xt7np55dcv2d https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7np55dcv2d/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19351126  newspapers sn89058402 English  Copyright is retained by the publisher. http://www.kykernel.com The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, November 26, 1935 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 26, 1935 1935 2013 true xt7np55dcv2d section xt7np55dcv2d Best Copy Available

KERNEL

SEMI-WEEKL-

UNIVERSITY
l.KXIN(i

VOL. XXVI.

Enquirer Carries
Story of UK Boy
BUILDING AT UK
The Kentucky edition of the
Cincinnati Enquirer curried a
front page feature story on Bob
Davis, Kentucky halfback star,
yesterday morning. The article
was written by Edward Carder,
Journalism major and student In
feature writer, and appeared un-

Additional Loan of Sno.l.OOO
from Federal Government
May He Used for Ionj

Sought Structure

j

SUM NOW HALF OF

of New

Vol Captain, Kentueky Guard
Likely to Re MNsing

Will ReiHn in
er

e.

Buildings to be erected from the
loans are a central heating plant.
an engineering building, a student
union building, and an addition to
the law building.
The new heating plant, which
will serve the entire campus, will
be erected at the northwest corner
located
of the storage warehouse,
on South Limestone street. Maury
J. Crutcher, superintendent of
buildings and grounds, said that the
heating plant will replace the old
one, located back of the Admlnls- tratinn building which was erected
In 1882, and that several Individ- ual plants located In the various
A
buildings will be abandoned.
saving of between $12,000 and $15.- 000 a year in coal Is expected to
result from the centralization of
the heating system.
building, long
A student union
the aim of the University students,
will include the University
book
store, cafeteria, ballroom, lounging
rooms, recreation rooms and possibly a swimming pool. The exact
location of this building has not
been determined.
building,
The new engineering
the first step toward a centralized
Engineering college, will be located
opposite the present Wendt forge
shop, nearly in the center of the
campus.
Work on the proposed projects
will start within a month and
should be completed In a year.

i

ut

distributing

--

Beech-N-

ut

Post of

'33-'3- 6

'

s;

i
j

One of the most thrilling battles
ever stoned on any gridiron is expected Thursday when the University of Kentucky Wildcats and tlr:
University of Tennessee Volunte?rs
clash In their annual Turkey Day
game on Stoll field.
The two teams will go into batto win and
tle with everything
nothing to lose Each club has won
and lost four games this season and
the outcome of the Thanksgiv n?
game will determine which team
will end the season above the .530
mark. The Cats have won from
Maryville, Xavier, Georgia Tech,
and Florida, and have lost to Ohio
State, Auburn, Alabama, and Tu- lane.
The Vols have defeated
Southwestern, Centre, Auburn, and
Mississippi, and have lost to North
Carolina, Alabama, Duie and
Besides the thought of winning
the game, the respective clubs will
also have before them the Idea of
"keeping or taking the beer keg."
The "battle of the keg" started in
1925 and Kentucky had the honor
of keeping the keg, with the 23 to
20 score by which they defeated the
Tennesseeans that year, emblazoned
on it, until the following Thanksgiving Day, when it was taken to
Knoxvllle. The Vols won that game
by 6 to 0, and Kentucky never has
been able to defeat Tennessee

tenants.

