xt7dz02z3p4m https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7dz02z3p4m/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19280113  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, January 13, 1928 text The Kentucky Kernel, January 13, 1928 1928 2012 true xt7dz02z3p4m section xt7dz02z3p4m THETA SIGMA PHI EDITION




volume xvra







KY. JANUARY 13, 1928

Wildcats and Vanderbilt Clash Tomorrow


Editor Martha Connell.
Associate editor Helen Shelton.
News editor Virginia Conroy.
Sports editors Catherine Carey,
Katherine Best.
Society editor Martha Minihan.
Exchange editor Lydia Roberts.
Special writers
Janet Lalley,
Catherine Redmond, Lydia Fremd.
Copy reader and proof reader
Isabel Craig.

Advertising Display Will Be of
Interest to Business Men
and Stadents


Harvard Awards Under Edward
Bale Foundation



Will Also

Be Exkibited





An advertising exhibition collected
by Dr. J. B. Miner, head of the psychology department, will be shown
during the week of January 16 in
Room 804, Neville Hall from S a. m.
to 6 p. in.
The exhibit will be of interest not
only to students but to advertising
and business men from L'xlngton and
this vicinity. Students of advertising,
marketing, art and business
should find this exhibit of
eepccial value.
Much of the material was gathered
frea more than 200 exhibitors at the
meeting of the International Direct
Kail Advertising Association in Chicago. The collection also includes
material on advertising which has
been collected from time to time by
the National Association of Teachers
of Advertising of which Doctor Miner
is a member.
Work deae by classes in advertis-ia- g
in recent years will be exhibited.
These are selected ads which have
been prepared by students. There
will also be exhibited a collection of
the standard books on advertising
which includes a system of business
letter writing developed by the Palmer Institute of Avtherahip at Los
One feature to be displayed is the
Harvard awards under the W. Edward
Bok foundation for distinguished
services in advertising, planning and
executing of campaigns, scientific research in advertising and distinguished services in advertising. In the Bok
contest more than 5,000 advertisements were submitted each year and
and individuals
175 organizations
competed. One research study in the
first year's award comprised eight
The Saturday Evening
Pest's plan for merchandising and
following through an advertisement
will be displayed.
Not only newspaper advertising but
all forms of blooklet and direct mail
advertising, broadsides and outdoor
advertising will be shown. Material
on several important campaigns for
increasing direct mail order advertising which is being fostered by the
large paper companies will be part of
th" display. These include mailing
cards, booklets, illustrative letters,
novelties, envelope inclosures, house
orpans, etc
The department has
interested in advertising research and
has assembled the results of a number of extensive research studies
made by advertising associations.


The first of the series of Cad-- t hops
sponsored by the military department
will be given tomorrow at the Men's
gymnasium. Season tickets may be
Brocured at the door, the tickets being
f 1.50 for for aseries of five dances, or
single admission. Mu
50 cents
sic will be furnished by the Masquer
adera orchestra.



