xt751c1tfp97 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt751c1tfp97/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19351108  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  8, 1935 text The Kentucky Kernel, November  8, 1935 1935 2013 true xt751c1tfp97 section xt751c1tfp97 Best Copy Available

1

SKM! WEEKLY KERNEL

UNIVERSITY
VOL. XXVI.

.I

McVcy's Annual
Tea Is Planned
AGGRESSIVE WAR
President and Mrs. Frank L.
McVey will be at home to alumni,
faculty,
students and other
friends of the University on Saturday afternoon Immediately

after the

Noled Exponent of Peace Declares II. S. Should Unite
with Europe to Prevent Conflicts

Says Youth of Today to Re
Future Organ of World
Security

all men," declared

'BEAT FLORIDA'
TAGS ON SALE
ODK Offers Awards to Frat,
Sorority, and Individual
Winners in Student Union Tag Sale
A total of 2,000 football tags for
g
game
the Florida
have ben distributed among fra
ternities, sororities and Individuals,
home-comin-

according to David Dlfford, president of Omicron Delta Kappa
which Is sponsoring the tag sale
on the campus this week-enTh
proceeds of this tag sale as in the
past will go to the Student Union
Building Fund.
The tags went on sale Wednesday noon and by Thursday noon all
the tags which had been printed
were already distributed.
Novel trophies will be awarded
to the sorority, fraternity, and individual selling the most tags. This
is the first time that an individual
trophy has been awarded for tag
sales. This plan enables everyone
In school, regardless of whether or
not he is a member of a fraternity
or sorority, to sell tags for the
gam".
Mr. Difford reported today that
the Student Union Building should
be built by the fall of 1936.
d.

Capacity Crowd Is Expected
to Jam McLean Stadium
for Tilt
Dr. John J. Tigert, president of
the University of Florida and the
Southeastern conference, and former professor and coach here at
the University, and members of the

1918 Wildcat football team, will be
gupxts of honor at the annual Kentucky homecoming football game
Historical Characters Will Re which will be played tomorrow on
the Wildcats
Portrayed by Costume Par I StoU field befcw-fand the University of Florida Alll-- I
ty in Third Act
gators. The game will be called at
I
"A Murder Has Been Arranged," I 2 p. m.rtgert
Dr.
and Mrs. Tigert will
a ghost story by Emily Williams and
the second production of the cur- accompanywillthe 'Gators to Lexingbe guests of Dr. and
rent Guignol theatre season, will ton and
op-for a week's run at 8:30 o"clcck Mrs. Frank L. McVey during their
stay in this city.
Monday night, Nov. 11.
The 1916 football team, which
Among the more
Interesting was
coached by Dr. Tigert was
scenes in the play will be the costume party which takes part in the composed of the following players:
M. J. Crutcher, now superintendent
third act. At this time, the actors will b dressed to represent of buildings and grounds here at
famous old-ticharacters in his- the University, was captain; John
O. Hebr, present coach of the
tory.
Katherine Davis, playing the Dart Henry Clay Blue Devils here In
of Miss Oroze, will be dressed In a Lexington; William Rodes, Charles
black velvet dress with a hoop skirt Hayden, Ernest Mcllvaln, Shorty
as worn by the famous Mary Qucn Heick, Earl Grabfelter. J. A. Brit-talBroaddus Hickerson, Edgar
of the Scots. Jean Abel as Mrs.
s,
Wrag' w 11 represent Katherine Murphee, F. Dempsey, Earl
Clay Simpson, August Gay
Jart .wife of Henry VIII. and the late Howard Klnne, World
wl",ra.r ? .T dr.!!s ,wl,h War hero who was killed when his
lnm"l8s'
"wf
Barbara 8mith as Lady Jasper, will plane was shot down over the Gerwear a solid white dress represent- man lines.
Assistants to Dr. Tigert were S.
ing Dante's Beatrice.
Genevieve
Lvles playing the part of Mrs. Ar- A. "Daddy" Boles, now graduate
thur, will represent the famous Ma- manager of athletics at the Univer
rie Antoinette and will wear a pink sity, and W. P. Tuttle, at present
and blue dress with a large hoop manager of a pineapple plantation
in the Hawaiian Islands.
skirt.
The team of that year won over
Among the representations of the
male members of the cast will be Butler 39 to 3, over Centre by 68 to
the notorious
Italian prisoner, 0, over the University of CincinCesar Borgia, whose costume will nati by 32 to 0 and over Mississippi
be worn by Howard Smathers, who State by 1? to 3. It was tied by Se
portrays the role of Mr. Mullins, wanee and Tennessee, both by 0
and the costume of Henry of to 0, and lost only to Vanderbllt, by
Navarre, one of the French Kings a 45 to 0 score.
meeting
The Kentucky-Florid- a
In the Bourbon dynesty, worn by
James North, a character which is tomorrow will be the fifth between
played by Fritz De Wilde. Other the two institutions. In 1917, with
characters ar James Boucher as Mr. Boles as coach, Kentucky defeated the Florida team by 52 to 0.
Sir Charles Jasper; Alexander
as Cavendish, the orchestra In 1926 Kentucky was victorious by
leader, and Katherine Daab as the 18 to 13, but the next year the 'Ga
tors tore up the 'Cats by 27 to 6.
Woman.
All the costums worn In the play In their last meeting, in 1931, Florhave been copied from historical ida was again defeated, this time
pictures of the characters whom by 7 to 2.
they portray and were designed and
The forthcoming battle should
made by the Guignol costume de- result (n another close decision.
partment.
Kentucky and Florida both have
Another interesting feature of the suffered defeats more than once
play is the set on which all action j this season and are rated about
takes place. It is a dark, gruesome. equal. Last week while Kentucky
gr-eset with but few pieces of was holding the powerful Crimson
furniture on it, and in the play it Tide to a 13 to 0 score, Florida was
represents an incomplete stage.
holding the mighty Georgia BullThe play will run for a week dog to a 7 to 0 score. Georgia, one
through Saturday, Nov. 16. Reser- - week before had lost to Alabama
vatlons are obtainable at the Guig by two touchdowns, the same that
nol ticket office and must be made Kentucky did, so on paper KenIn advance.
tucky should win by one touchdown.
The two teams tomorrow will
have their full strength for the
first time since early season games.
In the Kentucky camp Bert Johnson, Stan Nevers, Sam Potter, and
Bob Davis, the ailnig members of
the group, went through practices
this week with all the pep and enn

