xt7bvq2s5423 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7bvq2s5423/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19290503  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  3, 1929 text The Kentucky Kernel, May  3, 1929 1929 2012 true xt7bvq2s5423 section xt7bvq2s5423 m

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UNIVERSITY

STROLLER DANCE
Snturdny Night

1

in Men's

Gymnasium

LEXINGTON.

KYM MAY

HcRlns at 10 o'clock This
Morning

KENTUCKY

OF

VOLUME XIX

MAY DAY

.1,

NUMBER

15)29

28

University Celebrates Crowning of Queen
WILDCAT

TO MATCH CLAWS
WITH CINCINNATI
University Ball Team
Travel North for
Real Test

Will

CINCINNATI TEAM HAS
ENVIABLE RECORD
Keen for Several
Positions on Starting
Squad

Competition

1

Queen of the May

Certificate
NINE Honor Be Awarded
To

The University Wildcats will Jourtomorrow to
ney to Cincinnati
match claws with the University
of Cincinnati Bearcats. Both of
these 'Cat teams have shown that
they have real ball clubs ths season and the game tomorrow is to
be the real test for both nines.
The Wildcats have the best team
they have had for a number of
years and the same can be said of
the Cincinnati outfit. The Wildcats
have lost only one game so far this
season and that was' to Vanderbilt
and the 'Cats came right 'back and
handed the Commodores the worst
beating they have received this year.
Have Good Record
The Cincinnati team has a record
this year that most any coach
would be proud of. They have wins
over such teams as Michigan State
and the University of Michigan, and
Michigan is supposed to have one
of the best teams n the Big Ten.
Coach Devereaux is planning on
taking his entire squad to the Queen
City for tomorrow's battle, and he
is having quite a bit of trouble in
selecting his starting team as the
competition is so close for several
positions. From the way things have
been eoine lately McBrayer will
probably start on the mound, with
Barnes on the receiving end, Cole
will again cover first base and Will
Ed Covington will again oe oacK at
the keystone sack, after missing several games, due to a broken bone in
his hand; Captain Baldy Gilb will
play shortstop,, and Toth will hold
down the hot corner. In the outfield, Kellog will be in left field,
Kelly in right field with Trott or
Layman in center, with Trott at
present holding the edge.

Three Students Win
Sigma Delta Chi Key
Jessie Sun, Donald Grote and
Hugh Ellis Honored by
National Fraternity
Jessie Marie Sun, secretary-treasurof Chi chapter of Theta Sigma
Phi, has been signally honored in
receiving the Sigma Delta Chi
scholarship key which will be presented at the May Day' festival.
Two other University students
were also awarded the key this year.
They are William Donald Grote and
High Brown Ellis, both members of
the Kentucky chapter of the fraternity.
This award is made annually by
the men's International Journalistic
fraternity to the senior majors in
the schools and departments of
journalism in the United States who
have made the highest scholastic
standing during their entire four
years of college work.

At Band Banquet

If the dainty Queen of May of
periods of
the medieval and Tudor transported

"Merrie England" were
to the University of Kentucky campus today, she would witness a
scene not different from the celebration of May Day in her own native village. Indeed, the participants in the celebration wear the
same style of costume, and the clown
and villagers perform the same antics with the same Joyous abandon
of true English rustics. However,
should the maid's shy glance wander to the spectators assembled to
do honor to the beautiful queen,
and watch the dances performed in
her honor, she would grasp In fright
at the change In apparel she saw
She would turn to flee for
there
safety back to her own domain.
Therefore, it behooves the young
men of this university to choose one
who is gallant and unafraid, who
has the beauty and charm that captures a young man's fancy and
brings the whole campus to her
feet; who will reign supreme, for one
day, at least. Petite Martha Reed,
wins the honor. Today's one day
that, for her, will be painted with
a red letter.
From her bower on Stoll field,
surrounded by her maids of honor,
the May Queeen will review the typical English country May Day. Perhaps she will meditate a bit upon
'origin of the festival. Know ye, that

m

The annual banquet of the University band will be held next Wednesday evening at 6:30 o'clock In
the gold room of the Lafayette
hotel.
The final details of the program
have not been arranged, but an Important feature of the evening's entertainment "Will be the presentation
of a certificate of high honor to
Penrose Ecton. This honor, which
will be conferred for the first time
this year, is to be given annually
to the senior member of the band
who has been the best
musician during his four years in
school and has had practical experience in the direction oX a band.
' Among the guests for the affair
McVey, Major
will be President
Meredith, and the sponsors for the
last two years, who are Misses
Charlsie Smith ancV Mary Lewis
Marvin, and Miss Leura Pettlgrew,
sponsor for next year.