since.
The

and Thursday's
tle will be the thirtieth fight

FIRST CADET HOP

RALLY HERALDS

1899

HOLIDAY TILT

batbe-

tween them. Tennessee won the
Cheering in Gym
first game by 12 to 0, and has had Session of
to Be Followed by Parthe upper hand since, winning 15
games to eight for Kentucky. The
ade, Snake Dance,
others resulted in ties. Kentucl y's
Bonfire
most thrilling victory was scored
Ticket Sales Contest to Be the last time the Cats handed the
Final plans for SuKy's gigantic
Rasis for Nominations for Vols a loss. Len Tracy, sports writ- Thanksgiving pep rally to be held
Herald-I- f
of the Military er for the. Leu in tile
Wednesday night at 7:15 in the
forward passed the Cats to a 23 to Alumni gymnasium were made yesRail
20 triumph.
terday by the committee in charge
Although they have failed to de- cf arrangements.
The first of a series of three Ca- The rally will consist of a prosince 1925,
det Hops will be held frcm 4:00 to feat the Volunteers
gram in the gymnasium, a parade
6:00 p. m. Friday afternoon. De- - seme of the Wildcats greatest
in football have been j through the downtown section, a
ccmber 13, In Alumni gymnasium
year. In 1928, snKe-aaiic- e
mrougn tne campus,
XlClllllgtUll UUU 1113 staged since that
Willi Ollllllljr
tussle and a bonfire on Stoll field. The
orchestra furnishing the music. The 1929, and 1931 the Cat-Vadmission fee will be twenty-fiv- e
ended in a tie. Each year the program at the gymnasium will becents a couple.
Tennessee outfit was headed for a gin at 7:15 with speeches by sevIn order to Increase the attend- championship year and a possible eral prominent alumni and coaches.
ance at the dances, a program of invitation to the Rose Bowl, but A public address system will be inticket sales has been Inaugurated Coach Neyland let his charges think stalled to facilitate the delivery of
whereby each sorority on the cam- - too much about roses and bowls the yells, music and speakers.
pus sells twice as many tickets to and not enough about wildcats.
Following the gymnasium prothe hops as there are gir.s In the
The Tennessee outfit was defeat- gram, the parade will form in front
sorority may nominate one candiVanderbilt
the of the gymnasium and. led by the
date for queen of the Military Ball. ed bytime In ninelast week for they band, will proceed through the
years and
There is no limit on the number of first expected to come back with
a downtown district, ending at the
girls that can be nominated for are
queen as long as they comply with rebound on Turkey Day. The Vo- Rose street side of the campus,
will be
lunteer's slate shows that after each where the snake-danc- e
the above regulations.
defeat suffered this fall they have formed and will parade through the
come back In the following game campus. The dance will culminate
on Stoll field, where the bonfire will
BOTANY FRAT INITIATES
to whip their foes.
Kentucky's players also can be be lit.
Representatives
the circle
The honorary botany fraternity counted on to come back for a win will participate inofthe annual who
keg
loss last
of Phi Epsilon Phi held an initia- after their
crremcny to
the
tion for two new members, Lucille week to Tulane. Their workouts halves of the be held during game-this week indicate they are deterBaugh and Ray Fehrman, a graduwill be selected at a meeting of the
ate student in Botany, at the reg- mined to follow the Vanderbilt ex- organization
today at 5 p m. in the
ular business meeting. The speaker ample of defeating the Vols.
The two teams are expected to bsaement of the alumni gymnasium.
for the evening was James D. Toy.
His subject was "Propogatlon of go Into the melee Thursday in the
Plants." The next meeting of Phi best condition they have been In
Epsilon Phi will be held In the since their opening battles.
One
early part fo December.
Continued on Page Six)

Queen

oi

peppsrmint

j

ut

YMCA TO BEGIN

heart-breaki-

FINANCE DRIVE
Money Will Be Used

for

i
'

Ex-

tensive Program of
Social Activities for Year

Reli-pio-

The Y. M. C. A. finance campaign to raise $500.00 will open
Tuecday, November 25. Y. M. C. A.
members will attempt to see every
student of the University for contributions. John Spragens. chairman of tin finance committee, will
have charge of the campaign.
The money will be used for an
ixtensive program for the ensuing
year whicn will include nciping
students of the University In their
religious and social activities.
Facul'v members have shown
their willingness to cooperate by
contributing over $1,000 for the
supnort of the Y. W. C. A. and the
Y. M. C. A.

Detroit Educator
Addresses Group

"With the addition of the new
buildings made possible by this
grant, the whole complexion of the
campus wlil be

changed,"

Maury

!

Program

Education

28-3- 0.

Association,

D!s-cu-

Problems

cuinpus.

The Union building

will

take the Commons, the Book store,

R !!(.

l

AT TEA
I TO 6

I.

MAV M RU

I'.t.'i

U.

ss

er

of

K.-Y-

cl

Fracas

TO-

M.

