xt71zc7rnz6k https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt71zc7rnz6k/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19351105  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, November  5, 1935 text The Kentucky Kernel, November  5, 1935 1935 2013 true xt71zc7rnz6k section xt71zc7rnz6k Best Copy Available
KERNEL

SEMI-WEEKL-

UNIVERSITY
VOL. XXVI.

II

NIGHT Works Of Noted

AMATEUR
TO

TAKE

PLACE

ON NOVEMBER

15

Strollers Candidates Arc Se
lected Following Presenta
lion of Skits Before
Judges
FUNCTION WILL RE
IN MEMORIAL HALL

Strollers Alumni to Be Hosts
at Phoenix During
Homecoming

Strollers, student dramatic organization at the University, has
completed the
for th annual Amateur Night and has selected the cast for Amateur Night to
be week of Nov. 15, It was announced.
The presentation will be in Memorial hall.
The persons selected to take part
Amateur Night are: Elizabeth Llgon
and Helen Ralston, In "Riders to
the Sea": Elizabeth Black and
Prances Wood, In "Columbine";
George Kertz and Janet DeschlT
In Part 1, "Aria Da Capo": Gerald
Holstlne and Clarence McCarroll,
Part 2, "Aria Da Capo" and
Bergeron and Donald Irvine In "The Man on the Curb."
Those who are eligible for Strollers and who have been awarded
25 of the necessary points are: Mary
Ann Stiles, Margaret Stewart. Ruth
Clopton, Gladys
Rogue, Robert
Houlihan, Martha Alexander. William Hall, Virginia Batterton. Mary
Katherlne Boland, Dorothy Elliott,
Sara Gattskill, Jack Gaitskill, Margaret Krauss, Margaret Folger,
Margaret Young, Mildred Denny,
Billy Lancaster, Betty Mitchell,
Margaret C rouse, Marietta Colbert,
Lloyd Langston, Blanche Steppe,
Clara Haley, Ann Reigenstlne, Jane
Murphy, Julia Wood, Billy Young,
Pearl Roberts, Gall Hacher, Ann
Bishop, Catherine Bisset, Mary
Flowers, Mary Louise Henderson,
Rowena Taylor, Jane Hardwlck, Elmer Mullins, Carl Conner, Jane
Potter, Mary Jane Roby, Power
Pritchard and Mary W. Hugulett
There will also be an original play
written and enacted by Sam Bow
try-ou- ts

man and Herbert Bertram entitled
"Mince Spie." There will be songs
by Tucker. Blsby and Crain, accom-

GALA

Art Center Features Display
of Daumier's Political
Cartoons

The current exhibition to be witnessed at the Art Center features
the works of Daumier, greatest of
the nineteenth century cartoonists.
During a period of about four
years Daumier produced over 4,000
lithograph drawings for newspapers and magazines, most of these
appearing in Philtpon's "Caricature" and In "Charivari." His political cartoons lampooning government officials and caricaturing the
bourgeois
King
Louis Philippe
caused the suppression of his papaper and his Imprisonment.
tron's
In addition Daumier produced a
long series of satirical observations
of the courts, and sympathetic Interpretations of life among the
poorer classes.
Daumier's ambition was to paint,
which he did In his spare time, but
his reputation as a carcaturist has
of his
obscured the importance
work In painting. His art consticomprehensive rectutes the most
ord, whether written or graphic, of
the social conditions of Paris In the
nineteenth century.
These lithographs have been
loaned to the Art department by
Mr. I. T. Frary, Cleveland Mu
seum of Arts, and Mr. Joseph C.
Graves, Lexington.