CO-ED-

S

DOUBLE DEGREE
COURSE IS PLAN

COLLEGE PAPER

Students

Annual Tradition.

Theta Sigma Phi, woman's national honorary journalistic sorority, has

entirely published and edited this
Issue of The Kernel, assisted by
several women selected from the
department of Journalism. For several years it has been the custom
for this sorority to edit one issue of
The Kernel annual, in order that
may put their journalthe
istic training Into practice.
The members of the sorority served in the following capacities:
i
Editor-in-chie- f,
Martha Minlhan;
,
managing editor, Jessie Marie Sun;
assistant managing editor, Isabel
Lelda
Craig; associate editors,
Keyes and Helen Shelton; news
Lydia Roberts; sports editor,
editor,
Maud Van Buskirk and Kathleen
Fitch; society editors, Lillian Combs I
MISS MARTB?A CROUCH REED
and Kathryn McWilliams; feature
writers, Sara Elvove and Katherlne
Miss Martha Crouch Reed, member of the Alpha Xi Delta sorority and sophomore in the College of Arts
Best; exchange editor, Lucille Short.
Sciences, Kentuckian Beauty, First battalion spo.isor R. O. T. C, member of Guidon, honorary sorority
Women students who have done and
creditable work in Journalism, and for sponsors, anil Stroller eligible, will preside as Que:n of the May Day festivities today.
who were asked to assist with the
Theta Sigma Phi edition of the
paper are: Margaret Cundiff, Kath-eriPhelps, Lois Purcell, Emily
Hardin, Melvina Pumphrey, Margaret Treacy, Henry Etta Stone, Sadie
Paritz, Ellen Minlhan, Elizabeth
Bllliter, Jane Warren, Edna Smith
and Louise Thompson.

KERNEL STAFF
PREP FOR Guignol Play
SEWANEE MEET Proves One of TO EDIT HERALD
'CATS

Rare Beauty

Miss Mary Newcomb, who has recently some to Lexington from
Louisville, will give a recital of ballads and folk songs at the last meeting of the English club this year,
which will be held at 4 o'clock on
Wednesday afternoon in the auditorium of the Education building.
Miss Newcomb is considered an
authority on the subject of folklore
literature, and she is at present pre- -'
paring a collection of traditional bal- -i
lads in Kentucky which will be published sometime in the future. She
will be accompanied on the piano
by Mary Grace Heavenridge.

In the sixteenth century, it was the
custom for the middle and humbler
class of people to hie forth into the
woods, early in the morning, to
gather
flowers and hawthorne
branches and return about sunrise
with all the accompanying manifestations of joy and merriment. Seeking the hawthorn was spoken of as
"going a'Maying." The May-po- le
was set up in the middle of the
village, and after wreathing it with
ribbons and flowers, the villagers
gamboled around it in Innocent fun
and had what Is commonly known
as a "good time."
The Queen of May, in the meantime, was given her seat of honor
in a sort of bower near the Maypole, and if her position there was
rather a lonely one the admiration
she received from the whole village
compensated her.
From her throne the little queen
(or buxom lass, as the case may be)
watched the Morris dancers, the
Robin Hoods, the court fool and
wooden hobby horse, Just as the
1929 May Queen will see them today.
But Miss 1929 will see something
that the sixteenth century never
dreamed of a parade of floats, rivaling all description; floats which
the most fertile imaginations
of
campus wits and artists have conceived.
After all, it takes the present to put something over on the
past especially If it is something
taken nay, rather, Inherited from
that past.

iiiSBSMMiiiii

iiM'.

iiA

t

May Obtain Two
Degrees by Taking Three
Years Arts and Commerce
and Three Years in Law.