Cad-ma-

n,

i

I

,

U. K. GRADUATES

POSITIONS

TAKE

characterized their
Former Members of Journal- thusiasm that in the Ohio State
performances
game In early October. The whole
ism Department and Ker-

nel Accept New
Positions

editor-ln-chl-

n,

Inter-Colle-

CANTATA SCHEDULED
FOR DECEMIJER

16-1- 8

A cftata, "Christmas: Mystery
of thft Nativity," is to be given by
the lementary. Junior, and senior
divisions of the University Training
school on December 16, 17, and IB
tn the school auditorium. The leading parts will be taken by Ruth
Peak, Norman Elum, Junta Fergus
and Catherine Melerdliks.
Miss Helen Morse is the production manager and musical director.
The stage director and dramatic
couch is Miss Kitty Conroy.

Coffman, Girdler
Appointed Editors
Coffman. who was
University
last June, has been appointed by
the circulation department of
the Louisville Herald Post as editor of the Herald Post Junior,
a paper published for the benefit of the Herald staff. Walter
Olrdler, Jr., A former student of
the University, was appointed as
assistant editor.
Coffman was editor of the
Kentuckian during his senior
year, was also assistant editor
and special columnist of The
Kernel, student editor of the
Kentucky Alumnus, assistant editor to the "K" book, and assistant editor of the Kampus
Kat. He is a member of Delta
Tau Delta social fraternity.
Girdler was a member of the
Kentuckain staff and a writer of
"Scandal Snlcl.erings," a former
column of the Kernel. He Is a
member of Kappa Alpha social
Cameron

V.

fraternity.

