xt7rn872w005 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7rn872w005/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19300620  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, June 20, 1930 text The Kentucky Kernel, June 20, 1930 1930 2012 true xt7rn872w005 section xt7rn872w005 ijli:.
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SUMMER STUDENTS

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UNIVERSITY

VOLUME

LEXINGTON,

XSE7

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1

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U IVI L.

I

MOTION PICTURES

GIVEN WEEKLY IN MEMORIAL BUILDING

OF KENTUCKY

KENTUCKY,

JUNE 20, 1930

NUMBER

REGISTRATION REACHES TOTAL OF 1,435
Head ifH ID fOllRSK TO U. K. MAY QUEEN REPRESENTS STATE
MANY FEATURES Summer School
BE- - OFFERED
ARE PRESENTED
Mrs. Pauline P. Wilson Will
BY CHAUTAUQUA
Direct Parental Education-Chil-

Notice Ceniors
Those Who Wish to Graduate Must Apply for Diplomas Before Tuesday

RECORD NUMBER
MATRICULATES IN
SUMMER SESSION

d

Development Class to
Be Given By Home Ec

'The Mollusc" Will Be Given
V, S p. mM Featuring Miss
Phyllis Mnckye
.DTh(E F. T. TRAVERS
AFTERNOON SPEAKER

Pfits
grams

Derived From ProWill Be Given to
University Loan Fund

three
'.v of the program plays
will
utuuqua

r.i

on the
be

to- -t

feature, "The Mollusc," a
,,tit
t oil er' comedy being presented at
B o'clock
under the big tent which
;

hn i'v!cn erected on the University
fctnVle field. Judge Frank T. Trav-c- r
..ill talk on "Crime and Crlm-raalthis afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Every Indication points to a successful season for the annual Chau-taut- cj
of six days' programs. The
profits derived from It will go to the
Xjniverslty Loan Fund, as In the
past. This sum amounted to almost
tl 0()0 lost year.
Tomorrow afternoon the famous
Russian Cossack chorus will give
.songs' of the steppes as a musical
offering,', and Lura .Forbes will fol-l- or
"Main Street
with
tiiom
night at 8
Smiles. ' Tomorrow
o'clock the Russian. Cossack chorus
will givo their grand conceit.
Monday night the last of the
ploys, V A. Milne's detective comedy, "The Perfect Alibi," will be the
wenuig's feature. At 3 p. m. Judge
George Alden will give an address,
"Altitii is and Visibility."
Iha program for Tuesday, the
last, day will offer variety
with
Vterra, and His Hawallans in "A
Nlf;ht li (Hawaii," at 8 o'clock, and
the- - afternoon's performance will be
Chautauqua pageant, "In
a":Junio
Radloland."
On tiJH opening day, Wednesday,
Senator Smith Brookhart, of Iowa,
dSfcusicil' modern econdmlc trends,
unplwsiang farm relief and the
A recent com-td- y
eiivjieB, '"The Big Pond," was
tMa. nljjlf f

'

offerlng.1Thursdaywas

.IVcVTfiiyer. over to a musical pro-- e
the Artists Entertainers.
4n the Summer Ses- -.
wAlL-Widenta
sTo&reijeived a season ticket to the
cSSutMicjua and they are urged to
attend (the performances.
.1

