xt7qjq0srk59 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7qjq0srk59/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19301024  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October 24, 1930 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 24, 1930 1930 2012 true xt7qjq0srk59 section xt7qjq0srk59 Best Copy Available ,
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BARBERS LAMENT!
UNIVERSITY MEN ESTABLISH
"HOUSE OP DAVID"

B-

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UNIVERSITY
LEXINGTON,

VOLUME XXI.

CLASS ELECTIONS
ATHLETIC TICKET BOOKS ARE

OF KENTUCKY

KENTUCKY,

NECESSARY

TO VOTE

NUMBER 16

OCTOBER 24, 1930

'CATS PREP FOR CAVALIER GAME
K. I. P. A. Convenes Today
ASSOCIATION TO
ELECT OFFICERS
FOR COMING YEAR

Education Head

Dedication of New Teachers' Training Building Will Be
Held This Afternoon With Gov. Flem D. Sampson in
Charge of Ceremonial Presentation From State;
McVey to Receive Building; Librarians Meet

DR. ARTHUR BRADEN
TO OPEN CONVENTION

Banquet and Evening of Theatricals Are Planned as
Entertaining Features

Dean Taylor, Head of the Education College of the University, has
been outstanding
In promoting
education in Kentucky.

ELECTION DATES

ARE

ANNOUNCED

Wednesday and Thursday Are

Days Set for Voting; Students Must Bring Athletic

Books to Polls

Class election dates were set for
Oct. 29 and 30 at a meeting of the
student council, Wednesday and the
names of the nominees were released. Senior and freshman elections will be held Wednesday; Junior and sophomore elections Thursday.
Voting will be done between 9
and 12 o'clock and 1 and 3 o'clock
on the days set. , Students must
bring their athletic ticket books
with them when they .come to vote.
Ballot boxes ior the colleges of arts
and sciences, education', commerce,
and law will be placed between the
armory and the administration
building; those for the engineering
college in Dicker hall; and those
for the college "of agriculture In the
agriculture building. Students who
are electioneering are requested to
remain at least fifteen feet from the
tables where the voting is being
carried on.
Nominations were closed at 5 o'
clock Oct. 22 and the following peti
tions were found valid:
Senior officers: president Albert
Stoffel, James Wilson, William
Margaret
Young;
Cundiff, Louise Schmidt; secretary
Anna Martin, Polly Warren, MilCharles
dred Little: treasurer
Rledlnger, Eugene Royse.
Percy
Junior officers: president
Johnston, Hugh Jackson, Albert
Kikel, M. J. Cavana;
Betty Crawford. Georgette Walk
er; secretary Christine Johnson,
Eleanor Smith.
Sophomore officers: president
Byron Ross, Fred Settle, Ellis John
son, Burton Aldrldge, Sam Ken
Alice Bruner,
nedy:
Amelia Llgon, Jane Dyer, Edward
Elmer 6. Sulzer, Director of Evans; secretary Lillian Gooch,
Radio Programs, Releases Mary King Montgomery, Ramona
Plans for WHAS Radiocast Iliff.
Freshman officers: president
Tomorrow
Hugh Van Antwerp, Thomas Cas-sid- y;
Julia Kathern
Elmer G. Sulzer, director of radio Webb; secretary Sarah McCamp- programs at the university, today bell.
announced that plans for announcing tomorrow's game with the University of Virginia had been completed. The game will be broadcast over WHAS, Louisville.
"Including the Kentucky-WashingtCopies of
and Lee game Saturday, this Fifteen Hundred
Latest Edition Mailed
will give the Wildcats four games
Kentuckto Subscribers
on the air this fall since the
y-Alabama
tussle on Nov. 1 will
Fifteen hundred copies of the
be broadcast over a southern network and the V. M. I. contest over homecoming edition of the Kentucky Alumnus, official publication
WHAS on Nov. 15.
The same corps of announcers of the University Alumni Associawho handled the Washington and tion, were mailed to subscribers Ocgame will have tober 22. This number Is sponsored
Lee -- Kentucky
charge of the game this week, with by the Lexington Alumni Club, and
the exception of Miss Helen King, copies were sent to all Lexington
who gave a description of what the Alumni wnetner tney were memfeminine fans at the game were bers or not.
The cover of the October Alumwearing. Miss King will not be
heard again until the Alabama nus features the school colors. The
game, jwhen she will give more background is white with a picture
of the Administration building in
comments on current fashions.
Those who announced the game blue.
LexIn the first article President Mc- Saturday were Brownie Leach,
ington Leader sports writer, who Vey extends a welcome to the
handled the first and third quar- alumni who are planning to return
ters; Don McNeil, WHAS staff an- for the homecoming game. Miss
nouncer, who gave the second and Margaret McLaughlin, president of
fourth periods play by play, and the Lexington Alumni club, contriTom Riley, university announcer, butes a homecoming Story. Other
eduwho gave some interesting color to features include a story of the this
cational conference held here
the contest
Many favorable comments were week, pictures of the football squad,
heard on the broadcast Saturday and writeups or the games aireaay
from those who were unable to at- played this season.
tend the game and listened to it
NOTICE!
over radio.
All members of the Kentucklan
Emmett Graff, engineer from
WHAS, handled the technical work staff and those Interested In workto be
on the broadcast Saturday and ing on the staff are asked afterMartin Campbell, assistant manager present at a meeting Tuesday
noon at 4 o'clock In the basement
of the station, was In Lexington for
of the Men's gymnasium.
the opening broadcast.