BIG PEP RALLY

TO BE TONIGHT

Clem-mon-

Kentucky team seems to be fired
with the determination to prove to
Kentucky supporters that they are
Wallace McMurrav, a graduate of not growing stale. More pep and
spirit
the University Department of Jour- fighting practiceswas shown In their
than has been
nalism and for four years an em- latest
for
ployee of the Standard Oil company shown since they practiced
of Kentucky, has been named edi- their encounter with the Ohio
tor of the Fort Knox News, a wek-l- y Bucks.
The Florida team will have its
newspaper.
The newspaper,
this
which is owned by Wesley Carter, full strength for the first timeRick-etseason. Hendricks. Bechwlth,
t,
'f
of the Kenformer
McAnly, Kicliter, and Jenkins
ENGINEER
FAMOUS
tucky Kernel and publisher of the
have all been hampered with inADDRESSES A.S.M.E. Hardin County Enterprise,
will be made a military juries since early In September and
(Continued on Page Two)
Problems of the young engineer publication.

were discussed by W. A. Hanley,
rechairman of the
lations of the A. S. M. E. and an
important figure in the engineering
world, before the local chapter of
the American Socl"ty of Mechanical Engineers at Dicker hall, Wednesday afternoon.
He was Introduced by Prof. C. C.
Jett, member of the College of Engineering faculty. About 60 members of the organization and their
guests were present.

U CKY, IKIDAY, NOVKMIUR

graduated from the

Next Guignol Play

Italo-Ethopi-

convicted Mussolini of unreasonable and aggressive warfare.
The speaker stated that he held
no fears for the future, and that
ve are Improving, but have not
juite reached the point where we
regard men as the children of God.
(Continued on Page Two)

IS FORMER COACH
OF U. K. GRID TEAM

Arranged' Will Be

Dr. 8.

Parkes C adman, noted author, lecturer, and Congregatlonalist minister, In an address to an overflow
audience of students and townspeople at II o'clock yesterday morning
in Memorial hall.
Doctor C adman gave an eloquent
summary
of the
comprehensive
present European situation and discussed the position of each nation
In regard to the
conflict. He said that It was his
belief that had Mussolini known
and realized the tremendous wave
of public opinion that has arisen
against aggressive warfare, he
would not have entered such a project. "The Treaty of Versailles did
not make peace, but made war," declared the speaker.
n
In discussing Germany, Dr.
expressed the view that the
world has expected more from this
great company because of its great
imn anil advanced culture but that
there would be no peaceful settle- ment until the Fatherland's de- mands were recognized. The speak- ottarlrert th attitude of William
Randolph Hearst in regard to the
world court and charged that he
does not understand the problem.
He defended the stand of England
in the present war, saying that we
should be proud of a nation who
raises a cry against unmerciful and
unreasoning aggression. He pointed out that some hope could be
een in the fact that for the first
time In history 40 nations have

Dr. John J. Ticrert. President
of Florida U., Will He
Honor Guest

'A Murder Has Been

"It Is the business of the United
States to unite and cooperate with
the other great nations of the world
to promote freedom and peace

KI N

Delmar Adams, former sports editor of th Kernel, and a senior in
the Department of Journalism, has
recently been named editor of the
Cumpbellsvllle News Journal.
CLUB HEARS VANDENBOSCH

Dr. Amry Vandenbosch of the
University Political science department spoke to the members of the
Lions club at a meeting of the organization
held last Wednesday
evening at the Lafayette hotel. In
his address. Professor Vandenbosch
urged that the United States to
enur the League of Nations.
FRENCH MOVIE AT BEN ALI

of Kentucky

should be

particularly interested in this

formance.
cents.

Admission

will

be

9, is the
game.
The
Florida 'Gators will be the entertainment provided for the Old Timers who come buck this duy to tell
the new generation how they did
things back In "ought" something
or other. Wt 11, Just for fun, let's
look back and see what our honorable predecesors did da through the
pust 10 years.
Tut Tut! Aren't you ashamed of
yourselves, '25? You meun thlngsl
Just b cause you won a game you
had to steal half the flagpoles In
g
town. Yes sir, at the
game with Tennessee on Thanksgiving Duy the 'Cats pluyed the ars
in a drivolf the Vols to win
ing storm and a sea of mud. Ab
Kirwin was the 'Cuts' Cuptuin. Len
Tracy scored all three 'Cut touchdowns and Guyle Mohney cinched
home-comin-

an-nu- ul

g

I

A French talking film, "Prenez
Garde a la Pelnture" will be presented at 8:40 a. m. Nov. 0, at the
Ben All theatre. This picture is a
reproduction of "The Lute Christopher Bean" French students of the

