xt75736m0r0n https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt75736m0r0n/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19301017  newspapers sn89058402 English  Copyright is retained by the publisher. http://www.kykernel.com The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October 17, 1930 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 17, 1930 1930 2012 true xt75736m0r0n section xt75736m0r0n Best Copy Available

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TO ARMS!
WILDCATS TO ENGAGE GENERALS IN FRAY SATURDAY

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

TUNE UP!
JOIN IN PEP AROUSAL
TONIGHT AT 7:30

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON,

VOLUME XXI.

KENTUCKY,

NUMBER

OCTOBER 17, 1930

15

'CATS FACE GENERALS SATURDAY
W & L GAME TO

University May Close Unless Student Usage of Water Is Curtailed PROVIDE

FIRST

FAST ENCOUNTER
CRUTCHER

MAMMOTH PEP RALLY TONIGHT
IS PLAN

SAYS

SITUATION NOW
MOST ALARMING
Possibilities of Exhaustion
of Supply Are Growing
More Numerous Daily

irmiTRES SHOW THAT
FACULTY IS NEGLIGENT
Construction of Pipe Line to
River Not to Be Completed Until December 1
Intimating
that the university
may be forced to discontinue school
unless the student body enforces
methods of its own to curtail the
tremendous amount of water used
by the Institution at the present
university
time, Maury Crutcher,
of buildings and
superintendent
yesterday declared that the
grounds,
situation has reached the point
where drastic steps will be necessary to decrease the supply so that
further waste will be impossible..
"The end will have to come unless
something Is done immediately. The
water situation has not grown any
better within the past week; In fact
it has assumed much more alarming proportions and the university
is facing a dilemma," he said. It
was Indicated that the end referred
to above means closing the school,
providing some relief from the
shortage is not forthcoming within
the near future. Officials in charge
of the situation on the campus are
hauling as much water as possible
from the Dixie Ice Cream Company's well at the railroad tracks, but
that alone will not alter the possibilities of exhaustion, Mr. Crutcher
declared.
The superintendent of buildings
and grounds further said, that there
is no possibility of relief before the
first of December, because the pipe
line to the Kentucky river has not
been under construction long enough
for the work to be completed before
that time. When it Is completed, he
said, it Is a question whether there
will be enough pressure from the
auxiliary pump to force sufficient
water to supply the demand.
If usage Is not decreased soon,
there iss an imminent probability
of
lhat the bowls In the rooms cut the
off,
women's dormitories will be
as well as those In the men's dormigymnatories. The showers in the
sium will be either stopped or partially discontinued, he said.
Mr. Crutcher declared that the
students are not the only ones to
blame for the present condition, but
that the faculty are the greatest
wasters of water connected with the
school, and stressed the fact that
the time has come for everyone to
be as conservative as possible.

Rnmewhere in the state ofl
Kentucky, sometime last summer, three mastodon teeth were
found by the state highway department. A freshman engineer,
name unknown, worked with the
Should any Infordepartment.
mation be had, or the students
whereabouts be known, kindly
notify Professor McFarland of
the geology department, as he
urgently wishes this Information.

FRATERNITY MEN
LEAD GRADE LIST
Alpha Gamma Rho Makes
Best Standing With 2.335
Average; Marks Show Increase Over Last Year
With an average university stand
ing of 1.391 for the second semester
fraternity men students
of 1929-3- 0,
men by .1,
bettered
according to reports released yesterday from the office of the dean
of men. The average standing for
the unorganized students was 1.291.
Alpha Gamma Rho led all other
fraternities with a group average of
2.335, followed by the Campus Club
whose standing was 1.647. Other
fraternities and their standing are:
Delta Chi, 1.615; Pi Kappa Alpha,
1.597: Delta Tau Delta, 1.594; Lamb
da Chi Alpha, 1.526; Sigma Beta XI,
1.524; Phi Kappa Tau, 1.507; Tau
Epsilon PI, 1.427; Alpha Sigma Phi,
1.345;
1.389; Alpha Tau omega,
Sigma Chi, 1.274; Phi Sigma Kappa, 1.263; Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
1.251: Kappa Sigma, 1.192; Phi
Delta Theta, 1.142; Triangle, 1.137
Sigma Nu, 1.091; Kappa Alpha,
1.002.

