xt7mkk948g1m https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7mkk948g1m/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19380429  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, April 29, 1938 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 29, 1938 1938 2013 true xt7mkk948g1m section xt7mkk948g1m Ji



In Memorial hall on Wednesday
of this week. Tom Sprag?n. chair
man of the Student Peace Committee, made
short introductory talk
before presenting the speaker to as








Convocation Speaker Scathes
War As 'The Enemy,
Not The Other

Interviews on Employment
L. L. Hunt. St. Louis, personnel
director of the Pet Milk Company
will be in Lexington Thursday to
interview senior men specializing in
dairy husbandry In the College of
Agriculture with a view to employing several field agents In
and other states, according
to a telegram received by Prof.
Fordyce Ely. head of the dairy section. H. O. Cutright, Chicago, National Dairy Products Corporation,
will interview seniors on May IT,
Professor Ely announced.


To A Finish
Ads, ads. ads. The stories were
rut unmercifully in order to keep
each one in the paper. However,
two editorials remain on page 2.
and they are worth your consideration. Peace week is treated in one.
and the Suky parade in the other
La mason 's column had to be cut
as did Didi's and John Ed's. The
Student Union Constitution will be
continued in the next Issue. Martha
Moore is the first girl to get star
reporter of the week. And we Just
ebout pake prtst tuac o! 9 o'clock.

banquet held in connection with
the fourth annual short course for
town and country pastors was held
at 7 o'clock Tuesday night In the
University Commons. Two hundred
pastors and lay church leaders were
Dr. M. A. Dawder of New York,
national superintendent of town and
country church work was one of the
nationally known speakers at the
conference. He is a graduate of Oxford University and an authority on
church problems.

Order Of The Coif
Will Initiate Four
Four members of the senior class
the College of Law will be initiated
tnto the order of the Coif, national
law scholarship fraternity, at 6:30
o'clock tonight In the Lafayette
The new initiates are Joseph S
Freeland. Paducah. Ky.; Sam
Paris, Ky.; Elwood Rosenbaum,
Pairplay. Ky.; and J?mes M. Terry.






Peace Council Supplements
Talk With Exhibit In

Ducats Will Be Available To
General Public, As Today Winds Up
Closed Sale





"When war comes
we prostitute science to war purposes and live on the level of the
Jungle," Bishop Paul Jones, pastor
at Antioch College, Yellow Springs,
Ohio, told students and faculty
members at a general convocation
in Memorial Hall, Wednesday, April
27, that. "War for any purpose Is
dangerous to civilization and to life.
War Is the enemy, not some other
In his address Bishop Jones condemned the expansion of the U. S.
Navy and said that the two main
problems confronting the nation today were how to prevent war and
now to stay out of war. As a precaution against war. he advocated
the lessening of trade restrictions
among all nations.
The convocation was a part of a








Today is the last day that tickets
the post office for
ball. Saturday
night. May 14. according to an announcement by Berkeley Benneson,
president of ODK.
George Hall and his orchestra
with Dolly Dawn will be featured
at the Ball. He comes direct from
New York where he has played at
Hotel Taft for the last five years.
He is now making
broadcasts on a nationwide hookup. Dolly Dawn, featured blues
singer. Is also heard in the broadcast.
The Ball marks the official opening and dedication of the new Student Union building. Students will
have an opportunity to view the
whole building, which will be officially open the rest of the year.
Tickets will be distributed to the
various engineering societies and to
ODK members the third hour today and will go on sale to everybody. Students have been given
first preference in the post office
sales and 200 tickets have been
Tickets, which are now being sold
for (1.50. can be secured for (2.00
at the door, and the building will
be open only to those holding tickets.



sored each year by schools and
colleges to promote student interest in peace. The University program was under the direction of the
United Peace Committee.
figBishop Jones is a
ure in the national peace movement. Since 1930 he has been college
pastor and associate professor of
religion at Antioch. and has spoken
throughout the country at forums,
churches and colleges, including
such Institutions as Amherst, Cornell and Princeton.
In conjunction with the convocation program a peace exhibit Including pictures, books, pamphlets
and posters has been on display
on the first floor of the library
throughout the week. The United
Peace Committee sponsored one
special exhibit of several posters
and pamphlets.


