the smooth white
beret entwined by a garland of ivy
worn with a black Jabot dress
should be an answer to her prayer, and make her the most envied
girl In the Easter parade.

iiiililiMw

"We need intelligent,

Faville.

ant dean of the Frances Pavne ture women who are highly trained
Bolton School of Nursing of West- rather than so many high school
ern Reserve University, Cleveland. graduates who rush into the work
Ohio, addressed the Home Eco- without adequate preparation.
Miss Jessie Wilson, of Owena-bornomics club Monday night on the
directed
the singing, and
subject "Career Opportunities for
Women." Anna K. Evans, presi- Inex Baisden. of Betsy Lane, sang
dent of the club, presided and In- a solo. Miss Sarah O. Blandlng.
troduced the speaker. There were dean of women, spoke briefly In
appreciation of the work of the
approximately 100 members
Department of Home Economics.

TEACHING AT THE UNIVERSITY

There are on the campus of the
University 146 persons of the "way
back when" status. By the expression "way back when" Is meant
that these Individuals, members of
the faculty and staff of the University have, in years past, graduated from "ol' Kentucky" and
most of them, after studying elseYour
Girls,
where or engaging In other occupations, have returned to their alma
Flowered
mater.
Some are not of the "so far
Bonnet This
back" period but there are a few,
who If you should ever have the
In your Easter bonnet, with all , opportunity to talk with, could re- gay flowers on It" will have to late almost the entlre
the
of
be the song of the girls this year, the University from actual contact
as they step gayily along in the an- with it.
nual Easter parade. Por this time,
Seniority in this group belongs to
milady, as the warm sunshine (we A. M. Peter, Professor emeritus of
hope) looks down upon you, we will Soil Technology at the College of
surely see a different picture from Agriculture.
Professor Peter was
that one of last year.
graduated from Kentucky when the
Flowers, the tidiest and gayest school was still known as the Colarranged bunches ever seen, can be lege of Agriculture and Mechanical
found on everything from the top Arts. Henry M. Curtis, head of the
of your hat to the waistline. Por Department of Fertilizer Control of
if you are daring this year Maly- - the Experiment station is the only
neux says nonchalantly tuck a other pre-'9- 0
graduate on the factulips In ulty and staff, receiving his diplobunch of gowdy-color- ed
your belt for a truly Eastery effect. ma in 1888.
But let s get back to tne bonnets
The "gay nineties" gave to Ken
for they are, after all, what one tucky's staff seven more members.
associates with Easter. And tnis.
to whether or not tne nlneues
Easter, oh my dears, hats are go- were really gay at Kentucky State,
ing to be perched so decorously on ask any of these well know pertop of those masses of glossy curls, sonalities:
and dame fashion decrees that
1893
J. R. Johnson, Professor of
those curls must go higher than Applied Mechanics, Head of the
ever, that even a blutsery wind will Department of Engineering
Mebe ashamed to blow It off.
chanics.
Tiny hoop hats are all the rage,
189S Mary L. Didlake, Associate
ana wie more uisguiseu iney are EntomoIoglst and Botanist, Expert
with flowers, then you may be sure ment c?in
you're the tops. But for a striking
1897 W. R. Allen, Professor of
effect, and that's what girls desire, Zoology.
horsetry a mousseline hat with
1898 Margaret I. King, Librarihair veil, and get it in that new an and J. D. Turner, Head of the
of geranium.
shade
Department of Feed Control, Ex-

Wear

There are more Jobs open, or opportunities for Jobs, for college women In nursing than there are per- sons to fill them, according to Miss