VIRGINIA

GAME

TO BE BROADCAST

4

Kentucky Alumnus
Makes Appearance

i

i

Approximately 1,000 Educators Assemble
At University for AnnualState Conference

Kernel Sports Editor to Discuss "Sports and the College Newspaper

Frances Holllday and Vernon
Rooks will represent The Kernel at
the annual fall convention of the
Kentucky Intercollegiate Press Association to be held at Transylvania
today and Saturday. Miss Holllday
Is managing editor and Mr. Rooks
is sports editor of the university
publication.
Mr. Rooks will be The Kernel's
speaker during the convention and
will discuss "Sports and the College
Newspaper!"
The Crimson Rambler, student
publication of Transylvania University, will be host to delegates
resenting other Kentucky student
publications.
Two or more representatives from
each of the following papers will
be present at the convention: Eastern Progress, Richmond; Transylvania Crimson Rambler, Lexington;
Wesleyan Undercurrent, Winchester; College Heights Herald, Bowling Green;
The Oeorgetonian,
Georgetown; The Cento, Danville;
College News, Murray; and The
Kernel.
The purpose of the semi-annu- al
convention is that the Kentucky
college papers may discuss Intricate
problems of the Journalistic profession.
A number of talks will be given
by representatives of the several
papers: "Should a College Newspaper Be Required to Uphold Traditions of Its College?"; "College
Editorials," "How Much Influence
Can and Does a College Newspaper
Have in Backing Student Enterprises?," Should a College Newspa"Sports
per Be
and the College Newspaper," "A
College Newspaper Staff,"
Model
and "Should Regular College Credit
Be Given for Newspaper Work?"
Richard Waters, Georgetown, will
preside at all sessions. During the
convention new officers will be electPresent officers are Richard
ed.
Waters, president; James Salyers,
of the university, treasurer, and
Corinne Lowry, secretary.
The program follows:
10:00 a. m. Friday: Practical Journalistic Problems, Joe Jordan, Transylvania.
10:00-12:3- 0
Registration of Visitors
12:45 p. m.: Luncheon, Ewlng Hall
2:30 p. m.: Opening Address, Dr.
Arthur Braden, Transylvania.
6:00 p. m.: Banquet, Ewing Hall,
(Continued on page 10)