Mrs. F. L. McVey

Will Preside At
Dinner Meeting



' Dr. Margaret S. Morriss. dean of
Pembroke College, Brown University
will preside at the eighth biennial
conference of the American Association of University Women to be
held today and tomorrow in Louisville. Mrs. Frank L. McVey. president of the Kentucky division, will
preside at the Friday dinner meeting when Dr. Morriss will speak on
"University Women as Leaders in
American Life."
Dr. Willem van de Wall, professor
of musical education, will speak at
the Saturday dinner meeting at the
Brown hotel on "Aesthetics In Daily
The Lexington branch will entertain the delegates on Sunday, May
1 with a luncheon at Boyd Hall at 1
p. m. and a trip to farms surrounding Lexington.
Dr. Morriss, national president of
the A. A. U. W., will be the guest
of honor at a tea for senior girl students of Transylvania, the University, and Sayre College at Hamilton
Hall, Monday, May at 3:45 p. m.
Mrs. McVey, state president, and
Dean Sarah G. Blanding, state representative, also will attend the conference.

Lab Plavs To Be Presented
By UK Students On
Thursday Night
'Stage Door", Guignol's current
production, which has been running
for the past week, will be held over
Monday and Tuesday, May, 2 and 3,

on popular demand.

The fifth laboratory program, a
group of three student-writte- n
directed plays, will be presented on
the Guignol stage. May S, at 8:30
p. m.
Greer Johnson, freshman, is the
author of "Noblesse-Oblige- ."
a comedy of manners. Mrs. Violet Foster
Beehler. graduate of the
wrote "Retribution." a tragedy of
the deep south. The third play,
"April Interim" was written by Miss
Katherine Phelps, also a graduate
of the University.
The laboratory plays, which began
as an experiment, are now a popu-a- r
feature of Guignol, and will be
continued as a permanent part of
the dramatic program.

YWCA Group Meets

In a story enumerating SuKy's
pledges in last Friday's issue of The
Kernel, the name of Billie Jackson,
Lexington, Chi Omega, was omitted.
Members of the new YWCA cabiThe name of Weldon Coblin, Lexington, Kappa Alpha, was given to net will attend the Kentucky area
The Kernel as Granville Coblin. We meeting of the student YWCA today
sincerely regret both errors.
and continuing through Sunday,
May 1, at Camp Otonka, on the Kentucky river near Versailles. RepreEVANS ADDRESSES ROTARY
sentatives from U K include Mary
Dean Alvin E. Evans of the Col- Elizabeth Kopptus. new YWCA preslege of Law addressed the Rotary ident, Virginia Pettus, Harriet
and Jane La Fetra.
club of Paris at its luncheon meetMiss Lillian McGulre. chairman of
ing Wednesday, April 27. The subKentucky area, will be in charge
ject of his address was "Great the
of the conference.

For Area Conclave






Three Resignations Accepted
And Other Appointments


James Shropshire,
student publications for nine years,



At the first annual conference of
University Listening Center directors to be held at Gander, Letcher
County, Kentucky, today and tomorrow. Dr. Frank L. McVey will speak
on "Why the Listening Center



was officially appointed director of
the new Student Union Building
at a meeting of the executive committee. D. H. Peak, secretary, announced yesterday.
Mr. Shropshire will retain his
duties as director of student publications. His new office Is to be in
the southeast end of the building's
first floor.
Mrs. Ethel Lebus has been named
hostess of the new building.
Richard Stoll. chairman; H. S.
Ceveland. Franklin, new member
appointed at the last meeting of
the board of Trustees; and James
Park. Lexington, were the members
of the executive committee present.
Several other appointments and
resignations were made and accepted at the meeting of the board.
Thomas Hankins. Shelby county,
was appointed teacher-traine- r
the trade and industrial education
in the department of Vocational
Education effective August 1.
Miss Calla VanSyckle was appointed teacher of management and
housing for the summer school and
Marshall Griffin, assistant count
agent of McCreary county, and Howard Burdine.
assistant count)
agent of Martin county, were advanced to county agents of theii
respective counties.
Miss Mildred Morris. Mrs. Garn-ett- .
clerk, in the Horticulture department, and Grover Insko, county
agent of Anderson county, resigned.

