xt7kh12v4p39 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7kh12v4p39/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19230323  newspapers sn89058402 English  This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, March 23, 1923 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 23, 1923 1923 2012 true xt7kh12v4p39 section xt7kh12v4p39 I

t

The Kentucky Kernel
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
VOL XIII

LEXINGTON, KY., MARCH 23, 1923

PLACEMENT BUREAU TO
AID GRADUATES TO FIND

SUITABLE

EMPLOYMENT

Y. M. C. A. TO EDIT HANDBOOK;
A. L. HODOES MADE EDITOR

At the regular meeting of the Y. M.
C. A. Calbinet Tuesday night the staff
to edit the University Handbook was

L. Hodges,
selected.
Arthur
of
Greensburg, was elected
Barnes,
Faculty Committee Meet For and Marshall business of Beaver Dam,
manager. The
was elected
First Time to Discuss PerHandbook, which is popularly known
Organization.
manent
as the "Freshman's Bible," is publish
ed yearly under the auspices of the
SERVICES MUCH NEEDED. Y. M. C. A. It contains valuable in
formation conccnnirtg the rules, cus
May Absorbe Services of Entire toms and regulations of the University
1923 Graduation,
which are convenient for all tlhe stuClass.
dents and practically indispensable
for the freshman. ThHs year an at
of the proposed Uni- tempt will be made
Possibilities
to incorporate in
Buversity of Kentucky Placement
to the handbook the spirit of the Unireau designed to aid students in their versity as well as facts concerning it
attempts to be most advantageously
placed after graduation were discussed at a meeting of faculty representaDRAMATIC CLASS GIVES
tives in Dean Boyd's office Tuesday
afternoon. This committee as to act
PLAY
THEATRE
temporarily for the bureau which will LITTLE
withprobably be installed some time
in the next year.
"Supressed Desires" by Susan
The committee composed of ProGaspell Present by Student
fessors P. P. Boyd, Edward Wiest,
Players.
Freeman, P.
W. L. Roberts, W. E.
E. Karraker, E. L. Gillis and Alumni
The clever satire on
Secretary, Herbert Graham, will en"Suppressed Desires," by Susan
deavor to find employment 'for this Gaspell,
Thursday,
was presented
graduates and to pave the way
year's
March IS, in the Little Theatre by the
for the work of the proposed PlaceThis
ment Bureau. In nearly every phase Class in Dramatic Production.
s
of work the University ,of Kentucky was the second in tlhe series of
has alumni employers and it is believthe class will present in the next
ed by the committee that these men few weeks.
and women will absorb the services
The plot, surrounding the zealous-nes- s
of the 1923 graduating class.
of a follower of Freud to anaHeretofore the seniors have sought
paid agents, lyze the 'suppressed desires of her hustkrough
employment
employment bureaus and various oth- band and her friends until it threatener means. The college of Engineer- ed her own 'happiness, was brought
ing has worked to place fits graduate
out by the actors. The situations of
in suitable positions for the past 25
or 30 years and the Registrar's office the harassed husband and sister parhas been a medium through which the ticularly appealed to the humor of
teaching profession has transacted it the audience. employment business for some time
Louise Burks was both convincing
Other than these, and occasional place- and amusing as the wife. The husments resulting from requests made
to the deans of the various colleges, band was delightfully natural but at
the young men and women have had some moments in the play he was not
well into his part.
The end of the
to seek for themselves.
This bureau will probably be in play could have been improved somecharge of a chief clerk and one or what if Stephen had been more unconscious of himself.
Continued from first page.)
KThe play was under the direction
of Lillian Collins.
LITTLE THEATRE SEASON The cast was as follows:
editor-in-chi-

J.

