xt7m0c4sjs04 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7m0c4sjs04/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19291108  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, November  8, 1929 text The Kentucky Kernel, November  8, 1929 1929 2012 true xt7m0c4sjs04 section xt7m0c4sjs04 iHHHflHfff Al9HMffiPr"' ""wPBPsr'r'.T'


Best Copy Available


Exercises Will Be Held in
Memorial Hall Monday









Thomas L. Riley Will Produce
Spring Play for Campus
Dramatic Club


Amatuer Night, an annual event
of the Strollers, studen dramatic
organization of the University, was
held Tuesday night in the Men's
gymnasium. Three one act plays
were presented.
The presentations Included "Dumb
as a Doorknob," with Dorothy Sewell
and Virginia Walrup;
with Christine Johnson and Jack
Smith; and VGreen as Grass," with
Mary King Montgomery and Thco.
Tebbs. The Judging committee consisted of Miss Willie King, Miss
Helen King, and Professor Enoch
Orehan. The committee decided
that the play, "Slippln," was the best
of the three offerings, and the cast
was awarded two tickets each for
"Local Color," a forthcoming Stroller production.
Riley Announces Eliglbles
Director Thomas L. Riley introduced the plays and announced
those who were declared eligible this
year. Only Stroller "eliglbles" are
allowed to appear In any of the productions during the year.
Tryouts for "Local Color" the next
Stroller presentation started Thursday. The cast will be announced
next week. Local Color, a musical
play, will open December 16, at the
Guignol Theater.
The annual Stroller dance will be
held- - November 30, In the Men's
gymnasium. A tea dance in honor
of the "Eliglbles" will be Tield on
the afternoon of December 16. This
dance will be held in the Women's
"Local Color" will be directed by
Frank Davidson, and the spring
play will be produced by Thomas L.
Stroller eliglbles, are: Dorothy
Brown, Amelia Logon, Evelyn Gall,
Opal McGuffey, Virginia Wardrup,
Dorothy Sewell, Mina Pate, Horace
Helm, James Johnson, Virginia
Mills, Dorothy Compton; Serelda
Bishop, William Kelley, Sunnye
Allen, Bilfy Hubble, Joe Blackburn,
Jack Stnbthers, Mary Moore Nash,
Joseph .Allen,
Virginia Reeves, Betsy Simpson, Lois
Adams,-MarBosworth, Thed Tebbs,
Mary King Montgomery, Alice urun- pr. 'PtpH Ttncnnlr Ohnrlps Rnnrimin.
Evelyn Waltrip. Jack Smith, Nancy
Johnson, Horace Minor, Russell






Johnson, James Reagan, Gay Lough-ridg- e,
Harold M. Martin, Charles
Maxon, Drewsilla Steele, Slade.Carc,
Natalie Bryson, Orva Ray, Florence
Morris, Russell Lutes, William' Wilson, Margaret Douglass, Martha
Walker, Elizabeth Eaton, Malcolm
Barnes, William Humber, Alfred
Jones, and Mary Prince Fowler.

to his nead Tuesaay morning wnen
he fell from an automobile driven
b y William Oess. Caruso was taken
to the
dispensary, where he was found to
have a fractured skull. Two stitches
were taken In his scalp by Dr. Plri-nc- y.
He was then removed to the
Good Samaritan hospital, where he
Is now under the care of Dr. Vance.
The injury was entirely accidentwas unaware that
al einrp np
Caruso was 'on the car until he saw
him fall to the pavement.
boy's parents were notified at once
Clarksburg. West
of. thPir homo in
Virginia, by Dean Melcher.
Although the injury was rauier
serious, Caruso is reported to be
doing as well as could be expected.