The conference, arranged in cowith the Carcassonne
Community Center, is held for the
purpose of better acquainting listening center directors with existing
programs of value so that they may
operate their centers to the greatest benefit of the community.
Those attending the conference
will include: President McVey; Prof.
Maurice Seay, director of the bureau of school service; E. G. Sulzer,
director of the University Publicity
Bureau and founder of the listening
center system; R. K. Salyers, state
director of N. Y. A.; H. W. Peters,"
state superintendent of public instruction; Lee Coulson, executive
manager of WHAS, Louisville radio
station; Tom Wallace, editor of the
Louisville Times; Allen Miller, Chicago, director of the Chicago radio Outstanding Campus Service
council; Joseph Wright, Urbana,
Praised by Leadership
Illinois, director of WILL radio staFraternity
tion of the University of Illinois;
Miss Judith Waller, Chicago, directMiss Mildred Lewis, of the music
or of education for the central section of the National Broadcasting department, will be honored by
Company; Major A. B. Dalrymple Omicron Delta Kappa, honorary
and Andrew Haley, Washington. D. leadership fraternity, for outstandC, attorneys for the Federal Com- ing services to the campus, Berkley
Benneson, president of the organimunications Commission.
zation, said late yesterday.
Director of the women's glee club
for a number of years. Miss Lewis
was in charge of the weekly Sunday afternoon vesper programs, and
has been active in the field of musDr. Roy Burkhart. pastor of the ic, teaching and directing.
Community church, Columbus,
Induction ceremonies for eight
Ohio, wound up a series of lectures pledges to the leadership organizaon sex and marriage with a lecture tion will be held at 5 p. m. today
given at 7:30 o'clock In Patterson in Memorial halt Candidates are
hall, Tuesday April 25.
asked to assemble at 4:30 p. m, io
This lecture concluded a series un- the basement of McVey hall.
der the sponsorship of YMCA and
Honorary candidates to be iniYWCA, from April 25 to April 26. tiated are Governor A. B. Chandlet
The first lecture in the series was and Lieutenant Governor
given at 4 p. m.. Monday, in the Johnson, former students of the
Woman's building.
University; Dr. H. H. Downing, head
Dr. Burkhart also lectured at of the department of mathematics
7:30 o'clock in Patterson hall on and tennis coach; and Dr. O. Davis
Monday, and before a class in soc- Buckner. head chemist in charge of
On Tuesday Dr. Burkhart animal nutrition.
spoke at 3 p. in. in the Woman's
Students who will become active
Building, and at 7:30 p. m. in Pat- members are Sidney Buckley, Stur-giterson Hall. He also spoke before
Edwin Muehsler.Ttockford, 111.;
two hygiene classes in the morning, James Quisenberry, Winchester; and
and held informal conference at the Sherman Hinkebein, Louisville.
men's dormitories in the evening.
A dinner dance in honor of the
new initiates and Miss Lewis will
be held at 7:30 o'clock tonight in
the ballroom of the Phoenix hotel.
Any alumni or faculty members
wishing to attend are asked to call
Under the auspices of the depart- the Kernel business office.
ment of psychology. Dr. Norman C.
Meier, associate professor of psychology at the University of Iowa,
will speak on "The Discovery and
Development of Artistic Talent," at
3 p. m.. Tuesday, May 3 in the physics lecture room, Pence hall.
Dr. Meier has been In charge of
George Rickey, of Olivet College,
Olivet, Mich, will speak on "Art and
a research project on artistic capacity and creative Imagination which Propaganda" before Dr. J. B. Shanhas extended over ten years and non's class in Public Opinion at II
which has been financed by (50.000 a m. today in room 301 of the Adprovided by the Spelman and Car- ministration building.
negie Foundations. As an associate
A demonstration of fresco paintprofessor of psychology at Iowa Uni- ing will be given by Mr. Rickey at 2
versity, he has had the
o'clock today in the Art Center. The
of schools in five cities and 40 ar- demonstration will be conducted in
tists of distinction.
a manner similar to the one Mr.
Rickey held Thursday afternoon
which illustrated the tempera process of painting according to Dr. E.
W. Rannells, head of the art de-