BIG

Event

Hall to Hear Groups
Initial Concert

Old

Familiar Sonjjs Included
In

Program

of

Orchestra

By DAVE SLYF.US
The account of the game will be
Playing to another
described by Frank Burger, hoad
vesper aud enee. the University Philannouncer of the University extension studios of WHAS. He will be harmonic orchestra, under the caassisted by J. D. Stengel of the pable direction
cf Profe'snr Carl
Courier-Journa- l.
Lampert, presented the fourth promay be made gram of the Sunday afternoon vesArrangements
whereby the giant SuKy pep meet- per minicab reries Sunday in Meing will be broadcast Wednesday morial hall.
The orchestra, which this year is
night.
the most complete in its history,
turned in another very credible
performance and reassured the tremendous popularity that it has
In the past few years. The
very best of talent combined with
the best possible style and cooperation wa-- ; evident in every, number presented.
of five
The
Trophies to Be Awarded to numbers:program consisted Sibelius;
"Finlandia," by
Fraternity, Sorority
the first movement from the "UnSelling Most
finished Symphony," by Shubcrt:
"Tho Dark Madonna," by DonaldTaffs
son; "La Media Noche" from "His-panSuite," by Stoessel;
and
Nu Circle of Omlcron r1'.a Kap- "Waltz from the ballet 'DornroEch- pa will sponsor a tag sale on the en'," by Tschaikowsky. Outstandcampus when they will place them ing numbers were the "Dark Maon sale for the Kentucky-Tennesse- e
donna," a futuristic number which
Thanksgiving game. The tags brought every Instrument into play.
will go on sale today at noon.
the popular movement from the
Trophies will be awarded to the "Unfinished Symphony,"
and the
fraternity and the sorority which familiar waltz from "Dornroschen."
sells the most tags for the game Ar. an encore,
the orchestra repeatThursday. Proceeds of the sa'.e will ed
the number from the "Hispania
go to the Student Union building
Suite."
fund.
j
One of the best features of the
Initiation of ODK pledges will be program was the fact that each
was
held sometime in December it
number was familiar and was short.
announced today. The pledges are The program left many wishing
McKlnney, James Moore,
John F.
more numbers would be played,
Ralph Hughett, Bazil Baker and that
a feeling that is a fitting tribute to
Moore.
James
any presentation.
The next vesper program will
feature the Old Harp Singers, an
BAGGAGE VALET TO
COLLEGE STUDENTS octette of mined voices singing a
program of early American folk
music.
The attractive baggage service
developed by Railway Express for
college students is comparable to
valet service because it relieves
the traveler of all trouble over the
despatch and delivery.
and delivery ser- Prompt pick-u- p
During the past week Mr. Joseph
vice is provided practically everywhere throughout the nation Bags, Barron, of the Departmjnt of Art,
trunks and personal belongings has given three illustrated lectures.
move on fast passenger train sched-- I both on and off the campus.
On Tuesday afternoon in the
ules and are delivered safely and
swiftly to destination. Students a'l Woman's building he spok? to the
Group
C. A.
over the country have found this Book Place of the Y. W.History on
of
of Art in the
"The
service Invaluable because It allows the Book."
them to get away for home without
He lectured Sunday afternoon at
any unnecessary luggage delays.
the Taft Museum in Cincinnati
i whero
he discussed "The World's
Affairs of 1893 and 1933 as MileALPHA ZETA INITIATES
stones in the Progress of American
Alpha Zeta, honorary Agricultur- Architecture."
Mrnday evening he was th-- guest
al fraternity, held initiation servspeaker at the Home Economics club
ices Tuesday evening in the Agribanquet held in the Agriculture
culture building for the following building.
His subject was "Five
students: Jack Lynch, Lexington; Thousand Mil?s of American ArchPaul Carraco, Carrolton; Fred
an account of his sumitecture."
Versailles and Howard mer spent In securing photographic
Tilson, Lexington. After initiation material for his American course.
a banquet was given in honor of
the new members.
near-capaci- ty

old-tim-

TAGS WILL BE

SOLD BY O.D.K.

ia

,

Group Continues
'Mum' Sale Thursday

I

Mortar

Board Representatives to Take Orders
Before Game

Mortar Board, national senior
women's honorary, will continue th?
chrysanthemum sale which they
are sponsoring for the Student Loan
fund at the Tennessee game Thursday.
Representatives in all residence:
halls, fraternity and sorority houses
and In the downtown hotels will
take orders for the "mums", which
will be delivered on the day of the
game.
The deadline for taking orders
will be at noon on Wednesday, after
which time orders will have to be
flortaken directly to Keller-Oraists. Further information may be
any of the chapter
recevied from
members who Include Martha
Martha Christian, Isabella
Nadelstein, Frances Kerr, Betty
Moffett. Ma-Gunn Webb and Virginia Murrell.