at

KENTUCKY TEAM

Transylvania Coflege For Fall Meeting IS FAVORITE BY

The dedicatory ceremony of the new $300,000 teacher training building, which will be held In the auditorium of that structure at 3 ofclock
this afternoon, will be the principal feature of the seventh annual educational conference, sponsored by the education department of the university, which opened Thursday for a three-da- y
session under the direction of Dean W. S. Taylor. Gov. Flem D. Sampson, guest of honor of
the conference, will present the new building, on behalf of the state, to
President Frank L. McVey, who will accept It for the university.
Representatives from every college and most of the public schools in
th state have registered at the headquarters in the training school and
a number of noted educators from outside the state have accepted invitations to attend the conference. It is expected that approximately 1,000
will be present.
Library Problems Discussed Thursday
discussion on library problems was held In McVey
A
hall on Thursday with Dean W. S. Taylor, College of Education, presiding.
The meeting was called to order at 11 o'clock, Thursday at which
time Prof. M. E. Ligon, of the university, spoke on high school's libraries.
The organization of school libraries was next discussed by Mrs. Mary A.
Kelper, secretary-treasurof the School Libraries section of the Educational Association. The need for school libraries In rural communities
Associawas also discussed by a representative from the Parent-Teacher- s,
tion. The meeting was adjourned and lunch was served in the University
Commons.
Delegates Inspect New U. K. Library
After having a visit to the new university library building, the delegates returned to McVey hall for the afternoon session. Miss, Tommie
Dora Barker, field agent of the American Librarian Association for the
Southeast discussed, the Julius Rosen wald fund and its scheme of library.
aid, after which a round table discussion for high school libraries was
held with Miss Mildred Simmons, assistant professor of library science at
the university, presiding. She was assisted by members of the unlverity
staff.
At 3 o'clock Preslent McVey delivered an address on, "The Colleges
and Education for Librarians." After Miss Euphemlc K. Corwin. librarian of Berea College, talked on, "The Colleges and Their Librarians."
Miss Edna Bothe instructor in library science. WestemEcntucky
State Teachers College, Bowling Green, discussed courses for the preparation of high school librarians offered in Kentucky schools. Tea was
then served In the library rooms of the new training school building by
the staff of the university library.
Regular Program Opens Friday in Memorial HaU
This morning at 9:30 the opening program will be held In Memorial
Hall, with Dr. McVey presiding. A half hour's organ recital will be
followed by a talk on "Adventures in Old Fangled Education," by Hamilton Holt, president of Rollins College; a discussion of "Education in
Russia," by Carleton Washburne, superintendent of schools, Winnetka,
Illinois; and a talk on "The Great Investment," by Thomas H. Brlggs,
professor of secondary education, Teachers' College, Columbia University.
Friday afternoon will be devoted to sectional programs. Dr. Jesse
E. Adams will preside at the elementary school conference, which will
meet in Memorial Hall. Carleton Washburne, of Winnetka, 111., and Frank
P. Bachman, of the George Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville,
Tenn., will be the speakers.
The program on secondary education will meet in the auditorium of
the training school, with Professor Ligon presiding. Thomas H. Briggs, of
Columbia, and L. C. Cury, principal of Bowling Green high school, will
give the talks.
Boyd to Lead College Education Assembly
The college education program will be led by Dean Paul P. Boyd In
room 222 in the training school. Hamilton Holt, of Rollins College, and
H. L. Donovan, president of Eastern Kentucky State Teachers' College,
will be the speakers.
There will also be a conference on the social sciences, conducted by
h,
Professor J. C. Jones, In room 231 of the training school. Amry Vanden-boscof the political science department of the university, will make the
principal talk, and will be followed by J. W. Manning, Dr. Esther Cole,
and J. W. Martin, of the university.
Dean Frank L. Ralney of Centre College will preside at a meeting of
registrars, to be held In room 131 in the training school.
A luncheon will be served in the training school caretena fTiaay noon,
and will be followed by an inspection of the building.
The conference will close with the general meeting Saturday morning
in Memorial halL President McVey will preside, and talks will be made
by Carleton Washburne, Hamilton Holt, and Frank P. Bachman.
Formal Dinner Planned for Saturday Nigat
A formal dinner will be given at the Phoenix hotel at 6:30 o'clock
Friday night, under the auspices of the Lexington City Teacher's club,
the Fayette County Teacher's association, and the honorary educational
fraternities of Phi Beta Kappa and Kappa Delta PL Quests of honor at
this dinner will Include Mrs. Thruston Ballard, Louisville, and Mr. and
LexMr. and Mrs. Cale Young Rice, also of Louisville who are coming to
ington especially to attend the conference. The dinner will be followed
by a special musical program, and a talk by Hamilton Holt.
The educational conferences were first sponsored oy me university
at the Instigation of Dean W. S. Taylor of the college of education, and
year since.
have brought together an increasing number of educators each
Distinguished Persons on Guest of Honor un
Manv nromlnent officials, educators and citizens are attending the
conference. Governor Flem D. Sampson represents the State of Kentucky
ux-iiwto- n.
and representatives from the state board of education, tne city oi
the Lexington city schools, the Fayette county schools, and the
university are also present. Guests of honor for the occasion are: Hon.
Flem D. Sampson, Governor of Kentucky;
Representing the State Board of Education: Hon. W. O. Bell, superintendent of public Instruction; Hon. J. W. Cammack, member state board
education;
of education; Miss Ella Lewis, member state board of
Representing the city of Lexington; Hon. James J. O'Brien, mayor of
Lexington; W. O. Wilson, city commissioner of Lexington; W. R. Anderson, city commissioner of Lexington; S E. Alexander, city commissioner
Elkin,
of Lexington; J. Foley Price, city commissioner of Lexington; Zeko
former city commissioner of Lexington;
Representing Lexington City Schools: R. D. Norwood, chairman city
(Continued on page 5)