MEN TOTAL 2-- 3
U OF K STUDENTS

average as an
The
nounced yesterday was 1.415, an in
crease over that of last year. The
all-mstudent averge was 1.321.
These standings were compiled on
the basis of 1818 men students
regularly enrolled In the second semester of which 488, or 26.8 per
cent, were members of local or na
Senior men
tional fraternities.
made higher standings than those
other classes, while for the first
in
time In many years, sophomore men
In fraternities bested their junior
brothers.
The university Y. M. C. A. annually awards a silver loving cup
to the fraternity making the highest standing for the semester. This
scholarship trophy is awarded each
semester, and the fraternity winning this trophy for three times
consecutively, or five times
is given permanent
possession.

Registrar's Records Reveal
Approximately Twice as
Many Men Students as
Women for 1930-3- 1

Six Cadet Hops to
Be Given in Men's
Gym During Year

Records at the registrar's office
reveal that for the year 1930-3- 1
there will be at the university approximately twice as many male
students as females. There are nearly 2,000 boys and slightly over 1,000
girls enrolled at present.
The largest enrollment In any college Is that of the College of Arts
and Sciences which has approxiThe Arts
mately 1,250 students.
and Sciences college always has the
largest number of students of any
of the seven colleges of the university.
The college ranking second in regard to number of students enrolled
Is the College of Engineering which
has about 585 students. Engineering
students are mainly boys, but in
the last few years there have been
a few girls who have cast their lot
there.
Dean Edward Wiest's College of
Commerce ranks third with a total
enrollment of 335 students. Next in
order is the College of Agriculture
with an enrollment of 275, followed In order by the Graduate School
with 290, College of Education with
386, and the College of Law, which
Is the smallest, with a total of 104.
The Military Science Department
is the most popular of all the departments of the College of Arts
and Sciences. There are approximately 1,136 more or less
boys with hopes of a military career. About 075 of them are
wearing the khakl-and-bVANDENBOSCH TO SPEAK
Dr. Amy Vandenbosch, of the department of political science, will
deliver an address before the Kentucky Academy of portal Sciences
on October 24. He will speak on
"The Development and Administration of the East Indies."

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..

ENGINEERS HEAR
ADDRESS ON GAS

Lost, Strayed, Stolen

Six Cadet Hops are to be given
this year Instead of the usual five
according to Cadets, Colonel Crosby
and Lietutendnt Hearne, chairman
of the dance committee. The Hops
are open to all students and, will
be held from 4 to 6 on Saturday
afternoons In the Men's Gymnasium.
The following dates have been presented to the Dean of Men for confirmation: December 13, January
13, February 7, March 7, April 10,
and May 9. Tickets will be on sale
November 1 and may be purchased
then from members of the Advanced Military courses at a price greatly reduced from that of last year.
Although the formal Scabbard
and Blade pledging will be held
at the first hop, the dances are
not sponsored by the fraternity but,
by the military department of the
university.
Proceeds from the
dances are used for the purchase
of various trophies presented to
outstanding cadets by the.

Cassidy's Monument
Unveiled Wednesday
On Wednesday afternoon at 3:45
o'clock the memorial monument to
the late Prof. M. A. Cassidy was
unveiled at the Cassidy lot in the
Lexington cemetery. Professor Cas- sidv was for 41 vears sunerlnten
dent of Fayette county schools as
well
as Lexington city schools,
Services were conducted by Dr. H.
H. Pitzer of the First Presbyterian
Church and Dr. A. W. Fortune, of
'Central Christian Church delivered
'the memorial address. Mr. Cassidy
was some years ago granted an
honorary degree by the University
of Kentucky.