Illustrated Talks
Given by Barron

'

m

Fu-ge- tt,

STUDENTS TO HOLD
SUNRISE SERVICE
The Baptist Student Union ol
the University cf Kentueky will
hold a Thanksgiving sunrise service

at 6:30 a. m. Thursday, November
28 in Memorial hall.
Leo Green a student of the Louisville Baptist Seminary will be the

AGGIES

TO INITIATE

The Block and Bridle club will
hold i;s annual initiation service
for the new pledges Monday evening. December 1, in the Agriculture building.

guest speaker. The music will be
furnished by the official seminary
quartette. All students are invited
to at end.

Venerable Charred Cask To
Be Object of Affections
field, the representatives of the two
teams drank from the keg. A press
report stated that the keg conn
tained water but now that
is no longer with us, it is
wondered what it will contain this
year!
The Wildcats bent the Volunteers
2i to .u in I'J.o. ana Kept tne keg
for only one yeur, losing the honor
in 1920. Keii uckv has tied the Volunteers four times since then,
thereby pieventing the Tennessee
tc.im from winning the cenferenc?
but the keg remains at Kncxville.
The same keg has been in use for
ten years now. but it has been bat- tered by its numerous trips from
Lexington to Knoxville. Each vear
an aopronrinte ceremony is he'd
similar to that of Thanksgiving
Day. 1925, and the score cf taeh
game Is painted on the bide of the
Prohi-bieio-

nt

home-economi- cs

Anti-Salo-

t

FIVE NUMBERS ARE
PLAYED AT SERVICE

2:00 p. m.

Thanksgiving day at the University this year will be practical.y another Homecoming celebration as
old grads from far and rear return
to the scenes of their college days
Thursday to see the Wildcats battle
e
enemy, Tennesse3,
their
and to enjoy a program of teas,
luncheons, and other social affairs
being planned for their entertainment.
Registration booths for returning
alumni will be maintained as usual
in the lobbies cf the Lafayette and
Phoenix hotels. Registration .will
start at 9 a. m. and the booths will
remain open until game time. Souvenirs In the form of blue and
white ribbons, automobile stickers,
and copies of the Kernel will be
given out. All alumni are urged to
register.
At noon, various fraternities and
sororities are planning luncheons
for the returning brothers and sisters. After the game, Dr. and Mrs.
Frank L. McVey will be hosts to
alumni and friends of the University for a tea from 4 to 6 at Maxwell place. Sororities will also hold
open houses after the game.
Climaxing feature of the day will
be a dance, under the Joint spon
sorship of the Alumni association
and the Lexington alumni club,
from 9 until 12 p. m. in the Alumni
gymnasium, with Shinny Herring-to- n
and his orchestra furnishing
the music. An admission charge of
one dollar per couple will be made.

'

VESPER

Near Capacity Aud'ience Is
In Attendance at Memorial

giving football game will be broadcast through the channels of WHAS,
Loui ,vl!lc, and poss bly WLAP, Lexington, and KNOX. Knoxvllle, provided necessary arrangements can
be made. The broadcast will sta.t
at 1:45 p. m. and a play by play
account of the game will start at