GUIGN0L OPENS
MONDAY WITH
"ROYAL

Guignol Lead

FAMILY"

GEORGE YATES IS
SHIFTED TO BACK
Ellis Johnson May Call Signals for Big Blue
in Game

GALLOWAY, DAVIS. AND
HOOVER PLAY LEADS

Orchestra

d

Will Play During Week's

Engagement

Introducing "The Royal Family"
and a newly organized orchestra,
the Guignol Players directed by
Frank Fowler will open formally
Monday night at the local playhouse
on Euclid avenue. The cast Is headed by Mrs. Marian Galloway and
Kathryn Davis in the feminine
leads supported by Caroline Speyer.
Andrew Hoover, Guignol player and
Stroller director, the male lead.
Opening night will feature a re
ception on the stage for the mem
bers of the cast and the audience
immediately following the close of
the performance. At this theatre
goers will be presented to the eight
new members of the organization
who are making their debut in "The
Royal Family."
Under the direction of Prof. El
mer Sulzer, a Guignol orchestra has
been organized and will make its
first public appearance at the open
ing. Personnel of the orchestra includes David Young, Louis Friedman, and David Walsh, violinists;
Robert Palmore, cello; George Lee,
bass; Charles G. Dlckerson, flute;
Alvln Vinopal, clarinet; John Busk-i- e,
Hume Harrington, cornets; El-dDuRand, trombone; Ben Stark,
drums; and Mary King Montgom
ery, piano. Keys are to be given
those persons who play In the or
chestra during the season's run or
five plays.
Settings for the "Royal Family'
are luxurious with the scenes laid
In the interior, of a modern duplex
apartment. Lighting effects are arranged for brilliance with various
shades of green predominating. The
new orchestra pit has been completed under the surveillance of
Director Frank Fowler.
"The Royal Family' was written
by George S. Kaufman and Edna
Ferber and was originally presented
In New York by Jed Harris at the
Selwyn theatre.
Haidee Wright,
Ann Andrews, and Otto Kruger appeared in the original cast.
The play Is a satire on the two
most famous families of the Ameri
can stage
the Barrymores and
Drews.
The complete cast is as follows:
Fanny, Marian Galloway; Julie,
Kathryn Davis; Gwen, Caroline
Speyer; Kitty Dean, Frances Moh-le- r;
Delia, Leonora Howe; Oscar
Wolfe, C. Parry Kraatz; Tony, Andrew Hoover; Herbert Dean, R. D.
Intyre; Joe, Morton Webb; Perry
Stewart, Carl Howell; Gilbert Marshall, Muray Benton; McDermott,
Joe Ferguson; Gunga, Delroy Root;
hall boy, Ray Alford.