Educator Talks on "Progress
And Poverty" Under the
Auspices of Politikon
Relations Society


Initial Edition of 1929-3- 0
Legal Publication Has Many
Articles Important to Stu- ' dents


The first Issue of the 1929-3- 0 Kentucky Law Journal, a legal publication issued by students In the College of Law, was released for dls- iriuuuon uua weea..
of Interesting legal
contains 98 ,pages .. un -iViA
articles, uuu uuuiy uc dcui .u of
publicatlon's business office In the
basement of the Law building.
The table of, contents contains
such articles as "New Judicial Approach to Due Process and, Price
Fixing," by Maurice H. Merrill, of
the University of Oklahoma, "A
Critical Comment on the Privilege
by GabAgainst
riel Wartels, New York attorney, and
Basil H. Polllt, professor at tno New
Jersey Law school, and "Equity as a
Concept of International Law," by
Lester Bernhart Orfleld, assistant
professor at Nebraska Law school.
The magazine also contains a note
on the Kentucky Judicial Council,
by David A. McCandless, and a note
on Lord Coke, by F. R. Aumann.
The Baldwin Law Book company,
which prints thp Journal, has
promised to include references to
the Kentucky Law Journal in Its
This will give much
authoratative prestige to the legal
The editorial staff of the publication is as follows;
Carroll Byron, editor-in-chie- f;
O. Wright, business manager.
comcase comment department is
posed of E. E. Adams, A. J. Asher,
Rufus Lisle, Robert O'Dear, E. D.
Duval, W. G. Frye, and King Fike.
Prof. George Ragland, Jr., who is a
recent addition to the law school
faculty, is faculty adviser.
Miss Mary King Montgomery, of
Sonerset, Ky., was elected
of the freshman class. She
defeated Virginia Huber, of Bell-vu- e,
Ky., who is enrolled in the
coMiqt of arts and sciences. The
sjMMtfsenent of the wtsaer was
uphill because ef an eleetlea fraud.


Miilq Miller, of Lex

ington, translator of ancient Greek
poetry ana literature ana lormm instructor in English at Princeton
University, speaking under the
auspices of the
iety, addressed tne seniors ui mo
Rnirlneerlnff in Mechanical
riniwn nf
hall at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning. Taking as his topic "Progress
and Poverty," Dr. Miller delivered
the first of two addresses which
have been planned for the seniors
and was heard by
ninety members of the senior class
and faculty.
Dr. Miller, who was secretary to
Henry George, when George ran
for Mayor of New York In 1807, is
an Brdent believer In the principles
of "Single Tax." Henry George is
tho antvinr nf nn imnortant book
called "Progress and Poverty," which
is recognized as equal to Auam
Smith's "Wealth of the Nations" as
an insight to economic conditions.
Dr. Miller Is a follower oi Adam
Smith, and a firm supporter of the
principles taufht by. Henry George.
Next Wednesday, November 13, the
second of the addresses planned by
will be dellverd by Dr.
,Dr. Miller
a publication of creative literature of all ages, the
fny toViIpVi Is splprted hv
.John TCrskine. the novelist, and
committee under him. He is also
editor of "Great Debates in Amer- Innn Historv.

Engineers Hear
J. J. Clopton on
Life of Jackson
tne regular assembly
tof the College of Engineering at 10
o'clock Wednesday morning, ev. j.
.t ninntnn. retired EDlsconal min
ister, delivered an Interesting address on the "True Stonewall
Jackson." The assembly, which was
held In Memorial Hall, was attended
by about five hundred members of
the faculty and students of the engineering college and by several
Confederate Veterans, Sons of
Veterans, and Daughters of
the Confederacy, whom Dean Anv
derson had Invited.
Reverand Clopton opened his discussion by giving sidelights on the
actual life of Jackson. The great
which later
traits of character
manifested themselves in Jackson,
present when he was Professor
were ....
oj pouuem science u in guua inn tary Institute and during various
occupations of his career, but
It. took the war to bring out these
qualities, Rev. Clopton stated.
Doctor Kelly, of the English department, entertained the. audience
with various musical selections
which he played on the organ.
Doctor Kelly's rendition of On, On,
U. of K. was especially appreciated.




Ateneo Castellano
Will Present Play
Spanish Club, will hold its weekly
meeting at 3 o'clock Tuesday afterA
noon In the Guignol theatre.
feature of the program will be a
play "Ml Novlo Espanol," directed by
Mrs. Server, of the romance language department.
The play is of an extremely entertaining character and the entire
dialogue will be given in Spanish.
All members of the Spanish Club
and all persons interested are invited to attend this play.
The cast of characters will include: Emily Hardin, Stewart
John Murphy, Kirk Mober-l- y,
James Boucher, Martin Glenn,
Martha Givens, Catherine Wilson,
Eleanor Smith, Harry Dent, Kermlt
Thompson, and Anne Jamison.