FIVE PLEDGED
TO TAU BETA PI
O'Rear, Harman, Rice, Grab-er- ,
Carter Are Inducted at Engineers
Convocation
Five engineering students, chosen
because of high scholarship and
student activities, were pledged by
Tau Beta PI. honorary Engineer- lng fraternity, at the regular con
vocation of engineers, October 30,
in Memorial hall.
Dr. E. F. Farquhar, of the University English department, addressed the assembly, praising the
pledges for their achievements.
Those pledged were: Edward Clay
O'Rear, Frankfort; William Thom- Reginald
M Hraman, Perryville;
Tvn.n Rlee. Prinrpton. and James
Beaver Graber, Ashland.
Merle Carter, Frankfort, received
the Tau Beta Pi award as the sophomore having the highest scholastic standing as a freshman. Tau
Beta Pi was founded In 1885 by Edward Hlgglnson, Jr. The Kentucky
Alpha chapter was formed April 5,
1902. Membership Is limited to the
upper
of the Junior
class and the upper quarter of the
senior class.
one-eigh- th

Home-comin-

g,

XING

I

ON, KLN

PAGEANTS

French Painter WILL GREET UK'S
Are On Display RETURNING SONS

panied by Mary Elizabeth Norvell.
The winner of the song division will
be awarded 75 points.
Mrs. Marion Ell Pirkey, assisted
by Mr. Greenwell, were the Judges i
s.
for the Stroller
Mrs.
Pirkey was a member of the first
production, "Richelieu." At
Stroller
that time It was thought advisable
to have a dramatic organization on
the campus to give vent to talent
interested in playing. Under the
guidance of the English department,
"The Strollers" came Into being.
Since that time the organization
has had a varied history. Plans for
the coming year are such as to
again place Strollers in the fore,
and to emphasize In the minds of the
student body that it is a worthy organization of the campus.
Th Alumni Strollers are meeting
at the Phoenix hotel next Saturday,
and invite all
active Strollers to be in attendance.
There will be breakfast and dinnT.
Following the dinner several celeAbout 750 students, teachers, and
brated people will speak. A slight
friends from counties throughout
charge will be made for meals.
the state attended the rural school
tournament held at the University
of Kentucky November 1 and 2.
The cups awarded for music,
scholarship, athletics, and general
excellence, were all received by
Kenton county. The winners of the
all around scholarship were Wanda
Fisher of Boone county, who replace
Occasion Will Commemorate ceivedof first countyand Kathryn
Mers
Mason
who received
400th Anniversary of
place.
second
English
First
The winner of the boy's declamation contest held in the auditorBible
ium of Frazee hall was Thad Tens-le- y
of Grant county who gave
The University will hold a Bible
exhibit In the library museum "Ain't She Sweet". The winner of
Tuesday night, Nov. 12 at 7 o'clock the girl's declamation contest held
and throughout the month. The In Memorial hall was Billie Burke
exhibit Is being held In commemor- Stephens of Kenton county who
ation of the four hundredth an- gave "Pepper",
In the contest for glee clubs,
niversary of the publication
of
Myles Coverdale's
first English Kenton county was first, Mason
county 6econd, and Henry county
Bible.
third.
A special program has been arranged for Nov. 12, beginning at
8 p. m. when Rt. Rev. H. P. Almon
Abbott, bishop of the Episcopal
diocese of Lexington, will discuss
"The Bible, An Appreciation."
Members of the committee In
Paul Lederldge, Junior at the
charge of the exhibit are Miss Mar- University, Lexington, was taken to
garet Tut tie and Miss Jacqueline Good Samaritan hospital last WedBull of the library staff. They are nesday night where he was treated
asking the cooperation of the citi- for a severe skin wound. Infection
zens of Lexington and vicinity in set In, and his condition was conlocating rare and Interesting Bibles sidered acute Saturday. His conto supplement the University li- dition Is Improved It was announced
brary collection.
today.
The following are the types of
Wednesday night Led'ridge fell
Bibles which will be suitable for eguinst the face of a door on the
the exhibit: those published before third floor of the A. T. O. house,
1800; Bibles which have belonged making it necessary to take thirto famous people, unusual editions teen stitches In the calf of his
and translations Into foreign lang- leg. At the present time his condiuages.
tion was reported as favorable, and
Among the Interesting turns as well as could be expected.
which already have been obtained
for the exhibit are a Jewish scroll,
PHYSICS FEAT ELECT3
a page from the Gutenberg Bible
(1450-56- ),
copies of the "She" Bible
At a meeting of Sigma Pi Sigma,
of 1568 and "Vinegar" Bible pubhonorary Physics fraternity, Monlished la 1717.
day, October 14, the following of- er elected: W. E. Ander- An Important meetlnir of all Kevs nc
members U to be held Thursday at an-- president; Louis Gordon, vice-- 7
sec ll
o'clock at the Sigma Nu house, i president; John Spragens,
members are urged to be pre- - tary; Reginald Rice, treasurer; and
ent.
Dr. L. A. Pardue, faculty adviser.
try-OUt-