(

' -- -

KAMFUS

KERNELS

betfcnesand about the campus
in an j' endeavor to complete
nijf fiflktwtnn before the rush. I
"find I hatf reckoned without the
,s motions, oft a multitude of teach- -'
'ess Jwck for kummer school who did
anse'in the iilddle of the night and
;
in the line
dtd"; awaits ptiently
uheitd of mid. Being thus dlsgrun-,il- d
1 betook myself for a stroll of
thgl campus in a vain search for
The constant loaff&irtillar faces.
ers are to be seen no more. I did
ticif "MARY, ARMSTRONG, her pretty face encompassed In a frown at
ihV thoughts of summer school.
SaV also CHRIS JOHNSON who
for
jjcfems Jtp have no ambitions
class a(tendance but Is pleased
by the presence of that
nevertheless
arabitioiis Scotch schoolboy, PAUL
SlcBRjVERl
Finally away to my
'favorite place of rest where I did
errteavor to console myself of the
etll of summer school,
npceiiar
w then VIC WARNER who had
'
jndfrxi pome difficulty persuading
that he should attend
ihtmeeU
during
hil also the the balmy months,
usual bridge game
iw
.ORMICK. THOMASSON,
h
and BURKS holding
lKe (juvH Was agreeably surprised
ome familiar faces in the
f
vi .its. mi Of ELIZABETH DUNCAN,
LOLA COMBS
' liA'-BAUCOM.
. Juii HJ'RB STEELEY. Saw also A.
"TtfWIS who did give me a first
ilia.wl n count of her experiences at
,. tmn suvi seek my sympathy for a
waiicrou? coat of sunburn.
yjnaly. to talk long with DICK
uitEWER who did' pause to give me
on the
in account of his vacation shocked
;
&mu3 pi arise. Was also
; 6 hear
that NINA BUDD was in a
at her
4 reck 'md is convalescing
nna in Dayton.
Haw ED GREENE, big social man
'turn the 8. A. E house, looking
In
mr the fair visitorswith summer
the rest
xhnol imrt admiring
us, A LEWIS' dark haired friend.
t
l li uIlo reported that JACK
WO ODD, law student of last sera-attt- ir,
im inveigled some unsus-x-Dtlperson to employ him for
h) sumuwr session.
flaw KARL MAY about his place
and looking right well
if ibai-'uesjitoi
vacation. Saw DOT GATE
)M)t .- town for a short time to
over the natives. In the even-n- n
J.
Hd see CHARLES GILLEY
xni 1AIUE FEEBACK back in
'.
0Mi for a few hours. Talked for
tiui with TOY SANDEFUR
;'
i'L)tfly jfcturned from a rock hunt-- "
jf txifditlon and now ready to go
Wk tor me summer, saw aiso
I1 AliCOCK and EARL KING
planning an orchestra to
home diversity for the sum- 'J TJp,

earl

hr.Tm,

Dean W. S. Taylor
Banquet Given For
Ag. College Students

The institution of the new child
development and parental education course In the home economics
department, under the directorship
of Mrs. Paulino Park Wilson, a
graduate of the University, has
aroused much Interest, and is expected to have a large enrollment.
h The' course Includes lectures, prac
tical experience,
and laboratory
work, and will be of benefit not only
to students, but also to parents and
the six children who will be sub
Jected ,to study during the five
weeks period.
A practice house at 162 Bonnie
Brae Court has been equipped for
tfyc term, and the children will live
there from 9 o'clock each morning
until 3 o clock each afternoon,
Sand boxes, swings and other play;
things will occupy some of the
hours of the day for the three boys'
and three girls who will be selected
for study. The public is invited to
Inspect the home.
The program for the day will
consist of the following: Leture,
7:30 to 8:30 o'clock: arrival of the
children at 9 o'clock, followed by
medical inspection; play until 11
o'clock; rest period: lunch; rest period; play from 2:30 to 3 o'clock.
The course Includes habit form
ing training for the children along
social, mental and hygienic lines.
Especially prepared diets will be
given the children at meals, and
nourishment
consisting of fruits
and milk will be given them during
the day.

Students and teachers registered
course In animal
for the three-da- y
husbandry were entertained with a
Lafayette hotel on
banquet at the
Tuesday' night. Authorities oh agricultural education were the speakers for the occasion.
Prof. E. S. Good acted as toast-maraintroduced the following- speakers:
Prof. L. J. Horlach-e- r.
of the College of Agriculture: G.
Barnes', state director of voca
Jvan
tional education, and F. u. Burd,
supervisor of agricultural, education.
Teachers and students enrolled
in the course at the University
representing
morning,
Tuesday
many sections of the state from the
Smith-Hughvocational agriculture high schools.
Schools represented were from the
s,
following counties and cities:
Bourbon, Scott, Trimble, Fleming, and Clark, and schools at Dr. H. W. Landin, of Ohio,
and Dr. J. D. Falls, of Ashf
Great Crossing,' Stanford, Fredonia,
Linton, Kuttawa, Henry Clay, Mcland, Are visiting Teachers
Maysllck.vand "
Afee Athens,
University of Kentucky

TWO PROFESSORS

HERE FOR TERM

"

Tenth Junior Week
iProves Successful
672

4--

Club Members Reg-

ister for Annual Meeting
at U. of K.