The Y. W. O. A. Cabinet and Advisory Board met at 4 o'clock Tuesday In Patterson hall, to discuss
some of the work to be accomplished
within the next few months. The
annual bazar and faculty finance
drive were disc meed and a report
was made on the student finance



Game Will Be Celebration of
Golden Anniversary of
Football in South

Tribute to King of Sports
Will Be Broadcast Over
Extension Studio
The Golden Anniversary of football south of the Mason-Dixo- n
will be celebrated on Stoll field Saturday, November 16, when the Transylvania College football team meets
the Centre College eleven in a contest that was originally played on
what is now Stoll field. The game
will be marked by the color and
glamor of former years, and will
represent the Southland's tribute
to the king of sports.
Nearly 50 years ago, April 9, 1880,
to be exact, Transylvania and Centre
met on Stoll field, then known as
City Park, in the first game of
intercollegiate football ever played
In the South. It was possibly the
first game ever played west of the
Allegheny mountains and followed
by only a few years the first game
ever played In this country.
IncludThe Transylvania line-u- p
ed such men as John Fox, the
author; the late James Logan,
eminent Kansas City doctor; the
late W. K. Shelby, former educator
of Lexington; J. L. Patterson (captain), a member of the faculty of
the University of Louisville, and
others who later became prominent.
Names appearing in the Centre
lineup were Ernst, captain; Fulton,
Dunlap, Vaughn, Clark, McCartney,
Cowan, Moore, Taylor, January,
Skinner, Read, Barrett and McKee.
The game will be broadcast between the hours of 2 o'clock and
o'clock In the afternoon,
thrnucrh thp University's extension
studio of WHAS. The two captains
of the original teams, e. j. awer-,a- h
and Edward
Ernst, Centre, will be in a special box
over me rauiu.
and will speak Brieny
Governor Flem D. Sampson has
Issued a proclamation setting aside
November 16 as Golden Jubilee Day
and requesting as many persons as
possible to attend the event. A
large number of prominent people
are expected to be present, including
James BreatLieutenant-Governhitt, an alumnus . Centre.


University Professor Writes
Historical Treatise on Statute of Frauds for Pennsylvania Law Journal

report of the
game Saturday will be given on the Grid-grap- h
In the Men's Gym. The
report of tho game will begin at
2:30 p. m.
Admission to the Gridgraph
cents for stuwill be twenty-fiv- e
dents with their ticket books. For
others the price will be fifty
tents. This contest is the only
Kentucky game that will be reported on the Gridgraph.
of L. freshman
The Kltten-game will begin at 1:30 o'clock
Saturday. This game will be over
before the Gridgraph report of
the Alabama game begins.



Randall Will Teach
Air Law in Relation to
Property Interests


New Course Will Make U. K.
Third U. S. School to
Teach Law of Air
The College of Law is preparing
to add to its curiculum a new course
which will be taught by Dr. Frank
Randall, and will be open to grad
uate students next fall. The course
will deal with air law as concerns
property rights .which has been rap
idly developing since the advent of
the airplane.
Thern orp nnlv t.van law schools
in the United States which cive a
course In the law. of the air. These
schools are the institute of air law
at Northwestern University, ana tne
law school of New York University.
A committee of the faculty of the
College of Law recently met and
decided to Institute the new course.
Doctor Randall fs now collecting
material for the presentation of the
course. A large amount of the
TOiii nrobahlv come from
England aDJEiupeancountries.
as me airpiane. xms iecu uscu muic
extensively there "than It has in this
Professor Randall said yesterday
that he had no definite idea just
whnt. dlrpp.tlon the course would
take, as he has not made a thorough
examination of the subject matter.
He Is of the opinion that it will come
into universal use In the near future
as the airplane comes to be used
more commonly. Any work done
just now will be of a constructive
nntiiro ns the law utjon the subject
Is vague and indefinite.
As soon as a thorough study has
been made, the faculty of the College
of Law will submit a coouicawon
of It to the legislature and suggest
that It embody it Ja a statutory
form, Dean Evans said yesterday.
Doctor Randall was of the opinion
that the new law would run counter
to some of the old common law on
rioMx nf nronertv. It was the theory
of the common law that a man
owned from the surface oi tne eann
to Its Innermost parts and also from
ran fn tho highest realms of
heaven.. Consequently, when an
lues across ine iauu
aviator v,o
ic cniiitv of a technical
trespass, and subject to an action
at lawy
It Is Into these problems and will
that, nnndall's study
take him. and he expects It to be an
interesting course ior me muughw.,
an.r.fHinr to nean Evans, prob
ably' will be required to have the
LLB degree.