ALL CAMPUS

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

TUESDAY EDITION

Kenton County Is
Victor in State
Rural School Meet

BIBLE EXHIBIT

TO BEGIN SOON

Condition of U. K.

Student Favorable

lft

re-A-

Homecoming Program to Include Parade, Hon fire. Stroller Banquet, Decorating
Contest and Dance
JOHN J. TIGERT TO
BE GUEST OF HONOR
Registration

of Alumni at
Lafayette and Phoenix
Provided

Featuring

a pep rally and
gcontest under the sponsorship of Suky, a homecoming celebration by Strollers, and various
private parties and dances, plans
are being made for a mammoth
Homecoming celebrating this week
end when the Cats play Florida.
Honor-guefor the Homecoming
celebration this year will be John
J. Tigert, president of the University of Florida, former United
State commissioner of education,
e
professor of psycholand
ogy and football coach at the University. Dr. Tigert will be the
guest speaker at th eStrollers 25th
anniversary banquet and will be
present at all the other activities
house-decorat-

one-tim-

during the
Preparations for one of the largest crowds in several years are bed.

ing made. Booths will be placed In
the lobbies of the Lafayette and
Phoenix hotels where alumni may
register.
A pep meetnig under the direction of Suky, followed by a parade
with the ban dthrough the down-tonsectlon and a bonfire on Stoll
field, will be held Friday night.
Fraternity and sorority houses as
well as the residence halls will
compete for the annual cup given
by Suky for the best decorated
house. Downtown stores will also
compete for a cup.
Private parties by various organisations for their returning alumni
homecoming dance from 9 until 12
p. m., Saturday night, In the Alumni gymnasium, sponsored by the
Lexington Alumni club, will climax
the Homecoming actlvltels. Winners of the cups for the house decwill
oration and
be announced and the trophies
at the dance.
Suky members
who form the
Homecoming committee
are Virginia Robinson, chairman;. Mary
Gunn Webb, and Dick Boyd.
w

store-decorati-

AG STUDENTS

CKY,

IUI SDW. NOVUM I'.IR

Wednesday Night
Dance Scheduled
All Campus
The
dance will be held In the Alumni
gymnasium
from 8 to 10:30
o'clock Wednesday night.
Funds from the danrc will be
used towards the Student Loan
fund.
Music for the dance will be
furnished by Shinny Herring-ton- 's
orchestra.

DR. GADMAN TO

5.

The Block and Bridle club an
nounces the pledging of the following students of the College of Agriculture: John Bell and James White,
Paris; Gaven McMurty, Buena Vista; Jack Harrison, Farmington;
Wlndell Blnkley and Harold Bink-leMayfleld; Jeff Rankin, Stanford; Andy Hardesty, Owensboro;
Charles Balrd, Sacramento; Ever-etStephenson, Carlisle; Harlen
Veal and Berry Davis, Lexington;
O. D.
Eric Dennis, Versailles;
Hawkins, Owenton;
Forest Hogg
and James Kabler, Harrodsburg.
y,