psycho-analysi-

s,

mati-ne9-

--

SPRING TOUR

OF GLEE

No. 23

GIRLS' RIFLE TEAM FIRES
AGAINST RIPON COLLEGE WOMEN

STUDENTS HEAR

CLUB TO START MONDAY,

The girls' rifle team of the Univcr INTERESTING
LECTURES
slty made a total of 1,298 points out
TO VISIT FOUR TOWNS of a possible 3,000 in a gallery match
VOCATIONAL WORK
with Ripon College, Ripon, Wis., ac
carding to Col. Freeman. The high
First Performance in Mt. Sterl- point woman for the Kentuckians was Prominent Women Speak at All-DMiss Liggon who made a score of 273
ing Friday Under Auspices
Program Tuesof City Schools.
out of a possible 300. The score of
day in Chapel.
Ripon College has not been received
22 MEN TO MAKE TRIP. yci, dux u is expected to be in within SIX VOCATIONS DISCUSSED
the next few days.
Club to Visit Morganfield, HenThe rifle team of the R. O. T. C. bat Tea Given in Honor of Speakers
derson, Owensboro, Hopkins-villtalion will fire next week against the
At Home Economics PracDepaw University. The contest with
tice House.
Tennessee has been ruled out on ac
University of Kentucky Glee count of a misunderstanding and will
The
A delightful pleasure and privilege
Olub will start upon its annual spring be fired over within the next few was that of the women students Tuestour of the western part of the state weeks.
day in attending the Women's Vocanext Monday morning, and will give
tional Guidance Conference which beKperformances in HopkinsvJlle, Mor-gr.- ii
gan in the chapel at 9 o'clock and
field, Henderson, and Owensboro,
Seven
ended at 3:45.
interesting
before returning to Lexington. The FELLOWSHIPS OFFERED
speakers addressed the assemblage on
first performance will be given Friday
the six popular vocational subjects as
in Mt. Sterling, under the auspices
UNIVERSITURAOUATES shown by questionnaires recently sent
of the city schools.
out to the women students of the University. The first speaker had for her
The Glee Club this year is said to General
Electric Company Offers subject, "Widening Opportunities for
,be one of the best in the history of the
Awards for Research Work
Women."
University, and requests have been
In Electricity.
received from all parts of the state
Dean Jewell introduced
Dr.
for engagements. As the Easter vaBreckinridge, a former
Provision has been
made by the
cation begins on Thursday, however, erms of the Charles A. Coffin Foundawho is assistant dean of
it was necessary to make arrangetion, established by the General Elec- women at the University of Chicago,
ments with only four cities.
tric Company, for the award of $5,000 and she opened the conference with a
In addition to selections by the en- annually for fellowships in the fields of splendid address covering the develtire club composed of 22 men, other electricity, physics and physical chem- opment of the fields open to women-Dr. Lenore Neuffer was then pre
features of the program are a saxa istry to college graduates. The comDoctor
phone duet, vocal solos, violin solo by mittee desires to make the awards to sented by Mrs. O'Bannon.
Prof. Lampert, a reading and a male men who, without financial assistance, Neuffer is the assistant professor of
quartet, the members of which have would be unable to devote themselves chemistry at the University of Cinsung for the Courier-Journradio to research work. The fellowships cinnati and she very capably handled
broadcasting
station a number of will carry a minimum of five hundred her subject "Women in Science."
The next lecture was on "Library
times.
dollars, which may be increased at
Plans are being made for trips to the discretion of the committee to Work" and it was given by- Miss Alice
S. Tyler, director of the Western Re
Ashland, Maysville, Covington, Lou meet the needs of the applicant.
Candidates for the fellowship must serve Library School at Cleveland.
isville and- Frankfort during April,
with a closing concert in Lexington. file applications on blanks obtainable Miss Margaret King presided at this
The club is composed of the follow from Dean C. R. Melcher. All appli- lecture.
Dr. Myra Hills, psychologist .for
ing men: first tenors, Samuel Ad- cations must be first sent to the dean
ams, J. L. Ashar, Albert Chandler and of the educational institution at which juvenile court of the city of Cleveland,
second tenors, S. M. the applican is or has been in attend- came next on the program and she
Robert Clem;
ance within the' year. The dean will very ably presented her subject, "VoHeavrin, O. H. Lambert, Dave
Sam Ridgeway, Paul Tincher file the applications received by him cations for Women in the Field of
Miss Gladys Lowry
and rl. S. Turner; first basses, Earle together with a statement naming the Psychology."
Baugman, Walter Craddock, W. W. applicants, who, in his opinion, are presided.
Daniels, Benton Taylor, and J. O. best qualified for the award.
At the fifth hour Doctor McVey
Applications must be forwarded to continued the conference with his adWilliams; second basses, Elbert
Company by dress on "Teaching."
Downing,
Paul the General Electric
Willis
This was regPqrfcer,
Henry April 15, 1923. Those awarded fel- ular Freshman Convocational Day and
Matthews, Robert
Taylor and Joe Walters. Prof. Carl lowships will be notified by June 1.
(Continued on page 8.)
Lampert is director of the club, Earle Applications will be welcomed from
KBaughmau is president, and Henry Seniors as well as graduates, but in
such a case the award will be condiTaylor is business manager.
MASONIC CLUB HAS BEEN
Ktioned upon graduation.
K