The November issue of the Pennsylvania Law Review contains an
rnf Rov Moreland. or
the University College of Law. The
name of the article is me Qum
of Frauds and Part Performance. was
i,cf statute of Frauds
passed In 1677, during the reign of
Charles tne seconu tu
Prior to the passage of this act by
n.iiomonf lnnrt had been trans- fered by an oral agreement and
livery of seisin, wnicn consisveu oi
giving a piece of turf to the
under this condition fraud
became prevalent in land trans ort
actions and it was necessary vu ic-sto statutory methods to prevent it. Consequently, such transfers were required to be in writing.
Professor Moreland's article is
v,iQn,r n historical treatise which
deals with the more important cases
and the problems wnicn nave arisen
out of the dilatory practices of the
early courts.
mp contends that "cases should
only be taken from the statute on
grounds of fraud and not on part
nerformance: that no matter how
great the part performance, unless
practically equivalent to iuii performance, relief should be refused
In a fraud to the plaintiff."
It Is in the problem of part performance that Professor Moreland's
article deals. He Is of the opinion
Hint the statute should be followed
Was Former English
rigidly In preference of the evasions Deceased
And Journalism insvrutiui
that would avoid individual HardAt the University; Died
ships. He is Impatient with the
historical Drecedent and prefers to
After Long Illness
make fraud the test as to whether
tho case should be taken from the
Cynthlana, whose
Johni T. Price, ofwprn read at tne
grave In the Lexington Cemetery
Tuesday afternoon, by Rabbi Kolui,
was a member of the faculty of thei.
University for two years as instnic-nnA lournollsm
Ec. Club departments. 'enrichdeath occurred at
nis nome m jyiiw
MA.nini, onH was caused by an
The Home Economics Club of the
University held its first meeting of Illness which had confined him to
year Wednesday, in the Agri- the Good Samaritan hopsltal in
cultural building. Phi Upsllon Oml- - Cincinnati.
cron, honorary Home Economics fra
Mr. Price was porn in rans, rvy.,
ternity, was in charge of the pro- nA tnnir ie mitpcA work at Centre
College, where he received his first
Miss Eudenah Hamby of Dawson two degrees, majoring in eaisuaii.
Springs, was awarded a medal for He came to the University of Kenhaving had the highest scholarship tucky as an instructor in English
record of any freshman home eco- and later taught journalism.
nomics girl last year. This medal is
He left the University to further
given annually by Phi Upsilon Oml-cro- n his studies at the University of Wls- nncln unit totirrht thtm tWO VGarS
to the sophomore home economics girl who attains the highest before becoming associated with the
standing in her freshman year.
American Book company. He conPlans were discussed and commit- tinued the last connection until his
tees appointed relative to the "Little death. He was a memoer oi oignui
a live stock show Chi fraternity Centre College and
which is held here at the University was affiliated with the local chapter
sach year and which is one of the during his stay here.
most important events in AgriculHe is survived by his parents, Mr.
tural Collage as It is similar to a and Mrs. Lee Price, and a brother,
Morris Price, a professor at Oxford.
fall festival.



Scholarship Award
By Home


Game Will He Shown


At 2:30 in Men's Gym


CENTRE - TRANSY Gridgraph In
STROLLERS HOLD Ferdinand Caruso
Is Injured in Fall
Gym Saturday
From Moving Auto TO MEET AG AIN
Frosh Game Will Precede
Ferdinand Caruso, Junior
IN GYMNASIUM College of Law, sustalnca an In the ON STOLL FIELD
Varsity Game
Christine Johnson and JacK
Smith are Awarded
Free Tickets


8, 1929

to Agriculturists on
Home Economics IN MONTGOMERY
Glen Eden Community Center
Students of Lee County
Appear at Guignol
C. A. State
Meeting Will Be Present

Delegates To Y. W.