SuKy Circle Asks
Men to Grow Beards
Organization Wants School
Spirit Aroused for
Alabama Game
Unlike the king spoken of In
the Bible, the Suky Circle does not
care whether the boys of the campus tarry at Jericho or Kalamazoo
or merely loaf at the Tavern; but
it is very insistent that these boys
let their beards grow until Nov. 1
and then return to participate in
the beard growing contest sponsored
by the Circle. On home coming
day Suky will give a silver cup to
the boy who has grown the longest
beard by that time.
The contest is already under way
with Charles Maxson, a member of
Suky, in charge. If you are in
doubt about any of the details, call
him at his home In Transylvania
park and he will give you further
Information.
The primary purpose of the contest is to arouse school spirit for
the Alabama game. Although it is
custom for the members of the
football team to grow beards for
one game each year, this is the
first time that all the boys on the
campus have been urged to do so.
However, since this plan has been
carried out most successfully in several of the large universities in the
country, the members of Suky believe that it will meet with equal
success and popularity at our own
university.
PHI MU ALPHA

TO MEET

Phi Mu Alpha, university honorary music fraternity .will hold the
second of its regular monthly meetings Monday night at 7 o'clock in
the music building, Hugh Adcock,
president, announced yesterday. All
members are requested to be

SLIGHT MARGIN
Many Players Are Reported
To Be on List of
Crippled

University Players to Present
Comedy Play Beginning Next Monday

Newly-Organize-

i
i

ANOOSW HOOKER.
An'The Royal Family"
drew Hoover with Mrs. Marian
Galloway in its opening play of
the 1930-3- 1 season.

EDUCATOR TO BE
SUNDAY SPEAKER
Dr. Gordon J. Laing of the
University of Chicago Will
Address Vesper Group at
Memorial Hall
Dr. Gordon J. Laing, dean of the
graduate college of art and litera
ture at the University of Chicago,
will deliver an address at the regu
lar vesper services which will be
held In Memorial hnll at 4 o'clock
Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Frances Arnold South will
present the musical program. Mrs.
Lola Robinson, pianist, Abner W.
Kelly, organist, and Dudley E.
South, pianist, will appear on the
program. President FranK u. Mc
Vey will preside and Dr. A. W. Fortune, of the Contral Christian
church, will conduct the

By VERNON D. ROOKS
For the first time In history the
University of Kentucky and the
University of Virginia Saturday will
meet in a game of football.
The Wildcats, slightly crippled
and their chestiness all gone, will
enter the game favored to start
history rolling with the margin of
victory. And the Cavaliers, fresh
from a 13 to 0 win over Virginia
Military last week, are eager to
knock the props from under Kentucky's championship hopes.
Gamage has not been at all satisfied with the "goings on" in his
camp this week. Spicer, who has
been holding down the quarterback
position, has been out of practice
with an Infected leg which grows
worse instead of better, and Babe
Wright is ambling around with a
mashed big toe and a stiff neck.
The only radical move made this
week was the shifting of Big George
Yates from end to a wingback position. Yates, who played as a
back in high school and on the
freshman team at KentucKy, nas
made excellent progress In scrimmage. And It is generally known
that the revamped end can heave
a football in the neighborhood of
75 yards.
Shipwreck Kelly has been having
misery in his "tummy" this week
along with Captain Floppy For-que- r.
Maybe it's the water maybe
it's not, but misery or no, both are
expected to start against the boys
from Virginia.
Ellis Johnson has been skipper
of .the Wildcat fleet this week and
unless Gamage changes his mind.
the former Ashland Tomcat will
cal1 signals when the Big Blue faces

..