te

GRADS GIVEN
GUIGNOL LEAD

NI.W M RU

KYIAN WILL GIVE

ANNUAL

DANCE

Noted Lecturer and Author
to Be Convocation Speaker

Thursday, Fourth
Hour

Third convocation exercises of the
year will be held at 11 o'clock Thursday morning in Memorial hall, with
Dr. S. Parkes Cadman, famous author, lecturer and congregational
minister, as the principal speaker.
All classs will be dismissed the
fourth hour in order that students
may attend the exercises.
Doctor Cadman appeared here
several years ago in a seris of lectures sponsored by the Y. M. C. A.
and also last year at a convocation.
All students are urged to attend the
exercises.
Doctor Cadman was born in Wellington, Salop, England, In 1864.
He received his earlv education at
Weslevan college, Richmond, Surrey, England, receiving the degree
of doctor of divinity. After coming
to the United States, he continued
his higher education, receiving degrees from many Amrican institutions, such as Weslayan college,
Yale, New York University, University of Vermont, Syracuse University, Miami University, Bates
col lego and Rollins college.
Doctor Cadman was later appointed radio minister of tht Federal
Council of American churches, and
has gained the reputation, throughout his excellent programs, of being the best and most popular
speaker of his subject in radio. His
popularity grew to such an extent
that he was forced to give up his
pastorial work and devote his entire
time to radio. He now resides in
New York while not on lecture
tours.

Murder Has Been

Arranged"

James Boucher, graduate assistant In the Department of English
is cast as Sir Charles Jasper, In
the forthcoming play, "A Murder
Has Been Arranged", at the Guig-nTheater, November 11.

ol

Mr. Boucher, who Is a member
of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity,
was graduated from the University
in 1932, and for the past two years
has taught at Corinth, Kentucky.
Mr. Boucher's home was originally
in New Haven. Conn., and he has
done work with the Lincoln Street
Theater In that city.
It Is believed that he will add
much to the role of Sir Charles in
this play, which has for its locale
the stage of a deserted theater. Mr.
Boucher Is not new to the stage of
the Guignol, having appeared as
Aslak In the well remembered production of "Peer Oynt" a few seasons ago.
In taking the part of Cavendish,
the orchestra leader, Alexander
Capurso should have no difficulty
in making the role convincing, for
that is his profession in real life.
Mr. Capurso who has taken both
his bachelor's and masters degree
at the University Is the director of
the Guignol and Strollers orchestras, a member of Phi Mu Alpha
s,
and Kappa Kappa Psi music
and Sigma XI, scientific
honorary fraternity.
Mr. Capurso Is both a musician
and psychologist of note, having
had one of his original compositions performed at the Sunday afternoon muslcales at Memorial hall,
and Is the author of various articles
for the Psychology journals. He also arranged and directed the musical accompaniment to the Guignol production of "A Midsummer
Night's Dream," May 1933.

Features

Soprano

1

1

WILDCATS

DROP

LISTLESS

GAME

In First Concert TO CRIMSON TIDE

Select Beauty
Queen; Most Popular .Man
to Be Elected by AH

Agnes Davis Is Accompanied
Alabama Red Elephants Win
by John Richardson
13th Straight With Outat Piano
standing Line
Play
By DAVE SALVERS

Judges Will

Students
SALES OF YEARI500K
TO BE CONDUCTED
Candidates to Be Nominated
for Each Ten 1936
Ken-tuckia-

SPEAK AT U, K.

Sunday Musicale

NO

S

16TH

NOVEMBER

Sold
The annual Kentuckian
dance,
sponsored by the Junior League of
Lexington, will be held from 9 to
12 p. m., Saturday. Nov. 16, In the
Alumni gymnasium. Music will be
furnished by "Andy" Anderson and
his orchestra. Admission will be
one dollar.
At intermission the beauty queen
of the University Rnd the most
popular man will be selected. The
most popular man will be selected
by a ballot of all students present,
and the beauty queen and her four
attendants will be selected by a
group of Judges composed of faculty members and University students.
Each sorority on the campus may
nominate one student for beauty
queen for each ten 1936 Kentuc-kian- s
sold, and for a similar number of sales, each fraternity may
nominate one student for the popular man contest. Any group of Independent students selling ten annuals may nominate a candidate
for the offices.