For Presentation
Having presented on a road tour
scenes from flvo of Shakespear's
plays, a cast composed of 23
boys and girls of Glen Eden Community Center of Wllllba, Lee county, Ky., will arrive this morning to
present their play before a Guignol
theater audience at 8:15 o'clock tonight. The proceeds from the performance will be donated to the
Glen Eden school, which Is one of
the most Important
schools In the State and has grown
rapidly since Its establishment In

Wllllba was considered an Ideal
place for a mountain settlement
school. The present excellent establishment Is due to the interest shown
at that time by Floyd Creech and
Joe Chambers of Wllllba, who invited Miss Eliza Richards, a well known
worker In the mountains, to look
over the stluatlon In Lee county.
Miss Richards concluded that it
was an ideal location because It was
thickly settled with a hospitable
and eager people; with many young
people eager to grasp the opportunities offered by an efficient
school. The settlement school is the
result of hard work, many sacrifices
and careful management on the part
of the directors.
Miss Richards will come today 'to
Lexington with the cast. The company will produce a scene from Julius
Caesar, Merchant of Venice, Ror eo
and Juliet, Hamlet, and Macbl-th- .
The dramatic arrangements were
made by a member of the school
Members of the classes In Shakespearean drama, and groups inter-testIn social settlement work In
the mountains of Kentucky should
find real entertainment In the performance tonight. A party composed of members of the University
Y. W. C. A. and guests who are In
Lexington attending the state meeting of the Y. W. C. A. will be present for the presentation.

Publication Will
Appear on the University
Campus for Homecoming
On Thanksgiving


Miss Mary L. Mathews, dean of
tho College of Home Economics at
Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind.,
spoke to the students and faculty
of the College of Agriculture, at a
general assembly at 9 o'clock
Wednesday morning. The assembly
was held at the Live Stock Judging
Dean Mathews stated that she did
not think the men of today would
like to go back to the former type
of woman, who was placed on a
pedestal, and who depended upon
man for her thinking as well as her
support; nor would the women of
today like to go back to that type
man the woman on the pedestal
required, the hero.
She stated that in
colleges men and women Were able
to form friendships and to meet on
a plane of mutual understanding as
In no other place.



Armistice Will Be Observed
By University Students

at Convocation


Memorial Hall

'Armistice Day will be observed at
the University next week with a

special convocation In Memorial hall
at 11 o'clock Monday. An excellent
program has been prepared and the
public Is Invited to attend the
patriotic celebration.
The address, "The Evolution of
the American Flag," will be delivered by Chaplin Ralph W. Rogers, of
Fort Thomas, Ky. Chaplin Rogers
has delivered the address on numerous occasions and it has been acclaimed a masterpiece of oratory.
Exact replicas of flags flown over
every country will be used to Illustrate the address.
The music will be under the supervision of Prof. Carl A. Lampert,
head of the department of music,
and will consist of patriotic numbers
and a few selections by the University male quartet.
Cadet officers, who will serve as
ushers, are W. J. Brummette, H. S.
Brumfleld, C. M-- Christie, C. E. Col-vi- n,
E. L. Chrlsterson, and T. C.


Saturday's Rattle Will Be
Outstanding Conference
Game of Week
Gamagc Takes 29 Players on
Trip; Injured Men Are
Improving Rapidly
Tho University of Kentucky Wildcats, are duo to arrive this morning
at 10:45 o'clock in Montgomery, Ala.,
and Saturday afternoon In tho
Municipal Bowl' will battle the valiant Crimson Tide.
It is the game of games for the
Gamagcmen and every man left in
excellent spirits for the battle that
will unquestionably be the most outstanding game in the conference
this week.
With one notable exception the
Tide-me- n
have been the biggest of
all stumbling blocks in the conference path of the Blue and White
gridders since they started their annual feud on the gridiron, the cx- Kelly May Not Play

That "Shipwreck" Kelly, the

Springfield stoker, may not play
In the Kentucky-Alabam- a
was the word received by The
Kernel early last night. He did
not leave for Montgomery with
the team, due to being called
home by critical Illness of his
grandmother. There was a bare
possibility, according to official
sources, that the star bock joined
the team at Louisville last night.
Lexington fans last night were
of the opinion that he would
leave for the. game today. If
tceiiv does not nlav. the Wild
cats' chances of defeating the
Tide will receive a material set