Burkhart Talks
On Sex, Marriage




To Talk Tuesday

Association of Women students, entered with the agreement that the
the Mens student Council, and O building and grounds department
iD. K., campus leaders honorary, may use them as it sees fit. A box
for receiving the slogans Is located
ine campaign to eliminate unneces- In the post office.
Prizes will be awarded on the
"Don't let the grass grow under sary and unsightly paths from th
campus. A first prize of (1.00 fot basis of originality, cleverness, and
your feet!"
To Bernice L. Nayior, Lexington, the best slogans will be awarded pertinence to the subject. on post-of
originator of this slogan goes the twice weekly for the rest of the se- the slogans will be over
the campus.
mester for the best slogan submitted ers and distributed
(1.00 first prize in the second inin the contest.
A poster contest is another feastallment of the
Slogans should be no longer than ture of the campaign. Posters must
camand keep-of- l-t
two lines and must refer to the be constructed on 11 by 14 inch
paign contest.
Second place this issue Is "The subject of keeping off the grass. pieces of white cardboard
campus deserves to be preserved! The phrases may be rhymed or not turned in at the Kernel business
by May 4. A
Go away!" It Is the brain child of and may be submitted more than office or news room
once. They should be short and to prize of (5 will be awarded for the
Victor Glnsler. Bellerose. N. Y.
to be best potter.
Tlie contest, Jointly spoii&ured by Uie point. Contributions

There Is Still Plenty Of
Cuh Wnilinir To
Be Awarded

Scheduled Monday


Kernel Slogan Contest Pays Off
This Time To Bernice Naylor
Entries Coming Faster Now; j tne

May Queen Election


New Student Union Building
President McVey, Elmer G.
Will Be Opened OfficialSulzcr Among Delegates
ly At Dance
Representing UK
will be on sale in

Candidates Chosen;