Parent Teachers
Association Meets
P. T. A. of Seventh District
Hears National Field
Worker

One of the largest opening vesper audlenres in the past few years
heard the first concrrt of the annual Sunday afternoon Vesper series Sunday at 4 p. m. in Memorial
hall, given by Agnes Davis, noted
lyric soprano of New York, with
John Shelby Richardson at the
piano.
Miss Davis gave one of the most
women's performances
finished Vesper audiences in sevbrought to
eral years. Her tonal quality and
pianissomo work were excellent, and
created an effect which brought
hearty response from the audience
and forced her to sing encores to
each group.
Miss Davis' program was divided
into four groups. The first included "Vol che Sapete" by Mozart:
"Phyllis has such charming graces."
an Old English tune; and "Sommi
Dei," by Handel. The outstanding
number of this group was the
"Sommi Dei" which was very well
done. The second group consisted
by DeBussi; "J'ai
of "Bonsoir."
pleure en Reve," by Hue; "Der
Nussbaum," and "Widmung," by
Schumann. As an encore Miss Davis sang the popular secular song
"Songs My Mother Taught Me."
The third group on the program
(Continued on Page Four)

CATS SELDOM IN
ENEMY TERRITORY

Thrusts

Red Teams Only Two

at Kentucky's

Goal

Are Successful
It

was

chapter

By JOE QVINN
Just another unhappy

In

the

Kentucky-Alabam-

a

football story, last Saturday, when
the iWldcats dropped their thirteenth consecutive decision in as
many years to the Crimson Tide,
this time by a 0 score, In a game
witnessed by almost 15.000 fans at
Legion field in Birmingham.
Slowing down almost to a standscoring
still Kentucky's
sparkplugs. Bert Johnson and Bob
Davis, the Tidesmen then went on
to outmaneuver the Blue line to
put themselves in position for both
their touchdowns.
It was only in the final few minutes of the game that the
gave any evidence of offensive ability. Then they carried
the ball out from their own goal
line to Just beyond mldfield before
Bama regained possession on a
pass Interception.
At all other times during the
contest the battle was waged in
by
Kentucky territory. Directed
their brilliant field marshall, Riley
Smith, the Tide varied their attack in such a manner as to leave
the 'Cats guessing all the time. Dile
rect plays down the middle,
thrusts and spinners were
mixed with some timely passing to
O. D. K. Will Conduct Sale unbalance the Blue line and leave
Again to Procure Funds
it open for short but consistent
gains.
for U. K. Union
However, for all its ground-gaininBuilding
the Tide made but two serious
Football tags for the Florida thrusts at the Kentucky goal stripe,
Homecoming game will be sold by the unfortunate part being that
Omlcron Delta Kappa this week- both of these attempt were carried
end it was announced by Elvis through.
Alabama registered first in the
Stahr, chairman of the committee
on tag sales, today. The proceeds opening period as a climax to a
long, steady march from their own
of this sale, as in the past, will go
to the Student Union building 35 yard line. After Just barely making two successive first downs, they
fund.
Novelty trophies will be awarded advanced the ball to Kentucky's 25
to the sorority, fraternity and the yard line on a beautiful pass play
secondary
individual who sells the most tags which the Kentucky
w
for the Florida game, Stahr an- failed to halt. With Nesbit,
and Angelich lugging the
nounced. This is the first time that
an individual trophy has been leather, Alabama put the ball on
awarded for tag sales. This will en- the Blue 4 yard mark but Kenable everyone in school regardless tucky's line held for three downs.
of whether he is a member of a On the last try, Nesbit went wide
fraternity or a sorority to sell foot- around left end behind a flock of
interferers and although tackled,
ball tags.
The tags will be available at the his power helped him to fall Just
over the goal for the score. Riley
Kernel business office on Wednesday. Anyone wanting to sell these Smith added the extra point.
tags may obtain them there.
For the remainder of the first
half Kentucky managed to hold its
own with the Tide but it was not
long after intermission that the
Crimson team struck again for its
final marker. Starting at about
(Continued on Page Four)
13--