Dr. J. W. Pryor head of the department of anatomy and physiology, who
with Mrs. Pryor, Irf t for Europe June
1, 1927 on sabbatical leave returner1
home Saturday night, January 7, and
will resume instruction of his classes
at the beginning of the forthcoming
While in London, Doctor Pryor
called on Sir Arthur Keith who knew
him by reputation and who arranged
with him to make an address on his
speciality, osteology.
On November 25, Doctor Pryor ad
dressed the Association of Anatomists
of Great Britain, Scotland, and Ireland. These men are all members of
the Royal College of Physicians and
Surgeons. They discussed at length
his paper and "agreed with his utterances on the great subject which has
occupied his time in research for many
years. Doctor Pryor also gave a
similar lecture to the Ecole de Medicine in Paris.
Doctor and Mrs. Pryor sailed from
New York to Paris on the Majestic.
They spent a week in Paris, visiting
the battlefield, Versailles, and Fon- tenebleau. From there they went to
Avignon in southern France and then
to Nice and Monte Carlo where they
viewed the famous Casino. They went
to Naples, thence to Pompeii, over
the Amalfi Drive to Sorrento, and
then down to Capri near where they
visited the Blue Grotto.
Returning to Naples, they went to
Florence, Venice and Milan, and then-tInterlaken and Lucerne in Switzerland. Thence they went to Heidelberg, Germany, then to- Weisbaden,
down the Rhine to Cologne, and thence
to Amsterdam.
They visited The Hague in Holland,
as well as the Isle of Marken, and
crossing by the Hook of Harlaan to
Haarwich, England, they went to
In Scotland they visited
the country home of Robert Burns
and Sir Walter Scott. They went to
Edinburgh and later visited the lake
country of England, whence they went
to Carlisle, thence via Furnace Abbey
to London where they visited Windsor Castle, the Shakespearian country, Hampton Court, Kenilworth Castle and the city generally.
After spending two weeks in London they went back to Paris where
they stayed four months. Mrs. Pryor
studied art at Colurosa School of Art,
copying in the Louvre "Mona Lisa"
and Raphael's "Holy Family."
Doctor and Mrs. Pryor sailed for
home December 15, and reached New
York December 24. While in New
York they attended the wedding of
They came
Doctor Pryor's niece.
back to Lexington after two delightfully spent weeks in New York.

Louis McDanald Is Chosen for
Six Students Graduate With
Leading Male Part in Annual
Distinction; President McVey Mary Lewis Marvin, a junior in the
Production to Be Presented
Reports Gift of 5,000 Accepted Arts and Sciences College, was elecin March.
for Experimental Work.
ted band sponsor to succeed Miss
Charlsey Smith, at a meeting of the

Degrees were authorized to be
onferred on the following candidates
it the regular quarterly session of the
jjoara oi XTUstees oi ine university
of Kentucky on Tuesday, December 20.
At the meeting held in the
office of the university, the f ol- -'
owing members were present: Governor Flem D. Sampson, Judge R. C.
'toll, Sen. Richard P. Ernst, Supt.
McH-nrRhoads, Mr. Frank McKee,
Mr. Robert C. Gordon, Mr. E. B.
Webb, Mr. W. J. Webb and Mr. Louis
lillenmeyer. Meeting with the Board
f Trustees were Pres. Frank L.
and Wellington Patrick, secretary
if the board.
Anna Clare Farrell, was granted a
'.egree of Bachelor of Arts with high
Elizabeth Aaron was
granted a degree of Bachelor of
"cience in Home Economics with
and Amelia Elizabeth Fox
vas granted a degree of Bachelor of
rts with distinction. Juanita Curry
3oynton, Lucy Myrtle Peterson and
7ada Wallin were granted degrees
of Bachelor of Arts in Education with
Following is a list of the degrees
Bachelor of Arts
Thomas Lynch Adams, Reuber
Becker Boyd, Jr., James Humphrey
Bradshaw, Madalyn Coyle, Anna Clare
Farrell, Tilie Hamilton Feebach, Am
elia Elizabeth Fox, Bryant Addison


band members in music hall, Wednesof
day aft moon, following
the candidates on Stoll field. Miss
Marvin was elected by a large majority from a list of eight candidates.
Only the two band committees in
charge of the contest knew tho identity of the candidates or where the
tryouts were to be held until early
Wednesday afternoon. The contestants were introduced to the band
members, and marched, first individually and then collectively, with the
band on Stoll field. Only the band
nembTs were present. The contestants were judged as to their general
ippearanc and marching ability.
The election took place in the music
and was a
hall following the
:omplicat'd affair. It was conducted
on the point system, candidates beinp
ranked first, second, and third. I'
.vas late in the afternoon before Miss
Marvin was announced the winner.
Miss Marvin, who has the distinction of having made a scholastic
standing of 3, is the daughter of Mr
md Mrs. C. E. Marvin, of Midway
Ky., and is a member of the Alpha
Xi Delta sorority. She was Pan Hellenic representative one year.
The other contestants were Sarah
Lynn Tucker, Lucy Davis, Dorothy
Monroe, Elisabeth Tinsley, Henrietta
Blackburn, Martha Minihan, and
Katherine Frey.
try-ou- ts