McVey Tea, Alumni Dance to
Re Features of Gala

NO. 20

SUCCESS AT

Broadcasting Units SUNDAY

GRADS TO REGISTER
AT LOCAL HOTELS

S

U. K. ORCHESTRA

May Be Aired By

Mrs. Pauline Park Wilson, of the
school in D'troit,
Mich .was guest speaker Saturday
and post office from McVey hall, morning at an assembly of the ColFeeling the need of keener comleaving the entire top floor vacant lege of Agriculture
in Memorial petition in college sports, shorily
for class rooms. Also a ballroom hall. Mrs. Wilson's subject was b.'fore the Kentucky-Tennesse- e
for campus social functions will be "Opportunities for Home Economics football game on Thanksgiving day
provided In the Union building;
in 1925. a group of the University
Graduates."
however, as to the possibilities ot
Referring to a book entitled "Af- rtudents known as the "Raspberry
a swimming pool for the University, ter College. What?" Mrs. Wilson Patch" decided that this competihe said that to put it in the base- said that most students were contion could be stimulated if there
ment of any building would
be sidering what Jobs they would fill, were something ma'erial and trasanitary and would not make pos- what success would be attained, ditional for which to play, rather
sible a sizeable pool; that in tne wether they would marry, and what than Just the honor of winning the
event one should be built. It would contribution they would make to game.
The beer keg was selected. But
be In the wing of a building, occuthe community. The
this was in the days of Prohibition,
pying that wing to Itself.
courses have a definite tie-u- p
league, charand the
To the ton floor, then, of McVev with life,
a good basis for acterized by the proteges of Carrie
and
hnll rmi1H njiniM H10 Rntiiiw Ht.rvirt. understanding form problems
.....
.. "
1' "
"J
of
with Nation, insisted that the us? of a
ment from White hall, giving the which young people are confronted,
beer keg meant that the University
lacihties of that building entirely explained Mrs. Wilson.
favored the return of light wine
to the College of Commerce, now
Dean Thomas P. Cooper presided and beer.
crowded on the top floors of that and presented the speaker.
"Raspberry Patch," because
structure. With the College of Law Mildred Lewis, of the Music Mts of The scarcity of beer kegs In the
dethe
occupying its new building, the preUniversity,
led Blucgrass, tent to Cincinnati for a
sent Law building could be occupied partment of the
group singing.
vinegar barrel and to satisfy the
by the Bacteriology department, at
teetotalers it was at first known as
present placed in the right
the "water keg." but the foilowing
PICTIRIS TO HE SHOWN
of Kastle hall. This spuce
year It became the "beer keg."
could then bo turned bucl. to orDay
A group of paintings by Doris
At the first Thanksgiving
ganic chemistry, for which It was Ranncls and five drawings by Prof. cen nu'iiv. the University band, led
originally Intended.
students marched
E. W. Rannels, head cf the Departbv two
The new Engineering building ment of Art at the University, lrum the ngh' goal post to the c?n-- t
would relieve the congestion in the which have been on exhibit lor
field where the keg was
of the
Civil Engineering and Physics three we ks in Danville, will be placed. The Tennessee bind. In
building, and ulKw that quarter to hung In the Louisville Arts Club al similar format ion matched from
the expansion of the Physics
the Henry Watteison hotel, for two the other post. When the two
on Page Six)
groups met in the center of the
weeks beginning Saturday.
Merrill-Palm-

Crutcher, superintendent of buildings and grounds, said last week,
commenting on the approval of an
additional PWA loan of $398,333 to
the University. This sum plus ths
amount previously granted by the
Federal authorities for the erect-tio- n
of a new heating plant, will
Women's Glee Club
bung tho total available lor conWill Give
struction on the campus to approximately $7ti5,OuO, a mile more than
The Women's Olee club, under half the $1,200,000 which was rethe direction of Miss Mildred Lewis quested, for improvements.
Actual pluns for the use of this
will render two numbers at the
Woman's meeting at Memorial hall, money have not been made, pend- at 3 p. m. Friday afternoon, No- lug the return of Dean Oraham,
vember 30.
of the College ot Engineering, who
Numbers to be given are: Johann, iius been In Washington
working
and M i tor and Minor.
on the projects, but Mr. Crutcher
Martha Sue Durham will accom- said that it appeared that a stupany the club at the piano.
dent union building, a new law
building, and a new engineering
building, together with the central
LAWRENCE TO RICHMOND
heating plant, bids for which have
will be
Prof. A. J. Lawrence, assistant already been advertised,
opened Drcembur 15.
professor of economics at the UniMr. Crutcher then went on to
versity of Kentucky, will go to
Richmond, Virginia, this week, to outline Just what the addition of
attend the meeting of the Southern tlv.se buildings will mean tj the
Business
November

Ar Students Flpnr Mrs. Pauline Park Wilson

Complexion of Campus Will
Change With New Buildings
j

Mill

Kentucky-Tennesse-

TO BE HELD SOON

i

I

y

-

feud was

Kentucky-Tenness-

started In

MORROW,

WIIAS. WLAP, KNOX Consider Plans for ThursMany Old Gratis Expected to
day Rrotidcast
Return to See Turkey-Dae
ThanksThe
Game

lr

Van-derbl- lt.