Student Structure




Brush, Pencil Club
Exhibit On Display GUIGNOL

Church Leaders
Meet In Commons



Appointee To Retain Position
As Publication Head And
Will Occupy Office In

Of Navy Expansion MA

Not Disinterested
We are not objecting to the
"careless" part, although everyone
is careless.
We should have run
the story, but you should have got
ten that mathematical problem you
missed yesterday. What we did not
like, considered as unfair, was the
reference to our disinterest and the
consequent intimation that we were
discriminating against the Peace
Week Movement. That could have
been a natural conclusion to one
unfamiliar with newspaper work,
but we talked with Mr. Spragens
before the convocation, explained
the mistake, and apologized. We
pointed out that we would hardly
haw written an editorial concerning the week, run a short item on Plummer, Birknell, Bryant Althe panel discussion "Collective Seso Elected To Executive
curity or Neutrality," and cited the
movement in three distinct items
of Clearing House if we were afraid
Campbell E. Miller, Lexington.
to mention or were not interested
junior in the College of Agriculture.
in the subject.
will head the University YMCA for
Along These Line
the coming year, according to the reIt is interesting to note, along
these lines, that a great many sult Just released of the annual elecpeople criticize most when they are tion of officers held Monday and
least familiar with the subject. Tuesday.
We're all guilty, but it was brought
Arthur W. Plummer, Millesrburg.
forcibly to our attention on Tues- an Arts and Sciences senior, was
day. One individual was complain- chosen
Arthur J.
ing about our "discrimination''
BicknelL Jr, Pitchburg. Mass.. and
against the peace work rather an- Thomson R. Bryant. Jr.. Lexington,
This person said that it were elected secretary and treasurer,
was certainly "something"
when respectively.
the University's "voice" did not
Election was by ballots distributed
even mention the program.
being questioned, the student ad- through the postoffice boxes to all
that the editorial and YMCA members. Selection of stu
Clearing House had not been read. dent, faculty, and business members
of the Advisory Board was also made.
Campbell Miller. Robert Connor.
William Craig. Charles J. Wade, and
Bark Again
"The professor whose initials Arthur Bicknell were elected to serve
were omitted from the squib in on the board as student members for
Tuesday's Kernel hastens to state one year.
Faculty members of the board for
that they are R. M. Attention is
called to the fact, however, that all the coming year are Morris W. Bee- other squibs in the same issue were be. Dr. Huntley Dupre. and Dr. A. T.
published without Initials with one Ringrose. Fred Bryant and the Rev.
exception. In no other instance did Howard Whi taker were elected to
the omission cause editorial com- represent local businesses. Faculty
and business members of the board
ment. It is this editorial partisanship which occasioned the com- were chosen for a three year term.
ment. It seemed to the professor
that the Kernel's criticism of the
other professor was in 'bad taste.'
Surely a student or member of the
faculty can be a loyal supporter of
the administration without subFrank L. McVey
scribing to the doctrine that the President
Has Four Water Colors
king can do no wrong.'
criticism and dissatisfaction often
In Art Center Show
lead to desirable changes. Witness
the recent athletic turnover at the
Four water colors hv-- President
University." R. M.
Prank L. McVev and 50 other oil
paintings, water colors, and pastels
We're Mixed I'p
by Lexington and central Kentucky
Maybe R. M. is right. However, artists comprise the seventh exhibit
"other squibs in the same issue Of the Brush and Pencil rlnh which
were published
without initials will be on display in the lobby of the
with" two "exceptions." Only when An uenter tnrough Saturday, May 7.
discussing controversial
issues do
'Bover Island." "Murrav'a Rnai
we feel obligated to print initials. Livery." "Inner
harbor " and "Trout
In discussing "criticism," he is con- Pond" are the four water colors by
tradicting himself when he criti- president McVey.
cises us for our criticism of a proUniversity graduates who hava
fessor who criticized the Student paintings in the exhibit are Simeon
Union Building, because R. M. says E. Drake. Jr., Alza Stratton, Paulein
that criticism is a good thing and Adams Young. Doris Rannells, Anne
we agree with him. So who is in W. Callihan.
Irene Cullis. Theresa
the right is beyond us.
Newhoff. Nell Pulliam Milton. Gadys
McAdams and Katharine McGinn is.
News Briefs
Anne W. Callihan assistant Drofe- sNote: We once said that this sor of art, has two oil pointings,
column would be used for news "Blue Garden" and "Boat House "
Items when all the other space was on display. Her most recent paintings
filled, so here they are.)
are on exnibit in New York and were
not available for this program.
Lawn Party
"Art Machines." a vivid
A faculty-studen- t
lawn party will mater color, by Raymond surrealist
C. Barn-ha- rt,
lie held Tuesday afternoon. May 3.
on the lawn in front of the Wo- much instructor in art. of causing
excitement because
man's Building from 4 p. m. until orange and yellow telephone its red
S p. m.
Cooperating as hosts for a
lone nand holding a
this affair will be members of YW-C- equipment, and an etre pencil, optical
YMCA. Cwens, Motar Board, unrelated to the
and AW8. The sophomore class server, xne group unsmypathetlc three
and Invited faculty members are water colors of thealso includes
more conventionto be honored guests.
al school of art by this artist.
Three sisters. Susan. Martha aiirf
Tennis Match
Molly, serve as subjects for paintings
Tlie scheduled tennis match with by
their mother. Doris Rannells mnf
Wayne University, Friday afterE. W. Rannells, head of the
noon on the Rose street courts may of Prof.
not be played due to the uncer- art department.
tainty of whether they can make
the trip. Saturday the "Cats meet
Vanderbilt University at 2 p. m.



Condemns Program







sembled University students. Mr.
Spragens, in his talk, compared two
mythical universities.
One was a
"live" university where students par
ticipated in leading problems of the
day. The other was a university
with an "apathetic" attitude, a place
where even the school paper was so
disinterested and careless that It did
not care to run a story of the con
vocation speaker. Mr. Spragens in
timated rather strongly that Kentucky is this latter university.


