xt7rxw47qm75 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7rxw47qm75/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19310327  newspapers sn89058402 English  Copyright is retained by the publisher. http://www.kykernel.com The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, March 27, 1931 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 27, 1931 1931 2012 true xt7rxw47qm75 section xt7rxw47qm75 JT 1 Best Copy Available

KERNEL

LEXINGTON,

W.S.G.A. OFFICERS

ARE
F

'

'

.1

PHI UPSILON OMICRON

"WILL HOLD PLEDGING

AH Women to Vole in Wom-

en's Self Government

As-

sociation Election

1

,

Arrangements
for the annual
spring banquet of the Women's Administrative Council of the university, which will be given April 14
at the Phocnlx Ihotcl, wore announced yesterday by Miss Georget-t- a
Walker, president. In conjunction
with this announcement, nominations for officers of the Women's
Self Government Association and Y.
Results
W. C. A. were released.
of these elections will bo made
public at the banquet.
Phi Upsllon Omicron, honorary
fraternity for women of the home
economics department, will hold
its annual spring pledging at this
event. The Alpha 'Gamma Delta
cup will bo awarded to the freshman woman who has been outstanding In scholarship and activities. A committee, of which Dean
Sarah Blanding is chairman, will
select the winner of this award.
All women of the university student body will vote at an election
which will be held on the campus
April 13 for officers of W. S. G. A.
for 1931-3- 1.
The committee on
nominations of this organization has
presented
the following ticket:
Elizabeth Ann Ewing, Alpha Gam
ma Delta, president; Lois Neal, Zeta
Carolyn
Tau Alpha,
Ray, Chi Omega, secretary; Kather-ln- e
Smith, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
treasurer; Christine Johnson, Delta
Delta Delta, town representative.
Any group of women who desire
to make other nominations may do
so. The woman whose petition car
ries the greatest number of signers
will be included on the official
ticket In opposition to the person
suggested by the nominating committee. All nominations must be
turned in to Katherine Katterjohn
at Boyd hall not later than noon,
Thursday, April 9.
Members of Y. W. C. A. will hold
an election of officers April 13.
Nominations are president, Eleanor
Smith, Alpha Delta Theta, and
Dorothy Root, Alpha XI' Delta;
Eleanor Dawson, Chi
Omega, and itytice May Durling,
Theta Sigma Tau; secretary,. Winston Byron, Chi Omega, and Martha
Carlton, Zeta Tau Alpha; treasurer,
Mary Allison Threlkeld and
Handy.
Mae Bryant and Mary Virginia
Hailey, W. A C. committee on arrangements for the banquet have
announced that tickets for the banquet will be sold by sorority presidents and Katherine Katterjohn,
Ticket sales will
hall president.
close April 9. Officers of W. A. C.
Qeorgetta Walker, president;
are
Eleanor Swearingen, secretary; and
Margaret Cundiff, treasurer.

KAT TO APPEAR
APRILFOOC'SDAY
Kitty Emerges from Depths
of Inky Regions for First
Time Sine
Edition
"Never-Tell-a-Li-

After going back, to his den when
all the scandal of the campus had
been revealed in the "Never-Tell-a-L- ie
Edition," th eevll Kitty is preparing to once more spread the
veil in the opposite direction when
he again merges from the depths
6f the inky regions on Wednesday of
April Fool!
next week
But, no kidding, the next issue of
tho feline, tattler promises to be one
M the worst or the best yet released.
April Pool! No, the members of the
notable organization of Sigma Delta
Chi would not deceive their patrons.
The Kat will appear, and he will be
ready to spread scandal lavishly in
every direction.
On Wednesday, April 1, students
who are preparing to leave the unl
verslty for several days to enjoy
the Eastertide at their homes will
pause just before train time, and
will attend convocation in Memorial hall. April Fool! There really
will be a convocation in Memorial
hall at 10 o'clock that day, but the
writer was Just fooling about the
students attending.
Naturally, they won't attend. They
will gather in the various loafing
places about the campus, and will
At'
engage in idle conversation.
least, it would be idle, were it not
for the industry of Sigma Delta
Chi in putting out the greatest of
all scandal sheets over which they
may ponder. No, the writer is not
trying to lead students astray by
suggesting that they loaf rather
than attend convocation, but he
knows that they will loaf anyway,
so he is endeavoring to provide intelligent and profitable means of
loafing.
The obnoxious Kitty will emergo
from the inkv depths of the prlnt-- r
mnlH at some time early
Wednesday morning. He will be
available at various points aooui
the campus, under the charge of
Grtaln young gentlemen wheso
bmw have sot teen revealed. Ihe
scandal awnger is coming! Get him
while he's hot!