University

S,

per-

25

home-comin-

23-1-

'

Presidents of Florida. U. K.,
'Gator Coach and Others
Will Feature Pep
Gathering:

HUGE BONFIRE PLANNED
Featuring speeches by Doctor
McVey, President John J. Tigert, of
the University of Florida, coaches
Wynne and Stanley, members of
the varsity team, music by the
"best band in Dixie", and a down
town parade follower by a bonfire
on Stoll field, SuKy, campus pep
organization, will "shoot the works'
with a mammoth pep rally at 7:15
o clock tonight in the Alumni gym
nasium.
Festivities will start with selec
tions by the band and cheers by
Renlnger,
Stephens,
cheerleaders
Steppe, Strong, Marat and Mc
Dowell. At 8 o'clock the rally will
go on the air over WLAP. Head
cheerleader Pete Reininger will Introduce Dan Ewing, president of
SuKy, who will in turn Introduce
Pres. Frank L. McVey, who will
make a short talk. Doctor McVey
will then present Doctor Tigert
who will also say a few words. After a musical Interlude by the band.
Coach Chet Wynne will be presented and will introduce Coach
Stanley of Florida.
Following the program in the
gymnasium, the band, accompanied
by Suky members on a fire truck,
will parade through the downtown
section, stopping in front of the
Lafayette and Phoenix hotels for
cheering. The parade will terminate at Stoll field where a huge
bonfire will be set ablaze, as well
as lighted torches in form of a "K"

and an 'F".

NEWLY ORGANIZED
CLUB HOLDS MEET
The election of officers to the

newly organized home economics S.
O. S, (S jphomores of Service) club
was held Saturday, November 2.
Iris Proctor was elected president;
Anne Todd,
Cleo
Lane, secretary; Dixie Abram, publicity chairman; Julia Wood, scholarship chairman; Virginia Nichols,
leadership chairman.
The purpose of the S. O. S. club
is to be an aid to the freshmen in
the College of Agriculture and to
promote scholarship, loyalty, leadership and service among the stu-

dents.

it with a field goul. Well you can't'
blame them much for tuklng the
town apart and collecting little souvenirs, flagpoles for Instance.
The band wagon wasn't very big
and It wasn't blue, but for two
years now It had be' n acknowledged the South's best und it rendered
vallunt aid to the ball toters. The
bund room was on the third floor
of the Armory, it wore R. O. T. C.
uniforms and 8' rgeant Kennedy of
tlie Army wus Its instructor.
The
orgaiiizution was led by Al
Weirnman and Miss Willy King.
was fuclng CenThe teum In
tre. The day wus so cold that the
quarterbacks hud to turn sideways
wh' n calling signals so that their
breath as It froze wouldn't push
the line ofiside. Centre made a
down in the second frame and by
bull luck stole the game from the

i

FOR HOMECOMING

:;