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Writer Discovers ROYAL FAMILY
Abou Ben Adam's IS FIRST PLAY
Rival in Acosta Noted Drama Will Open at

Graduate Discusses
Importance of Various
Types of Fuel in Talk Wed- University Is Found to Be
nesday
Very Religious, With Pope,

Cornell

Alfred Hurlburt, Cornell graduate
and vlcepresldent of the Central
Natural Gas company of Lexington,
addressed students in the college
of Engineering assembled in Mem
orial hall Wednesday. "The Place
Natural Gas Occupies In the Realm
of Happiness and AccomDllshment."
The Central Natural Gas company
employs many graduates and un
der graduates of the college of

Archdeacon,

Bishops

By SUE C. DICKERSON
As Abou Ben Adams' name led
all the rest, so does acosta lead the
student names of the student di
rectory. Zwick plays the role of the
old cow's tail and swings along in
the rear.
The longest name Is Sciantarelli
while competition for the shortest
Is keen among See, Kee and Ohr.
Mr. Hurlburt discussed the grad
ual tendency in this country to sup- In the race for the largest number
plant artflclal gas with natural gas. of names, Smith still leds with 35
Because the processes of drilling a to its credit, Williams is second
a well and properly shooting the with 24, while Jones presses close
rock were for a long j behind with 23. There are 17 Wiltime misunderstood, it was thought sons and Johnsons and 15 Youngs.
that the supply of natural gas was Colors are again in abundance with
very limited. Now it is not so much 16 Browns, 10 Whites, six Greens,
a question of finding the gas as It four Grays, two Blacks and one
is of marketing It. For this pur Blue.
pose gas lines are being extended
The university is very religious
all over the country. The Central this year in that it has an Archgas company Is now engaged in lay deacon, six Bishops, a Pope, and
ing a new
pipe line extend- a Dean. There are two Rules for a
ing 230 miles from the Kentucky Monarch and four Kings. It keeps
gas fields of Knott and Perry coun- one Page busy hopping to serve
ties to a network of mains In the them all. Apparently miniature golf
Middle West.
is a favorite for there Is a Green'According to Mr. Hurlburt gas is field, one Caddy, two Massles, two
every day. Long a com- Parrs, two Cleeks and nine Hills;
used more
mon household medium of heating drat those hazards. Further eviIt Is now used for refrigeration as dence of football is shown in two
well. With the further progress of Fields, one Downs, and one Huddle.
the air conditioning Industries gas On lookng around, we find two
will be used more than ever.
Lands on which to build two
Houses, and two Paynters to keep
them looking nice. In these houses
are three Davenports, one Bureau,
five Halls and two Penns. There
To
are six Combs placed in front of a
Glass for the convenience of the
Vivid Play by Play Account
s.
We also find five Keys
with which to unlock the residences.
Will Be Broadcast Over
four Woods, we run across a
In
Station WHAS
Lair where three Lyons have lured
Thousands of football fans who a Lamb. Lurking nearby is a Bull
cannot be present at Stoll field to with odd, but true two Horns; almorrow afternooon will hear a vivid so there are two Foxes and two
play by play account of the game Wolves lying In wait for a KIdd. A
which will be broadcast over the Parrott, a Rooks and three Crowes
university extension of radio station fly around In the treetops; three
WHAS.
This football program and; Drakes play among the Roots of
a similar one Nov. 15 for the V. M. I. the tree and a Seale flops In the
game are being sposored by the Dix Waters.
One thing is certain, the students
ie Ice Cream Company of
at the university will not go hun- (Contlnued on Page Ten)
Miss Helen King, of the
publicity bureau, will give
impressions of the gala day, and U. K.
Tom Riley, head announcer of the
university extension studio, will pre
Will
sent interesting football sidelights.
Joe Eaton, WHAS staff announcer,
and Brownie Leach, of the Lexing
ton Leader, will be the head an
Members of the university debating team will go to Ft. Thomas,
nouncers for the game.
Plans are being formulated for a Monday afternoon where they will
southern network broadcast for the hold a debate on the subject "The
Alabama game Nov. 1. The game Chain Store." On Monday night
will be broadcast by the National the team will go to Owenton where
Broadcasting Company. It Is un- they will debate on the same subcertain at present whether or not ject. Members who will make the
the Virginia Kentucky game at trip are Sidney T. Schell, William
Lexington Oct. 25 will be on the air. Ardery, John M. Kane, and Carl
Reeves.
On Wednesay afternoon Miss Virginia Dougherty, Sidney Schell, J.
B. Stewart, and William Ardery
$150
will debate at Covington from
whence they will go to Butler to
debate that night.
Prof. W. R. Sutherland, coach of
"What changes should be made
by Kentucky farmers as the result the debating team, has announced
eligible for the
of the recent drouth and Agricu- that all freshmen are
tryout will
ltural depression" Is the subject of team and that a special
o'clock
the $150 James B. Haggin memor 2e held Inat 7:30231, McVey Tuesday
hall.
room
evening
ial essay contest for this year. The
essay is limited to 1500 words, writ
ten by an undergraduate of the
course in Agriculture, and must be
submitte by Jan. 1, 1931.
According to an announcement
Tom Cassidy of East St. Louis,
by the College of Agriculture, six
prizes totaling $150, are offered eacn 111., was nominated by the freshyear by Louis Lee Haggin, Mt. Bril- men of the Arts and Science colliant farm, in honor of his grand lege for president of the freshman
father, James B. Haggin. Aaron class at their fall election held MonLee, DePoy, Ky was the winner day afternoon in Memorial hall.
of first place in last year's contest. Mr. Cassidy Is a pledge to Pi Kappa
The successful contestants will be Alpha.
announced at the Farm and Home
Joe Goodson, Lexington, Kappa
convention, which meets the last Alpha pledge, was nominated for
week in January.
Miss Sara
The judges. are: Prof. E. S. Good,
Louisville, Trl Delt pledge
of the department of animal hus- was nominated secretary-treasure- r.
bandry; Prof. E. J. Kinney, agronTho College of Agriculture will
omy department; and Prof. H. B. make their nominations Friday.
Price, department of markets.
Other colleges are expected to meet
within tho next few weeks.