great

Ken-tuckia- ns

TAG SALE TO

BE CONDUCTED

off-tack-

g,

The
association
of the seventh district of Kentucky
held a meeting yesterday morning
and afternoon in McVey hall, at
which time numerous talks were
given by various members of the
councils represented at the meeting.
Miss Frances Hayes, Washington,
D. C, a field worker under the naA., adtional offices of the P.-dressed the meeting as guest speaker on the program. She spoke on
"Committees and Their Work." She
also gave a talk at the afternoon
sessions.
Other speakers on the program
included the president,
secretary and treasurer of several different councils situated at
various points in the state, as well
as workers and members at large of
who adJane Allen Webb is Chosen the association. Those Mrs. B.
dressed the meeting are:
President of Club Formed
W. Whitaker, Mrs. Sanford Lowry,
Mrs. L. J. Horlacher, Mrs. W. Balof Alumni's Children
lard, Mrs. B. T. Bedford, Mrs. W.
Election of officers was held and Rhodes, Mrs. Jess Adams, Mrs. Daa regular meeting date was set by vid Parker, Frankfort city council,
Alma Magna Mater club, composed conducted a synposlum among the
of all students whose parents at- members on the subject "What I
tended the University, at a meeting Have Learned This Afternoon."
Mrs. Elmer Thompson and Mrs.
of the organization last Wednesday
mornat 4 p. m. at Maxwell Place.
Tom West, negro, for the past 47
, Robert Short presided at the respecyears janitor of Barker hall and
Officers elected for the ensuing ing and afternoon meetings
year were: president, Jane Allen tively.
one of the oldest Janitors In point
Webb; vice - president, Courtney
of service at the University, was
Cannon; secretary-treasure- r,
killed last Saturday night at 10
Edgar
Penn, and publicity chairman, Viro'clock when he was struck by a
ginia Robinson. Lillian Holmes,
motorist while coming from Colfax
president of the club last year, Instreet to South Limestone in front
troduced Mrs. P. K. Holmes, asof the University campus.
Records show that Tom first
sistant dean of women, who made
came to the University when brick
a talk on the purpose of the organwas being laid for the Administraization. Mrs. McVey extended a welcome to members of the club.
Beta Gamma Sigma. Campus tion building and White hall, the
first two buildings on the campus.
The club decided to meet once a
Business Fraternity, to
month In the future, on a date to
Students often cornered him and
Hold Rites for
be designated by the executive commade him tell some of the glowing
Pledges
mittee.
stories of various escapades around
the campus and of the steady growth
Kentucky Alpha chapter of Beta of the University. He shared with
Gamma Sigma, national honorary Pierre, janitor of the Administrabusiness fraternity, will hold its tion building, the distinction of bemeeting for initiation ing one of the oldest employees of
of new members around December the Unversity.
1st. This meeting will be in the
form of a dinner, given at the Tea
GERMAN CLUB WILL
Cup Inn.
CONVENE WEDNESDAY
The local chapter was organized
Duties of Committee to Pubon the campus in 1927 for men
licize University in
The German club will hold an
onlv, but due to the increased enAH Kentucky
Wednesday,
meeting
rollment in number of women on interesting
Counties
the campus, it was finally made November 6 at 4 p. m., in the
science room, located on the third
Faculty members are: Professors floor of the Library building. The
The Committee of 240. a promotion organization of the University, Carter, Haun, Jennings, Mclntyre. speaker for the occasion will be
made up of two students from each and Martin. Tolman. McGee and Professor Rannels, of the departcounty in the state, was appointed David MrKinney, assistant in Bu- ment of Art. His subject will deal
Friday by Elmer G. Sulzer, direc- reau of Business Research.
with the German art of the 18th
tor of the Publicity department.
The purpose of the fall meeting century.
The purpose of the committee Is will be to explain the fraternity to
In the fchort time that the Gerto publicize the University In their new members. The pledues are man cub has been in existence, it
the largest prospective
own county and encourage other Anne Lewis Wilson, Wallace De Ha- presents
membership list on record. Many
ven, and Henry W. Elliott, all senstudents to attend school here.
The first meeting of the year of iors in the College of Commerce, interesting programs have been arthe committee will be held at 7:30 and Rtnzl Jennings, head of the ranged which Include several noted
speakers. Any student desirous of
o'clock Tuesday, Nov. 12 in Dicker commercial department of Somerhall. Doctor Frank L. McVey, pre set High school. The local chapter joining the club can do so by addsident of the University, will ex has seven faculty members, one in ing his name to the list posted on
plain the duties of the committee the Bureau of Business Research the bulletin board located in the
German department or by getting
to the new members and refresh and several senior and post gradthe old ones on things they can do uate members. Several graduate in touch with Fannie Herman.
student members are doing work
to boost the University of Ken
tucky. A few other stunts will be in Library Science and secretarial
TO APPEAR ON PKOGK.VM
arranged after which, the group work on the campus.
will adjourn to the Engineering
Mrs. May K. Duncan, Superinsenior stuOut of eighty-on- e
gardens
for refreshments. The dents, three were selected for the tendent of Elementary education at
Training school,
members are permitted Vo bring honorary fraternity this semester. the University
dates who are not members of the In order to obtain a membership, Dean W. S. Taylor, of the College
committee If they desire to do so. it is necessary to have a standing of Education, and Dr. Jesse E.
If the weather Is cold, the group of "2" or better for three years Adams, head of the Department of
Philosophy In the College of Edu
will do their toasting around the work.
fireplace in Dicker hull.
Sponsors for the local chapter cation, will appear on the program
Faculty members of the commit- are Professor Lucian H. Carter, of the Eastern Kentucky Educa
tee are not counted in the number president and Robert D. Haun,
tional a&soclaSion to he held In
Ashland on November S and 9.
of th organization.
Parent-Teach-