The tenth annual junior week at
the University, held all last week,
proved an even greater success
than in previous years, attracting
club members, demonstrat672 H
ors, county, home and local agents
from 84 counties, according to the
official registration.
The, 526 club members registered
represented the 22,000 farm boys
and girls enlisted in this form of
educational work conducted by the
extension service of the College of
Agriculture, through Its club department, county and home demonstration agents and local leaders
in the, state. .
Thirty farm practice teams came
to junior week to give demonstrations of Improved practices, such as
the care of milk on the farm, testing of' the soli for acidity, selection
of seefl corn, etc. First place was
won by the Shelby county team
demonstrating the control of internal parasites in sheep.
In the home practice, group two
Henderson county girls won, first
place from 23 other contesting
a Sunday
teams,; demonstrating
dlnnerj on a farm. Silver trophies
and $500 were divided among the
farm nd home practice teams in
awards.
Mis Ella Mae Davis and Mr.
Duke Pettlt, Jr., were the winners
of the health contest, and will be
sent to a national H club health
contest at Chicago, to represent the
state. A style show attracted many
contestants, Miss Ruby Clary, Fleming county, winning first honors and
a trip to Chicago. She wore a costume of her own designing and
manufacture.

at

Visiting professors on. the University of Kentucky campus who are
instructing in the summer school
courses, are Dr. Harold W. Landin,
of Ohio State University, and Dr.
J. D. Falls, Ashland, Ky
Other
professors from various schools will
be added to the summer school during the second semester.
Doctor Landin, who is connected
with the history department, is offering a course in European history.
These are the Origins of the Wold
War, Medieval and Modern Europe,
Historical Criticism, and the Era of
Louis XIV. He has been previously
connected with the Smith College
and Ohio State, and taught the past
summer at the University of
Doctor Landin, who has been given
a leave of absence from Ohio State,
will study in Paris
and London
next winter, doing research work oh
Morris. He has
the life of Governor
been given a travelling fellowship
by the Social Science Research
Council. Doctor Landin received his
Ph. D. degree from Cornell University.
Dr. J. D. Falls is superintendent
of schools at Ashland, Ky. He is
offering courses in Supervision of
Instruction and in a study of the
Junior High School; both of these
subjects are a part of the curriculum of the College of Education for
the summer term.
Doctor Falls received his Ph. D.
degree from Peabody. Previous to
this he attended the University of
Kentucky. During the past summers
he has joined the faculty of the
College of Education of the University of Florida.
SPECIAL COURSE OFFERED
two weeks' course in
work is being given
during the first semester of the
Summer Session, by Dr. ,H. S. McCoy, principal of the Snyder Park
High school, Springfield,
Junior
Ohio. .The course starts Monday,
and one college credit Is given for
a successful completion of the work.
A special

parent-teach-

er

hat Comes Next?" Is Question
Asked By All College Graduates

Agah old friends meet! Once
more lummer school is under way
and itany of our last summer's
are back on the cam
iris. They greet us heartily and
we nrt glad that they are here
glad that they will be our most
hunortble associates for the next
few weeks.
You have often heard students
say that summer school is too "dry,"
no "activities" or "nothing but Just
plain old work." But if these people would visit the campus occa-- ;
slonaly during the summer months
more than likely they would be
to change their minds. There
ore utivlties in the summer, but
tyxnvslng about the campus I they are not the sort we experience
amazed at the haphazard during the regular year
they are
the
imam tnt of Greeks for Five)sum- - unorganized activities that hava.
llnued on Page
or:
if I Kiieiionw

auu

swimming,
automobiles,
Friends,
dancing, is summer school
Someone has said that there are
older people in summer sessions
and they do not care for the social
dogma of school life. But is it
true?
Indeed It is not! These
older people are much more sociable
than is generally thought, and
when their acquaintance has been
made they are our most loyal
friends throughout life.
We have learned that man Is a
social animal. Then isn't it feasible
to believe that an educated man
would be the more sociable? To be
sure! Apply this to students re
gardless of age and the problems
as to their sociability Is solved.
There Is something to college besides books, studies, lectures, etc.,
(Continued on Page Five)

Those students who arc planning to complete their work for
graduation at cither term of the
Summer Session should make
application for a degree before
Tuesday, June 24.
No student will be considered
for graduation until this application has been filed in Room 0
in the Administration building.
OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR.