Members of Theta Sigma Phi
Publish Kernel and Uphold

English Club Will
Hold Last Meeting

MARTHA REED TO
Strollers to Hold
Last Annual Dance
of Spring Semester RULE OVER MAY
TODAY
Strollers, dramatic organization of FESTIVAL
the University, will give their annual dance Saturday evening from
D
to 12 o'clock.
Willie Willis and
his band from Richmond, Va will
furnish the music for the occasion.
This will be the last
dance of the year, and students are
urged to support Strollers so that
there will be money in the treasury
for next year's activities. The admission is one dollar.
Keys, honorary sophomore fraternity, will hold pledging exercises
during intermission.
Chaperones are Miss Marguerite
McLaughlin, Mr. Frank Fowler, Mr.
and Mrs. L. G. Farquhar and Mrs.
M. J. Crutcher.

CAPER ON

Lovely May Queen to Witness
Revival of Ye Olden Times
By Sarah Elvove

m

Tuesday's Edition Will Be
Coach Shively and Thirteen
Published by Students of
Men Leave Today for Test
By Melvina Pumphrey
In Tennessee; Twaddell Is Lovers of Robert Browning and
Journalism from Univer
sity.
Unable to Compete.
those who delight in tales of the

The University of Kentucky track
team leaves this afternoon for Se
wanee, Tenn., where on Saturday,
they clash with the Purples in a
dual track and field meet. Last year
the Wildcats cleane'd up on the
team but the situation may
be reversed this year since the
"Hllltoppers" are reported to have
a greatly improved outfit due to
recruits from a star freshman squad
of last year.
Coach Bernie Shively has been
putting his men through their paces
every day this week but the track
has been rather slow due to the rain.
The best records turned in this week
in trials were made by Owens in
with a time of 10:15,
the two-miwith a
Thomasson In the half-mil- e
time of 2:03, and McLane in the
broad jump with a leap of 22 feet.
With the exception of these there
work
has been little outstanding
turned in, but it is thought that
the Wildcats will be "right" when
they invade the Tennessee stronghold Saturday.
Twaddell, dependable wielder and
relay man, is lost to the team for
the remainder of the season due to
a broken arm sustained in an automobile wreck last Sunday. This
misfortune will hurt Kentucky's
chances, although Thomasson, who
has not been at his best this sea
son due to sickness, is reported to
be in fine condition and should lead
the Sewanee boys a merry chase.
Owens, Kavanaugh and Thomas
son are the only members of lost
year's team on the present squad.
The following men will carry the
blue and white to Sewanee Saturday: Thomasson, Cochran, Gib
son, Harris, Ruttencutter, Urevig,
Jones, Kavanaugh, Dunn, Maxson,
McLane, Wieman and Owens.

days of chivalry and romance have
had the rare opportunity this week
of actually seeing all of the colorful
scenes which pass through one's
mind while reading such passages,
in reality before them on the stage
of the Guignol theater. Robert
Browning's dramatic poem, "The
Flight of the Duchess," as it has
been adapted for the stage by Ludo-vic- o
Camoletti, is offered for the
first time in America by the Guignol players, under the direction of
Mr. Frank Fowler, as their final
production of the season.
This very worthy offering was
made possible through the efforts of
Prof. W. F. Galloway, of the English department, who translated the
play from the Italian especially for
the Guignol and whose work is in
itself a real contribution to the field
of dramatic art in this country.
But the internal beauty of the
lines is not the only reward which
audiences at the presentations receive, for this is combined with
beauty of costumes and settng and
(Continued on Pace Five)

Kampus Kat Makes
Third Appearance

"The Kampus Kat," only comic
magazine published on the, campus
of the University of Kentucky, will
make its third appearance this
morning. This publication is spon
sored by Sigma Delta Chi, men's
honorary journalistic fraternity, and
members will be in front of each of
the colleges to sell copies. Everyone
is urged to buy a copy and read the
latest news and scandal.
The staff of the "Kat" has as edi
tor, Edwards M. Templin; associate
editors, O'Rear K. Barnes, Jess
SCIENTIFIC FRATERNITY
Hugh Ellis; sales man
TO HOLD ANNUAL BANQUET Laughlin and
ager, Hugh Adcock; advertising manThe Kentucky chapter of Sigma ager, Laurance Shropshire; assistant
advertising manager, Robilt ShaXi, national honorary scientific fraternity, will hold its annual banquet ron.
May 24. at the Lafayette hotel. Dr.
Frank L. McVey will be the speaker
of the evening. Dr, George Roberts,
IMPORTANT NOTICE
president of the local chapter, will
preside at the banquet during which
There will be an important
time the election of oillcers and the
neeting of the advance students
initiation of new members will take
in the R. O. T. C. at 7:30 TOplace. There are, at present, 60 acNIGHT. All are expected to be
tive members and 15 associate memthere.
bers of the Kentucky chapter.