Ay-er-

ut

chewing gum to various residence
houses of students on the camnus.
company
has
The Beech-Nrepresentatives in 35 American colyear to
leges and universities this
distribute their products. This company tried this new experiment of
distributing their products in 12
schools last year and found this
plan very successful.

Gets

Forty-on- e
cadets of the University R. O. T. C. have been appointed
to higher ranks, Col. B. E. Brewer,
head of the Military department,
said today. Elvis J. Stahr was appointed colonel of the U. K. regiment to succeed Col. O. P. Reuter.
Besides Elvis Stahr, other cadets
appointed were: V. C. Hobday, J. P.
Johnston and J. C. Cramer, lieu- O. H. Benson and
J. E. Hocker, majors; A. M. Thorn
J. J. Huddleston, R. H. Hugh-et- t,
B. L. Baker, J. A. Moore, E. C.
Hammonds, T. K. Lisle, C. M. Richs,
ardson, P. W. Starks and C. T.
captains; P. B. Willis, D. L.
Ainall, R. R. Bates, F. M. Dailey,
J. H. Lucian, W. H. Conley, H. A.
Mason, L. Gordon, B. L. Davis, C. B.
Terrell, J. H. Johnson, J. W. Lynch,
J. S. Graber, J. E. Henry, L. R.
Hcnaker, W. L. Lowry, C. E. Stoeck-e- r,
J. W. Lancaster, W. M. Strong,
P. E. Wehle, W. B. Hunt, J. C.
Phillips, H. L. Rollwage, H. M Miller, and L B. Howard, first lieutenant-colonel-

Beech-Nu- t
Agent
Wants More Contacts

Elvis J. Stahr, representative for
Beech-NPacking Company
on the University campus, would
like to get in touch with all students in boarding houses which
have more than four students as he
prowants to distribute Beech-Nducts to these boarding houses
gratis during the year.
At the present time Mr. Stahr is

Stahr
for

UK
the

Rands of Roth Schools Will
Indulge in Rattle Royal
of Music

By Colonel Brewer
Elvis

SDAV. NOV

Thursday Is the national day
cf Thanksgiving. Tne Pre.id.mt
of the United States issU'S a
picclamatijn; every governor
doer, the same, and sometimes
mayors urc the opportunity
c.iliing cn th; people to be thankful. I am, however, putting It
from the opposite point ot view,
and trying to say why we should
be thankful.
Firf.t, it should be rememberpd
that we hav; had no floods, forest fires, epidemics or d.!vasia-ti:n- r,
In our commonwealth.
Second, we a:e gradually recovering ficm the long d.pres-tio- n
and things are much better
in Kentucky than they have been
in the last several ysars.
Third, tho student body has
been well and fairly happy, and
the University staff has done its
part with purpose and determination. The University has been
able through the financial support given it by the State to
continue inst'.uctlon and to hold
up the standard. It might also
b said that the Universltv is
thankful for the opportunity
that It has as a state university
t? serve people. So taken altogether, there are many things to
bthankful for, and when the
University meets Its enemv and
friend in the annual football
game we may have still another
thing for which to be thankful.
(Signed)
FRANK McVEY,
President of the University

GAME WILL DECIDE
SUCCESS OF SEASON

Appointed For Year

Approval of a $393,333 federal
loan and a $165,000 grant was given
to th" University by Secretary of
the Interior Ickes, Washington, list
week. This allotment, with others,
brings the total sum up to $765,000.
The original sum sought was

kl.NIUCkV. IIJI

GREETINGS

from Lineups

With Davis"
der his
picture, the article carried about
a column and a half.

UK Cadet Colonel Is

Kui'd-inir- a

ON.

Complete Sellout For Classic

ORIGINAL REQUEST,
Construction

I

ENTERTAIN

KENTUCKY

OF

Cats Given Even Break To Cop
Thanksgiving Game; Stadium Is

STUDENT

MAY BE REALITY

McVEYS WILL

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

TUESDAY EDITION

j

j

keg.