ay

e.

n.

.

al

e,

--

--

Louise Burks
Louise Smathers
Mabel
George Woolf
Stephen
"The Florist Shop," a product of
ithe Harvard Workshop, is announced
as the next matinee performance.

OPENED THURSDAY NIGHT Henrietta
"Gammer Gurton's Needle" Presented; ''Imaginary Invalid"
Friday.

THETA SIGMA PHI TO

ORGANIZED ON CAMPUS
BATTALLION ELECTS
PLATOON SPONSORS
HOLD NATIONAL MEET
Many of Girls Served in Same Capac- Students and Faculty Members
ity First Semester.

Meet to

Club and

Elect Officers.
Woman's Journalism Fraternity
Entertaining
and amusing their FOUR MEN ARE PLEDGED
The cadets in the various platoons
to Hold Convention in OkAnswering the call of the East a
audience with the old comedy, "Gam- TO ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
lahoma.
of the three companies of the Battalnumber of students at the University
mer Gurton's Needle," the
K

Coffer-Mill-

Players opened their season in the
evening
University chapl Thursday
and will present their second 'and final
play, "The Imaginary Invalid," in the
chapel at 8 o'clock Frida yevening.
The Players presentation last evartistic and
ening was thoroughly
funny. Those present
wholesomely
last night praised the Coffer-Millorganization very highly and a large
crowd is expected to witness tonight's
play. Tickets may ibe obtained at the
University Book Store and at Prof.
Fleischman's office in White Hall.
"The Imaginary Invalid" is an adaptation of Moliere's satire on the doctors of his day and the Coffer-Millpresentation is said to be very ludicrous.
The plays are brought to the University by the Little Theatre, Prof.
E. E. Ffeischman, director
er

Honorary Journalism Fraternity Holds
Second Semester Pledging.
of Hodgenvillc;
Tyler Mum ford
William Tate, of Stanford; Robert
Van Pelt, of Louisville, and J. Sterling Towles, of Lawrenceburg, were
pledged by Henry Watterson chapter
of Alpha Delta Sigma, honorary jourThursday.
The
nalistic fraternity,
pledging exercise was held in the
journalism rooms at the fifth hour, and
was followed 'by a luncheon at the
cafeteria, where Willis T. Stewart addressed the members and neophytes.
The active chapter is composed of
Arthur Hodges, Troy Perkins, L. B.
Hall, Henry Taylor, Raymond Kirk,
J. A. Estes, Emmett Bradley, Eugene
Moare, Frank Carter, Dan Bowmar
and Madison Caiwein.

NORMAN, Okla. (Special to the
Kernel) Where the "howdy" spirit of
the west is enrighed wiith the hospitality of the South thats 'the place
chosen for the 1923 annual convention
of Theta Sigma Phi. The meeting
will be held April 26, 27, and 28 in
as the University of Oklahoma at
Norman
Norman is centrally located for the
convention with reference to the
geographical center of both the United
Sigma Phi
States and of the Thi-tchapters.
Its location on the Santa
Fe plus iuterurban connections out of
Oklahoma City as a irailroad center
make Norman easy of access from
all parts of the country.
The school of journalism has been
establised in the University of Okla- a