Mill

Members of the staff of the Kentucky Kernel will have complete
charge of the publication of the
regular Tuesday morning editionof
The Lexington Herald next week,
according to an annual custom of
several years' standing. These students will take over the beats of
regular reporters, as well as editorships, make-u- p
work, proof reading,
and all work connected with the
publishing of The Herald.
Following is the staff for the stuf,
dent edition of The Herald:
Wilbur G. Frye; managing
editor, Robert K. Salyers, of the
Eastern State Teachers' College; assistant managing editor, John W.
Dundon; telegraph editor, Edwards
M. Templin;
assistant telegraph
editor, Fred Dial, of the Eastern
State Teachers' College; state editor,
Melvina H. Pumphrey; assistant
state editors, Enos Swain, of Centre
College, and W. Don Grote; city
editor, William H. Glanz; assistant
city editors, Beecher Adams and
Jess Laughlin; sports editor, Laurassistant sports
ence Shropshire;
editor, Vernon Rook; society editor,
Ellen Minlhan; assistant society editors, Lillian Combs Henry Etta
Stone, Margaret Treacy, Emily Hardin and Margaret Cundiff; proof
readers, Buell Gaskin and Warren
Llndsey; feature writers, Martin
Glenn and Sara Elvove; special reporters, Kern Patterson, Earl Cella,
Delbert Noel, A. L. Pigman, Robert
Sharon, Jessie Sun, Lois Purcell,
Edna Smith, Sadie Paritz, Katherlne Phelps, Boom Bllliter, Kathleen
Fitch, Hugh Adcock; reporters at
large, James Boucher, John Murphy,
Louise Thompson, Jane Warren, Boll
Reep, Louise Thompson, Jane War
ren Hayes Owens, Jack Robey, Totsy
Rose Haskell Smither, Clay Brock,
and Lawrence Crump.
SCHEDULE OF FINALS
According to an arrangement made

by the University Council on Jan-

uary 18, final examinations for this
semester will be held during the
week of May 27 to June 1. Each in
structor will use the last three reci
tation perJods of each class for ex
Senior examinations
aminations.
will be given on May 20 and 21, as
is stated in the catalog.

A change in the general plan of
enrollment in the Arts and Commerce law courses in the University has been made so that the new
students who are contemplating the
combined courses for the two degrees are to take first, three years
in the arts and commerce college
and thereafter take three years in
the law school. Under this system
they will be enrolled in each college three years.
At the close of the first year in
the law school, which is the fourth
year in the University, they will be
awarded their degree in arts or commerce, as the case may be, provided, prior to entering the law school
they have completed all required
courses for the arts or commerce degree.
Seniors In other colleges who desire to take some law courses but
who do not wish to complete the
law school work, will be permitted
to take as many as eight hours in
the law school.
The College of Law has made
complete plans for the summer session, the first term beginning June
17, until July 20, and second term
beginning July 22, and continuing
through August 24.
The first year subjects to be
taught are Common Law Pleading
(first term), by Prof. Frank H. Randall; Code Pleading (second term),
by Prof. Frank H. Randall; Legal
Liability (first term), by Dean Alvin
E. Evans; Real Property
(second
term), by Prof. Roy Moreland. or
Dean Evans.
The second year subjects are:
Equity (both terms), by Prof. Roy
Moreland; or Bankruptcy the first
term and Mortgages the second, by
Professor Moreland or Dean Evans;
ts
(first term), and
Legal Ethics (second term), by Prof.
Lyman Chalkley.
Three full semester sessions are
regarded as the equivalent to one
long session. A student entering in
the summer may obtain a degree
by attending two long sessions and
three summer sessions.