MANY "WAY BACK WHEN" PROFS

d-

Boone and Wilson

spiritual" singers was formed under
the name of the Alabama State
Sacred Harp musical association. It
has now 110 community groups under Its wing. Every July, the groups
send delegates to take part in the
three-da- y
"sing" at Birmingham.
The association not only keeps
alive the ancient hymns, but al
the traditions of the music classes
of other days. Seated about a large
table, the singers are directed by
a concert master who uses a pitch
pie to strike the load notes. They
and
first Intone their
then Join in singing the words. The
writer who looked up the activities
of the association in preparing articles on Alabama for the American Guide, the government's forthtravel handbook,
coming
learned that only the old hymns
handed down by the followers of
Cromwell, Calvin and de la Motte
are used In concert programs. The
reason that these are called "White
Spirituals" is to distinguish them
from the far more widely known
colored spirituals.
Some of the "White Spirituals"
are widely known by old American
families, though not under that
classification. In many a home of
the land. Grandma's musical repertoire Includes the antique favorite 'Paradise," which begins:
Infinite day excludes the night,
"There is a land of pure de.ight,
Where saints immortal reign;
And pleasures banish pain, and
pleasures banish pain."

Five

Clyde Bland, B.S. '20, Is sales representative for the Burina Mills,
working throughout central and
northern Kentucky. Upon graduation from the University, he was
employed as agricultural agent with
He
the Illinois Central railroad.
has been in his present position
since 1923. Mr. Bland's residence is
570 East Main street, Lexington.

it all the way down.
2 "Smoke get the economy angle."
Then you'll

1 "You $ay Edgeworth Junior give you
more smoke for your money?. ,.llou, that?"

r

i,

v,

,

1

,

-

(

Sf

periment station.
1899
C. C. Jett, Professor of Ma
chine Design and George Roberts.
Professor of agronomy, Assistant
Dean of the College of Agriculture.
S. D. Averltt, chemist at the Experiment station was a member of

--

S

the first twentieth century graduating class, receiving his degree in

r

1900.

US'

1

1

Two of the seven Deans of Colleges on the campus are gradua.es
of the University. Dean Graham
of the College of Engineering wa
graduated in 1900, and Dean Taylor of the College of Education wa?
graduated in 1912. Dean of Men T.
T. Jones was a member of the class
of 1902, and Dean of Women Sarah
O. Blanding of the class of 1923.
The honor of having the most
members of the faculty and staff
Is shared by the classes of 1924, and
1927 with eleven each.
The division of the University
having the most former graduate'
on Its roster is the College of Agriculture which Includes the Experiment station, the Colleges o'.
Arts and Science, Engineering, Education, Commerce, Law and the
Graduate school follow In order.

PC3

... 1 get

"Say!
tmoke it ALL

11

it! .

..So

mild you can

TUE WAY DOWN TO THE HEEL!

(

VV ;

-.

(Vaneta
Mrs. Levi J. Horlacher
Taunare Huff, A.B. '33, Is principal of the Cumberland Public Thomas) AB. '19, MA. '25, is the
Ky. Mr. wife of the assistant dean of the
schools at Cumberland,
Huff was formerly princpial of the College of Agriculture. Mrs.
is a member of Omicron Nu,
Junior High school at Hurlan, Ky.
Hor-lach- er

In Planning for Easter

--

Don't Forget

Flowers from Duntreath's

Duntreath Gardens
B5 WET

V. 11. L1NUH1

KG, Camuu

11-

-

---

,.

you pay for.
pipe'iiml cigarette
ihe new, mild,
HithmouJ, Virginia.
tobaeeo. Larus & llro. Co.,
Tobaeeiiits tince 1U77.
free-burnin- g

(i'utiiciwiuiww-.st-

i,

orr

kro,

kiiMo,

ai.

,

fu,

fruw

Itrireiilutive

I

i

WU.I.;

i

Vs.

kug.)

CELLorHANt"

35 16

iM&IM

i

CORN COS PIPE ClUB OF VIRGINIA . . . Cmi.r.il
JsllC blu. Nrtwwrk,
ruiu. l Jt('Xt

As Near As Your Telephone

CENTER

t

lobacfo money buy all the smoke
MAKE your
Smoke EDCEVt OKT1I JUMOU,

Smart Corsages Are Our Long Suit

TYl

:

wee0

4

7t

*