xt78gt5fbw9t https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt78gt5fbw9t/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19280504  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, May  4, 1928 text The Kentucky Kernel, May  4, 1928 1928 2012 true xt78gt5fbw9t section xt78gt5fbw9t THE KENTUCKY KERNEL







KY. MAY 4, 1928





President McVey Sends Greet-

Record Crowd Expected To See
Kentucky Team In Last Appearance on Stoll Field
This Year
Opponents Favored To Cop Victory; U. K. Strong In Distance Events

ings to Women's Clubs

To the Kentucky Federation of
Women's Clubs, greetings:
The University of Kentucky, her
faculty and her students, welcome
you most heartily to your University. May you, in your all too
brief sojourn with us, catch the
ideal of intellectual enlightenment,

of heightened interest and of enrichment of life which, as Alma
Mater, the University would give
to all her children.
FRANK L. McVEY, President.

Soloists for "Messiah," May 9,
Announced by Professor Lampert


Zona Gale and Miss Isabel
Speak to Large Audiences of Girls



(By Wayman Thomasson)
The largest crowd ever to witness
a track meet in Kentucky is expected
Says Women Must Qualify for
to assemble at Stoll field tomorrow ON
Jobs on Basis of Knowlafternoon when the public will be
edge and Interest
given an opportunity to see the best
track team Kentucky ever had in com- Collection of Works of William
This is the
petition with Sewanee.
Rothenstein, Noted Painter, The first annual d conference,
last dual meet and the only meet to
to Be Shown at University which supplants the former vocationbe held on the home track this seaal guidance convention, was held at
Art Center for Two Weeks.
the University this week with three
For weeks Captain Bill Gess' name
well attended meeting in the Men's
The Rothenstein collection of por gymnasium.
has glowed with increasing lustre in
The conference, which
Breaking traits, embracing over 180 likenesses will be made an annual affair, brought
the southern sportlight.
by a determined of famous persons, and reported to two prominent women to the Univer
into the hall of fame
effort in the Illinois relays, where he be the most comprehensive and com- sity, Miss Zona Gale, noted author,
clipped three seconds off the record plete collection of the works of the and Miss Isabel Bevier, former head
run, Gess has es- artist ever yet assembled in one exhi of the home economics department of
for the
tablished his position as an outstand- bition, will be shown at the Art Cen the University of Illinois.
ing candidate for the Olympic team ter for two weeks beginning May 10.
Dr. Frank L. McVey addressed the
William Rothenstein is acknowledg
in races at the Georgia Tech relays,
at the first session of the conat Vanderbilt, at Tennessee, and at ed to be the most outstanding por ference last Monday afternoon. "Wo
Centre. Tomorrow he will participate trait painter of his day by the critics men must learn to known the job and
runs of many nations. Joseph Conrad once be interested in it," said Doctor Mcin the quarter- - and
said of his paintings, "Everyone is a
and the mile relay.
especially, of course, Vey. "Competition now being set up
Root Is Star
those of the people one knows. One women must qualify on the basis of
With his ability somewhat obscured
of looking at a final their knowledge and interest. An atby the brilliant performances of his has all the sense
expression in art and psychology." tempt to substitute charm for these
team mate, another star of the cinder Max Beerbohm once remarked, "With essentials will not work today."
track, Lewis Root, placidly has gone
Doctor McVey explained that if the
to photographers and
about his hurdles, peacefully playing all deference
him University fails to stir the imagina
must be artists who attempt one vie with
second fiddle. However, it
may take it tion of a greater number olf the stuon his own ground,
noted that this former record holder
to be through the eyes of Mr. dents, it has really failed in its pur
from Louisville Male High school is rather
Rothenstein that posterity pose. "The special test of education
one of the best hurdlers in the South, William
sages of our day."
and it must be known further that he will view the
(Continued on Page Eight)
is being given under
remains undefeated in Kentucky's theThe exhibitionthe art department of
auspices of
three dual meets this season. He will
Art Institute
high hurdles and the University and the portraits have
run the
of Chicago, where the
low hurdles tomorrow.
attracting unusual interest dur
Other outstanding performers for been
ing the past six weeks that they have
Kentucky are Dohrman in the
been shown. Many of the pictures to
run, Owens in the mile run,
famous museums the world over, and
in the
Mr. Rothenstein's portraits have long
West in the broad jump,
considered essential to the comand Roberts in the pole vault, been
and Kavanaugh in the weight events. pletion of a museum's
The May issue of "Letters," the
Prof. John Rothenstein, of the Uni
Much is expected of the mile relay
department, is the son of literary magazine of the University,
team after its easy victories over versity art
recog just off the press, maintains the stan
Tennessee and Centre. The team is the renowned painter, author isof merit dard it set for itself in the first two
composed of Owens, Akin, Gess, and nized as an artist and
issues of the publication.
In "Pyrrhic Victory," a short story
Sewanee Ys Favorite
by Ruth Melcher, the author takes as
Always sewanee has been promiher theme a mother who has a pasnent in southern track circles. Winsion for managing the affairs of her
ning places in three events in the
family, especially of her children. The
Southern conference meet in New Orplot is centered around the mother
leans last year the high jump, the Kentucky Section of National and her daughter, Kay, who marries
dash, and the hurdles SeOrganization to Be Guest
despite the mother's subtle opposition
wanee reigns as favorite on the eve
of University
to the plan. An excellent knowledge
of the battle. One star, Martino, has