Faculty Staff for
First Semester of Summer School

113 Arc on

DR. WILLIAM TAYLOR
HEADS SUMMER TERM
Diplomas to Be Given at Commencement Exercises
August 22

Series of Pictures
To Be New Feature
Of Summer Session

Registration for the first term of
the Summer Session, which opened Monday at 7:30 a. m., with classification In the men's gymnasium,
hnrl rnn nil nrl tt.
vaia! n4n1 r
1,435 students Thursday
morning,
Summer Session will be a series of
motion pictures to be shown weekly A record enrollment for the first
in the Memorial building, the first day was reached Monday with a to- ,
of which will be "Deliverance," tni nf iana .Tnn m TOni u
Tuesday at 7:30 o'clock, depicting
daya student may reS,stcr for
the life of Helen Keller.
This picture has been proclaimed "Cu" ior tne nrst term's work.
by critics as being intensely dra- The gowth of the summer school
matic, leaving a lesson of encour- - under the direction of Dr. William
ifjjm-t- ,
agement for effort, and preaching S. Taylor, head of the Summer Ses- sermon of difficulty overcome.
A slon, and dean of the Collece of
brief lecture will be given with each Education, has been remarkable,
picture by a member of the Sum- - each year's enrollment increasing.
mer School faculty.
(The total for the first semester of
The program, which Is a new idea 1929 was approximately 1,300 stu- on the University campus, is a part dents.
of the latest type of modern edu
The courses offered to the sumcation in classroom Instruction. The mer students include a full list In
program will also be of interest to all six colleges of the University and
townspeople, who are invited to at- the Graduate School. Of the total
tend the pictures. The time of number already registered 417 are
MISS HAZEL BAUCOM
each week's showing will be an- In the Graduate school. Members
of the faculty number 113 for the
Miss Hazel Baucom, May Queen at the University for 1930, nounced in The Kernel.
3
C1T
AT
Summer Session.
Til
la representing ine smie ,ai me annual xvnuuuuemuuu oiiuw tn
i j "7"ll,r
Today is the last date for makGIL iveiiy
at Asheville, N. C, this week. She was appointed by Gov.
ing changes in registration of m.
Hr ill
Flem D. Sampson.
schedule without payment of fees.
Saturday, July 19, the examination
term will be given, reg;
imns K ly, of the Unl for the first the secocfd term beBaucom,
Miss
istration for
NOTICE TO (STUDENTS
venal.
bean c. arded the hon- - ginning the following Monday.
A- hjt
aimy vjueen,
to or of f itf chosen for the College A new feature of the current'
All students enrolled' for the
me ia t. e current issue Summer session is that CommenceShowiHf,u
Summer Session are requested to
magazine. A ment exercises will be held August
Hurmv
come
.the Uriirerslty post ,of-flrlprese
large i n -- o "find .vriteup of the 22. This is the first year that dipKentucky Is
this year
in Jt.lcVey hM t6 be'asOgh-e- d
awarded at the
lomas have
Kcntuc'v kthleto appear in this completion ofbeen Summer Session.
to their maxUboxw. Miss at tne 'annual jchododenaron snow distlnr
the
f i rctton.
postmistress, urges by Miss Hazel Baucom, senior in
Carrie Bean,
A catalogue of the Summer School
k
"SI i"
Kelly a member of including Information as to enoU-mepromptness, so that the mail the College of Education, who was
may be delivered without delay: recently- - appointed by Gov; Flem D. jSJgiiv Mplja Kpsilon, comes from
classification, housing, fees,
?pnnfi field, i."v. He has made nucourses and a schedule of lectures,
Each student is entitled to a Sampson. The show opened Wedpost office box upon matriculanesday and ends tomorrow morn- meral" In botft fieshman and soph- and hours of recitation has been
omore football und 'ack. He was compiled and published for the
ing, at Asheville, N. C.
tion, where University addressed
c c oi tr:e outsu
lg sophomore
mall is received and distributed.
Lexington college football piaveis last season, benefit of the students and Is avail
Miss Baucom left
Tuesday, accompanied by her and is drawing nationwide atten- - able to all at Dean Taylor's office