t:
j

Notice Issued
Post

ANNOUNCED

Arrangements for Annual
Spring Banriuct April 14
Arc Planned

EASTER VESPERS
LAST SERVICES BEFORE HOLIDAY TO HE SUNDAY

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

VOLUME XXI

N0MINATI0NSF0R

1

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

FRIDAY EDITION
SEMI-WEEKL-

i

Office, Bookstore
Close nt 1 p. m.

to

Saturdays

According to an announcement
given to The Kernel yesterday
by Miss Carrie Bean, postmaster
at the university, the university
post office will close at 1 p. m. on
Saturdays in the future. This
announcement wa3 made as a
result of n notifilcatlon which
Miss Bean has received to the
effect that there will bo no mall
delivery on Saturday afternoons.
The new rule is the result of
an act passed by the National
Congress. As a result of the rule
causing the post office to close,
the Campus Book store will also
close at 1 o'clock on Saturdays,
since the passage through the
basement of McVcy hall will not
bo open after that time.
Miss Bean has asked that The
Kernel correct an error which
was made in the notices sent
to the university faculty regarding the closing of the post office.
The notice should have stated
that the post office will close at
1 p. m. on Saturdays, Instead of
1
p. m. daily, as the notice

Lectures Planned
For Professors of
A. and S. College
Series of Conferences
Arranged for Faculty Members

Is

The committee for the lmprove-mof teaching of the College of
Arts and Sciences, of which Prof.
M. N. States Is chairman, with the
cooperation of President McVey and
members of the university staff, has
arranged a series of conferences on
college teaching to be held April 9,
13, and 24. ,
These meetings are called for 7
p. m. each evening In room 111, McVey hall but the committee has
suggested that members of the faculty meet for supper in the University Commons at 5:45 p. m. for a
w
of the programs. It is
hoped that these discussions may
prove helpful to all and that cprain
principles may be emphasized which
will form the basis for future consideration of the committee.
The conferences, 'although, .primarily for tho faculty club or.the
Arts and Sciences College, tflll be
open to all the faculties of the
university. The program for the
conferences is as follows:
Thursday, April 9, "Defects in
College Teaching," Prof. George K.
Brady. Opening of Discussion, Prof.
Flora E. LeStourgeon and Prof, W.
S. Webb.

Monday, April 13, "The Improve
ment of College Teaching A ReProf. T. T. Jones.
Opening of Discussion, Prof. L. L.
Dantzler and Prof. M. M. White.
Friday, April 24,. "What Constitutes Good Teaching," Pres. Frank
view,"

L. McVey.

Preparations Begun

For Annual May Day

Hubble and. Barnes Appointed
to Select Awards for
--

Best Floats

SuKy Circle, university pep club,
under the direction of president
Vernon Chandler, has begun preparation for the annual May day
festivities to be held Friday, May 1.
The day's program. will consist of
the customary parade through the
main streets of Lexington, withjhe
various social organizations 'of the
campus entering, floats. Billy Hubble and Malcolm Barnes were appointed at the regular meeting of
SuKy Tuesday afternoon to select
three silver cups to be given as
prizes for the groups entering the
best floats.
The Queen of the May wftl be
crowned on the university campus
immediately after the parade, and
a number of folk dances will be
given in her honor. Plans for the
election of the May Queen have
not been completed.
The day's festivities will close with
the annual gingham dance sponsored by SuKy, which will be held in
the gymnasium.

HIGH SCHOOLS TO

BE GUESTS OF U.K.
FOR COMPETITION

KENTUCKY,

"Lady Macbeth"
HHHIHiHHHiHHH8l'''

GUIGNOL,

CENTRE

Brethren! Sistern!