NKW SF.KlKS NO. lr

Fraternities and Sororities to
Compete Again for
Suky Cup

DR. AND MRS. TIGERT
ARE HONOR GUESTS

Grads Will Register at Hoth
Lafavette and Phoenix
Hotels
With gaily decorated fraternity,
sorority and business houses, gala
luncheons and dinners by various
fraternal organizations, cheers, music, and pep talks by Suky, and a
dance under the sponsorship of the
Lexington Alumni club to top off
the day, old grads and former students of the University will "come
to renew old
home" this week-en- d
friends, meet new ones, and to see
the Kentucky Wildcats battle the
'Gators of Florida.
Honor guest for the festivities
this year will be Dr. John J. Tigert, president of the University of
Florida end former football coach
and psychology professor at the
University. Dr. Tigert will speak at
the 25th anniversary celebration of
Strollers, student dramatic organization, Saturday, at the pep meeting on Friday night, and will occupy a special box at the game.
First feature of the week-en- d
program will be the mammoth pep
rally sponsored by Suky, campus
pep organization, Friday night at
7:15 o'clock In the Alumni gymnasium. A program of speakers will
be presented in the gym, followed
by a downtown parade and a bonfire on Stoll field.
Principal feature of the Saturday
program will be the
contest participated in by fraternity, sorority, and business
houses anu the residence halls each
year for cups awarded by Suky for
house. Each
the
year a cup is awarded the best fraternity, sorority, and the best
downtown business house. A Judging committee of three a representative of the Lexington Herald,
the Lexington Leader, and a faculty members of the University will
decide the winners. Judging of the
business houses will begin at 10 a.
m. Saturday and of the other
houses at 11 a. m. The cups to be
awarded are on display at Dunn
Drug Company.
With the cooperation of the
Council and Lieutenant-ColonE. E. Brewer, Suky will
sponsor a freshman cheering section at the game Saturday afternoon. A special section will be
roped off and guarded for the
freshmen. All freshmen are requested to report, wearing their
caps, at the flagpole In front of the
Administration building at 1 p. m.
Saturday afternoon, from which
point they will march to the field.
Omicron Delta Kappa, honorary
leadership
fraternity, is again
sponsoring a sale of football tags
for the Student Union building.
This has been done at all home
games and the tags will also be sold
at the Tennessee game.
Climaxing event of the week-en- d
will be the annual Homecoming
dance, sponsored by the Lexington
Alumni club, from 9 until 12 p. m.
Saturday in the Alumni gymna-sluMusic will be furnished by
Andy Anderson and his orchestra.
Registration booths for alumni
will be placed as usual in the lobbies of the Lafayette and Phoenix
hotels. Alumni are urged to register and to visit the offices of the
association in the basement of the
Administration building.
house-decorati-

ed

Inter-fraterni- ty
el

b.

CLUB HEAD TO SPEAK
Miss Charl Ormand Williams,
president of the National Federation of Business and Professional
Women's clubs, and field service
chairman of the National Educa-tioassociation, will speak to the
women students in Boyd and Patterson halls at 7:30 o'clock, Mon
day night, November 11. Miss Wil
liams' adaiess which will be deliv
ered In Patterson hall will be on
the subjoct, "Women and Business."
al

Open Season On Flagpoles Was Order When
Old Grads Returned For University Homecoming
Saturday, November

K., OLD GRADUATES,

IT.

KENTUCKY

foot-

a

ball game. The guests of honor
will be the University of Kentucky alumni and PreFident and
Mrs. John J. Tigert of the University of Florida. Th homecoming tea at Maxwell Place Is
an annual custom to which no
formal Invitations are Issued and
to which all friends are Invited.

OVERFLOW CROWD IN
HALL FOR ADDRESS

among

K'ntucky-Florid-

MM.ION.

OF

Cats Given Even Break To Beat
Gators Tomorrow; Many Grads
Expected Back To View Contest

CADMAN SCORES

IN TALK AT U, K.

WELCOME TO

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

FRIDAY EDITION

'Cuts that outplayed and outgalned
them. It was a heartbreaker.
The Smiths and the Jones hud
charge of the Univrsity that vear.
Waller Jones wus drum major, Charley Smith, bund sponsor, and Flunk
Smith the Wlldcutian. Twenty-si- x
inducted these happenf lists : Bromo
Sulzer directs the band
Military
d purtineiit funis the honor rating
and can wear a blue star on the uniform sleeve
Potter Is picked to
Vun- have charge of intramural
denbosch, Purdue, Hull, Watson,
Blundnlg. Kelly und Morelund Join
Virgil Johnson gives
th faculty
Studes
another wildcat to Suky
must have tlu'ir pictures pasted in
ticketbooks to prevent resale.
tlieir
....U. K. becomes th fourth university in the South to establish a
course hading to the Ph. D. degree.
Mr.
....The Wendt shop U built

Deadline for ODK ROTC REGIMENT
Is Saturday Noon WILL MARCH IN
Snturday at noon is the deadline for the submitting of points
In
Omicron
for membership
Delta Kappa, honorary leadership fraternity. All persons deIn ODK.
siring membership
should submit their points to
Elvis 8t.ahr, James Bersot, or
James Shropshire in the Kernel
Business office before the deadline. Election of pledges will be
Monday. November 11, while
formal pledging will be Tuesday
morning, November 12.