Thousands of Fans
Hear Radiocast

Debating Team
Begin Year's
Schedule Monday

Haggin Memorial

Prize
Provides
For Essay Contest

Cassidy Nominated
As Frosh President

Miss McLaughlin to

Speak on Reporting

SIGMA DELTA CIII MEETS

Sigma Delta Chi, men's profesmet
Miss Margaret McLaughlin, pro- sional journalistic fraternity,
fessor of Journalism at the Univer- Thursday afternoon ut 3:00 o'clock
sity, has again been Invited to ad- in a special meeting canea Dy Waldress the annual meeting of the lace McMurray, president. Matters
were disKentucky High School Press Asso- pertaining to the
discussciation which will be held at cussed. The fraternity-alsGeorgetown on Friday and Satured the idea of a national publicity
day, December 5 and 9.
plea to bring next year's national
She has been asked to address convention to Lexington, under the
the delegates this year on reporting. auspices of Kentucky Chapter.

in

,

Guignol Theatre October
27; Has Fashionable and

Romantic Setting

B.nvn.1 Fflmllv." first of the
nf flvn nln.vs nresented this
year by the Guignol Players, which
opens October 27 at the local playhouse has a very fashionable and
romantic setting In which to portray the family peculiarities and
foibles of the Barrymore-Dre- w
group which Is so well known to all
followers of the spoken drama and
to some extent to the motion pic
ture devotees.
The play Is laid In the fashionable
Comimnro hnmis n. Vilorh r.pillnBfid.
and colorful duplex
aristocratic
apartment witn tne drawing room
the scene of action but with a balcony and a staircase also on the
set.
"The Royal Family" was first
produced in New York by the talented TpH Warrls in 1927 at the
Selwyn theatre where it as one of
the big hits of the year, as may
hp assumed bv all of the natrons
of Guignol this Is the first time that
the play has been staged in this
locality.
THrortrir TY&nlc Fowler expressed
satisfaction yesterday on the pro-- 1
gress being made by the entire cast
and prophesies that this production
will Initiate the bigest season that
the theatre has Known since us
inception.