PLAYERS TO GIVE

William Jennings Bryan Was
a member of Alpha Tau Omega.
Marion Castle Writer of national fame, is a member of Zeta
Tau Alpha.
Addison Hibbard Sigma Nu, is
tho new Dean of tho College of
Liberal Arts at Northwestern
University.
Iastructor of
Laura Lcske
millinery and clothing at CorUniversity, is a member of
nell
Alpha XI Delta.
Delta
Mary Evelyn Petrcc
Deltn Delta, was recently voted
the most popular girl on the
University of Tennessee campus.
Woodrow Wilson Former President of the United States, was
a member of Phi Kappa Psi.
Katherine S. Alvord Kappa
Kappa Gamma, is Dean of Women at DePauw.
Agnes Samuelson State superintendent of schools of Iowa, Is
a member of Kappa Delta.
Andrew White President bf
Cornell, Is a member of Phi
Gamma Delta.
Allegra Steward PI Beta Phi,
Is a membr of the faculty at
Butler.
Dr. Frank C. Touton
of the University of
California is a member of Phi
Kappa Tau.

ONE ACT PLAYS

(Third

District Scholastic
Achievement Contests
to Be Held Today
l)I?l)l)VLnvm i mtimci v.i
TEN COUNTIES LISTED

Presentation,

March .'11,
Sponsored to Promote
Friendliness

Is

"MACBETH" WILL HE
SECOND OF MATINEES

Annual Hiirh School Week
Will Be Held Here
Week of April 0

Director Fowler to Begin
Casting of "Holiday"

The third district
Scholastic
Achievement contest will be held at
the university training school, at 1
o'clock today. It will be held thl3
year under the direction of Dr. C.
C. Ross and Mrs J. S. Mitchell.
Representatives
from Anderson,
Bourbon, Franklin, Fayette, Harrison, Ba(h, Jessamine, Montgomery,
Scott and Woodford counties will
participate in the contest which is
a preliminary to the state high
school week scholastic contest which
will be held at the university the
week of April 6.
Tho following subjects will be
English (mlpchanlcs),
contested:
Advanced English (mechanics), Literature, History and Civics, General Science, Biology, Algebra, Geometry, Physics, Chemistry, General
Scholarship, which Is open to senior
students only.
Tho schools entered and their
contestants follow:
Athens: Lawrence Scott, Edna"
Atkerson, Forest Stivers, Margaret
Noel, Oowning Strader, Ted Asbury,
Henry Stivers, Daniel Davidson.
Bald Knob: Nina Penn, Thelma
Harrod, Elmer Lee, Edgar Baker,
Lyman Rodgers, Walter Lee.
Center Hill: Edna Mattox, and
Jane Sugg.
Cynthlana: Florence Eckler, Helen
Ardery, Elizabeth Mcllvian, Eugene
Fryman,
Jack Martin, William
Webb, Mary N. Strouse, Mai Van
Deren, Wade Lail, George Petit.
Georgetown: June Redding, Martha Leer, Bobby Allen, Alice Erick-so- n,
Billy WSesenburger, Ed Robinson.
Frankfort: Mable Farmer, Mary
Gllham, Mills Darnell, Herbert

Prof. Frank Fowler, director of
the Guignol Players, has announced
that tryouts for parts in "Holiday,"
last production of the Guignol season, which will be presented the
week of April 27, will be held at 3
p. m. today In the little theatre.
Saturday matinees, which were introduced by the Players during the
week of "Lc Malade Imaginalre,"
will bo continued with "Macbeth",
and probably for "Holiday".
As an added feature of the season,
the Guignol Theatre will present
the Centre College Players in "Our
Kind" and (the Guignol Players in
"In the Zone" and "Will o' the
Wisp" at 8:30 p. m. Tuesday, March
31 at the little theatre.
This program is being sponsored by the university group to promote friendliness between dramatic producers
of Centre College and of this Institution. Director Fowler stated.
"Holiday", for which the tryouts
are being held today, Includes In Its
cast parts for five women and seven
men. Any member of the faculty
or student body is eligible to try for
these parts. The play, written by
Phillip Barry and produced on both
stage and screen, has been chosen
as one of the 10 best plays of 1928-2- 9
by Burns Mantle, prominent
New York critic.
The Guignol Players have received special permission to stage this
play, as It has not yet been released
for amateur production.
"Macbeth" will be presented at
2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon, as
a matinee for which admission will
be 50 cents. In reviewing this
Shakespearean production for Tuesday's edition, The Kernel dramatic
review stated that 'Macbeth' can
well be classed with the little
theater's greatest successes. Direct
ed by Frank Fowler with Dr. George
K. Brady in the title role, 'Macbeth'
stands as proof that Shakespeare
can provide perennial theatrical
entertainment.1" Amongr others in
the cast of this play besides Dr.
Brady are Lola Robinson as Lady
Macbeth. Horace Miner, Donald
Pratt, John Noonan, Neal Cain,
Hugh Maquire, Robert Binford,
Prof. L. Cass Robinson and Wayne
Haffler.
"Our Kind" by Louise Saunders,
"In the Zone", by O'Neill, and "Will
o' the Wisp", which will be presented here Tuesday, March 21, will
also be given in Danville on Thursday, April 9. "Our Kind", which
has been directed by Prof. J. Reld