(Continued on Page 5)

ion selected sponsors this week to
serve for the present semester and the!
first semester of next year.
Several
of the sponsors selected served in this
capacity the first semester of this year.
The sponsors selected are:
Company A, first platoon, Margaret
Lavin; second platoon, Marie Beck-ner- ;
third platoon, Nan Chenault.
Company B., First platoon, Margar
et Baker; second platoon, Louise At-- 1
kins; third platoon, Virginia DeLong.
Company C, first platoon, Louise
Potter; second platoon, Grace Davis;
third platoon, Genevieve Kelly.
Company D., first platoon, Frances
Ashbrook; second platoon, Lurline
Branough; third platoon, Anne

representing Masonic lodges from all
over the State, gathered for the purpose of organizing a University Masonic Club. There was such a club
at the University way back in the days
when Bob Mitchell left Paducah and
came to old Kentucky, and the purpose of the present organization is to
revive the old spirit and bring together all the Masonic brethren, both students and faculty members.
Officers elected were as follows:
Ryan Ringo, president; W. V. Kirt-levice president; M. Alperin, secretary; M. T. Skidmore, treasurer. At
(the first meteing it was decided to
hold a smoker and social gathering
at Dicker Hall, on Thursday, March
22, at 7 o'clock in the evening. All
Master Masons are cordially invited to
attend.

* Pat Twe

KENTUCKY

THE

KERNEL

Black Mountain Coal Company at
Kcnvir, Ky.
One of the "regulars" is R. E. Sam-uclcashier of the First State
Bank at Pineville, Ky.

Alumni Notes

ss

cx-0-

E4ittTnAlMBaal Seeietsfy

CALENDAR

'

March 24. (Fourth
Detroit,
Saturday Regular) dinner, Dix- icland Inn.
Frankfort, March 28. (Last
Monday Regular) eveaing meet
ing.
Buffalo, April 5. Banquet in
honor of visiting senior engi- -

titers.
Somerset, April 6. (First Fri- day Regular) evening meeting.
New York, April 6. Annual
Dinner-Danc-

e.

Cleveland, April 12. Dinner
All College night during meeting
of Association of Alumni Secrc- tarics.
April 14. Annual
Chicago,
dinner-danc- e
and election of of- ficers at Edgewater Beach Hotel.
Philadelphia, April 14. Sec- ond Saturday Regular, evening

ians and alumni of the University are
planning to attend from three states.
Cleveland On April 12.
Cleveland alumni will join in the
celebration of All College Night at
the Case Gym on the evening of
April 12. This is one of the features
of the annual convention of Alumni
Secretaries. President McVey is ex
pectcd to join the alumni for the oc
casion. The Alumni Secretary will
also attend, being a delegate to the
convention.
K. E. A. Dinner April 20.
School officials and teachers will at
tend the Louisville club's annual din
ncr for visitors at the K. E. A. The
dinner will be at the Watterson April
20. There arc more than 400 former
students of the University living in
Jefferson county. There are usually
75 to 100 alumni attending the K. E.
A., of which the president is W. J.
Craig.

meetinsr.

Lexington,
April 14. (Second
Saturday Regular) luncheon at
Lafavette Hotel 12:15.
Louisville, April 20. Annual
K. E. A. banquet, Watterson
Hotel.
Birmingham, April 20. Annual
dinner for TttnJors.

Postal Shower.
A few alumni have taken seriously

Betwixt Us
"The information you furnish is of
a great deal of interest. It is certain
ly a pleasure to see the keen interest
being taken in the University of Ken
tucky. I feel very unfortunate in
that almost immediately after leaving
Kentucky State College, in the effort
to make a living I had to go into oth
er states. This was about thirty years
ago, hence I feel entirely out of touch
with the affairs of the Blue Grass
State. It was quite a pleasure to get
back into Kentucky in making some
investments in Eastern Kentucky. We
are now operating mines in both the
Hazard and Harlan districts." Alex
ander Bonnyman, Knoxville, Tenn.,
P. O. Box 10S6.