29, 1933


Bishop Paul Jones




Fresco Painting

To Be Illustrated
By George Rickey

Men Students Must Have
Some Identification Before
They Will Be Eligible
To Cast Votes


Kernel Staff
Will Attend
Annual Picnic


Members of the present and
last year's Kernel staff, the
journalism faculty, and members of the mechanical and
business staffs, are invited to
attend the Kernel picnic. Satrs
urday, April 30, at the
camp on the Kentucky
river near Clays Ferry.

All persons planning on going and those who have cars
with room for extra passengers are requested to see Miss
Dorothy Clements in the Kernel business office before 1 p.
m. tomorrow. News staff mem-bemust sign the list in the
news room before noon today, if they are planning to

The main party
McVey hall at 2 p.

will leave
m. Satur-







Election of the 1933 May Queen,
a Maid of Honor, and four attend- ants from a group of twelve can- -'
didates will be held on Monday.
May 2. in the fcyer of the Admin-- .
istration building from 9 a. m. to
4 p. m. Men students with ticket
books or other means of identification will be allowed to vote.
Ballots will contain the names
of the twelve candidates which will
be marked from one to six in order of preference. A point system
will be used in counting the votes
with both the reappearance and
position on the Individual ballots
taken Into consideration.
Candidates are Dorothy

Lexington, Delta Delta Delta, sophomore ; Dorothy Colliver.
Ashland. Delta Delta Delta, freshman: Betty Bewlay. Cleveland
Heights, O.. Chi Omega, senior;
Eleanor Randolph, Lexington. Kappa Delta, senior; Jeanne Barker,
Louisville, Alpha Gamma Delta,
sophomore; Elaine Allison. Millers-burAlpha Zi Delta, junior.
Vashti Albert. Harlan, independent. Junior: Dorothy Neal, Lexington, Independent,
Ruth Ecton, Lexington, independent, senior; Ruth Ware. Georgetown, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Junior; Virginia Logan. Owensboro.
Kapa Delta, senior: and Eloise
Morehead. independent, senior. Candidates are listed in random, not according to the ranking
of the judges which was not made
Selection of these twelve candidates were made by three Judges.
Prof. Niel Plummer and Willis C.
Tucker, of the Journalism department, and Frank C. Fowler. Guignol director. The candidates were
selected at 5 p. nv yesterday in the
Boyd hall reading room from a field
of twenty nominees, representing
the nine sororities and the independent groups.
The coronation ceremonies will be
held at the annual May Day exercises sponsored by SuKy on Friday. May 6.


Sour Mash Sponsors Contest
To Determine Campus

Prizes having an aggregate value
of approximately $100 will be awarded to the winner of the Sour Mash
Campus Sweetheart contest which
will be held following the release of
the next issue of the humor mag
about May 9.
Nomination of the five candidates
whd will be voted on In the final
election will remain open until Wed
nesday. May 4. The official nomi
nation ballot which appeared in the
April 26 Issue of Sour Mash must be
used in naming candidates. Ballots
should be dropped into the ballot
box in the University Station.
The Campus Sweetheart will be
presented to the public at the Kernel
College Night program on May 13.
The prizes Include a gown from May-fa- ir
Shop, shoes and a purse from
Mitchell. Baker and Smith, an Elmo
cosmetic kit from Purcell's, a silver loving cup from Phil Rosenberg's,
a box of hoisery from the Fair Store,
a large portrait of the winner by the
Lafayette Studios, and a coupon for
fur storage and cleaning at Lowen-thal'- s.
They may be seen at the
Strand's lobby display alter Wednesday, May 4.

Senior Honorary
To Present Awards
Silver Cup Or $100 Cash Will
Be Given To Two Outstanding Frosh
Awards to the most outstanding
freshmen will be presented by Lamp
and Cross, honorary senior men's
fraternity, at pledging ceremonies
on May 6 at the May Day convocation, it was announced yesterday by
Robert Evans, chairman of the award
A silver cup will be given as the
first award to a boy with high scholarship, outstanding activities, and
high character.
The other student will receive $100
and will be chosen with emphasis on
need for financial assistance, excellence of scholarship, activities, and



Lou Gehrig Stars

In College Night
Feature, 'Rawhide

Baseball fans will have a chance
to see Lou Gehrig act as well a
play ball In his picture "Rawhide"
which is playing for College Night
Smith Ballew and Evaiyn Knapp
support "Columbia" Lou in this
show which is a combination baseball and western.
The story deals with Lou's retirement from baseball and purchase
of a western ranch where he plans
to rest and relax, but he returns o
the diamond.
The other first run picture on
the double feature bill is "Squadron
of Honor." a murder mystery in
which the American Legion figures.
Don Terry and Mary Russet have
the leads.
There are also two special shorts,
one a comedy and the other a musical.