Lewis.

Today

LOLO

ItpWNSON

Lolo Robinson, who is playing the

role of "Lady Macbeth" in the
current production of the Guignol
players, has taken part in many
presentations of this group in the
past. Mrs. Robinson, who was
graduated from the university in
1930, was outstanding in numerous activities and In scholarship
while on the campus.

EASTER VESPERS
FEATURE CHOIR
Singers of Central Christian
Church to Present Program Under Director Jar-ma-n
Sunday
The program at the vesper hour
at Memorial hall on Palm' Sunday,
March 29, is to be presented by
the choir of the Central Christian
Church. The director, Roy E. Jar-ma- n
and Mrs. R. E. Jarman, organist with the regular choir will be
assisted by Mrs. Edmund Kirk,
pianist; Leroy Smith, violinist; Miss
Emily Fortune, soprano; Mrs. J. C.
Bosworth, soprano; Miss LaUna
Ramsey, contralto; Hayes Calllhan,
tenor; and Alfred, Reece, bass.
There will be three parts to the
program, the first and third of
which will be devoted to numbers
suited for the full chorus and the
second to selections for the men's
chorus. A group, of violin solos, will
be given by Leroy Smith.
The program follows:
1. "Hear Our Prayer," Teasdale;
"Come Gentle Spring," Haydn;
"Alleluia," Mozart, obligate solo by
Miss LaUna Ramsey; "Ride On I
Ride On I", Scott, obligato solo by
Miss Emily Fortune.
2. Violin solo, "The Old Refrain,"
Kreisler, Leroy Smith.
3. Men's Chorus: "Send Out Thy
Light," Gounod; "Softly and Ten
derly," High, soloists: Mr. Calllhan
and Mr. Reece.
4. "Praise to the Lord." Christian
sen; "Send Out Thy Light,' Schuet-k- y;
"Ave Maria," Gounod, soloists:
Mrs. Bosworth and Mr. Smith;
"Liit up Your Heads,' from The
Messiah, Handel; "Happy and Blest"
from St. Paul, Mendelssohn; "Goin'
Home," Dvorak.