Famous Trio To

ANNUAL PARADE
Formation of Corps for Armistice Day March Will
Begin at 10 a.m.
Monday
SPONSORS TO MAKE
FIRST APPEARANCE
Cadets Are Routed Through
Principal Downtown

Thoroughfares

The University of Kentucky R.
T. C. R'gimcnt. 1.200 strong,
will march in the annual Armistice
Day parade through down-tow- n
Lexington, it was announced today
by the officials of the Military department. The cadet Regimental
Commander for th parade will be
Ap-- j Cadet Col. Elvis J. Stahr and the
officer in charge of the formation of
the regiment will be MaJ. I. C. Scud-d- f
O.

Be Presented At

Sunday Musicale'
Famous Musicians Will
pear on Regular Program Sunday
be

r.

The International String trio will
the featured attraction at the

Sunday

Afternoon

musicale

Nov.

at four p. m. In Memorial
hall. The personnel of the trio is as
10, 1935

follows: Winifred Merrill, Violinist;

Lennart von zweygberg, cellist ana
Ernst Hoffzimmer, pianist. They
are all members of the music faculty of the University of Indiana
and have won recognition through- out the country as a superb cham-

ber ensemble.
Winifrad Merrill won distinction
In New York under the guidance
of the lete Franz Kneisel, the
greatest master of chamber music
in America. Lennart von Zweyg-berthe cellist, has brought to the
trio a wealth of experience gained
from having appeared as soloist
with the leading orchestras of
Europe.
has
Ernst Hoffzimmer
made his reputation in the world's
greatest musical capital, Berlin,
where he gave numerous concerts
and conducted a master class at
the Stern Conservatory.
The piogram to be presented is
as follows:
I.
Geister Trio, D. Major, Opus
70, No. 1
Beethoven
Allegro vivace e con brio
Largo assal ed espressivo
g,

Presto

II.

Etude, C. Minor, Opus 24... Chopin
Nocturne, F. Sharp
Chopin
Polonaise, A flat. Opus 53 . . . Chopin
Mr. Hoffzimmer
HI.
Arenski
Chant triste
Valse oubllce
Humoresque
Arenski
Mr. von Zweygberg
IV.
Albeniz-KreislTango
Chaminade-KreislSerenade
Danse
de
Miss Merrill
Liszt-Buso-

ni

er
er

Falla-Krelsl-

er

V.

Trio, No. 1, in F
Saint Saens
No admission charges are made
for these mustcales and the public
is cordially invited.

I

The formation of the rfgiment
will begin promptly at 10 a. m.
Monday on the drill field In front
of the Armory for the purpose of organizing the companies and inspection. Guidons will be placed to
mark the ass'mbly point for each
company.
All cadets must wear
the regulation uniform with white
shirts. These uniforms must be
neatly pressed and shoes and belts
properly shlned.
The University band will form on
Euclid avenue in front of the Art
Center, facing east, and will be
ready to march at 10:30 a. m. The
R. O. T. C. sponsors are requested
to be at the corner of Rose and
High streets at 10:45 a. m., at which
point, as the parade marches past,
they will Join their proper units.
They will be excused after the parade turns off Main street on to
South Broadway, but those desiring
to march the entire distance may
do so.
The regiment will march from the
drill field to South Lime and then
north to Euclid; east on Euclid to
Rose; north on Rose to Main; west
on Main to Broadway; South on
Broadway to Maxwell; east on Maxwell to Lime, and south on Lime to
the University. On the stroke of
11 o'clock the entire parade,
in
which other civic and patriotic organizations
will participate, will
cease marching and remain silent
for one minute In tribute to America's' war dead.
The following named officers have
been assigned to regiment, battalions and companies for the parade
only. Thoy will report to Capt.
Harry D. Schelbla in Room 303 in
the Armory at 4 p. m. Friday, Nov.
8, for Instructions: Regimental Commander, Elvis J. Stahr, Colonel, and
V. C. Hobday, lieutenant colonel;
Regimental sergeant major, Harry
(Continued on Page Six)

MORTAR

BOARD

SPONSORS SALE

CORRECTION

The Kernel regrets the omission
of Dean Edward Weist's name in
the list of members of Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary business fraternity, in its last issue.