I- -

in 1922 when the
ception being
Wildcats whipped the men from the
"Bam Bam Bamy Shore" by a 6 to
0 score in the last game played on
Stoll field.
Yep I the exception was truly a
notable one. Alabama came fresh
from a victory over the strong Pennsylvania team at a time when.Penn
was playing, football of a class that
always kept it in the place otsho.w
mpAey, with greatest teams of thej
'feat,' even i
ThepK'tk-ascUjwsinWJonfcMno-sraal- l
but for the Wildfor the Tide-me- n,
Invocation Rev. Hays Farlsh.
cats to down them the following
Song America.
Address "The Evolution of the week was an even greater feat. So
American Flag," Chaplin Ralph great in fact, that the wearers of
the Blue and White have never come
W. Rogers.
close to repeating this performance
Song America the Beautiful.
since that memorable occasion.
Hays Farlsh.
Benediction Rev.
The Worm Has Turned
In every game played since their
first encounter in 1921,'the Wildcats
have always been the underdogs and
were not conceded a chance to
(Continued on Page Eight)

Fraternity to
Initiate Ten
Girls Saturday

Members and pledges of Sigma
Delta Chi, International professional
honorary journalistic fraternity, met
at 3 'o'clock Wednesday afternoon
services for Theta
In McVey hall, to consider plans Sigma Phi, national women's honorfor publication of The Kampus Kat, ary Journalistic fraternity, will be
the only humorous publication at the. held at 3 o'clock tomorrow afterUniversity. The Kat is sponsored
In the red room of the Lafayby The Kernel and Sigma Delta noon
ette hotel. Following the services,
Mrs. Enoch Grehan, an honorary
At the meejtlng the discussion conof the fraternity, will en- cerned the selection of the staff and member
honor of the
the business organization of the Itertaln with a tea in
"scandalous" publication. Edwards
The following girls will be initiatM. Templln Is the present editor,
Clarence Barnes and Martin R. ed:
Louisa Bickel, Bernice By land,
Glenn were selected as associate Margaret Cundiff, Frances Holliday,
editors. These students were selectPhelps, Lois Purcell,
ed because of their "nose for
scandal" and their ability to unearth , Eleanor Margaret Treacy, and Billy
all that is corrupt on the campus. Stone,
Whitlow. Virginia Shaeffer, honor-.ar- y
warren Llndsey, was selected to
sophomore pledge, will be Inhead the? advertising campaign for
next year. Membership Is
the Thanksgiving
edition. This itiated to juniors and seniors, and
soliciting Is carried on mainly by
prothe pledges of the organizations. is based on scholarship and
The Kats will be sold previous to ficiency in journalism.
The following will be present as
the game at the downtown hotels.
After the game the pledges will sell honor guests at the tea: President
and Mrs. Frank L. McVey, Dean
the scandalous publication at the
and Mrs. Paul P. Boyd, Dean Sarah
Thanksgiving dance.
G. Blandlng, and the faculty memIt Is the plan of the Kat staff to bers of the journalism department,
publication ready for the Mr. Grehan, Miss Margaurite Mchave the
Thanksgiving football game when Laughlin, Prof, and Mrs. Victor R.
the Wildcats meet Tennessee. The Portmann, and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
most Important occasion of the year Griffin.
has been chosen because of the opportunity to humiliate all who are
connected with the "underworld"
activities on the campus and who
have a guilty conscience.
Alma Magna Mater, organization
of sons and daughters of former stu
dents of the University, held its first
meeting of the year at 5 o'clock
Wednesday afternoon at Maxwell
Twenty-fiv- e
members were
The October issue of the "KenThe Alma Magna Mater program
tucky Alumnus." official magazine for the year includes a dinner to be
of the Alumni Association of the given In December, at which time
University, will appear on the camp- new members will be initiated.
us today. Alumnus contains many Members of the club will also asfeatures which will be of interest sist Mrs. McVey
in the annual
to Alumni and former students of Alumni tea which Is given after tho
the University.
Thanksgiving game.
The purpose of the club is to
Homecoming Is stressed in this
issue of the magazine. All Alumni foster loyalty to the University and
are urged to join in the pilgrimage to its' traditions. Mudents who are
which will storm Lexington Thanks- eligible for membership are request
giving Day, to see Tennsesee and ed to send their names and addresses
Kentucky battle for the football through the University postofflce to
Margaret Frey, who Is secretary for
supermacy of the south.
Alumni are kept in contact with this year.
the growth, progress, developaMAt
and life of the University through
this magazine. The October Issue
The girls' baud of tho University,
contains articles on tho progress of
the University under the dkectlou under the direction of Prof. E. G.
President McVey; the history of Sukar, has accepted an invitation
Stoll field, which was the birthplace to ptey at the Little International
for southern intercollegiate football; in the ateek judging pavilllon on
NoveatlNr a&
and many other features.