.
Tf T
phInn... fihnll1fl
in the shop, his brother, Tom and
Dick Richards will alternate at full.
Virginia has the
defensive
formation, and Kentucky has not
faced any such combination thus
far this year. However, with three
The program follows:
men backing up a six-mline,
Organ and Piano:
it may be easier to box in the whole
"Andante de la Symphonie en Mi outfit for trips around the flanks.
flat," Mozart
The Cavaliers will face a bearded
"Largo de la Symphonie en Sol bunch of Wildcats tomorrow at 2:30
majeur," Haydon
o'clock, but they ain't seen nothln'
Lolo Robinson, pianist
yet Just think of what Alabama is
Abner W. Kelley, organist.
going to get to see.
Invocation, Dr. A. W. Fortune,
Pastor of the Central Christian VIRGINIA READY FOR BATTLE
Church of Lexington.
Soprano solos:
By B. II. Levy
Sports Editor, College Topics,
"Come ragglo di sol," Caldara
(1670-171University of Virginia
UNIVERSITY. VA.. Oct. 23 After
"Deh piu a me non vascondete,"
having tasted their first Southern
Bononcini (1640-170"When Daisies Pied and Violets Conference victory last week In
their game with the Virginia Mili
Blue," Arne (1710-177"My Mother Bids Me Bind My tary institute, the University of
Virginia Cavaliers have found the
Hair." Haydn (1732-180taste to their liking and are out to
"A Pastoral," Veracinl (1685-175give the Kentucky Wildcats a full
Frances Arnold South
arternoon's entertainment in their
Dudley E. South at the piano
Address, Dean Gordon J. Laing of clash Saturday afternoon.
wniie not overly confident of
the University of Chicago.
winning, the Old Dominion team
Organ and Piano:
nevertheless feels that it is capable
"Ave Verum," Mozart
of extending the boys from the Blue
Mrs. Robinson and Dr. Kelley
Grass regions to their utmost. And
Benediction, Dr. Fortune.
then there is always the element
of chance to consider, and the VirStoffel
ginians are fully prepared to take
advantage of any break In the game.
Judged by Its play In the first
five games of the season, the 1930
Homecoming .Edition to Be edition of Cavaliers has a strange
air of uncertainty about it. In
Sold by Sigma Delta Chi
their initial starts against Roanoke
at Alabama Game
and Randolph-Maco- n
it seemed
capable of great things, winning by
According to an announcement by
48-scores of 37-respecthe
and
Al Stoffel, editor the Kampus Kat, tively. The next came told a dif
will make its ferent story; at Durham the Vircomic publication,
first appearance this year, Nov. 1, ginia eleven allowed Duke to clearthe day of the Alabama game. The ly outplay it and win by the decisive score of 32-Meeting the
Kat Is sponsored by Sigma Delta highly touted University of PenChi, national Journalistic fraternity, nsylvania outfit the following week,
and has been published intermit- the Orange and Blue team looked
tently by this organization for sev- strong in the first half, holding
Masters-Gentle
& Co. to 7 points,
eral years.
Due to the appearance of another and then let up in the second half
comic magazine on the campus this and saw the game end 40-- 6 against
year, the Kat has been somewhat them.
Traveling over to Lexington, Va.,
tardy in appearing, but at a special
meeting of Sigma Delta Chi last last Saturday, the team that lost
to to Duke and grudgingly gave
Thursday the members voted
ground to Penn, again put on a
again publish It.
Copies of the Kat are ten cents magnificent exhibition of fighting
13-- 0
and will be sold on the campus and spirit and scored a brilliant
over the
at the game by members and victory Thomas, Cadets of V. M. I.
BUI
Orange and Blue
pledges of Sigma Delta Chi.
halfback, has easily been the hero
of every game thus far played. He
is a triple threat man of the high
est order. Against V. M. I. his punts
Given
were superlative, his passes seemed
to be always accurate, his tackles
Members of the University of never failed, and his runs brought
Kentucky band have extended a the crowd to its feet time after
vote of thinks to Honaker, Lexing- time. Bill Is not especially fast on
ton florist, for the contribution of the straightway, but has an odd
flowers worn by the band sponsor rolling motion to his hips that
at the football games this season. makes him especially elusive.
But Thomas Is not the only capFormerly, the organization purchasHerb Bryant, who
ed the corsges, but this year Hon- able back.
weighs over 200 pounds and is the
aker has given them free of charge.
Students of the university are re- fastest man on the squad, has fine
quested to remember this coopera- potentialities that have yet to be
(Continued on page 10)
tion on the part of the florist and

Announces
Appearance of Kat

Vote of Thanks Is
to Honaker

* Best Cop
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

PAGE TWO

WINTER'S COMING

(confirmation: Dec. 13. Jan. 13, Feb.
7, March 7, April 10, and May 0.
Although the formal Scabbard
and Blade pledging will be held at
the first hop, the dances are not
sponsored by the fraternity, but by
department of the uniI the military
versity.

immHmimmnwwtwtnmtmnwfflwmmtWfflfflfflwwwifflw;

Now Is the lime (o have your furnace cleaned and repaired. Repairs for Wise and all other makes of furnaces. Slate and tin work.