try-ou- ts

Louis McDonald has been selected
to take the leading male pprt in
"Dulcy," the annual production of the
Strollers. The part of "Dulcy" has
not been d finitely decided upon, but
it is thought that Miss Mary Virginia
Hailey and Miss Alice Spaulding will
alternate in the role.
Mr. McDanald took an important
part in the last Romany play, "Out-ar- d
Bound," and was in the cast of
he play selected as the best one given
on Amateur Night. Miss Hailey is
member of Strollers and took part
in the play given last year by the
irganization. Miss Spaulding made
i r debut in dramatics at the university in the first play given this year
jy the Romany theater.
Henrietta Blackburn, who is a member of Strollers, has taken part in the
ast two productions portraying the
lart of the young girl in the play.
Dthers who will have important parts
ire Frank Davidson, Charles Blaine
nd Leonard Weakley. It has not
been definitely decided who will take
.he other four male parts and the
remaining feminine role is between
two girls.
The play will be produced under the
direction of Addison Yeaman who is
prominent in dramatics at the university. Those in charge hope to
present the play sometime in March
at the Opera House and then take it
on the road for its spring tour.


Dr. William S. Myers
Will Speak at Senior-Facult- y ATHLETIC COUNCIL
Dinner Soon
(Continued ea Page Bight)

International Relations Study
Group Will Entertain Extension Secretary of World
at Dinner, January 19.

The International

Relations Study

Group of the university is to have
Mr. Linley V. Gordon as guest of

honor at an international relations
dinner on January 19. Mr. Gordon is
extension, secretary of the World Alliance for International Friendship
Through the Churches.
This World Alliance is perhaps the
leading agency in the world now definitely engaged in promoting a thorough understanding between the naorganization
tions. It is a world-wid- e
with branches in twenty-nin-e
a great many instances,
after his lecture the audience could
not break up in any regular way, but
remained for a long while after the
address waa over, asking questions
and enjoying the world-wid- e
of their guest.
Mr. Gordon believes that the most
important development of the present
day is the new conception of our international responsibilities. He says:
"One thing that impresses me as I go
from city to city on this trip is the
increasing Interest I find everywhere
in the international questions. There
is a great demand for information on
questions of international politics.''
"The newspapers have sensed this
demand and are devoting far more
space to foreign news than ever before. An official of one of the great
news associations told me that news
from abroad now occupies at least
four times as much as it did before
the war. All the press associations
and nearly all the leading American
newspapers now have special correspondents stationed at Geneva to send
out news about the League oi Nations."
Mr. Gordon recently returned from
a trip to the Mediterranean countries
during which he visited councils of
Alliance for International
Friendship. He Bpeaks from first
hand information of conditions among
the new regime invest the office! Its the people of European countries.
four walls gazed with amazement
upon the extraordinary and unprecedented scene inclosed within them, Chinese
and the sight led them to commue
with themselvese in the words of the
old lady of the nursery rhyme
The Pan Politikon Club of the uni"Lord ha' mercy on me, this is none
of I." Where formerly the deliberate versity which has had charge of the
and businesslike Bill Glanz ruled as schedule of lectures for the convolord and master of The Kernel's des- cations at the university this year
tiny, there now reigned a surprising announces that a change in the consubstitute in the person of the diminu- tinuity of the program has been
tive Miss Connell whose competence, necessitated by the return of Dr. W.
one might add, is in inverse propor- P. Kuo to China.
The Chinese program was schedtion to her size. The calm of the
place was disturbed at intervals by uled for February, and Doctor Kuo
sounds of feminine gaiety, and the was to be the principal speaker. His
usual serious and dignified conver unexpected return to China has made
sation was replaced by the chatter it necessary for Pan Politikon to postand gossip that are the inevitable con- pone the Chinese program until April
comitants of every feminine gather- and to substitute the Italian program
for February.
Dr. Bruno Rosselli, of Italy, will
The dethroned editor hovered dub
iously on the outskirts of the tempor give a series of lectures at the univerbarely sity during the month of February.
ary sacred precincts, with the
repressed impulse to dash in snd res- His subjects will be: "When Youth
Responslbilit," "Danger
cue his bleoved charge from tha possi- - Demands
Zones in Europe," and
(Continned on Page Eigf.t)