of psychology as applied to the fem
cleared the bar at six feet in the high
A meeting of the Kentucky section inine mind makes Miss Melcher s
jump. His team's weakest point, of the Society for the Promotion of story an interesting one.
from past records, seems to be the Engineering Education will be held
In "The Dummy," another short
distance events, in which Kentucky at the University cafeteria Saturday story by Charles Wert, the author
is strong.
afternoon at 12:15 o'clock. After the completes the story suggested in
luncheon, an inspection of the engi Sherwood Andereon s novel, "Dark
neering shops and laboratories will be Laughter." Mr. Wert does not make
Will Hold
held from 1 to 2 o'clock and a meet his story
quite convincing,
ing will be held in the faculty room then, one doubts if "Bernice," herself
at Mechanical hall from 2 to 4 o'clock. could have done any better.
The meeting will be the second
A. C. Willard and Thorton Lewis
Dr. W. D. Funkhouser, in his arti
held by the Kentucky section of the cle "Kentucky Archaeology," gives
Are Brought Here by
society since its organization, Decem- one an idea of the paleontological
ber 19, 1927. The Kentucky section wealth of the state and cites some of
A. C. Willard professor of mechan- is composed of the University of Ken the interesting discoveries he has
ical engineering at the University of tucky, Evansville College, Evansville, made in his explorations.
Other articles of outstanding merit
Illinois, will be the speaker at the Ind., and the University of Louisville.
The piogram will include an ad are "Shires of Blue Grass," by Franconvocation of engineering students,
Wednesday, May 9, at 10 o'clock dress by Dean B. M. Brigham of the ces Smith, in which the author traces
Speed Scientific School, University of the history of the English sport of
in Dicker hall.
Professor Willard is president of Louisville, on "Some Phases of En foxhunting in Kentucky, and "Amerithe American Society of Heating and gineering Education." Dean F. Paul can Literature in France," by Sidney
Ventilating Engineers, and has re- Anderson will speak on "Engineering L. McGee.
"The Correlation
"The Battle," a short story by Kencently been awarded a commemora- for Engineers."
tive medal for his work in connection Between Mental and Mathematics neth Reeves; "World Without End,"
Tests and First Semester Grades," an article by Arthur Miller, and "Pity
with the Hudson river tunnel, the construction of which is recognized as will be discussed by Miss Lydia the Poor Actor," by Tom Powers,
combined with an unusually good se
the greatest engineering feat of the Fremd.
Officers of the Kentucky section lection of poems make this issue one
'last decade. Professor Willard's sub"Outstanding Tendencies are: Chairman, W. B. Wenat, profes- of the most attractive of the school
ject will be
sor of civil engineering at the Uni- year.
in Heating and Ventilating Engineerversity of Louisville; vice chairman,
Another well known figure in the W. E. Freeman, professor of electrical
engineering world wno will also be engineering at the University of KenProf. M.
present at the assembly is Thorton tucky; secretary-treasurer,
Lewis, vice president of the same so- B. Robinson, director of engineering,
ciety of which Professor Willard is Evansville College. About forty reppresident, and a prominent graduate resentatives of the three schools are
expected to be present for the meetof the University of Kentucky.
Dean F. P. Anderson, head of the ing.
(By Ollie M. James)
College of Engineering, has extended
a cordial invitation to students of
In the little town of Portage, somecolleges on the campus and
the other
Music where in Wisconsin, seventy-fou- rthousand,
townspeople to attend the address,
peoseven hundred, and
which promises to be of interest to
An "All American" concert, made ple live. At times there are seven
seventy-fiv- e
up of numbers written by American thousand, seven hundred, and
inhabitants that is, when Zona
composers only, will be presented by
the University concert band in the Gale, novelist, playwright, columnist,
Men's gymnasium, Sunday May 6, at and newspaper woman par excellence,
public goes home. Then they're happy, are
3:30 p. m. The
these Portagians, and when you walk
is cordially invited to attend, according to Elmer G. Sulzer, director of down the quiet, shadowy Main street
at dusk, when everyone has had supThe annual mask and costume ball the organization.
"Collegiate Dixie," an original com- per and the fathers "want to walk
which is given by the College of Enyou hear them
gineering, will be held from 9 to 1 position by Director Sulzer, will be downtown and a spell,"
call back
forth, "Zona's back."
o'clock, May 18, in the Men's gymnas- played for the first time in public as
Then they wait until the dishes are
Two orchestras will furnish one of the numbers of the program.
music for the occasion, which is one The concert is the last one of the washed, and Miss Gale has had a
chance to tell her father all the news
of the gala social events of the year. season to be given by the band.
of the "world," and ihen they begin to
The piogram follows:
Preparations are being made to
drift in in families, and soon the
"Chicago Tribune" March
make the affair the best ball that has
Chambers Gale's picturesque house is overflowever been given, according to Prof. J.
" Princess of India" Overture, King ing with old friends of the days when
B. Dicker, of the engineering faculty.
"The Red Mill" Selection Herbert a rather slight little girl would lie
A costumer from Cincinnati will be
Sousa underneath an enormous old chestnut
"El Capitan" March ..
secured to furnish costumes for those
"Uncle Tom's Cabin" Medley Lampe tree, and dream of "doing things."
who want them.
Boy, she's done them. This little
"Message of the Chimes" Tone
Every one is invited to attend the
Colby woman, little in stature only, made
ball, and tickets may be secured in
Dicker Hall on May 13. The price of- i "Royal Scotch Highlanders" March up her mind to go to college. This
WvKjng was in the times when girls didn't
admission will be fl.60.