"Tho

sorloo

SuKy Plans Annual
Homecoming Contest
Silver Cups, House Appear
ance Trophies, Will Arrive October 23
rnrp nenin blue and white

Freshmen to BEST BACKFIELD TO
Join Upperclassmen in
COMBINE FOR FRAY
Spirit Arousal
Suggestion to Exclude
R. O. T. C. UNIT TO AID
Students Is Made
IN CHEERING AT GAME
by Sports Writer
By VERNON D. ROOKS
James Parks, Coach Gamage
to Orate for Students
Kentucky is through playand SuKy
ing the Primo Camera role.
The ham and egg boys are
history and tomorrow afterHERALD AGREES WITH US!
noon at 2 :30 o'clock the WildWE AGREE WITH HERALD! cats will have their first
to mix with fast
"Maryvllle had Its own cheerPajama-cla-

d

Non-cheeri-

company

ing section a regular cheer
leader and seven boys from down
way.
They made
Tennessee
about as much noise as the Kentucky side, at that, and Kentucky had six cheer leaders.
Lexington Herald.

Beat W. and LI

!

Personnel of Pan
Politikon Released

Frnnk 1,. McVev.
rruniversity, will go

rresldent of
to Louisville
the
Friday morning to deliver an address to the faculty and student
body of the Atherton Girls high
school. The principal of the AtherMiss Emma J.
ton high school.
Wolerner. was at one time dean
of women during a summer session
of the university. On Saturday. Dr.
McVey will go to Indianapolis, Ind.,
where he will be a speaker at the
annual convention of the Indiana
State Teachers Association.

Robert Stewart Is Chairman;
Selections Represent
Every Department
Announcement of the nersonel of

Pan Politikon, student organization
for the studv of international re
lations at the university, was made

yesterday by Robert Stewart, cnair-ma- n
of the group. Those selected
with faculty recommendation are:
Tipn stanleton. commerce: Lillian
Combs Meachem, English; Mary
Sidney Hobson. R. Van Arsoaie,
art; Mary King Montgomery,
music; J. B. Cobb, agriculture;
Charles Reldlnger, Pat Rankin.
pnysicai
Ray Trautman,
law:
social
sciences; Hugh Jackson,
Faulconer, engineer
sciences; W.
ing; Jeanette Leahmn, education.
Other members of the committee
are Morton Walker,
and Mary Virginia Hauey, secretary.
Morton Walker, senior In tho col- v.. V. Farouhar is facultv advisor.
lege or Arts and Science, has been The committee will hold its first
appointed as a student member of meeting next week and announcethe Book Store Committee by Pre- ments relative to speakers and consident McVey according to an an- vocation hours will be released at an
nouncement from tho president's of- early date.
Germany and the Netherlands are
fice. Mr. Walker will bo a member
of the committee during the re- the countries to be studied by Pan
Politikon during the year 1930-3mainder of the school year.
The appointment of Mr. Walker
ENGINEERS HEAR CHEMIST
Is In accordance with the recent report of the University Senate Cominvestiga"Tho Relation of Chemistry and
mittee on tho Book Storo
tion. With the completion of the Engineering" ws discussed Friday
Investigation by the committee reco- by Harry Preston Bassett, Philadelmmendations as to the store's man- phia, Penn., in an address to tho
agement included that tho commlt-te- o seniors of the collego of engineering
bo enlarged to Include a mem- In the heat engineering room of
Mechanical hall. Mr. Bassett, who
ber of the student body.
Members of the book storo com- graduated from the college of enPresident McVey, D. gineering In 1901, Is a chemical enmittee Include
H. Peak, chairman, Morton Walker, gineer and holds the distinction of
Prof. J. B. Kelly, W. E. Freeman having developed tho process of
making T. N. T.
and Dean Melcher.

Walker Appointed to
Bookstore Committee

said company

be

ing Coach Eugene Oberst and
his Washington and Lee Gen
erals.