Program Is

Postponed to April

Dr William Starr Myers, of Princeton has been invited to address the
assembly of faculty and senior students of the College of Arts and
Sciences at the second annual faculty-senidinner on Monday evening,
January 30. Dr. P. p. Boyd, dean of
tho College of Arts and Sciences, will
preside and the other features of the
program including the place of meeting will be planned at the next meeting of the committee in charge, which
will be held Monday afternoon, January 16.
Dean Boyd asked the 1927 committee to act again in arranging the diner for this year and the group composed of Dean Blanding, Miss Idle
Lee Turner, Dean Melcher, Profes-or- s
Downing, B. P. Davis, Vanden-boscF. T. McFarland and Miss Marguerite McLaughlin met for the first
time last Monday. Dean Boyd will
send letters to members of the Arts
and Sciences faculty and staff and to
members of the senior class, and the
faculty those invited may bring members of their family as guests.
Last year the dinner was a decided
success with about 115 in attendance,
and it is hoped that the attendance
will be even larger this year.



For New Sponsor

Theta Sigs Invade Newspaper
Offiice; Hold Forth in Great
Glee in Executive Positions
(By Jaaet Lalley)
The mildewed bromide runs something to the effect that "woman's
place is in the home." But not so with
Theta Sigs. These industrious maidens, believeing that their place is in
a newspaper office, have invaded the
last stronghold of the male students
on the campus, and for a week have
held forth in great glee in the executive positions of The Kernel staff.
For the benefit of a possible few
be it said that Theta Sigma
Phi is an organization composed of
members of the weaker sex who aspire to journalistic fame, and annually
go on a spree in publishing an edition
of The Kernel.
With the lure of a rest held up beeditor and managfore the bona-fid- e
ing editor of the paper, the members
of the organization induced the said
editors to relinquish for a wck into
the keeping of their own eager hands
the reins of The Kernel, and since that
time have indulged in a perfect orgy
of writing, headlining, copyreading,
and all the other tricks of the trade.
And with what a changed aspect did

MaryL. Marvin



Head of Pysiology Department
Will Resume Instruction of
Classes at Beginning of Second Semester.


The attention of all students is
called to the following notice,
which will be strictly enforced:
"At the close of each semester and
of each term of the summer session, those in charge of any department shall post lists of students who are delinquent in their
financial obligations to the university and shall notify these delinquents, and shall send the lists to
the registrar. No student will be
allowd credit for his semester's or
term's work, nor to register for the
next semester or term, nor to graduate until ail such obligations have
b en satisfactorily met."


department of physics has
planned to study some of the problems
of transmission and reception as
experienced by broadcasting stations.
The department has asked the radio
owning public to supply certain
concerning radio reception
vithin an area of 500 to 1,000 miles
of Lexington, by means of the following questionnaire.
Anyone who
iwns or has access to a radio is asked
to fill in the slip according to the directions and mail it to the department
of physics.
1. Underscore once the call letters
f the station which fades more than
',ny other station on the list; undern
score twice the call letters of the
which fades more than any sta
tion except the first; underscore thrice
the call letters of the station which
fades more than any except the above

Football Season for 1927 Is mentioned.
Financial Success; Contract
2. Draw a wavy line under the call
Next Fall Will Wipe Out
letters of those stations which, as a