Harrison county high school: Andrew Miller, Mildred Wilson, Lillian Juet, Ottls Piatt, Ruth Anna
McCauley, Flossie Curtis, Hazel
Hill, Irene Crofford, Ross Chasteen.
Lawrenceburg:
Frankle
Smith.
Arietta Baxter, Betty Gilbert, Ernest Rlpy, Vincent Goodlett.
Llnlee: Llllle Burns, Alma Barn-hll- l,
Ruth Newland, Vipgil Zlnk.
Carl Jones, J. T. Allison, Frances
House, Edna Mae Hoover, Wallace
Hicks.
Little Rock: Margaret Hopkins,
Clarine Cleaver, Ola Hihkle, Rollie
Leggett, Anna Hinkle, La Corda
McClain, Junlta Hinkle, Elaine
Brlerly, and Will H. Wasson.
Midway: Milton Davis, Elizabeth
Wpe, Virginia Rice, Edna Lynn,
Mayme Mitchell.
M. M. I.: James B. Leer.
Mt. Sterling: Emily Turner, Chas.
Hazelrigg, Mary L. Edsall, Clars
Lane, Mary Ratllff, Nick Hadden,
Bobby Cord, Lee Howard, May Faul-kone- r,
Joan Enoch.
Nicholasvllle: Louis Cook, Elaror
Latimer, William Reynolds.
Lie Edition," the evil Kitty is prc- Paris: Jean Allen, Marian Con-nel- l,
Edward Pritchard,
Joseph
Greer, Reynolds Watkin, Jack Nick-erso- n,
Richard Wills, Phil Ardery.
Picadome: Esther Lawell, Edna
Nickell, Conley Standsfer,
Earl
Welch, Ida Katherine .Sageser, Rae
Welch Lewis, Claude Jackson.
Russell Cave: Anna Sears, Beulah
More than 200 students of ihe
Dragoo, Beatrice Gravitt, Frances
Mitchell, Edson Current, Helen university answered the call for in
terested people to report for portWHlson.
At the same time these tests are ions in the forthcoming (Stroller
being held similar contests will be Revue on Wednesday afternoon.
given at 15 other cities in the state. The meeting, for
the most part,
was devoted to the classification
Will
the various people reporting as to
Society abilityts and previous experience. and
Try-oufor both women's
men's choruses will be held in the
Prof. W. A. Price, head of the women's gymnasium at 7:30 o'clock
entymology department, will give Monday night, under the supervian Illustrated lecture on "Bugs" be- sion of Gay Loughridge, dance diThose
fore the Agriculture society, Monday rector of the production.
night, in room 201 of the Agriculpeople who were unable to attend
ture building. Members and others Wednesday's meeting and are inwho are interested are invited.
terested in chorus work are asked
Professor Price came to the uni- to report on Monday night.
versity recently from Purdue UniThe other units of the Stroller
versity, where he was professor of Revue will go Into production as
soon as possible, according to
entymology for 15 years.
Thomas L. Riley, production manager.
The exact date of the presentation has not been determined as
yet, but it will probably be given
the latter part of April. Complete
details will be announced after the
Easter vacation.
It is tho intention of Strollers, acto present a unique brand of plan-olog- y. cording to officials of the student
dramatic organization, to establish
The third act will be offered by the Stroller Revue as an annual
Gertrude Kassel, late of Ted Lewis' event on the campus. Such a pro"Le Maire's Affairs," Miss Kassel duction has not been presented beplayed 48 weeks of vaudeville with fore in the university.
the RKO Collegians act, and also
practically every night club of Importance in the South. She sings
the type of songs made famous by
Sophie Tucker, "blues with a kick."
Notice is hereby given that the
The Pi K A formal will introduce
several innovations, according to Board of Student Publications,
University of Kentucky, will rethe committee in chargs, aside from
ceive bids for the printing of the
the floor show and radiocast. The
will be announced in
Kentucklan, annual, for the year
six
1931-3and receive bids for the
an original manner while the decoengraving and art work for the
ration serfeme and lighting ore said
to be of unusual quality. The
same publication on Wednesday,
electrical work win be under the
April 15, at 4 p. m., in room 53,
direction of W. Brown Dlckerson.
McVey hall, University of KenThe dance committee is composed
tucky.
of Thomas L. Riley, chairman,
By Order of the poard of
Fred UcLane. Clarence Yeaaer,
Student Publications.
John Swing; Joe Allen, and Max
Kerr.

Tryouts Reveal
200 Applicants
For Revue Cast

Price
Address
Agriculture

Floor Show Will Be Feature
Of Pi Kap Alpha Formal
By ROBERT DRISCOLL
A floor show has been booked as
an added attraction at the Pi Kappa Alpha formal which will be given Saturday night in the university gymnasium. A special radio
program will also be broadcast at
10:34 directly from the dance floor
by Edwards' Collegians, the orchestra engaged for the occasion.
The floor show, a novel inception
with the university social affairs,
will begin promptly at 10 o'clock.
Three professional attractions will
present the entertainment.
The
Marsh Sisters, a dance team which
appeared with Ziegfleld Follies for
two seasons and spent last season
in night club work in the well
known Golden Pumpkin at Chicago.
Murdock Williams, "The Song and
Piano Man from Dixie," who, until
rwwttly was a haajMnor at station
WLW, in Clnolnna. is the aeooad
artist on the bllL Williams is said

NEW SERIES NUMBER 50

FRIDAY, MARCH 27, 1931

Notice!