MILLER BROS.
105

V.

PHONE ASHLAND

HIGH ST.

2758

mmmtmttmttmmttmmtttmffltmmttttttt:ttmmtttmtmtttttttttmmm

FOR YOUR PARTY
Hallowe'en Candles
Black Cat Mints
Pumpkin Mints
Special Decorated Cake
Nut Brittlcs
Home dipped Chocolate

FAMOUS FOR CHOCOLATE

FUDGE CAKE

wwmwwtmnffiwmtnnmnmtnwnmnmntwtwwfflfflmttffltmmi

GOOD LOOKING

HAIRCUTS
That's a Swell Looking Haircut"

How well you like to hear that remark and the best
way to have the others to say that is to have it trimmed by the barbers at the

Student Barber Shop
J. T. SCHUCK, Prop.
REMEMBER

jj

j

FOR THE REST IN HAIR CUTS AND SHAVES

j;

i

Let 'Lightning' shine 'cm

THAT YOUR HAIRCUT IS PART OF
YOUR DRESS
Limestone at Maxwell

!;

Personals
Dr. and Mrs. Frank L. McVey returned Saturday from Indianapolis, jj
ELLEN MINIIIAN, Editor
;
H. M.
ft
Til
A.1.1tt.t !
i where
Dr. McVey addressed the
i
Teachers, I
Indiana Association of
'
Saturday.
OPPOSITE MEMORIAL HALL !;
S. LIME
Miss Ellen V. Butler, cataloguer
imimmiiaiimtmmmtmnwwmtwfflwwfflwmwfflwmtfflffl
at the university library, has re- -,
turned from Paducah. where she
mis- - attended the Kentucky Library
abcth Anne Ewlng, costume
CALENDAR
Mr. Dclroy Root, advertising soclatlon convention and also visit- manager; Miss Margaret cunam, i cd friends at LaCenter.
Friday, October 24
Mr. Carol Sax. who spent last
BpKinnlng of the seventh annual and Mr. Andrew Hoover, senior
week end at the Lafayette hotel, left
and Junior members.
State Educational Conference.
The Invitation list Included two Tuesday for Baltimore, before reDedication of the new Training
turning to New York.
School building at 3:30 In the after- hundred guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Gray Rochester;
noon.
of Louisville an alumnus of the uniDeans to Meet
Educational Conference Banquet
Ballroom of the Phoenix
The Kentucky Association of versity attended the game here
in the
hotel at 6:30 o'clock.
Deans of Women will meet October Saturday.
Convention of the Intercollegiate 27 and 28 in the woman's departLHncheon for PresMeat
Press Association at 10 o'clock in ment, Centre College, Danville.
Dr. and Mrs. McVey entertained
the morning at Transylvania ColThe following program has been
at luncheon on Thursday honoring
lege.
announced:
Mr. Hamilton Holt, president of
Monday, October 27
Romance language department
Rollins College. The guest list in1 :30-- 2 :00
Registration.
dinner at the home of Professor
2:00-2:1- 5
Zembrod at 6 o'clock.
Greetings and intro- cluded presidents of all Kentucky
colleges and their wives.
University Council meeting at the duction.
2:15-2:3- 0
President McVey's office.
"Freshman OrientatiThe SuKy Circle dance was held
Twelfth annual meeting of the on", Mrs. P. K. Holmes, acting
Kentucky Classical Association.
dean of women, University of Ken- in the Men's gymnasium, Saturday
o'clock.
The
evening from
Delta Zeta sorority Founder's Day tucky.
banquet In the palm room of the
2:30-2:4- 5
Uses
of Kentuckians dance orchestra furn"Available
ished the music for the six
Phoenix hotel at 6 o'clock.
Leisure Times", Miss Susie W. Mc- This is the first dance given
Saturday, October 25
Clanahan, dean of women, Western
by the pep organization this year.
Luncheon at the University Com- Teachers College, Bowling Green.
Under the New Hats Your Coiffure Must be Exquisite
About 300 guests were present.
2:45-3:1- 5
mons given by the staff of the
"Pages from Diaries of
New hats show the hair. The Coiffure thus revealed must he ex- Kernel for the members of the K. Deans of Women".