in the Education building.
mother, Mrs. W. M. Baucom. It tion to his school.
The purpose of the Summer
has been a custom each year for
This is the third time that a School Is to offer an opportunity to
the co-e- d elected May Queen at the
and susponsor Kentucky student has appeared in teachers, superirtendens
University to be the state
being
Fame,
this
at the Rhododendron festival, and Miss Hall ofBonnln the others Leura pervisors to take additional work
and Miss
Ruth
recent improveand keep up with
honorj lo
presiding yrer Bettigrew,
ments in education; for undergradwork,
uates to take additional
thereby shortening their college
'spon- - fAlabama-KentUCk- y
Prof. J. W. Martin, of Com campus. Miss Baucom 'is' also
course; and for persons desiring
on sor.'of- - the first battalkid'Qf Jhe.R.
merce College, to Talk
training in Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A.,
May Be On
Alpha; GanK'
member:
Industrialism of Kentucky o. Delta a sororUy,' and' a 'member
and social training work.
ma
June 24th
being
of The Kernel raff
Play By Play Account Will Several special courses are series
offered for short periods; a
weer 'a: coskmeV retire- - ,
She
Be Given Over Seven
of Ken senting willgoldenrod at the ball and
The Industrialization
of motion pictures will feature the
a
Stations
screen for use In classrooms; progtucky" is the subject chosen by
ress in enrollment, all mark the
Prof. James W. Martin, of the Col- Girls from all the Southern states
Officials are now attempting to Summer Session of 1930.
costume of
lege of Commerce faculty at the will be presented in the
Miss
hookup for
University of Kentucky, for a talk their state flower.plan to Baucom arrange a seven-statio- n
return the Kentucky-Alabam- a
and her. mother
game to be
to be given from the University re- home Sunday.
played here November 1 on Stoll
mote control studios Tuesday, June
field. The chain of stations would
24, in connection with radio station
receive the news of the game play
and
WHAS of the Courier-Journ- al
by play through the courtesy of the
Norwood
Times at Louisville. Other features
Broadcasting Company, University Students Chosem
National
of the program for the week begin
ning Monday, June 23, are:
The late Prof. Charles Norwood The outlook for the project Indicato Direct Civic Leaguef PlayMonday, June 23, 12:45 to 1:00 Is to be honored when the mining tes that there is little doubt that
grounds During Summer;
1
building Is named for him. The the seven stations will broadcast '
p. m. (a) "tirst preparations ior
Trained at Clifton
the Fair," by Prof. W. J. Harris. board of University trustees re- the game.
(b) "Suggestions on the 1930 Fruit cently decided to rename the buildThe
7imam a r.osc nf tvi ttUiubi-- Crop," by Prof. W. W. Magill, Col- ing Norwood Hall In memory of the Loulsvil stations would be WHAS,
e; WSM, Nashville; WMC,;slty who has been connected with
work done for the University delege of Agriculture.
partment of mines and metallurgy Memphis; WSB Atlanta; WAPI, tne
League for several years,
Tuesday, June 24, 12:45 to 1:00 p.
B rmingham; WSMB. New Orleans; wlll be superVisor of the Lexington
m. "The Industrialization of Ken- by its former director.
WJDX, Jackson, Miss; covering playgrounds this summer, it has
Doctor Norwood was dean or tne
tucky," by Prof. James W. Martin,
department for 25 years, and also practically the whole of the south- announced. The city's six
College of Commerce.
'parks were formally opened to the
director of the Kentucky geological em territory.
Wednesday, June 25, 12:45 to 1:00 survey. He was considered one of
is aiso oeuevea tnat v. m. i., .children Monday night.
it
p. m. (a) "Feeding the cows," by
the foremost mining engineers of Washington and Lee, and Virginia Frank Davidson, a graduate of the
Prof. Fordyce Ely. (b) "Methods of the state.
games with the University of Ken- University, has been appointed diHandling Burley Tobacco," by Prof.
He had been with the University tucky will be broadcast over WHAS rector of dramatics and story tellE. J. Kinney, College of