the request of the Alumni Secretary
for a "postal card shower" through
out March.
Pineville (Ky.)
The
Alumni Club responded with nearly
e
postals. All of them were
requests for a visit by the Strollers.
The Strollers are going. Their pro
duction is "Lady Windermere's Fan."
Eleven hundred alumni readers of
the Kernel crave more news of their
fellow "Kentuckians."
A test has
An interesting article by Wilbur R,
proven that the readers prefer these
appeared in a recent
writings to those of the Smith, Jr.,
amateur
staff. Behold the appeal of "Betwixt issue of the Summons, "A Journal
about Law, Lawyers and Law Books,"
Us."
issued by the Bancroft-Whitne- y
Company, 200 McAllister
Street, San
SURPRISE CITIZENS
Francisco, Cal. Mr. Smith's article
Students Will Take Hand in Greater quotes from President Harding's tel
egram to the American Bar Associa
Kentucky Campaign.
tion Convention in San Francisco and
A surprise awaits the citizens-a- t
emphasizes the fact that the first re
large in Kentucky during the Easter
quisite to Americanization is the ob
week. Plans are being formulated to
servance of the laws of America. He
employ the entire student body in
calls attention violations by Ameri
missionary work for the University
cans of wealth and influence who reduring the holiday.
ly on position to escaps .punishment.
A recently
organized group has Mr.
Smith's father, General Wilbur
spent several weeks perfecting ar- R.
Smith, died in this city recently.
rangements for the student phase of Mr.
Smith is a graduate of Yale but
the Greater Kentucky campaign. Mem- did
a part of his work in the Uni
bers of the Student Speakers Bureau
versity of Kentucky.
have accepted invitations to speak on
the University throughout the state
New names on the list of active
March 29 to April 3.
alumni are Thomas Jefferson Taylor
with the Taylor Motor Sales,
DINNERS ARE VOGUE
Stone, Pike county, Ky.
Dr. Paul D. Moore
0
formerly
Alumni Clubs Are Planning For An- a resident of McLean county, now
nual Meetings.
practicing medicine in Sequim, Wash.
Annual meetings of the alumni He married Miss Roy Bland in 1904.
clubs are the vogue for April. Spe- They have one daughter, Anna, six
cial sessions are being arranged to be teen years old.
addressed by officers or faculty of
Lillian Coffey ex- is secretary of the
the University
and others distin- Fulton County
Club, at Hickman,
guished in educational lines.
Ky., and Mary Hardy Ligon ex- - is
Chicago Fixes April 14.
treasurer.
Chicago alumni will held their anengineer, City
J. White Guyn
nual dinner at the Edgewater Beach of Lexington, is treasurer of the LexHotel April 14. Notices have been ington Alumni Club. Business address,
sent to all menHbers by the Secretary, City Hall. Residence, 636 Headley Ave.
J. R. Watkins 'IS, with the request
Susan Spalding ex- - is secretary-treasurthat acceptances be made to W. T.
of the Oldham County Club,
Woodson '14, in care of the legal de- Lebanon, Ky. Roy C. Bateman expartment of Swift & Company, Chi- is
6f the Club, resicago.
dence address, Bradfordsville, Ky.
Buffalo Entertains Seniors
James R. Clark ex- - who is an emThe Senior Engineers and Chemists ploye in the Louisville & Nashville
will be entertained
by the Buffalo office at Louisville, Ky is
Alumni Club April 5, while on their
of the Oldham
County Club.
annual inspection trip. Elaborate ar- Residence address, LaGrange, Ky.
rangements have been made for their
Mrs. L. D. Stucker ex-- , formerly
entertainment by special committees Agnes M. Brawner, is secretary-treasure- r
from the alumni club headed by Dr.
of the Franklin County Club. ResPhillip L. Blumenthal 09.
idence address, 333 Washington St.,
Select AprU 6 in New York.
Frankfort, Ky.
New York's annual dinner-danc- e
R. Taylor Harris
is at Nolan,
.be held at the Waldorf April 6. West
will
Virginia. He asks that the
Irvin Cobb is the headliner to be fol- Kernel be sent to him so that he may
lowed by Corbett Franklin, William keep in touch with "Old State."
Finn, representative of the class of
On the honor roll is the name of
'23, and others.
Former Kentuck W. W. Cox
who is with the
three-scor-