The 1927 football season at the University of Kentucky was a financial
success and the debt was reduced to a
point where a contract for a certain
game next fall will wipe out the entire
debt, on the sixth section of the stadium, that the council had assumed,
according to a report made at the
meeting of the ahtletic council of the
university in the offices of Pres.
Frank L. McVey.
Despite the setback suffered by the
Kentucky team, the 1927 season saw
larger crowds than have ever before
attended the home games and like
crowds in attendance at games away
from Lexington.
One of the ahtletic members, in giving out the statement paid tribute
to the efficient financial statement
of S. A. "Daddy" Boles, athletic director, of the university."
have been kept down to a minimum
and with the sixth section of the
stadium paid for by next fall, athletics at the University of Kentucky
will again "be on their feet," so far
as the athletic council's responsibility is concerned.
It was decided at the meeting to
let contract for the setting out of
hardy shrubbery along the athletic
field fence on Rose street and extending down the north
of the
Subject Is "Relation of School to the north stadiumside Euclid field
of Journalism to
University authorities have
been troubled by "fence hole" spectators for the last two years, and
Prof. Enoch Grehan, head of the within the next year or two they hope
department of journalism, will go to the shrubbery will grow to such exLouisville Saturday to speak at the tent that it will serve as a barrier
meeting of the Kentucky against peeping eyes when the WildPress Association, which meets Jan- cats play football games or pracuary
at the Seelbacb hotel. tice.
His subject will be "Relation of the! Those present at the meeting were
School of Journalism to the Country President McVey, Dr. W. D. Funk- houser, Prof. Enoch Grehan, Prof. E.
A. Bureau, John Stoll, Louis Hillen-meyOn the same morning H. A.
and S. A. Boles.
editor of "The News," of
will speak on "Yesterday,
Today, and Tomorrow." A round taClub
ble discussion on "The Value of Local
Illustrations," conducted by T. A.
Cochran, of the CourierJournal engraving department, will follow the
The Alma Mater Club has been ortalk by Mr. Sommers. The final ad ganized with Dulaney O'Roarke as
dress will be "Advantages of Having president, and recognized as a campus
a Field Secretary," by H. C. Hotahng, organization by. the senate and the
of St Paul, Minn.
council of deans. The club is com
Friday and Saturday afternoon will posed of sons and daughters of old
adver- students of the University of Kenbe given over to discussion on
tising, circulation, job printing and tucky. Mrs. McVey is sponsoring the
routine business.
organization which is formed purely
It is the purpose of the journalism for the purpose of bringing this group
department of the university to invite of students together in a closer bond
the association to hold the summer and forming another link in the chain
meeting of 1929 on this campus as of Kentucky tradition. At present
the new journalism building will then there are only a few members, but
be completed.
it is hoped that the organization will
grow when once known to all students. Anyone is invited to join who
has had a parent matriculated at the
OF SOCIETY university. All those interested are
requested to write Box 909 of the
Dr. W. D. Funkhauser was elected University Postoffice.
of the EntomoNOTICE
logical Society of America which met
at Nashville during the holidays. He
On account of the fact that mem
succeeds Professor E. P.
of the University of California. Dr. bers of the staff have to study for
Funkhauser has been a fellow of this final exams, the Kernel next week
society for ten years and is also a will have only six pages instead of
fellow of the American Association the usual eight. The following week
the Kernel will not be published at all.
for the Advancement of Science,

Mauer's Charges, Prepared by
Week's Workout, Ready to
Face Tennesseans
Jenkins, McGinn's, McBrayer,
Combs and Owens Are
Slated to Start
The first real Southern Conference
test will be given the Wildcat netm'n
tomorrow night when the Vanderbilt
Commodores arrive in Lexington for
the week's basketball ent rtainment.
This will be the fifth game on the
Blue and White schedule, and will

start at 8 o'clock.
Physics Department to Study
Coach Johnny Mauer has touched
Problems of Transmission and the Wildcat charges off with a light
Reception by Issuing Ques- workout all week and has pronounced
them ready to face the Tennesseans
tionnaire to Radio Owners.
in an effort to chalk up their second




general rule, never fade appreciably.
3. Make a cross after each station
to which yon most frequently listen.
4. Overscore once the call letters of
the station which comes in strongest;
overscore twice the station coming in
next strongest; and thrice the station
coming in third strongest.
Do not
consider whether the station in question fades or not.
5. Although the name is not neces
sary, please give your full address,
including city, county and state.