and interested in Kentucky mining at Louisville. The Kentucky-Washingto- n
ing for the playgrounds, and Wiland Lee game last fall was
work almost continually until the
Gaines, a student at the UniWednesday, June 25, 10 to 10:30 time of his death, January 20, 1927. the first University game to be liam
versity, will be In charge of a porp. m. university of Kentucky sa- He came .to Kentucky in 1874.
broadcast over the radio.
table manual training work shop,
lon Orchestra.
which will be moved from park te
Thursday, June 26, 12:45 to 1:00
park during the summer.
p. m. "Development of the JackOther University men connected
I
son Purchase Region," by Prof. L.
C. Robinson, department of Geology
Friday, June 27, 12:45 to 1:00 p.
m. "What Farm Folks Are AskShlvely, line coach in football, di
ing," by Prof. N. R. Elliott, College
rector at Woodland park; and
Enthusiasm is the keynote of the Trustees, was also a feature of the,ward Evans, a sophomore, director
of Commerce.
new issue of the Kentucky Alumnus day,
of Clifton park. Miss Myra Dee
Short biographies of W. F. Hart, Rice, also of the University,
KERNEL REPORTERS NEEDED for June. Throughout the magazine, which isedited by James 8 class of 1902, and J. I. Lyle, class of
Clifton park with Mr. Evans.
of 1896, appear under the heading,
A week of intensive training unAny students who are interested Shropshire, secretary-treasurAssociation, there' runs "Who's Who Among the Alumni."
der tho direction of W. J. Sandford,
in reporting for the Kernel this the Alumni
Always interesting is the "Letter was held at Cogar Camp, Clifton,
summer, are requested to see the the aliveness and freshness of a
Box" column, which In this number during the second week in June,
editor in The Kernel office on the growing organization.
The copy is replete with pictures contains a letters from L. E. Grif-fin- g, the directors and instructors relower floor of McVey hall, immeformer proprietor of the popu- turning last Saturday to open the
diately. Positions on the staff will of "old grads" and class reunions,
be filled as soon as possible, and taken at commencement time, when lar Rose Street Confectionery. Mr playgrounds.
approximately 600 alumni attended Grifflng says "After conducting perthose with Journalistic experience
An outstanding ar- sonally a business enterprise that
WILL ATTEND CONVENTION
are especially desired to write feat- the exercises.
ures, news stories, and headlines. ticle, "Our Last Frontier, the Gold- depends largely on college patronMiss Eleanor Swearingen of Paris,
en North, Land of the Midnight age, I am sincerely convinced that
However, students who wish to gain
reportorial
experience may also Sun," by Captain Clyde Grady, U. modern college students are as hon- a senior at the University, will leave
her
S. A., a graduate of 1902, appears in est and upright an assemblage of her home today to represent
apply.
this number, telling his experiences young men and women as are to be chapter of Chi Omega sorority at
encountered in any phase of life. the national convention in Hot
Man (to Negro running up road In Alaska,
in their Springs, Ark. Miss Swearingen is
A review of the Alumni program They have demonstrated
hurriedly) What's the trouble?
at commencement describes the ban- business affairs an amount of integ- president of the chapter at the UniNegro A lion got loose.
quet, largest and most successful in rity, veracity and honor that is versity, a member of Chi Delta Phi,
Man Which way did he go?
Negro Well, you don't suppose I the history of tho organization; highly commendable to any indi- Theta Sigma Phi, and president of
Mrs. Frank L. Mcvey's tea, and vidual or group of individuals." A tho Y. W. C. A. Miss Ann Caywood
am chasing him, do you?
class reunions. A luncheon in hon- - real tribute to one who sees all sides Talbott, a former student at the
University, will accompany her U
The truth may travel swoly. but or of the alumni, seniors and guests, of the college students!
(Continued on Page Five)
the convention.
given by the University Board of
lt wrecks nothing on the way.