ex-1- 2,

ex-2-

ex-2-

-,

ex-0- 4,

er

-,

ex-2-

ex-1- 4,

"I am glad to know that our class is
standing up toward the front in mem
bership in the Alumni Association.
"T. R. Dean '96, and wife, have
been sojourning for about eight
months at Springdale", Ark., in the
Ozark Mountains, where Mr. Dean
went for his health. He has in the last
few days moved back to Miami, Oklahoma, where he 'has considerable
mining interests in the lead and zinc
fields. On account of his health, Mr.
Dean gave up his law practice about
two years ago and donated 'his handsome law library to Phillips University at Enid, Okla. His ailment though
not serious, incapacitates him for the
exacting work his profession required. He was one of the finest young
men I ever knew and in his mature
manhood one of the best I have ever
known, with a very, very large circle
of close friends.
"My family have been living at San
Diego, Calif., since last August, and
I have been spending part of my time
with them and part here. If they decide to remain in California, I will
have to close out my business here
and join them. Henry Anderson '97,
of the Engineering Department of
the University of Michigan, asked me
to send some of my boys that way for
a course in engineering and I may do
it if I don't send them to the Univer
sity of Kentucky. I don't know what
to do with my four girls all of them
Want to go to the best school in the
United States and I don't know which
that is. The oldest, now past sixteen,
has her head set on Randolph-MacoYou can imagine how much business
a fellow has on hand with a family of
four girls and four growling boys."
John W. Wilmott, Att'y, Wewoka,
Okla.
n.

97

"I am detailed as Executive Officer
of the 320th Infantry, acting executive
officer of the 313th Field Artillery,
and of all other reserve units and offi
cers in District of Columbia and vicinity. With nearly 1,600 officers it
is a very active and really important
work
The Reserve Officers As
sociation as a whole meets once a
month. We plan in these general meet
ings to cover ground that all officers
should know to give them a picture
of the work of the whole theatre of
operations. This was something we
lacked in the past war. Most of the
officers did very well with their own
"job," but had little understanding of
what the other fellow was doing.
Aifter a very fine and serious talk by
General Bandholtz, a number ex
pressed the sentiment, 'If a General
in the regular army will come here
from way over at Fort Myer to talk
to reserve officers, he must think we
are worth while.' When the General
left, he said to me outside: 'Push these
officers on what they mean to the safety and 'national defense of their
country. Another was is just as sure
now as it was in 1913, and as it al
ways has been. Try to do all possible
that we will not go into the next war
as totally unprepared as we have in
the past ones. Let us try to avoid the
terrific and unnecessary loss of life
we have always had.'
"I do not believe anyone wants war.
Certainly not the one who is liable to
be a participant. I do not want another war, and those who know war
will come some day, and want to be
prepared to protect our homes and
avoid the enormous unnessary loss of
life, which has always been our great
misfortune. We have ner been prepared. The losses of husbands and
sons can be directly charged to the
pacifist and not to the one who advocates preparedness. This class is as
blatant now as it was in 1913, 1897,
1811. The pacifist was just as active
in the day of Hannibal. The Carthaginian Senate was positive after the
first Punic War that there would never he another war.
"The Reserve Corps is the biggest
thing for our nation's insurance that
we have ever had.
It is an effective body of men who know what must
be done and show their leadership in
getting this done. One thing is that
the officer himself does not stagnate
and become just
what the pacifist

The other is to keep up pub
and apf ropriations that
the Reserve Corps and our national
defense in all components is kept up
I am proud
as efficient as possible.
that my own state of Kentucky help
ed so ably in the great fight for
We must re
our national defense.
member we will have to repeat the
same fight next year.
"I am always most interested in ev
eryfihing connected with the Univer
sity of Kentucky. I am sorry that
my long absence has necessitated an
inability to keep more in touch with
the alumni. My office is in the Graham building, 14th and E streets
Northwest.
Would always be very
glad to see anyone from 'Kentucky'
or Lexington." John Scott, Major,
Infantry, U. S. A.
wants.