New York











Address Association


WHAS Louisville




conferenc- - victory. Not much can be
said of the Blue and White showing

against Centre earlier in the week,
but when turned loose on the local
floor tin Wildcat five can make it
hard for any quintet.
Vanderbilt has been hit hard by
the loss of three regulars and it
should not be difficult opposition for
the Blue and White. The Commodores have only played two gam-winning both, but their initial contests were against mediocre fives.
The probable starting line-u- p
the Bue team will b; Captain Jenkins
and McGinnis, guards; McBrayer,
center; Combs and Owens, forwards.
Following the contest with the
the Blue and White
squad will entrain for its east'rn trip,
playing Virginia, Navy, and Maryland
on Monday, Wednesday and Thursday nights.

Restaurant Rat Dines

On Choice Snake Meat

Joe, Ted, Paul and Herman Are
Victims of Ferocious


While carefree students were enjoying the Christmas holidays their
snake friends, Mike, Joe, Ted, Paul and
Herman were victims of a restaurant
rat which had been placed in their
cage for food.
All the snakes were buried with
proper ceremonies with the exception
of Joe and Ted, who were mislaid
and hung on a bush outside of the
Science building on the campus for
several days.
Ray Stadelman, keeper or the
snakes, is majoring in zoology at the
university. Some time ago he began
feeding jail rats to his snakes and as
these ferocious animals did no harm
to the members of Oscar's kingdom
he thought they were invulnerable.
Imagine his surprise when a small
restaurant rat succeeded not only in
killing but also in devouring four of
his pets.
Ray says he has learned his lesson
and advises snake keepers to beware
of restaurant rats as they are more
deadly to the reptiles than the reptiles are to them.
Any organization on th? campus
which desires- to have any social functions during the next semester must
file1 its application in the office of
the dean of men before January 21,
according to an announcment made
by the Men's Student Council.



WSB Atlanta



Som-raer- s,'



Mischievous Monkeys Inhabit
Kentucky University Campus;

Alma Mater

Will Be Used for Experiments
(By Kady Elvove)


chatters, unaware of the contribution
he is making toward man's civilized
progress. Hill stares with interest
at queer human beings who seemingly lead such foolish existences.
They have become very much at
home over in the engineering building these small creatures whose
fathers hung by their tails from jungle trees and frisked among luxurious
tropical foliage.
Perhaps it seems strange that monkeys should be found on a university
campus, particularly in a college
where students learn about erecting
skyscrapers, bridges, huge tanks, and
the like. Dean F. Paul Anderson,
head of the engineering school, read
ily explains his motive. "It is our
intention, in connection with our work
in heating and ventilating, to tie in a
series of experiments which we are
conducting with the monkeys in
order to determine the comfort zone
in which man can live. Most people
do not get the benefit of sunshine, unless they are continually out of doors
That ii bscauie ordinary window glass

used in buildings shuts out 95 per cent
of the
rays of the sun.
A new kind of glass has recently
been discovered, which permits the
entrance of these ultra-violrays.
We intend to see whether or not there
is any difference in the health of animals who live in buildings where or
dinary glass is us-and those who
get the benefit of the new glass. Ul
rays are supnosed to be
very beneficial for both man and ani
doesn't bother the small brains of
Dean Anderson's pet monkeys. They
would much rather eat neanuts or
chat in monkey fashion.
The oldest member of the university menagerie is a sacred monkey of
India, which once belonged to a vaudeville actor who played on the Keith
circuit. One evening after his performance,, the actor was approached by a ragged Italian, who spoke hesitatingly, "Plees mister, I wanta sell
da most preecious ting in my life
my monka. I no sell her
but I





(Csstinsed on Page Eight)




Subscribe for



James Park, '15


Mrs. Rodes Estill,




Issue Completes Series Setting
Forth Amended Constitution
of Alumni Association Will
Be Put in Booklet.