Alma Magna Mater
Holds First Meeting

October Issue of
Kentucky Alumnus
Appear Today


DR. F.


Noted Peace Advocate Tells
Views in Regard to Disarmament and Legality of
R. O. T. C.
Fredrick J. Libby, executive secretary of the National Council for
the Prevention of War, addressed
the International Relations class at
7:30 o'clock, Wednesday night, on
the question of "How Shall a Nation
be Secure?" Mrs. Frank L. McVey
Mr. Libby discussed the problem
of national security from the viewpoint of two opposing theories. The
theory of cooperation as followed
and enunciated by Brland and
Stressmann on one side and theory
of armament championed by Polnl-car- e
and Hugenburg on the other.
After the constructive speech the
meeting was turned into an open
forum. The question of the R. O. T.
C and Compusory military education were soon thrust into the discussion.
Doctor McVey sold that he saw no
Inherent evils in the compulsory
teaching of military tactics; that
the student needs a certain amount
of discipline, and the R. O. T. C. Is
the only place in college that he
can get it. Doctor McVey was also
of the opinion that the question of
compulsory military training was
given too much importance in relation to the two theories elucidated
by Mr. Libby.
Prof. J. O. Jones of the political
science department thought that
there is a real evil in teaching mili
tary tactics in our schools for the
army officers do not stop with the
teaching of tactics but engage in a
form of propaganda.
Prof. Roy Moreland declared himself a pacifist, but thought that the
compulsory military feature should
not be abandoned suddenly; that
the reserves should be held for a
possible conflict.



A pep meeting was held by tho
SuKy Circle at 4:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon ia the Union depot
when the Wildcats left for Montgomery. Alabama, where they will
meet the Crjnsoa Tide Saturday
afternoon, The cheer leaders and
the band were oo hand to assist in
giving the team a great send --off.

* ff

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meeting, and Mrs. O. H. Plnncy, and
Mrs. Ed Freeman poured tea for the
guests later In the afternoon.

Knppa Delta Sorority announces
the pledging of Miss Mary Prince
Fowler, of Lexington; Miss Elizabeth
Baxter, of Bcattyvllle, and Miss
Justine Cook, of Carrollton.

Friday, November 8
Kappa Delta Sorority entertained
Lexington Alumnae Club of the
Chi Omega sorority benefit bridge with open house for members of the
party In the Phoenix hotel at 7:30 Alpha Tau Omega and Sigma Alpha
Epsllon fratcrntics, Inst Friday
from 3:30 to 6 o'clock.
Council meeting In the President's
office at 4 o'clock.
Rehearsal for the second Oulgnol
On Esplanade
o ciock,
iM Dinner Every Evening
Sniitrilnv. VnwmSpr !)
orldcranh of the Kentucky-Al- a
The following announcement has
bama football game.
been received:
Football game University Frcsh- - Dr. and Mrs. Gordon Leigh Burke
mon vs. tlniVfifSitV Of LOU1SVUIC
Freshmen at 1:30, Stoll Field.
the marriage of their daughter
banquet in
Alpha Delta Theta
Palm Room of the Phoenix hotel at
G:30 p. m.
Mr. Marshall Barnes
Scabbard and Blade dinner dance
on Tuesday,
lm fn'nnt.v-nlnt.- h
nf October
at Lafayette hotel. 0:45 o'clock, in
honor of new officers of the Military 'Nineteen hundred and twenty-nin- e
uwcnsDoro, jwutuuiiy
Sunday, November 10
VesDor services at 4 o'clock In
Memorial Hall.
Mr. Rnv Hooner of Brandenburg.
Monday, November 11
Armistice Day Chaplain Ralph snnnt the .. d.n