lie opinion

nomtcs in the High school at Morgan-fielKy. Her address is 402 Morton
Street.
A. B. Crawford is superintendent
of the Lagrange graded and Oldham
County High School, this being his
third term.
He is the secretary-treasurof the Oldham County
Alumni Club. He married Miss Katie
Mae Dickerson in 1917. Their home is
at Lagrange, Ky.

d,

er

'It
"I have been getting my Kernel

regularly and enjoy it very much,
especially the Alumni Notes. It is always good news just t see that an
old friend is making good somewhere.
I have had exceedingly
good luck
since I left the University and am going to try to hold on to it. Hope that
I may be able to put something over
'OS
for 'Old Kentucky' down in these
Alumni records indicate that Chas. parts." Cafl H. Denker, Prosecuting
Rees Wallis has been continuously Attorney, City of Paducah, (Ky.)
active as a member of the association
K
since his graduation. They also indicate that this is true of his connecCATHOLIC CLUB MEETING
tion with the General Electric Company. For the last few years he has
There will be a meeting of
been manager of the branch office at
the Catholic Clufb of the Uni609 Coleman Bldg., Seattle Wash.
versity Sunday
moraing
at
10:30 o'clock in the Assembly
'12
Rooms on Barr Street. Every
Willard D. Barrows received his B.
member is asked to be present.
C. E. degree in 1912 and his C. E. degree in 1915. For several years after
graduating he was a civil engineer in
the U. S. Engineering
service, his
work being mainly on the levees of
&
the Mississippi River. Since 1920 he
has been chief engineer with the Providence Coal Mining Company, ProviDRUGGISTS
dence, Ky.
BmC Main Street

BARNES

HALL

13

that I have resigned PRESCRIPTIONS' A SPECIALTY
as engineer of Water Service for the
Fin Assortment of
L. & N. R. R., effective March 1. I
am now associated with George W.
NUNNALLY'S CANDIES
Hubley, consulting engineer, of this
city, specializing in power plants and
MM
water pumping plants. Please change
my address to Box 406, Louisville,
"The Show Place in Lexington"
Ky." William C. Rudd.
"I beg

to advise

I

!

14

W. Duncan Hamilton, since his discharge ifrom service during the World
War, has been practicing law in Lexington, with office at 412 Security
Trust Btdg. His wife was formerly
Jeannette H. Wasson. They are living at 233 North Broadway. Mir.
Hamilton is president of the Lexington Alumni Club.

Michler Bros.
Company
PLORISTS

I

417 E. Maxwell

Phone

1419-- y

Lexington, Ky.

MM

'IS

Ira

M. Nickell practiced law at Hazard, Ky., until he entered service dur-

ing the World War. After his discharge in 1919, he opened a law office
in the
Bldg.,
at
Huntington, W. Va., address P. O.
Box 301. Mr. Nickell is president of
the Huntington Alumni Club.
Robson-Pritcha-

rd

'17

Jessie H. Florence is completing
flier second term, teaching home eco- -

II

FRATERNITY
JEWELRY

A

l

HEINTZ
II

II
1

123

E. Main

I

St

fl

Oppo. the Phoenix
Lexington,

Ky.

II

DUES AND THE KERNEL
ONE YEAR $2.00.
Herbert Graham,
Secretary.

Easter Morning
Will You Be Well Dressed
Wc recognize the importance uf having your clothes correct
We take great pride in tailoring suite especially for college
men.
Stop in and look over our new spring fabrics before buying

that suit for Easter.

DeLuxe Tailors
.

Union Bank

&

Trust Bldg.

* KENTUCKY

THE

SOCIETY
Friday, March 23rd Tau Beta Pi
Fraternity Dance; Phoenix Hotel.
Alpha Gamma Delta Tea dance in
afternoon at Patterson Hall.
Saturday, March 24th. Chi Omega
Fraternity Dance an evening at
Phoenix Hotel.