Girls in Physical Education
Courses Will Give May
Pole Dance
ANNUAL PARADE IS
FEATURE OF PROGRAM
Seniors Wear Caps and Gowns
For First Time at Morning Convocation
A

general

convocation

at

10

o'clock in the Men's gymnasium will
be the first feature of the elaborate
program planned by SuKy for the
May Day festivities to be held on
the campus Friday, May 3. Mem-

bers of the senior class, clad In caps
and gowns, will assemble at the Adbuilding, and from
ministration
there, preceded by the University
band, they will march to the Men's
gymnasium. Here, when all the
have gathered they
will be presented by Claire Dees,
president of the senior class. President Frank L. McVey will address
the seniors in response.
Immediately following the address
Omicron Delta Kappa, an honorary
fraternity of outstanding senior men.
of the campus, will hold their pledging exercises. The Algernon Sidney
Sullivan medallions will be presented by President McVey to those
who, in the Judgment of the committee, have contributed most to
ithe good of the University.
Directly after this the Mortar
Board, honorary senior sorority, will
hold their pledging exercises. The
awarding of the Mortar Board scholarship cup to the freshman girl
having the highest standing will be
the next feature.
The afternoon program will start
(Continued on Page Five)

Student Council
Adopts New Laws
Constitution Provides Election
of President by Members
of Council

The constitution or the Men's Student Council has been revised, according to an announcement made
this week by James Hester, president. The amendment does away
with many of the "blanket" phrases
in the constitution and is more concise in its regulations.
every
Under the amendments
College and every class on the Uni
campus win oe represented.
versity
The council will elect its own president and vce president next year.
The man chosen must be experienced, have served on the council the
year before and known its functions.
The constitution Is being published
at Frankfort and each student will
receive a copy in his mail box,
either this year or early next fall.
At a meeting of the council yesterday, next year's sophomore and
junior representatives were chosen
from the present freshmen and
sophomore members. Next Friday
a call meeting of the men in each
college will be held for the purpose
of electing the senior representative. The president ofthefreshman
class is automatically made a member each fall.

Cynical Men , Sympathize
As Theta Sigs Soliloquize
By Jessie Marie Sun

Gosh, hemlock, yes! Theta Sigs
have put out The Kernel despite
all predictions to the contrary, and
despite the fact that, with this issue,
the Alumni page becomes a thing of
the past.
This week The Kernel has taken
on an atmosphere rather conspicus.
However, the more
ous with
cynical eds lurked in the distance
with grave doubts.
For once we clipped, copy-reahead-lineand did all the other
tricks of the trade without admonition from the male cohorts. We
found It great sport to decide questions which have formerly been
considered outside of our realm.
Our versatile editor, with this edition, has proved that capability and
beauty may go hand in hand. The
abundance and vivacity of her energy was a potent factor in our
combined effort.
We have come to the conclusion,
however, that everything Is not what
it seems and that the cap between
practice and theory Is not exactly
commensurate. Perhaps Wilbur per
ceived all these things by intuition
because throughout the week he
was most solicitous of Ills beloved
paper.
The race track, the tennis courts,
the Kentucky bridle path, the shows,
and the river seemed more enticing
and alluring than ever before
nevertheless, TliQta Sigs shook their

heads rather consistently in the
negative.
There is also a pleasant side to
this annual practice of the co-eto edit a paper. There Is a thrill
in it a thrill quite different from
the one received when riding down
a scenic railway at Coney Island-diffe- rent
from the one received from
riding the surf at Atlantic City, or
from skiing in Canada.
The boys needn't feel slighted for
they will have ample opportunity
to prove their adeptness and journalistic ability in the editing of The
Lexington Herald next week. If there
are any questions they may want to
ask, Theta Sigs will be glad to answer from the fullness of their experience in editing The Kernel.
NOTE All typewriters which were
operating when we took over the
paper are still in the same condition.
I)H. VANDENBOSCII IS ILL

Dr Amry Vandenbosch, of the
litical science faculty, underwent an
operation for appendicitis Thursday morning at the Good Samaritan hospital. Dr. Vandenbosch was
taken to the hospital Wednesday
night. According to the report
Thursday, his condition is not serious and he is resting as well as
can be expected.