Any University student may nominate men for the awards, and college deans are especially requested
to specify their choices. Application
blanks may be obtained from the
All sophomore and junior men in
Dean of Men's office and must be
turned in to him by noon Saturday, the Commerce college who are inMay 30.
terested in the reorganization of
Delta Sigma PI. professional commerce fraternity, will meet at 3 30
p. m. Tuesday. May 3. in the men s
study room of White halL

New York Author

To Talk In Library

Mrs. Lamberton
Becker, of YWCAmembers of are old and new
the New York Tribune staff, and meet at 4 p. m.. May 2, requested to
in the Womauthor of books on reading habits, an's building.
will speak on "The Romance of
Reading" at 3 p. m.. Thursday.
Those wishing to attend the W A
May 5, in the Browsing Room of
A. camp May 20-please register
At 6:30 o'clock tonight Mr. Rickey the University library.
will be the guest of honor at a bufShe will be a guest of the Uni- in the gym at once. All W.A A. memare eligible to attend.
fet supper given by Miss Anne
versity Woman's Club at 6:45 o'clock bers
Callihan at her home on that evening, when she will speak
Election of W.A.A. officers for th)
North Mill street.
on "New Books,"
At 9 a. m. Friday. May 6. she will coming year will be held in the orspeak on "The Festival of Children's ganization's office from 10 to 12 and
Albro Appointed
Books" in the department of library from 1:30 to 3 Thursday. May 5
science on the third floor of the
Woman's baseball practice will belibrary.
gin at 4 p. m. Monday. Both prac
Albro, major in Romanes
tices and games will be hekl on th
Languages, has just received word Regimental
field back of Patterson hall with
from the Institute of International
Education that he has been apHour Today Josephine Hume as manager.
pointed to an assistantship for the
Dutch Lunch club will meet, tit
year 1938-3in one of the French
First regimental parade of the year noon today in the amphitheater be
normal colleges.
will be held on the parade ground hind Memorial hall. This will be
Albro Is one of 15 Americans sent In front of the Administration build- the last meeting of the year.
to France each year to help In the ing, during the fourth hour today.
teaching of English. He will probAH ROTC sponsors are required
The Bacteriology Society will meet
ably sail for France in September. to be present. The parade will start at 7:30 p. m. Monday. May 2. in
Two other University students promptly at 11 o'clock. In case of R.astie nail. Dr. R. H. Weaver, prohave received this fellowship, Eu- inclement weather, a pennant will fessor of bacteriology, and Dr. Mnr-ri- s
gene Thompson in 1935-3- 6 and Jack be flown under the American Hag
Scherago. head of the departYsrbro ii 1335-3- 7.
at !0
ment of bacteiioics:-- , v.ill spedis.






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Fntereil at the Pom Offlo at Ixlnatnn. KenMrkr, as
rias mattrr under the Act of March S,
Kantuckv Itronli-ri- t
l'rM Aanorlanna


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Marllm Moorr


inferiority complexes among themains. The same dav I was amused
to notice a ntimlM-- r of females of
the species gamboling about the
green in front of Kastle Hall, barefooted. Wh:fl so alluring as the fem
inine llO.'lf?



Star Reporter
Henry Nevera
IMI Castle

Irving Panaiger
Anthony Frezsa


ality on the basis of 30 points each. The additional 10 points will go to the most clever adherent to the colonial idea.
We aic" piescniing these fails for your I hi it lit
in the liojie that more organizations will le led
to enter the parade, and that entries will le ol
workmanship and more clever design. A
parade is "pretty" to look at, sometimes arouses
a laugh, hut it means mt