er

T.

Alma Magna Mater

At Regular Meeting

Kil-gro-

Tom, U. K. Janitor

for Half Century,
Injured Fatally

HONOR GROUP

WILL INITIATE

James Boucher and Alexan
der Capurso to Play in "A

TOMORROW NIGHT

V.m

Selects '35 Officers

PLEDGED

DANC E SLATED FOR

KENTUCKY

ln

st

week-en-

II

OF

--

'240'

GROUP

semi-annu-

IS APPOINTED

al

Kampus
Kernels
Patterson and Boyd halls will
hold open house in the recreation
room after the football game Saturday.
Book group of the YWCA has its
second meeting at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in the Woman's
building. Dean Blandlng is to be
present and give an interesting book
review. Tea will be served, as
and everyone is cordially
us-us-

The Agricultural society will meet
at 7:15 o'clock tonight in the student room of the Agriculture building. All members are urged to be
present.

There will be an important meeting of the YWCA Socall group at
3 o'clock today in Patterson hall.
Plans for the coming year will be
made.
All students Interested in handcraft are Invited to the Woman's

5
building from
o'clock every
Monday and Thursday, where the
groups will meet and make Jewelry,
leather accessories, and do

block-printin- g.

There will be an Important meeting of all graduate students at 7:30
o'clock Thursday, November 7, in
the lecture room fo the Archaeological museum.
The purpose of
the meeting Is to organise the
Graduate club for the year, elect
the club officers and arrange for
the future meetings of the club.
Refreshments will be served and
all graduate students are urged to
be present

There will be an Important meeting of Strollers at 4 pm. Friday.
November 8. In Room 111, McVey
hall.
(Continued on Page Four)

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
OFFICIAL NFWSPATFR OF THE BTTIDFKTS
THE t'NlVEIlSTTY OF KFNTUrKV
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A member n( the Mjnr CVllrirf Pilbllrftttnn,
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Mfidlxon PI.. Chirac": ln04 ?nri Ave , Rentllr. 1031 S BronrWRv,
Los Anrelrn; Cull Hiiilnttiu, Bun Fmnrtsro.