WEIL

TO SPEAK

Women's Senior Honorary Is
Taking Orders for Football
Corsages; Proceeds to Go
for Student Loan Fund
Kentucky
chapter of Mortar
Board, national senior women's honorary, Is sponsoring the sale of
chrysanthemums for the Florida
g
game and has placed
representatives in all dormitories,
sorority and fraternity houses, and
the the Lafayette hotel to take orders for the flowers.
Orders will be taken throughout
the week and on the day of the
game, and the flowers will be delivered at any time desired by the
purchaser.
The sal will be continued for the Tennessee game, the
proceeds of the entire enterprise
going to the Student Loan Fund.
Further information may be obtained from any representative In
the residence halls or sorority and
fraternity houses, or from any of
the chapter members,, who are:
home-comin-

AT AG ASSEMBLY
Alpha Zeta and Phi Upsilon
Omicron Pledging to Be
of Program in
Memorial Hall Tomorrow

Feature

Mr. Herschel Weil, class of 1922,
be the guest speuker at the
general assembly of the Coll-g- e
of
Agriculture Saturday morning, November 9, In Memorial hall.
Included in the program will be
the presentation of th dairy cattle Judging team and award of a Martha Christian. Martha Fugett.
cash prize to the ranking member Isabella Nadelstein, Betty Moffett.
of the Judging team, awarding of Francs Kerr. Mary Gunn Webb and
scholarship medals to the sophomo-mor- e Virginia Murrell.
enrolled in agriculture and
home economics who had the highest standing in the freshman year
and the Alpha Zeta and Phi Upsilon Omicion pledging.
All alumni who are coming to thg
game are urged to
attend this assembly.
will

-

home-comin-

Y.W.C.A. Secretary

Kampus
Kernels

Speaks to Frosh
Augusta Roberts, secretary of the
the "Young
Women's Christian Association as
a World Movement" before the
freshmen town group Thursday afternoon In the Women's building.
Following the formal
routine
business, the chairman, Mary June
Roby presided. The following girls
were na:ned for the committees for
the coming year: Program, Alice
Kailey. June Murphy and Gladys
Dimock: publicity, Natalie Coibin,
Helen lUlston and Barbara Shipp;
social. Martha Alexander, Katherine Cro'ise, Dorothy Clements and
Betsy May; membership,
Esther
Margaret Stewart and
Kunkin,
Mary Francis Uolladuy.
Y. W. C. A., spoke on

The mefting of the University ol
Kentucky Catholic club, which was
to be held at 10:30 o'clock Sunday
morning at the Lafayette hotel, has
been postponed until 10:30 a. m
Sunday, November 17.
,

There will be a meeting of the
Student council at 4 p. m. Monday
in the Dean of Men's office.
Second bid duy is Saturday, November 9. Those girls taking sorority bids will receive them at
Dean Blunding's office between 11
und 13:30 Suturduy. The bids must
be placed by the sorority In Deun
UlaiiUing's office before 9 o'clock
Suturduy morning.

* Best Copy
KENTUCKY

T II E
s
HONOR HAIMCE
J. Franklin Wnllnro. I,rxineton.
Junior In thp Collrcr of Arts nnd
Sciences, member of Sipmn Nil
frnternity and Keys honorary
Stroller Aliimnl association's crl- fraternity, was elected sTrctary-trrnsurociation. Saturday. Novrmbrr 9.
society honorniR the 2:th anniversary of
of Tryor
to succeed Olen Coiy.
the foundlnR of "The Strollers."
student dramatic club, at the Uni
versity of Kentucky,
October 2.V
1910. in the ballroom of the Phoenix hotel, with ft breakfast at 11
ft. m and an Informal supper-meInn at 6:30 o'clock. Is swinging
alone and a gathering of 200 persons is looked for, according to Bob
Mitchell of Stroller Alumni head(LEANED quarters. Louisville.
Mitchell expects the breakfast, to
AND
necessarily be a limited affair, due
rxpectinR the
to game-timHLOCKEI) night session tobut is very Interestbe a
ing college night. If things tike
turns that are expected, as present
50c
Indications point they will, seve.al
greetings will be received by the
time of and during the celebraUons
from distances and will be read
from the speakers table.
The chief aim that guided the
planning and completion of ar- rangements, since the past Febru- ary, lias been a desire to further
the interest of and to benefit the
University by moving It out to
DRY CLEANED
where dwells a great army of tlie
and
alumni. Bob Mitchell said, "I believe that I will be the happiest
TRESSED
boy in the state of Kentucky if this
celebration culminates as well as
2 for
It now seems that It will and I
know that all 'old' Strollers arc
85c
happily' anxious about it. too."
John O. Cramer, manager of the
Phoentv, hotel, is making great
preparations in order that the party will have ever advantage.
Strollers yet in attendance at the
University are assured that they
are welcome to attend both gatherings at the celebration and alumni Strollers feel that they will be
impressed with what they see and
hear.
Bits from a letter from Miss Mary
Virginia Hailey., 309 Brush Creek
boulevard. Kansas City. Mo a '31
TRF-Mrn-