Third Issue of
"Letters" Maintains
Former Standard


two-mi- le







Engineer Educators
Meet Saturday



Meeting Wednesday

Dan Beddoe Will Sing Tenor
Arias; Huge Crowd to
Hear Oratorio on
May 9


The soloists for the presentation
of "The Messiah," to be given in the
Men's gymnasium Wednesday evening, May 9, at 8:15 o'clock, were announced yesterday by Prof. Carl A.




Kentucky Federation to Observe
Wednesday As University
Lampert, director of the production.
Day; to Tour Campus

Dan Beddoe, "the grand old man of
oratorio," will sing the tenor arias.
Olive June Lacey, soprano, Edna
Swanson Ver Haar, contralto, and
Stanley Deacon, baritone, complete
the soloist personnel.
Mr. Beddoe has been recognized by
the press of the world as the premier
oratorio tenor of his day. The New
York Times calls him "the unrivalled
veteran among oratorio singers."
Many leading papers contain paragraphs stating that at times spontaneous cheers rose into ovations
which interrupted his singing.
Mr. Beddoe is more thoroughly
versed in oratorio traditions than any
living soloist, Director Lampert stated.
The other soloists are not without
their laudatory press comment, since
clippings from papers from one coast
to another reveal the fact that wherever they have gone, they have been
most enthusiastically received, and
practically each of them seems predestined to such fame as Mr. Beddoe
basks in today.
The gymnasium is to be decorated
florally, and will accommodate the
chorus" of 300 picked singers and the



of 75 pieces in the stands



one end.