By MORTON WALKER
Hundreds of pajama-cla- d
fresh
men and an equally large number
upperclassmen are expect
of blase
ed to join hands In a mammoth
pep rally tonight at 7:30 o'clock In
the men's gymnasium. Elmer Sul-zer- 's
"Best Band in Dixie" will be
on hand to ring the welkin with
snappy music in anticipation of the
gridiron battle Saturday afternoon
between the Washngton and Lee
Generals from the Old Dominion
and Coach Harry Gamage's ferocious Wildcats.
And tomorrow It will be "We're
in the army now, we're In the army
Crosby
now" for Cadet Colonelnews Is
broadcasting the good
that
once again the R. O. T. C. unit,
sponsors and all, will do all they
can to stop the boys from W. and L.
Then If the army falls, there's always the sponsors, and if worst
comes to worst Heaven, pity the
Generals on a day like this.
Loud pajamas the louder the
better, for prizes go to the wearers
of the colors will feature the thuse
tonight, as frosh by the hundreds
enter into the gay abandon of the
occasion. Then there will be speeches and speakers and orators galore.
Jim Parkes, prominent alumnus and
former football player at the university, will be the principal speak
er. Coach Harry "Gloomy" Gam- age will pick up where he leaves
off, and if there is anything left to
pick up after Gamage's talk Cap
tain Floppy Forquer win laite tne
floor. Then too there's the reserve
squad.
Virginia Dougherty an the band,
or the band and Virginia Dougherty, will have the support of the
in
newly selected cheer-leade- rs
their efort to arouse the student
body from their customary lethargy.
SuKy has spared no efforts to make
tonight's session the piece de resistance of the year, and then to-

streamers will adorn the fronts of
sorority houses, and fierce cardboard wildcats, threatening disaster
to all enemies, will gaze from the
windows or rraternity nouses,
girls will wish that their
cfroamnrs mav flutter a little more
prettily than those of their rivals,
and confident boys win wisn mat
their wildcats may appear the most
rpnUsUn in the pvcs of the ludees.
In other words the fraternities and
soorities of the university are urged
to enter a contest, sponsored Dy ou-k- v.
for the best decorated house on
home coming day, November 1.
Suky will give a silver cup to the
fraternity and one to the sorority
whose house presents the best exterior appearance on that day.
These cups, which have already
been purchased, are expected to arrive in Lexington on or before October 23, and will be placed on dismorrow! !
play at the Tavern.
It Is the annual custom for Suky Yea Kentucky
to award cups to the fraternity and
sorority which have the best decor
ated houses on home coming oay.
T,nst. venr Sitrma Chi and Aloha
Gamma Delta were declared the
winners.

Dr. McVey Addresses
Girls' High School

Gamnge Admits Belief that
Big Blue May Emerge
Winners in Contest

Soup In the Southern Conference dope bucket, already simmering from the heat generated
by Vanderbllt, Georgia, and North
Carolina, needs only to be seasoned by the total score of the Kentucky-W.
& L. game to be brought
to a boiling point.
TfontiKtirw mav lose, for stranger
things have happended, but debate
THE PROBABLE

LINE-UP-

S

W. & L.
Kentucky
Pos.
Yates (187)... LE Williams (180)
Wright (210) . .LT. . .Bailey (190)
Forquer (203).LGHolstein (165)
Williams (211) C... Groop (176)
Rose (187)....RG..TIIson (170)
Kipping (186) RT Faulkner (205)
Andrews (188) RE .Bledsoe (175)
Splcer (167).. QB.. Martin (160)
Urbanlak (160)LH;. .Mattox (160)
165
Kelly (170)...RHThlbodeau
J.Phipps "72
Collins '175
Official-.- :
linesman
Head
Maxwell: Field Juagi1 Chambers; Referee Goodwin; Umpire

y':

WesleyaiJ
p. raZ.-RacouLs

Thia

'

Ker
W.
W.
W.
W

y;f 57; J.fary--

ia-2:30

r

Kenicky37; Semt.tt

,

1

-

0
0

i

L

& L. 32; Randolph Macon 0.
& L. 15; Hampden Sidney 0.
& L. 14; Richmond 0
& L. 13; West Virginia 33.

for the moment is the margin of
victory for the Wildcats, or whether
the Generals will cross the east or
west ends of Stoll field.
The return of Skipper Ellis Johnson, phantom ball lugger from Ash-an- d,
Ky., to the Kentucky squad,
has created no end of excitement;
not that Cecil Urbanlak is not capable of holding down his halfback
position, but because Johnson has
not been allowed to strut his stuff
(Continued on Page Ten)

JOURNALISTS TQ
MEET AT TRANSY
Kentucky

Intercollegiate
Press Association to Hold
Annual Convention, Oct.
Elaborate Program
24-2-