Final Notice, Stroller Alumni!

so-ri-

cr

pre-mc- d

--

Hats

e,

Suits
and
Dresses

4&

'

0

Shoes Repaired

f,'?dr

"
are

production,

It's too
here reproduced: "
bad the envelop doesn't bear a forwarding address from the 14 (yes

literally) places I've lived since
Anyway. I'm
leaving Cincinnati.
mighty glad it did come, for I want
to be with you in spirit on the
eighth and ninth, even though I
can't actually come. I wonder if
other Stroller 'stars' feel as I do
that the experience was the outstanding event of their college careers. Certainly my Stroller memories are among my happiest
Last year I taught history and dramatics In a private school in a suburb of New York City. This year
but It
I'm at a private school
was nice to have one season of
Broadway theatre, anyway."
The program:
PART ONE
Breakfast. Toastmaster, Herndon
J. Evans, editor Pineville Sun and

HALF SOLES and HEELS

75c & up

Lexington Hatters
New York Dry
Cleaners
111

6284

EAST MAIN
Phone 3725X

of Stroller

president

rl""""- Tinrvillr
Orare said by

Alumni ass-

nb

Mitchell, srr- mroiicr Aiumm
association. 200 North Floyd Street,
Louisville.
Music. "On! On! U. of K." Welcome, Krene Johnson, president.
University of Kentucky Alumni association. Richmond; response, Emery L. "Frizzle" Fra;1er. attorney.
Whitcsburg, and upon the staff of
the Secretary of the Senate. Washington. D. C. Music. Ouest speakers. Professors E. F. Farquhar and
Enoch Orehan, department of English and head of department of
Journalism, respectively. UniversiSong. "Alma Maty of Kentucky
ter." Dismissal.
PART TWO
Tonstmaster,
meeting.
Supper
Emery L. "Frizzle" Frazier. Song.
"Blest Be the Tie that Binds." Inby
Rev. J.
vocation, pronounced
Archer Oray, minister. Everybody's
Music, girls'
Lexington.
Church,
and boys' glee clubs of the University. Welcome, Dr. Frank L.
president of the University.
Response. Herndon J. Evans. Music.
The Torch, Miss Marguerite McLaughlin, professor. Department of
Journalism at the University. Salute to the campus organization of
"The Strollers." Lee McClain, an
alumnus and past state commander
Legion, Bardstown.
of American
of
Thomas B. Atkins, president
Strollers, will "catch" the torch and
acknowledge the salute. Song. "Alma Mater."
PART THREE
Greetings from guest speakers,
Honorable Ruby Laffoon, governor
of Kentucky; Lieutenant-GovernA. B. "Happy" Chandler. Versailles;
Congressman Virgil Chapman. Paris, and John Y. Brown, Lexington,
former congressman and a former
speaker of House of Representatives. Kentucky Legislature,
both
alumni of the University; Dr. John
t r ef
i
I TifTii'f ni'Oi- ifJnnt rf TTn i
FlonSa at
7udgrChaX
I. Dawson, retiring president of the
Kentucky Alumni association: Miss
Mildred Lewis and Prof Carl Lam-per- t,
of the Department of Music at
the University; music; "The Prologue." Mrs. Eli Marion Piilcy. 143
Woodland avenue. Lexington, who
was leading l