* T?y pi?
TAOE

"y.'P

.'Tjpppp

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

TWO

Best
i.

the Mrs. C. Mnlcolm Bullitt. Louisville: , Snrn Lynn Tucker, Laura Gill Hofffurnished
and music
wmmitmmtmttmnmttmtnmmtmmtmtmmmmtmmmtttmt Masqucradcrswasorchestra.
Mrs. Frank Davis, Pnducnh; Mrs. T. man, Frances Ballard, Mary Huston
Hnrrodsburg; Mrs. Molloy, Alice Molloy.
Shoe Artisans With a Reputation
Mrs. Forrest Black and Mrs. How- Curry Dcdmnn,Ashland; Miss Helen
Chapter bids were sent to the
E. H. Onrtrcll,
ard fcak were the committee for
WORKMANSHIP UNSURPASSED
the campus,
was attended by n Hutchcraft, Paris; Mrs. William J. men's fraternities on were present.
the affair which
Prices Lower
Hutclilns, Bcrca; Mrs. Lewis Y. and several hundred
large number of guests.
Johnson, Louisville; Mrs. Preston j A number of the faculty of the
ON SOUTH LIME, OFF MAIN
LoUniversity and parents of the mem8mrmmttttttmttmnnmimtmtummttm::tttmittttmtttttttttttt
Johnston, Lexington; Miss Lulle
Zeta Tau Alpha Tea
gan, Lexington; Mrs. W. N. Mc-- 1 bers of the fraternity were chaperservices, nt her home on Richmond
CALENDAR
Zcta Tau Alpha entertained Tucs-rin- v uariy, owensooro; Airs. unanes
d,
ones.
t
road.
Friday, Mar 3
from 4;3() to fl o'clock at the
Lexington; Miss Juliet Poyn-tc- r,
Scabbard and Blade banquet, 6:30 chapter house on Maxwell street
Annual May Day festivities, beShclbyville; Mrs. Berry Vincent
hotel.
o'clock,
Tea for Senior Women
MAY DAY IS DRESS
DAY
with a formal tea in honor of pa- Stoll, Loulsvlllel; Mrs. Frank Taylor,
ginning with convocation at 10 Tuesday, Lafayette
May 7
The Lexington branch of the Amo'clock and parade in afternoon.
tronesses and mothers of the chap- Lexington; Mrs. C. J. Turck, DanStroller banquet, 7:00 o'clock, at ter members.
of University
SuKy Gingham Dance, 0 to 12 Chimney Corner.
ville; Mrs. Frederick A. Dalls, erican Association
You
Women entertained with a tea on
o'clock, Men's gymnasium.
The house was decorated in palms Paris.
Ateneo Cnstellnno banquet. 6:30
Tuesday at the homo of Miss Sarah
Saturday, May 4
garden flowers and about forty
o'clock at the new Chimney Corner and
Blanding on Richmond road.
guests were present.
Spring Stroller Dance, fl to 12 tea room.
Thcta SiRtna Phi Initiation
The tea was given in honor of the
8
o'clock, Men's gymnasium.
I Wednesday, May
Those in the receiving line were:
Thetn. Slgmn Phi held lnltlaton senior women of the University of
6:30 o'clock, LaBand banquet,
Mrs. W. E. Davis, grand vice presi- services at the Green Tree Tea Kentucky and Transylvania College.
Kappa Delta Alumnae benefit
dent; Miss Bcrnlce Byland, chapter Room last week. The pledges who
bridge, 2:30 o'clock, chapter house. fayette hotel.
president; Mrs. Lylc Croft, chapter were initiated were Miss Kathryn
Phi Beta Founders' Day banquet,
May 14 Is Wedding Day
Faculty Brides' Club Dance
advisor; Mrs. Bettie Bedford, house McWllllams, of Lawrcnceburg, nnd
G o'clock,
palm room of Phoenix
Maxwell and Lime
J. T. SHUCK, Proprietor
Miss Isabella Macomb Van Meter
The Faculty Brides Club enter- mother; Miss Bess saniora ana Miss Maud Van Buskirk, of Orlando,
hotel, Miss Margaret Treacy, chairhas chosen May 14 for her wedding
Florida.
tained delightfully last Saturday Miss Lucille Hamilton.
man.
to Dr. Stanley J. Leland, of
Following the initiation tea was date
evening at Patterson hall with an
Monday, May 6
Brooklyn, N. Y. The ceremony will
Dr. and Mrs. McVcy Entertain
served.