Two National Officers Will Be
Present for Lexington
All is in readiness for the thirty-fourt- h
annual convention of the Kentucky Federation of Women's Clubs
to be held in Lexington, May 8, 9, 10.
More than 500 women from all over
the state are expected to attend the
Two national officers of
the federation will be on the program

during the sessions, Mrs. Plummer,
parlimentarian, and Mrs. John P.
Sherman, national president.
Wednesday will be University day,
and it will feature the history of the
institution and drives through the
campus with stops at each building.
A tea will be given in honor of the
delegate in the afternoon at the home
of Dr. McVey. The convention will
have a dinner that night at Boyd hall,
which will be followed by a reception
in the Men's gymnasium. The entire
convention will review "The Messiah"
later in the evening.
Five Past Presidents
Five Lexington women have been
presidents of the Kentucky Federation of Women's Clubs.
They are

The seating plan provides a double
row of boxes directly in front of the
chorus, with the remainder of the
seats extending the full length of the
building into the bleachers at the op(Continued on Page Eight)
posite end. The admission will be
75 cents and $1.00, with box seats
available at 2.50. These seats are to
be on sale at Graves-Co- x
Students are admitted free if they
exchange a coupon of their athletic
book for a ticket to the oratorio. It
has been proposed that uniformed officers of the R O. T. C. act as ushers,
aiding by their military efficiency and
dispatch the prompt seating of the
"Scarcely one week and one day
capacity crowd which is promised by
the widespread interest in the attrac- from the present remains until ye
knights and ladyes of the Koaster
conKlub strap on their
veyors, gird on their armor of courage and determination, and set forth
on a quest for rich prizes and favor
in the eyes of King Public."
translated into
Lexington Morning Paper Will modern of which, when simply means
Turn Over Entire Plant
that a week from tomorrow, Saturon May 14
day, May 12, will see the second renewal of the annual Roller Skating
Students of the departments of Derby promoted by the
journalism from Georgetown College, department of the University. This
Transylvania University, Kentucky feature event of all athletic competiWesleyan, Centre College, Murray tion is the only affair sponsored by
State Normal School, Eastern State the men's physical education departNormal School and the University of ment in which both men and women
Kentucky will join to edit the Lexing- may compete.
ton Herald issue of. May 15, it was anAll entries must be in the hands
nounced this week.
ofof Mr. Potter in the
Tom Underwood, managing editor fice by next Wednesday,
May 9.
of the Herald, stated that the publi- Every student registered in the. Unication is ready to turn over the entire versity is eligible to compete for the
plant of The Herald to journalism silver loving cups to be presented to
students for one issue.
the winners of each event, including
The event, an annual one, has been the two relays. The only restrictions
sponsored by The Herald for the past on the starters is that the winners of
four years for the purpose of giving last year's races will not be permitto students of journalism practical ted to enter the same event this year,
experience in the writing and editing exclusive of relay teams.
of a daily newspaper.
The race course, as before, will be
One of the features of this activity laid out on Euclid
avenue. Three
is the midnight lunch given by Prof. races for the men at distances of 100,
Enoch Grehan, of the department of 200, and 400 yards have been arrangjournalism of the University. Ham- ed. The
will test their skill
ginger ale,
and stamina on 50, 100, and 200
divers sandwiches and assorted straightaways. The Sigma Nu's, vicslices of cake combined with the
tors in the fraternity relay last year,
of certain brands of pickles and Alpha Gamma Delta, who copped
serve to make this one of the enjoy- the sorority relay, have indicated
able features of the evening.
that they will enter teams in an efAppointments to the staff have not fort to repeat. Four individuals, each
been decided on but will be announced skating a hundred yards, will make
in a later issue of The Kernel.
up the relay team.