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ri

Hazel
r
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uues
Rhododendron

0P In
Is.

of Fame

$5

i,

RADIO

PROGRAM

IS ANNOUNCED

'Game

Mining Building
Hall
Named

Air

WILLIAM GESS
IS SUPERVISOR

Commencement Reunions Feature
June Iftue of Kentucky Alumnus JSSSSSS'SS?'SS

83006
i

* 'page two

-

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MISS HAZIX IMUCOM, Kdltor
I'lione Ashland 1074-- y

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THREE WISHES FOR A RRIDE That comes your way
Will bo the brighter nnd the dearer,
I wish you happiness
And still more sweet,
Not Just the kind thnt bubbles up, Because these other three belong
to you.
But hnpplncss that is n quiet pence
Within your heart.
KATHLEEN GARDNER.
Trials will come
They nlwnys do but somehow
WEDDINGS
They will go away because that
pence
announcements
Of hnpplncss is there.
The following
have been received:
I wish you faith
Mr. nnd Mrs. Sidney Barnes Combs
Not the
kind of fnlth,
announce the marriage of their
dnughtcr
but faith that faces the blnckcst
sky
Lillian
to
And says, "I trust."
Mr. Rcld Phillip Mcachnm
Tuesday, the third of June
on
I wish you understanding.
Cincinnati, Ohio
So many dreams nre shattered,
petal-lik- e,
Enclosed were cards:
Mrs. Rcld Phillip Mcacham
Mr and
Because wc do not try to see the
will be at home
other side.
after June the fifteenth
If we would open our self blinded
Two hundred nnd thirty-fiv- e
eyes
Stone avenue
We would sec what they see and,
Lexington. Kentucky
seeing,
The bride is n popular and beauWe would understand.
tiful girl, well known on the University campus, and will receive her
My three wishes for you.
was
I do not wish you fnmc, or power, A. B. degree in February. She Kerassistant society editor of The
or gold,
nel last year and is a member of
But I think what share of these

thbke? .ucky Kernel

THcta Sigma Phi, honorary Journal- ism sorority, nnd Mortar Board,
women's senior honorary sorority.
Mr, Mcacham for two years has
been n member of the faculty of the
geology department.
He Is n member of Sigma XI, honorary scientific
fraternity! Gamma Alpha, graduate
The University rifle team won)
scientific; Sigma Alpha Epsllon, second place in the National Inter-- i
honorary geology; nnd Sigma Nu, collegiate Competitive meet for the
social.
Hearst trophy which is emblematic
Mr nnd Mrs. Mcacham have re- of the R. O. T. C. chnmplonshlp of
turned from n motor trip in the America. Texas A. & M. won first
East nnd nre now In their new place. This is n most remarkable
apartment on Stone nvenuc.
achievement for the Kentucky team
and R. O. T. C, unit as the Texas
Wnlkcr-Stnton
considered the best in the
Saturday the marriage of Miss unit isnation.
I
entire
Sarah Norwood
Walker to Mr.
Silver medals were given to the
Younger Alexander Staton will be
solemnized at 7:30 o'cclock nt the Kentucky team in recognition of
home of the bride on Aylcsford their showing made in the match,
The medals were awarded by n
Place.
at 2 o'clock. They will be
presented to the winners by a repJamcson-Rccs-The
resentative of the Hearst Newsmnrringe of Miss George
Jameson nnd Mr. Garnett Rces, papers, donors of the medals and
both of Cynthlnna, was solemnized sponsors of the championship meet,
Friday, June 13. Miss Jameson was who came here from Chicago
graduated from the University in for the annual University Field
Day.
1928, nnd was n member of the AlThe members awarded medals
pha Gamma Delta sorority, also
being prominent in campus activi- were Robert L. Bradbury, C. M.
Christie, O. B. CofTman, A. Henties. Mr. Rees was graduated from
Centre College, where he was n derson, C. Smith, William E. Flormember of Beta Thcta Pi frater- ence, A. McCary, L. . Peyton, S.
C. Perry, and John J. Thornton.
a.
nity. They plan to live in
The team won the championship
of the Southern district which inStcvcns-Jarvl- s
cludes all colleges in the Southern
The marriage of Miss Nancy Conference and several schools that
Stevens to Mr. Joshua Jarvis was arc not conference members but are
an event of June 14. The ceremony within the Southern area.
was solemnized at the home of the
The varsity rifle team, newest of
bride's parents, Dr. and Mrs. Edward Stevens, 6 Richmond road.
The house wns beautifully and
elaborately decorated with flowers,
and an altar was arranged of
palms, lilies and white cathedral
candles. Dr. A. W. Fortune was the
officiating minister.
The bride wore a lovely gown of
beige chiffon and lace, with a picture hat and slippers to match.
She was a student at the Unlver
slty.
S
.