Delta Tau Delta Mothers' Club, 3 informal dance. Other members of
Members of the present active be solemnized nt 5 p. m. in the
faculty and their friends were
and Mrs. McVey entertained
Dr.
o'clock, Delta Tau Delta house, Mrs. the
New
of
guests.
last Friday afternoon with tea at chapter and Miss Marguerite Mc- ChurchCity. Transfiguration In
W. E. Davis, presiding.
Miss Sarah Standing's dinner for The room was charming with Fleur Maxwell Place, honoring Miss Flor- Laughlin, faculty advisor, were York
Mortar Board, following initiation de Lis, dogwood blossoms and tulips, ence Rlsley, of New York, member present.
FRATERNITY ROW
of the national board of Y. V. C. A.
and Miss Llllie V. Cromwell, secSophomore Dance
retary of the Kentucky committee,
Mr. Jimmy Hayes, of Shelbyville,
The sophomore dance was held
Y. W. C. A.
guest at the Kappa
last Saturday afternoon in the Men's was a week-en- d
You
Flowers and candles were arranged gymnasium from 3 to 6 o'clock.
Alpha fraternity house.
in the dining room and sun porch.
Music was furnished by Toy
on
school
Miss Ruth McDonald visited at
Social
The tea tables were presided over
Rhythym Kings.
the Alpha XI Delta sorority house
by Mrs. Preston Johnson, Mrs. WilSERVING HOURS:
Mr. E. T. Riley was in charge of over the week-en- d.
liam Rodes, Mrs. I. D. Best, Mrs. the arrangements. The chaperones
Miss Mildred Greene spent the
9:15
Logan Shearer, Mrs. E. S. Good, were Dr. and Mrs. McVcy, Dean and
Breakfast
7:15
week-en- d
at her home In Paris.
Miss Sarah Blanding, Mrs. Howard
Mrs. P. P. Boyd, Dean Sarah G.
Lunch
11:3012:45
Mrs. M. T. Patton was a weekOwen.
EdBlanding, Mrs. J. Smith, Mrs.
Dinner
.
6:30
5:00
In the receiving line were Mrs. ward Farquhar,J. Miss Marguerite end visitor at the Kappa Delta soWe cater to the University trade No deposits
rority house.
McVey, Miss Rlsley, Miss Cromwell McLaughlin.
Open between meals for sandwiches, milk, hot drinks
enMessrs. Glenn Roberts, of Cinand the hostess was assisted in
required from students.
tertaining by Misses Margaret
cinnati Wickllffe Moore, of Louisice cream and candy
Mothers' Clnb of Pi Kappa Alpha ville, and Happy Chandler, of Ver
Lewis, Louisa Dudley, Alice SpaldPi Kappa sailles, were visitors at the Pi Kappa
Whlttinghill,
The Mothers' Club of
Endema
ing, Alice
McVey
Alpha met on last Thursday at the Alpha house last week-een- d.
Hamby, Mary Lydla Cleek.
During the afternoon Miss Rlsley chapter house on Rose and Max- . Messrs. Thomas Whayne, of WashRent-A-C- ar
ington University, and Paul O'Nan,
explained the national and interna- well streets.
Plans for the Improvement of the of Columbus, Ohio, were gueests at
tional scope of the Young Woman's
Christian Association, and Miss fraternity hoitse and other business the Alpha Gamma Epsllon house
iiiiiimiiraiiiiiHiimcaiiiiiiiniiir3niiiitiiiiicatimiiiniicjiiiiiitiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiuiaic2
last week-en3145
Cromwell spoke of the work done In matters were discussed.
PHONE
133 E. SHORT
Kentucky to enrich the lives of girls
The Alpha Gamma Epsilon fraThose present were Mrs. E. Cron-le- y
Elliott, Mrs. James A. Warren, ternity wishes to announce the
and young women in the small
towns and rural communities of the Mrs. Alex Rose, Mrs. William Dur-bec- k, (pledging of Mr. Herman Brumfield,
state.
Mrs. F. M. Boone and Mrs. S. of Nicholasville.
Mr. Blen Emmericks, of HenderAbout one hundred and fifty guests A. Glass.
son, was a visitor at the Pi Kappa
were present.
YOU
TO