Roller Skating
Derby Will Be


May 12

Journalism Students
Edit The Herald



University Plans Entertainment for Women's Clubs
The Woman's Club of the Uni
versity of Kentucky cordially welcomes the Kentucky Federation of
Women's Clubs to the campus and
hopes that they will enjoy their
visit here on Wednesday afternoon
and evening, May 9.
The program is as follows:
4 to 6 p. m., President and Mrs.
McVey at home to members of
Kentucky Federation of Women's
Clubs Maxwell Place.
4 to 6 p. m., drive and inspection
of campus.
6 p. m., dinner at Boyd hall, follower by informal reception.
8 p. m., 'The Messiah," presented
by the Central Kentucky Choral
Society, under direction of Prof.
Carl A. Lampert Men's gymna- -



George Ragland, Jr., Receives
Columbia Law School Award;
Roy Robert Ray Gets Scholarship to Chicago University.
George Ragland, Jr., senior in the
College of Law and a member of the
Kentucky Law Journal staff, was

awarded a scholarship by the Columbia University Law School for the
year 1928-2it was announced Wednesday by Dean Alvin E. Evans of
the Law College.
The early part of young Ragland's
college work was done at Georgetown
College. In 1922 he came to the University where he" received the degree
of bacehlor of arts in 1925. He will
receive his bachelor of laws degree
in June. Mr. Ragland is a member
of Alpha Tau Omega social fraternity.
Roy Robert Ray, senior in the College of Law, has been awarded a'
scholarship at the University of Chicago Law School for the coming year,
it was announced yesterday. Mr. Ray
is the winner of the Corpus Juris
prize given by the American Law
Book Company for research work. He
received the degree of bachelor of
arts from the University in 1924. His
law degree will be conferred upon him
in June.
He is a member of the Phi Delta
Phi law fraternity and the Square
and Compass
fraternity. He will leave in September to continue his studies at the
University of Chicago.

Freshman Week

Program Completed

Dean Melcher Announces
Frosh Must Attend Event
Next Fall


Freshman Week at the University,
will be from
for the. year 1928-2Thursday, September 13 to 18 inclusive, according to C. R. Melcher, dean
of men. All freshmen are required
to report Thursday, September 13 at
9 o'clock in the morning to be assigned to sections for the week's
Upper classmen will not report until Monday, September 17, and only
those upper classmen who .are assisting in the work with the freshmen
are to be on the campus. The splendid cooperation of the upper classmen
last year contributed greatly to the
success of the week.
Within this week the freshmen are
given a phjsical examination, mental
test, and tests in English and mathematics for the purpose of aiding in
the sectioning of classes. Talks on
such subjects as: How to Study; the
Organization and History of the University; Rules and Customs; Honors
and Honor Societies, etc., are giver,
the students, and quizzes follow.
Knowledge of the campus, location
of the buildings and the close personal contact with the professors and
instructors start the freshman off on
the right foot.
"Students who miss the work of the
week begin their University career
under a handicap," says Dean Melcher, therefore a late registration fee
is charged those who do nbt report
with but one child, a little girl. The promptly.
doctors told him he had tuberculosis
and six months to live. He was Six
afraid to tell his little girl, and adby
vertised for a home for her. After
he made suitable provisions, the new
Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary
guardians came to get the child. The scholastic fraternity, initiated six outn
father was forced to standing students at its annual banprepare his little girl for her depart- quet last Friday night at 6:30 o'clock
ure and reconcile her to the fact that in the ballroom of the Lafayette hotel.
he could not kiss her goodbye, a famDr. J. B. Minor, of the University,
ily custom which he and his wife be- who is president of the Alpha chapfore him had ingrained into the child. ter of Kentucky, delivered the openSad, yes, mighty sad, but the way ing address.
Prof. Lane Cooper,
Zona told it! Tears come to my eyes head of the department of English at
every time I think of it. That's the Cornell, was principal speaker for the
way Miss Gale can write, and that's occasion.
Those initiated into Phi Beta Kappa
the way she can talk. When I heard
her address in the gymnasium I told were: Miss Janet Lalley, Miss Ann
her it was so good I was going to let Whitney Smith, Mrs. Dorothy Penny-bake-r,
James Franceway, Guy Stone
her off with an interview, but she
She talked and Darrell Hughes.
wouldn't hear of it.
and I listened, yet I had all the feeling that I was being interviewed inBANQUET TONIGHT
stead of she, and I'm not so sure yet
Society banquet will
that this wasn't the case.
I asked her how it felt to win the be held at the University cafeteria
Pulitzer prize, and she smiled and Friday, May 11, at 6:30 o'clock. All
asked me how it felt to be intervieware expected to attend. Ticking herj then I knew J
ets will be sold at the door.