BAM) TO VERSAILLES

Kampus
Kernels
an important meet-'ncf all active members and
pledge;! of Sigma ll lH Chi at 8
(Ylcik toninht at 324 Aylesford
Place. IV- - sure to be there.
The re will be

There will be a meeting of the
Dairy club at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday
night in the Dairy building. All
students interested in dairying are
urged to be present.
The YWCA Book group will hear
a review of "Mary. Queen of Scots,"
by Mrs. Roberta Server of the Romance Language department at 3
o'clock today in the Woman's building.
The senior cabinet of the YMCA
will meet at 7:15 o'clock Tuesday
niyht m the YMCA rooms.
of the
at 7:15 o'clock
Tuesday night In the YMCA rooms.

The freshman

YMCA

cubinet

will meet

Lances,

Junior

men's

honorary,

teii'ght at 7:15 at tlip Alpha Sigma Phi hous3 on Transylvania Paik.
will meet

I nmp and Cross will meet at 7:30
tuni'.'hi. at the Alpha Lambda Tau
went to Versailles yesterday, house.
hand
November 25. to participate in the
I a Cere'e Franeais will meet at
exercises honoring Kentucky's
A. B. (Hapny) Chan3 r m. Wednesday in the Woman's
dler. The U. of K. band was feabuiiding.
tured in a parade which ongimted
at Mr Ci'iiiiler's home and conWomen's Rifle team practice will
begin today at 1 p. in.
tinued to the County court hou.'w

Thirty members of the University

* Best Copy
1

P.1RC

Men's Glee Club

Elects Officers

For Coming Year

V;irren. Adiims. Crnuch Are
Chosen hy Music
Croup
The Mon's Oloe club Bt the regun ght,
meotiiiR last Thursdny
November 21, elected officers for
the coming year. Thry are: Henry
H. Warren, Srbree, president; Jas.
E. Adams, Harrodsburp,
dent; H. B. Crouch, Little Rock

lar

vice-pre-

Ing any tendency toward srhool
spirit that the freshmen might
have.
As a whole, the freshmen rlns Is
proud to be Included in the student
body of the University of Kentucky.
They are willing to give everything
they can In order to keep tradition
alive on the campus, but they cannot succeed because of the actions
the upperclassmen take
against them. School spirit ennnot
be forced upon a group of students.
It must be offered them by the un-pportion of the student body
with all slncerelty and respect. The
lack of school spirit is not the
fault of the freshmen; the fault
lies entirely with the upperclass-meThe freshman is not an animal; he has a few sensibilities; he
can sense the lack of respect for
the University on the part of the
upperclassmen. Only a short time
is required for freshmen to become
bitter and prejudiced when this
limitation Is placed upon him. He
soon learns that sophistication is
the order of the age, and that he
will become an object of ridicule if
he shows any trace of emotion. It
is Impossible to attend any student

that

er

n.