Rifiefr earn Wins Second Place

fill Film Fort Ha';rod

In National R. O. T. C. Matches
the letter sports at the University,
which is entirely a different team
from the team that took part in the
mnfr.1i fnr f hr rhnmnlonsliln will.
recclvc the minor sport K it wns
announced by Captain Smith. The
Varsity rifle team was made a minor
snnrt Inst Ml liv f lir nflilrtln rnnn- ell and the letters this year were
the first awarded In this field at
the University of Kentucky.
Those receiving letters are Rex
L. Allison, Ira C. Evans, I. D. Ivcr-soPhillip H. Orcm, William Eadcs,
Edward F. Crady, Jess M. Laughlln,
T. P. Mantz.

HARRODSBURO, Ky.

Old Fort
of Kentucky,"
first permanent FCttlc- wentsoon will live again on the
rcc" lnllc Aiming of "The Great
M ?ndow
hc recent novel of Ellza- )Ct
MaddOX Roberts. The scene of
the story is laid In the orltrinal Ft.
Harrod and the book is considered
by critics as one of the finest 'epics

1Inr"d, the "cradle
"IC- StntC S

bouttht
author )
of the '
Pioneer
trial state park, will be taken
Mcirn
bv tl film company. Miss Roberts
already has sent for all available
literature regard the fort, to aid In
writing the script and planning the
scenes for the screen version of the
book.
--

Hundreds of people who have r?ad

Miss Roberts' novel, which came out

during the winter, have In the past
fc,w months made visits to see Fort
Harrod

inrornoraroci

14G

"Yes.
Who is that?"
"This is Hullett, Craftllng, Studge,
Mlnarlddy, Gowle and Scarrow."
"Oh, good morning, good morning, good morning, good morning,
good morning, good morning
and
good morning."

.

in

West Main Street

j

f

MnuiiinniiiisiiiEnniirijiriiiuiiinirinnfjiiii

I

table
co-e-

University Commons
I

Summer, 1930

pioneer life ever writ- -

TheFaft--

A firm of solicitors rang up a
stock broker and the following conversation took place:
"Good monlng. Arc you Mr.

A training or "reducing"
has been instituted for stout
at Ohio State.

1

Keplica of Pioneer Settlement thf rccn rights from has
the
To He Setting for
an pictures 6t the replica
old Fort Harrod, In the
Screen Play

in

GOOD MORNING TO YOU

I"

of
ton

best Copj

nTni7T Tr

.

I

'ft-

j;

,

STUDENTS FAIL
TO DELIBERATE
BETWEEN HOURS

We Welcome All
Summer Students with

a Special

"Vacation Sale"
of Toiletries
Beginning Tomorrow!
All your favorite Creams, Rouges,
Powdery, Etc., are priced
much below regular
A

A Newer

VAN RAALTE

SINGLETTE
Super-Rayo- n

By Rita Mount
'J'ever Think? It's ten minutes to
the hour and you must get to your
next class. Perhaps you are on the i
third floor of the education build- I;
ing and your next stop is McVey
hall. In your hustle and hurry
across the campus you never stop
to think about anything, especially about those whom you meet. Oh,
of course I know it's likely you'll !
speak to every one you see and certainly to the one you think the most
of. but really, you don't think.
Does it ever occur to you that the
boy just coming out of the science
building may some day be your
family physician? Or that the one
entering the law building will some j
day be the means ibf freeing you
from the ball and chain, namely,
perhaps, the sweet yo