Zona Back" To People




in Portage, Wisconsin,

Famous Novelist Is Just One of the Home Folks

Band Plans Program



Is Planned




You know, it didn't
go to college.
exactly seem right. Well, Zona went.
She went to the University of Wisconsin. She was so glad to be there
and was doing so much that she did
not have time to worry about what
people thought. At least that is what
she said. But I don't know, she seems

to stress "reading between the lines,"
and her human sympathy is unrivalled by anyone of my acquaintance,
so I believe she had her trials and
tribulations the same as the rest of
us. She didn't want to talk about
that though, so we didn't.
As I again gaze into my clairvoyant
crystal I see this .remarkable girl
braving that citadel of masculinity,
the newspaper. She confided to me
that for quite a while after she joined
the staff of the New York Evening
World she was the only woman working there. They looked askance at
her for a while, but soon melted.
Anyone would. I did, too, but that's
Zona once saw an ad in her paper
which interested her. She went to
work, and that human interest masterpiece of her's, "Bill," was the re- suit. The story was one pf a widower

Are Initiated
Phi Beta Kappa







Observance Will Begin at 10:15
With General Convocation
in Gymnasium
Floats Will Gather in Front of
Administration and Law
Buildings at 1:30
Today is the day!
The end of
school approaches, final examinations
loom up, and graduation, with all its

solemnity, awaits the senior. But
who'll think of any such things today? May day is no time for cares
or woe. With laughter and dancing,
frolic and fun the University heralds
summer's, approach and, with all the
festivity of centuries ago, bows down
to the queen of the May.
Dismissal of all classes at 10 o'clock today and a general convocation in the Men's gymnasium at 10:15
o'clock will open the celebration this
morning. Members of the senior class,
arrayed in caps- and gowns, will assemble at the Administration
from there, escorted by the
blue and white clad members of the
Wildcat band, will march to the gymnasium to take their seats of honor.
Gayle Mohney, senior class president,
will preside at the assembly and will
introduce Dr. Frank L. McVey, president of the University, who will deliver the.address. Glee club members
will sing several selections.
After the address is concluded.
Mortar Board, honorary senior sorority, will hold its annual pledging exercises. When the young women who
receive this highest honor which can
be given to a junior
have each
been pinned with the red rose of
membership, President McVey will
present Algernon Sidney Sullivan medallions to those, who, in the judgment of the committee, have contributed most to the welfare of the University.
Miss Helen Skinner, of the Women's Athletic Association, will award
a K ring to the girl who has been
selected by members of that organization as being the mont outstanding
woman in athletics, leadership, scholarship and school spirit.
Seniors Plant Tree
Then, while the band plays the
rousing notes of "On, On, U". of K.,"
and while undergraduates stand to do
them homage, the seniors will march
from the building to the campus
grounds. Somewhere on the grounds,
they will plant a tree, the symbol of
eternal esteem of the graduating
class for its Alma Mater.
The solemnity of the morning services will give way to more joyous
activity at 1:30 o'clock, this afternoon. Floats of all kind, comic floats,
beautiful floats, large floats, and small
floats will gather in front of the Administration and Law buildings to
take part in a gigantic parade. The
floats, preceded by the University
band, will parade to Maxwell street,
turn left at Maxwell- to Broadway,
turn right, down Broadway to Main
street; traverse the business section
of town; then turn right at Rose
street, down Rose street to Euclid
avenue; then right again to Limestone, and back to the campus.
Queen Leads Parade
At the head of the line will
ride her majesty, the queen, and
her attendants.
Like her
of the middle ages, the
ride in a wagon
drawn by four horses and surrounded
by gay and laughing peasants, who
hail with glee the triumphal march
of their sovereign.
Miss Charlsey
Smith, the queen; Miss Virginia
Whayne, maid of honor, and Misses
Sarah Warwick, Mabel Graham, Lucy Davis, and Alice Spaulding attendants, will grace the royal float, while
members of the women's gym classes
at the University, dressed in flowered
jackets of
skirts and bright-hue- d
olden days, will play the role of subjects. Behind the queenly float will
be the floats of each sorority and fraternity on the campus, each class, ami
each organization which desires to
compete in the float contests.
The parade will end in the glen between the Law building and Dicker
hall. Here, the queen, surrounded by
her attendants, and watched admiringly by her faithful subjects and
curious spectators, will receive her
When the queen has been
seated on her throne and the last
antic of the royal jeste Las been
played, the silver loving cups awarded for the most beautiful float, tie
most amusing float, and the most
humorously arrayed individual, will be
given. Judges will be Prof. E. F.
Farquhar, Miss Anne Callihan, and
Mr. Fesk.
Girls Do May Dances
Following the awards, the peasant
folk will stage their May day dances.
In and out, forward and back, around
the May pole they will dance, in honor
Picturesque dairy
of their queen.
maids and scarlet-cla- d
farm girls ami stalwart
young men will play their games and
dance their best to celebrate the
All during the day, two motion picture men will follow the procession,
taking "shots" of the whole atTair.
The regular Pathe News man will be