Phi Beta to Entertain
3:15-4:1- 5
I. P. A.
"Disciples and Represqulslte to meet critical eyes. A charming wave, individual as the
Kappa chapter of Phi Beta, woFootball game. University of Ken- sion," Dr. Ellis Freeman, Univernew fashions, will create this smart coiffure.
men's professional musical and dratucky vs. University of Virginia on sity of Louisville.
matic fraternity will entertain with
Stoll field at 2:30 o'clock.
4:30 Tea, guests of President and
FINGER WAVE $1.00; PERM. WAVE $8.00 UP; MARCEL $1.00
party in honor
Educational Conference continued Mrs. Charles J. Turck of Centre a beautiful Informal music and draof some students of
at the university.
College.
ma on Monday evening, October 27,
The marriage of Miss Elizabeth
6:00 Dinner, guests of women's In
the Henry Clay Room of the
Waller Bennett and Mr. John Van department of Centre College.
Green Lantern.
STUDENTS PLEASE ASK FOR YOUR DISCOUNT
Meter Woodford to be solemnized
Tuesday, October 28
The room will be decorated in
in Richmond.
9:00-10:Business session.
lavendar and gold, the fraternity
Delettrez Paris Method Used Exclusively
Sunday, October 26
10:00-10:1- 5
"Does the Social ProVesper Services in Memorial Hall gram in a High School Present the colors, and the guests ,will play
Beauty Salon 3rd Floor
Phone Ash. 8900
bridge and enjoy a musical program
at 4 o'clock.
Opportunity for Teaching Democra- during the evening. Misses Mildred
Monday, October 27
cy?" Miss Mary Louise Stacey, ad- Little, Ruth Wehle, Eunice Jane
Convocation at Memorial Hall at visor of girls, Holmes High School, Denton, and Mary Catherine Amthird hour for the students and Covington.
jiiiiiimiiicaHHHMiiiiKJiiiiiHfiiiicatiiiiiiiiiiicaiiiiiiitiiiicaiiitifiiiiHcaiiiiiiiiHHcaiiHitiHiitui
brose are In charge of arrangefaculty of the university. Dr. Gor10:15-10:3- 0
"Help High School ments.
don Laing, speaker
The pledges of new members by
Deans May Give to College Deans,"
The Royal Family, opening play
Morate, advisor of the fraternity will take place durat the Guignol theater, being pre- Miss Catherine High School, Louis- ing the first week in November.
girls, Atherton
sented in the evening.
Officers of the fraternity are
ville.
Tuesday, October 28
president; Mary Vir10:30-11:3- 0
"Uses
Modern In- Emily Hardin,
MarTheta Sigma Phi tea from 4 until ventions as Devicesof to Improve ginia Halley,
6 o'clock In Patterson Hall for the
garet O'Connell, secretary; Buena
Freshmen and Junior women of the Teaching," Dr. Edward Biom, bu- Mathls, treasurer; and Mary Louise
reau of research, public schools, McDowell,
university.
historian.
Woman's Pan Hellenic Banquet Louisville.
Evelyn and Louise Rodgers spent
Deans are invited to remain Tues- last week-en- d
in the ballroom of the Phoenix hoat the Zeta Tau Alday afternoon and take a sight-setel at 6 o'clock.
pha house.
Ing drive.
Wednesday, October 28
'
Of
President and Mrs. Frank L. Mc-VSorority Luncheon
entertaining with tea at their
The Kappa Kappa Gamma soror- stuhome "Maxwell Place" for the
dents and faculty of the university. ity gave an informal luncheon Sat- y inf
?Uhe prlXate dinlilg There will be an exhibition of
Mr. Sax Honored
,the. contemporary American paintings
F
Miss Ann Worthington Callihan w?w,l38Tt0Vie!Fe,?tucky
beginning
ln the art
game. dayi Nov 3 and continuing until
charming tea
was hostess for a
Saturday afternoon in her apartinov. io, according 10 an annouce
Scribblers Club
ment, ent