Transylvania University will be
host to the annual convention of
the Kentucky Intercollegiate Press
Association, Friday and Saturday,
October 24th and 25th. Seven or
eight college newspapers will send
delegates to the convention. While
attending the meeting delegates will
be the guests of the university and
elaborate plans are being prepared
for their entertainment.
Some of the outstanding features
planned by the committee In charge
of the meeting are: A welcome ad- Braden; banquet In Ewlng hall; an
entertainment presented by the university; and a talk by Joe Jordan,
instructor of journalism at Transylvania University.
The K. I. P. A. was founded eight
years ago for the purpose of promoting journalistic
activities In
Kentucky colleges, to set a higher
standard of college Journalism; to
exchange news with each other, and
to establish a better relation between tho colleges.
The President
of the K. I. P. A. Is Dick Waters
of Georgetown College.
Tho tentative program for the
convention is as follows:
Friday, October 21th
10:00 a. m. Chapel, Joo Jordan
speaking.
10:00-12:0- 0
Registration of visiting
delegates.
12:45 p. m. Lunch at Ewlng Hall.
2:30 p. m. Formal opening of the
convention.
2:45 p. m. Welcome address by
Dr. Braden.
3:00 p. m. Address to delegates.
3:30 p. m. Selected talks.
6:00 p. m. Banquet at Ewlng Hall.
Saturday, October 25th.
I
0:30 a. m. Business meeting. Dick
Waters presiding.

* r ir

Best
I

ROBERTS MUSIC MART
139 SOUTH LIMESTONE

Music and Magazines

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PARREN'S
MILK - ICE CREAM - CANDY

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111

Complete Classical Stock

Latest Populnr Songs

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

PAGE TWO

CAKES

SOUTH LIME OPPOSITE MEMORIAL HALL

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SONG

A VAGADBOND

By Bliss Carman
There is something In the nutumn
that Is native to my blood-To- uch
of manner, hint of mood;
And my heart is like a rnyme;
With the yellow and the purple and
the crimson keeping time
The scarlet of the maples can shake
me like a cry
Of bugles going by
And my lonely spirit tnrins
To see the frosty asters hkc
smoke UDon the hills.
There Is something In October
Sets the gypsy blood astir;
We must rise and follow her,
When from every hill or flame
She calls and calls each vagabond
by name.
CALENDAR

MiiinunnntmnmtmtmnmnimmTntttiiiiiitttttttnnmtmtt:

W. B. MARTIN

Barber Shop
153 South limestone

Haircut

15c

Shave

35c

SATURDAY PRICES

Haircut

20c

Shave

40c

LADIES HAIR CUTS A SPECIALTY

Tea for College Girls
The following invitations have
been sent out:
The Catholic Women's League
requests the pleasure of your
your pesence at their
TEA
in honor of the College Girls of
Lexington
Sunday afternoon, October 19th
Red Room, Lafayette hotel
Hours 4 until 6
Please reply by Friday to
Mrs. Charles Matlack
Phone Ashland 1251

Every Student
Should Have

Fine Quality
Stationery

Delta Delta Delta Alliance
A business session of the Delta
Delta Delta Alliance was held with
luncheon at the Phoenix hotel on
Saturday of last week. Miss Gladys
McAdams was in charge ,of the
meeting.

;

We have a large assortment of writing
paper at specially reduced prices

Transylvania Printing Co.
(Incorporated)
Near Fayette Bank

N. Upper St.

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Service Your

RUNDOWN STOCKINGS
by

KNITBAC
REPAIR
Hf

5a

Friday, October 17
Pep Meeting at 7:30 o'clock in the
Men's gymnasium.
Saturday, October 18
SuKy dance In the Men's gymnasium from 9 until 12 o'clock.
Football game. University of Kentucky vs. Washington and Lee at 2
2:30 o'clock on Stoll field.
Marriage of Miss Margaret Porter Thompson to Mr. J. Burton Pre-wi- tt
at 8:30 o'clock at the Thompson home on West Third street.
Sunday, October 19
Vesper Services In Memorial hall
at 4 o'clock.
Catholic Women's League tea
from 4 to 6 o'clock in the red room
of the Lafayette hotel for the college girls of Lexington.
Wednesday, October 23
Tea at Maxwell Place for the
faculty and students of the unlver
sity from 4 until 6 o'clock.