ON Tl'FBDAYS

Norman (',. tiRi
Frank Rorrhs
John Chris iik

AND FRIDAYS
Editor-in-Chie-

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KENTUCKY

KERN

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more vital.
I here aie many sttideuls who manage
to si.iv
in school by holding down mvci.i1 small jobs,
their aie othcti who woik long shifts each dav
By non IIF.SS
in facilities. ncwsp,ic!, and v.nious other busiI hey do not
nesses.
ask for svinpathy; with
Buck after slortonA trip to
them il is a crsonal alTair. Hut il would seem
and whnt a time to hud
reasonable to cx'ct some concessions from the Thr state's dry, and I believe thnt
all Kentucklans were dry but oh.
fac lilt y .
those 'Bama ntnrtrnts! They nil
In regard to this, it is not intimated that woik- started coming In from Tuscaloosa
Friday night bin dance at the T
ing students should be given allowances on ex- Jefferson hotel and they really did
out of it. Never
aminations. They themselves will admit a will- make a week-en- d
dissipated looking felingness to earn the credits that they receive, but saw so many town anywhere. And
lows In one
iherc seems to be no good reason whv they should the gals what a bunch of queens.
the
be reprimanded for failure to have books or for Ask dimeteam what they thought of
Rtore clerks. Ummm! But
the
lateness in preparing assignments. After all, they didn't look as clean-cAmerihey are paying to attend lectures, and such ican as our Kentucky femmes.
laxness on their part does not in any way
The Ror
Instead of the customary dozen
the progress of the class as a whole.
roses, this week's recipients will be
Therefore, professors, who assume the lespon-sibilitpiled with two upper berths full.
of regulating the students' behavior in We have never known a finer bunch
that compose
this way are, in our judgment, showing a juve- of boys than the lads We are not
our football team.
nile attitude, instead of judging a student on praising them for their playing
ability, as this should be left up to
his will and ability to learn.
the sports department; but because
they are all Just regular guys. As
your correspondent stayed with the
team for two days and three nights,
HIE REVOLUTIONARY THEATRE
he is in a position to Judge them
According to veteran producers the legitimate and he says that they are all
Yes, sir. every one
fellows
stage is recuperating. 'I hey aver that this season, of them.
with its 112 billed plays, is the first step to an
Squibs from Birmingham
era the shaking tagc has never known. They
We heard Bill Jobe's gal say. at
pi edict that in two or three years, "Broadway"
the station before the train left,
will be in its own again; that it will be inqxissible "Good-byhoney. Be good." Mayto "buy into" a business that for the past years be the little gal didn't know that.
was going on a football trip. .
Bill
anyone with a little ready cash could crash; that Bert Johnson and Ernie Nevers had
the theatres will go back to their $195,000 rent- plenty much fun kidding Langan
Hay about the fact that Scotty
ing price.
was escorted to the
Chambers
Brownie
How aie these predictions possible? What game by Jack Fan nee
Leach fell out of an upper and had
has hapencd to focus attention once again on his side all taped up for the big
Half of the team spent
battle
the legitimate theatre?
Friday morning in the dime store
'Flic movies, that are thought by so many to buying trash from a beautiful
Gates McCauley and
have caitsed the complete and final downfall of blonde
Bill Jobe got acquainted with a
the sjieaking stage, have played a large part in steno who worked Just across the
bringing it back. The universal reach of the street from the hotel, and they
spent their spare time waving at
movie gave that enterprise its advantage, in the her from their window in the hotel
Arp Olah couldn't get both
beginning. But look at the goal movies are now
wash bowls, so
the
attempting. It is nothing other than to ae hands in to hotel's one hand at a
wash
he had
legitimate players. The first step toward that time. The funniest sight in the
to
was made when vitaphone came into existence. world was to see ole Arp tryingupget his complete carcass in an
Then came movie versions of every past Broad- per berth. Ha!
Red Simpson,
way success. Now the public has been tried on from Bessemer, just eight miles
outside of Birmingham, knew evthe idea of technicolor. And they like it. Why? eryone in town. Pretty good seeing
Simply because they will never be contented, all his old friends and did he play
Two quee