Phi Kappa Taw Daaee
The members of Kappa dhapter of
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity celebrated
their founders' day anniversary with
a Ibeautiful dance at the Phoenix hotel
Saturday evening.
The ball room was decorated with
the fraternity colors, Harvard ired and
old gold, which were also used in the
lighting effects, and the illuminated
jeweled shield formed the central
'
feature of decoration.
The favors for the girls were lovely
amber vanity iboxes bearing the fraternity crest.
Three national officers and their
wives were guests of honor, Dr. and
Kappa Delta Party
Mrs. E. E. Brandon, Dr. and Mrs. W.
K. Sheidler, and Mr. and Mrs. R. K.
The members of Epsilon Omega
chapter of Kappa Delta fraternity enBowers.
There were albout two hundred and tertained Saturday evening with a
fifty guests present.
charming buffet supper at the chapter house on east Maxwell street in
honor of the members of Delta Rho
Important Stroller Meeting
The Strollers of the University of chapter Delta Delta Delta fraternity,
Kentucky hope to continue the policy the out of town guests here for the
of presenting the annual play in sev- installation of the new chapter.
The house was decorated
eral Kentucky towns and at a meetwith
ing of the executive staff held Friday spring blossoms, and dainty courses
afternoon dates were discussed for were served in buffet style.
-

The guests of honor were: Pauline
Park, Kitty Conroy, Edna Gordon,
Helen Ralston, Alice Cherry, Gene
Ward, Lottie Mae Rogers, Magdalinc
Rogers, Elizabeth Moorman, Christine
Gcarhart, Genevieve Kellcy, Elizabeth
Lillcston and Marie Bcckncr.
Representatives from other fratcrn
itics who were guests were: Laura
Hubbard, Alpha Xi Delta; Sarah
Katherine Snook, Chi Omega; Minnie
Benton Peterson, Kappa Kappa Gam
Alpha
ma, and Jessie Frye Mooxe,
Gamma Delta.

taking this year's production, "Lady
VVindcmere's Fan," to Pinevillc,
Harlan, Maysvillc, Cynthi-an- a
and Frankfort. The tour will
likely be made the first week in May.
A halt in the progress of the play
has been made because of dissention
over the type of costume to be used,
Tea
and a special meeting of all Strollers,
of the
including the cast of the new play, will
The Womans'
be held Monday afternoon
at 3:30 University of Kentucky entertained
o'clock to decide the question in order Saturday afternoon with a delightful
Hall in
that preparations may proceed.
informal tea at Patterson
honor of the members of Delta Rho,
the newly installed chapter of Delta
Invitations Issued
The following invitations are issued: Delta Delta fraternity at the univerEpsilon
sity.
l,
Receiving were Misses Louise
of
Margaret
Chenault, Frances
Alpha Gamma Delta
in honor of
Pauline Park, Frances
Ashbrook,
Delta Delta Delta
Jewell, Luella Lotta, of Ludlow, and
March 23, 1923
Elizabeth Roff, of Ashland.
Dancing
Invitations included all Greek letPatterson Hall
3:30
ter fraternity women on the campus.
o,

Pap Thrtt

KERNEL

RENT-A-FOR- D
AND

Drive It Yourself
I For Dances, Parties and Pleasure Trips f

ic

Con-ncl-

Banquet for New Chapter
The Delta Delta Delta Fraternity
entertained Friday evening with a banquet and dance at the Phoenix hotel
which was one of the most beautiful
and brilliant affairs of the season. It
was in honor of the members of the
new chapter, Delta Rho, of the University, for whom installation ceremonies were in progress for several
days and many social affairs given.
The menu cards were blue deltas
(Continued on page seven.)

II

RATES:
per mile
15c per mile

Open Cars

12c

Closed Cars

'

Plus 20c an Hour.

? CALLUS

WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS

RENT-A-FOR-

CO.

D

PHONE 3656

134

E. SHORT STREET

MHMMMMMMtMMMMMIMMMMMMMMMM

MHHHH MHHMMHHMHMH

MM H

Mm

A Food and Pure Delight

Announcing

ICE

CREAM

the
"A Delicious and

Opening

Food."

Well-Balanc-