Meeting of University Women
The Lexington branch of the
American Association of University
Women held the first meeting of
the year at Patterson nail. Tuesday,
October 14th. Mrs. W. S. Taylor,
new president of the organization.
presided. About eighty women were
present, all graduates of accredited
universities.
The program was in charge of
Mrs. P. K. Holmes and included ad
dresses of exceptional interest given by Mrs. J. W. Jones, Miss Har- riette Wood, and Miss Lois Claytor,
and a group of harp solos presented by Miss Mary Ann O'Brien.
Miss Claytor and Miss Wood spoke
of the work that is being carried on
by the Southern Woman's Educational Alliance.
A delightful informal tea followed the program.
Dinner For Students
The Knights of Columbus entertained with a dinner Monday evening in the ballroom of the Lafay
ette hotel in honor of the Catholic
student men of the university. Mr.
Frank L. McCarthy presided and
introduced the following speakers
on the program:
Rev.
Father Cllne, Reverend
Joseph McKenna, Rev. Charles
Towell; Hon. John Polln, of Spring
field, Ky. Mr. Andrew Hagan,
Grand Knight of the Lexington
chapter extended a welcome to the
students.
Mr. John Scully sang a solo, and
the "Kentucky Harmonlzers" gave
several selections on stringed instruments.
About 200 guests and members
were present.

Theta SIga Phi Meeting
The second meeting this year of
Theta Sigma Phi, Woman's honorary Journalistic fraternity was held
Thursday night at the home of
Miss Ellen Mlnihan on West Second street.
The selection of new members
was discussed and an examination
on the constitution given to the
members elected last year.

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threads. Our Knitbac expert

reknits the tans without
using thread, "works back"
the pulled threads and mends the broken threads. Doing
it economically, quickly and flawlessly. In fact, so flawlessly
that you won't be able to tell your stocking has ever been
mended. One trial will convince you. Bring them in

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PERSONALS
Mr. Carl Sax. former head of the
art department of the university
is planning a trip to Lexington after a visit to his old home In
Iowa.
Mr. Marvin Dunn who has been
seriously 111 at St. Joseph's hospital,
is recovering rapidly.
Judge: "Gentlemen of the Jury,
have you come to a decision?"
Foreman: "We have, your Honor, the Jury are all In the same
mind temporarily Insane."

II

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IMP

A Students' Shop, run by students, ideally

located for Student Service

ALTERATIONS, TAILORING
A SPECIALTY
.

Wephmo

Others in Proportions

ANOTHER WINNER

Rost Street at College View

Mrs. Arline Shockney

11

Mrs. Ethel Jones Boyd

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Embry Beauty Shoppe

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Specialists in All Lines of Beauty Culture

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!; Mr. Honaher, our Hair Artist, specializes in shaping jj
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!;
the hair to suit the individual type

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20

PERCENT OFF TO U. OF K. STUDENTS

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4th Floor Embry &

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Phone Ash. 5740

Co., 141

E. Main

Suits Pressed

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35c
PHONE ASH 62

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Lexington Laundry Co.

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There is a casual sophistication about these
pantle sets from Van Raalte. Strypa they are called,
from the satiny striped cloth of which they are
fashioned. They fit sleekly, wash well, and appear
at a price that
In half a down different colors
makes it possible to buy a great many!

...

Bandeaux 75c
Band bottom bloomers $2.00
Short panties $1.50

Mitchell, Baker & Smith
,

Minor repairs from 30c.

5906,. for Prompt
A quality in
Service...
Service.

Ash.

Twenty attended the annual fall
camp sponsored by the Women's
Athletic Association last week-en- d
at Shea's camo on the Kentucky
river. Miss Rebecca Averill, director
of women's athletics and assistant
instructor of Dhvslcal education,
acted as chaperon. The following
were present: Velma Arnold, Frances Barker, Lydia Barton, Grace
Chase, Roberta Elam. Bernlce Gab-ber- t.
Dorothy and Marjory Gould,
Marie Kocher. R