Alpha house last week-en- d.
Ushers at Gulgnol
The Kentucky committee of the
Come
Young Women's Christian AssociaThe Beta Sigma Omicron sorority
Ushers for the opening performtion with office at Second and ance of the "Flight of the Duchess" wishes to announce the Initiation of
Broadway, In Louisville, Ky., is com- on Monday night were Misses Jane Miss Jessie Kendall, of Elizaville.
posed of the following: Mrs. Frank Calcutt, Georgetta Walker, Annette j Messrs. William Reentz, of New-poLexington, chairman; Newlln, Dorothy Monroe, Peggy
Charles Norman, of Fulton;
L. McVey,
COOL
Mrs. William B. Belknop, Goshen, Monroe, Mr. Alfred Andrews and Mr. James Pence, of New York City, and
Willis, of Richmond, Va.,
chairman of finance; Miss Jane K. Joseph Allen.
j William
I were visitors at the Sigma Nu house
Miss
Dickie, executive secretary;
last week end.
Lillie V. Cromwell, associate secreAnnual Dance and Pledging
tary; Miss Ruth Ashmore, Dawson
Messrs. Doc. Stevenson, of WinLamp
Springs; Mrs. I. D. Best, Lexington; fraternity,and Cross, honorary senior chester; Thomas Adams, Samuel
held its annual formal Polk, Edward Bennett,
Blanding, Lexington;
Miss Sarah
Robert
dance and pledging services Satur- Tweedie, of Louisville, and Robert
day evening in the gymnasium.
Oliver, of Frankfort, were visitors
Music was furnished by Preacher
chosen
Givens and His Wildcats orchestra. at the Kappa Sigma house on East
MALTED
week-enThe gymnasium was attractively Maxwell street last will attend the
The following girls
decorated with, paper streamers.
life
l
The members this year chosen lor Delts Providence convention of Zeta
GOLF BALLS
In Tin field of he alth fen-ic- The HarGOLF CLUBS
leadership and special ability, are Tau Alpha to be held this week-en- d
vard University Dental School
the
Messrs. Frank Davidson, Thomas in Cincinnati: Misses Dorothy Mondental school connected with anv
university in the United States offers
Stevens, Paul McBrayer, Julian El- roe, chapter delegate; May Gordon
thorough
courses in all
liot, Jack McGurk, O'Rear Barnes, Squires, Kathleen Carlton, Jane
branches of dentistry. All modem equip-meCOKE
for practical work under superClay Brock, Stanley Milward, James Ann Carlton, Rosena Rogers, Louise
of men high in the profession.
vision
'Rogers, Bess Sanford, Lucille HamDorman, Morris Carpenter.
Write for details and admission requireilton and Peggy Monroe.
The active members, the hosts,
ments to Leroy II. S. Miner, Dean
are Messrs. Claire Dees, Beverly
HARVARD
UNIVERSITY
Waddell, Arthur Munyon, Waller
McVEY HALL
DENTAL
SCHOOL
Jones, Henry Maddox, Elmer Glib,
Boston, Mail.
Lonfwood Arc.
W. W.
William Glanz, James Shropshire,
Carroll Byron, John W. Dundon.
1 "First Big Stop Downtown"
The guest list includes Misses
Mary Moore Milton, Lucille Short,
192 W. Short, Lexington
Shelby Spears, Kathryn Kennedy,
Willie Mastin, Lyle Walters, Eliza- Bring 'em today - get 'em tomorrow icaimiimiiicaiHiiiiiiiiicaimiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiKaiitiiiiiuiicaiiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiiiui'
beth Tinsley, Sara Warwick, Maude
Van Buskirk, Mary E. Fisher, Ann
Rodes, Mary Fiddler, Mary Sydney
Betty
Hobson,
Greaves, Mary
Avery Hall, Katherine Hall, Sher-le- y
Grief, Mary Nell McDade, Nancy
Jones, Julia Marvin, Gladys Smith,
Marjorle Smith, Ann May
Kathryn McWilliams, Mary
Lib Brothers, Ruth Gieringer, Hazel
Virginia Reeves, Benny EdBond,
wards, Mary Armstrong, Millie Nelson, Charlsie Smith, Eve