Published By And For University Alumni

And Help the Association


' Edited by

Secy.-Trea- s.

Alumni Assn.



Haven't you a long neglected
classmate or friend that-yowould
like to greet at the New Year?
If you have what could be more
desirable than a subscription to
The Kentucky Kernel.
All you
have to do is send us your check
for $3.00 and his name and address
we will do the rest.
A letter will
be mailed from this office telling
him from whom it came.

Special Rental Rates to Students



Opp Courthouse




Chester M. Smith, 1902, Completes Quarter Century of Service With Western Electric
Co.; Has Picture in Magazine.

When you need a car for business
or social affairs

Following is the recently revised
The September issue of "Western
and amended
of the Alumni
Electric News," a monthly magazine
Association of the University of Kenpublished by the Western Electric
Raymond L. Kirk, '24
SECRETARY-TREASUREtucky. The revision was made at the
Company, which has just reached our
regular annual meeting of the Assodesk, contains the picture of an alumciation held during Commencement mencement of the University of
nus of the University of Kentucky
week last May.
Section 2. Special meetings shall who is rounding out 25 years of serv
We cater to the university trade No deposits required
be called by the president or the ice with that company. His picture
Dr. George H. Wilson, '04
Walter Hillenmeyer, 11
from students.
chairman of the Executive Commit- appears along with several others un'02
Dr. E. C. Elliott,
Waylasd Rhodes, '15
Duties and Powers of the Officers
tee; at their discretion, or upon the der a section of the magazine headed
Win. H. Townsend, 12
W. C. Wilsen, '13
Section 1. It shall be the duty, of written request of ten members of the "Long Service Honors."
Rent-A-C- ar
the president to preside at all meet- Association at large, or three memThe alumnus who has served the
ings of the Association and he shall bers of the Executive Committee.
Western Electric Company for 25
perform all the other duties usually
Section 3. The Executive Commit- years is Chester Martin Smith, who
133 W. SHORT
PHONE 3145
incident to the office of president. tee shall meet once each month as was graduated from the College of
president shall be a member
set forth in Article II., Section 5.
Engineering with the class of 1902,
of the Executive Committee.
Section 0. The order of business at in the Merchandising department of
shall any meeting of the association shall with the degree of B. M. E. He is
Section 2. The
preside at all meetings of the Asso- be as follows:
the company and is located at the
NOTE: The following editorial appeared in The Lexington
ciation in the absence of the president,
1. Reading of minutes of the pre Hawthorn Plant.
He is one of the
Herald Sunday morning, January 8, 1928:
and shall perform all other duties ceding meetings and action thereon men longest with this concern.
usually incident to the office of
With the outlook bright for a session of the general assem2. Report of hte Executive ComMr. Smith went with the Western
bly that will accomplish much for the good of Kentucky, among
2. Report of the Executive Com- Electric Company immediately after
be an
member of the Execu- mittee.
the most important considerations before the state's
his graduation and has served in va
tive Committee.
4. Report of standing committees. rious capacities during the years with
are the needs of the University of Kentucky which must be met
Section 3. The secretary shall give
5. Report of Bpecial committees.
by legislative enactment.
them. He now is a sales engineer
all notice of meetings and keep proper
6. Unfinished business.
with the Merchandising department,
This week the report of the board of trustees and President
record of the proceedings of the As6:00
7. Election of Officers.
McVey will be in the hands of the lawmakers. In this report
He was married to Miss' Lida V.
sociation, the minutes of its meetings
8. Installation of Officers.
May in September, 1909. They now
will be contained the requests of the administrative heads of
and those of the Executive Commit
9. New business.
Open between meals in the morning for Sandwiches,
live in La Grange", 111., where their
tee. He shall keep a complete registhe university for appropriations that will be adequate for new
10. Appointment of Committees.
address is 415 Seventh avenue.
AssociaMilk, Hot Drinks, Candy and Ice Cream
ter of the members of the
requirements and rapid expansion. The budget commission will
11. Adjournment.
Mr. Smith has been active in the