co-e- d,





(Continued on Page Eight)




Subscribe for

Published By And For University Alumni

And Help the Association






University of Kentucky Club of
Greater Cincinnati: Luncheon at
noon on first Saturday in each
month at Industrial Club, Pike
Madison avenue, Covington, Ky.
Note Will the officers of other
Alumni Clubs please send us the
dates and places of their regular
University of Kentucky Club of
Chicago: Luncheon third Monday
of each month at 12:30 p. m., in
the grill room of Marshall Field's
Men's Store.
The Louisville Alumni Club of
the University: Luncheon first Saturday in each month at the Brown

James Park,


Eastern Stars Brought to Lexington for Annual Thanksgiving Game With Kentucky



Mrs. Rodes Estill, '21





L. Kirk, '24

Dr. George H. Wilson, '04
Dr. E. C. Elliott, '02
Win. H. Townsend, 12

Walter HHIenmeyer, '11
Wayland Rhodes, '15
W. C. Wilsen, '13

Fall of 1903
The same Faculty Athletic Com
mittee was reappointed by the president.
It employed as coach C. A.
Wright, of Columbia University. The
varsity men for most of the games
were as follows: Saunders, right end;
Cravens, right tackle; Pride, right
hotel, 12:30 p. m.
guard; Maddox, center and captain;
Coons, left guard; Menefee, left tac
kle; St. Johnj left end; Guyn, full
back. Other players: Montgomery,
A. Wilmore, '12,
Wood, Anderson, Thomas, Goodwin
and Grady.
The schedule played by these men
resulted as follows:
Graduate Seeks Post of County
September 25 K. S. C. vs.
Attorney for Fayette

Candidate for

May 28, 1928




ALUMNI LUNCHEON Immediately Following.

K. S. C. vs.



17- - 0.

October 17 K. S.

C. vs. K. M. I.,

18- - 0.


K. S. C. vs. Miami



Lexington, 47-November 3 K. S. C. vs. Georgetown at Lexington, 52-November 7 K. S. C. vs. Marietta
at Lexington, 11-arose
Considerable controversy
with Kentucky University over the
Thanksgiving game.
The K. S. C. management felt that
the violations of the bona fide student
rule by Kentucky University were
growing more flagrant each year. An
attempt was made to get the latter
institution to agree to submit along