Social Brief

Tticvl.iy, November 2f,

visited
with
Fiances Murphy
friends In Louisville over the weekend.
Poro'liy Ann Dundon visited at
hrr home In Paris over the weekend.
Smith.
Sl?ma Alpha Fpsllon
Harold Bush. Herman
Kentucky Fpsllon of Sigma
Dotson
and Arthur Dot.son were guests at
Etrllnn announces the initiaa dance Friday night at Margaret tion of the hollowing: r?ob SherHall, Versailles.
man, Cincinnati, and Jack Hoover,
nob 8alyer, Fd Hurd, Bill Crady Pndurnh.
Dorothy Curtis was luncheon
and Bob Forsythe attended the
ana-Purdue
game at Blooming-to- n tiest a, the house Friday.
Ri Cloyd sn-at
the week-en- d
on Saturday.
Ouests at the house during the his home in Camnbellsvllle.
week-en- d
Alpha XI Drla
included Erwln Faber,
Ruth Katzenberger was a weekFt. Thomas and Mr. and Mrs. Ev,h" home of Irene
ert Humble, Somerset.
end guest
The following were out of town 3ievers in Somerset.
Kanpn Delta
during the week-enSam KenneLeslie Jon. who un,,nrwe"
dy, Somerset; Bill Crady and Foots
at the Good
Bunt on. Louisville; Bob Stevenson, minor operation
Somerset; Bill Boland and Dick Samarlt'n hnsn'tnl, has returned
home.
to the Knpro rvl
Wells, Plkevllle; Ed Alcorn,
Dorothy Torstrick spent the
James Palmore, Frankwith her parents In Loufort; Paul Carraeo, Carrolton; Ai
isville.
Peters, Ft. Thomas.
Konna Delta alumnae met at 7:30
Delta ZeU
o
night nt, the
Delta Zeta held open house Fri- o'clock last
F,v,'" on Wabash
day for Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra- Mr. Frd
Drive. Mrs). John Wlllmott, Jr., was
ternity.
assistant hostess.
Dorothy Santen spent the weekpnt and
Halls
end at her home in Paris.
from PatterThe fn'iw)nr
Shelby House
Boyd halls spent the weekson
Cornelia Crafton and Beverly end and their resneeMve homes:
at
In
Richards spent the week-en- d
Farrell Hoesel. Elsie Woodson, K.
Warsaw at the home of the latter' Barnard. Lois King. Bettv Menzes.
parents.
Tonn Brettchnelder. Julie Merrl-elJeanette Watts visited In Parks-vill- e
Dorothy Babbitt, Mary E.
last week-enNorvell. Doris Iuler. Virginia Iuler.
week-en- d
Mrs. Jesse Beard was a
Elizabeth Tillett, Sarah Oaitski'.l,
guest at the house.
Betty Lou Hols'eln, Margaret
Sigma Nn
Maxine Coffey, Eleanor Steele
Buster Hubbard, Louisville, was a Tane Mitchell. Ellzabth Dietrich.
week-en- d
guest at the house.
Santen. Frances Young, Joyce
Alpha Gamma Delta
Wright. Gladys Rovee. Byrd Kn-dal- l,
Nancye Trimble spent the weekSarah E. Arnold, Dorothy
Torstrick, Dee Walden, Mary Saunend with her parents In
ders and Virginia Dickey.

SEIISERMNG TIRES

Kappa Sigma
A. W. Plummer spent the weekend at his home in Millershurg.
Charles Stan'.ey went to Frankfort for the werk-rnMrs. E. H. Me cnlf and daughters, and Mr. and Mrs. C. H Day
were guests Sunday at the chapter
house.
Hunt Thomas, Oeorge Ochs and
Oeorge Jaekron spent the week-en- d
d.

In Loulsvll'.e.
Nell Craik

Dame-Southe-

rn

HARRIERS

THURSDAY

ry

1935

EXIDE BATTERIES

TAYLOR TIRE COMPANY

Frl-rtn-

TO COMPETE

cross-count-

KERNEL

Mary Dangerfleld will stay at the
Kippa Kappa Gamma house during the next two or three weeks.
Slrma CM
y
Pinner guests at the house
were Jean Weis and Frances

was a dinner guest
Thursday.
William O. Howe, Jellco. Tenn..
was
The election of a
guest at the chapwas a week-en- d
necessitated by the extensive pro
ter house.
gram outlined for the current sea
Harry Schoberth
attended the
son. William Elliott was chosen to
California
Notre
fill this post.
football game at South Bend. Ind.
The University quartette chosen
Zeta Tan Alpha
from the members of the Glee club
Frances Bush spent the week-en- d
Is composed of: Tesse Montjoy,
in Louisville.
Lexington,
first tenor; Harlowe
Zeta Tau Alpha held open house
Dean, Jr., Lexington, second tenor;
Friday for Phi Kappa Tau fraterWilliam Elliott, Burnslde, baritone;
nity.
and Edward Vallce, Lexington, bass. gathering and enter into any orSigma. Phi Epsilon
ganized cheering when there are a
Those who spent the week-en- d
of students around who out of town were Bob Nail,
number
persist In maintaining a dignified
and Ralph Reeves,
silence except for scathing com- Frankfort.
ments.
Alpha Tan Omrra.
After this discouraging introducMu Iota of Alpha Tau Omega
present day students' announces the pledging of Charles
tion to the
Idea of school spirit how can the Harbin, Olasgow.
freshmen be expected to have any
Alpha Delta Theta
degree of enthusiasm for the UniKathleen Smith, Taylorsvllle,
versity? Then, when the upper- spent the week-en- d
at the house.
Coach Cameron Parks will take classmen attempt to