National Officer
Of Delta Sigma Pi
Visits U. K. Group
Luncheon and Tour Are
en for Inspecting

Treasurer
Eta chapter of Delta Sigma Pi,
international professional commerce
fraternity, entertained with a lun
cheon. Thursday, at the Lafayette
hotel In honor of Henry G. Wright,
of the
national secretary-treasurfraternity.
Mr. Wlright passd the
Lexington making an in
dav In
spection of the local chapter and
visiting points of Interest in the
Blue Grass.
Twenty-fiv- e
active members and
16 alumni members were present at
the luncheon, besides several char
ter members of the local chapter.
Th following attended: Dean Ed
ward Wiest, Dr. W. W. Jennings,
Prof. R. D. Mclntyre, and Prof. R.
D. Haun. Mr. Harley Smith, honorary metmber, was also present,
j Delta Sigma Pi was founded on
he university campus in 1922. There
are at the present time 31 active
members In the chapter. Its membership Is composed of men who
have a high scholastic standing and
a special interest in the field of
commerce. One of the important
activities of the local chapter Is the
annual presentation of a scholarship cup to the freshman in the
College of Commerce who has the
highest scholastic standing for hi?
freshman year.
'

Meek, George Green, and Elizabeth

uam oi centre uouege.
"In the Zone" will be directed by
Mary Virginia Hailey. This Is a
war play with a cast composed entirely of men, who are Morton
Webb, Nell Cain. Albert Btoffel,
Louis Friedman, W. T. Bishop, John
Cobkley, Frank Peters, and Burnam
Pearlman. "Will o' the Wisp" will
cast
be produced by an
consisting of Mary Alice Salyers,
Anne Luxon, Mary Powell Elliott,
Eugenia, with direction by
Elizabeth Montague.

I

I

CAUVET1I

WELLS

High School Debate
Contests to Be Held
Teams from Districts of Kentucky Will Come to
University, April 7

j

t

Announcement has been made
the Extension Department of
the university that the eleventh
annual Kentucky High School De-abating league contests will be held
the week of April 7 to 11. About
200 high schools will compete In the
contests.
The district tournaments will be
held at Berea, Mt. Olivet. Paris,
d,
langer, Lagrange, Louisville,
Brandenburg, Horse Cave,
field,
Hopklnsvllle, Murray,
Henderson.
Ashland, Somerset, .Pinevllle, and
Jackson. Trophies will be awarded
to the winning team of each dls-wtrlct who will come to the univer-me- nt
Sity April 10 and 11 to enter the
state contests,
The "subject for debate will be:
Resolved, that Chain Store Merchandising Is Detrimental to the
Best Interests of the American
Public."
The team Judged to be the best
In the state will receive a loving
cup which Is presented by the Lexington Leader. This trophy was
awarded to the Bellevue school team
last year,
by

'

SULZER WILL BE JUDGE
Elmer G. Sulzer, director of the
bands, will leave for
at 8 o'clock Friday
morning to judge the high school
instrumental music contest to be
held in that city. He will be ac- companled by Mrs. R. L. Lunde,
will judge the string lnstru- contests, and Mrs. Foster
Krake who will act as juage in me
vocal contests.

Giv-

j

'
I

.

HERE

Carveth Wells, noted traveler, adventurer, .lecturer, and uuthor of
"Six Years in the Malay Jungle"
was a guest in Lexington this week.
Mr. Wells was the guest of George
White Fithtan. of the English department of the university.

Greekettes Fall for Canine
Companions of Boy Friends
umiiiu

Aunvitv

Already troubled with the preval- ance of Duke's msease ana gum
munching artists of the sororities
the university faces a new danger in
the large number of dogs which
have been adopted by members of
the various campus organizations.
One cannot enter a sorority or fraternity house, The' Kernel editorial
office, or a classroom without encountering several of the ladles and
gentlemen of dogdom.
The Phi Delts, Kappas, Chi
Omeges, Delta Zetas, and editors
of The Kernel have at last fallen
before the charms of the dog. They
have fallen so far that one has difficulty In keeping in the good graces
of one's friends, since to do so requires that one also keep in the
One
good graces of the canines.
student said recently that when he
opened the door to McVey hall he
yaA tn wnit for four does to come
i
out before he could enter.

Pete, the police pup, and Mack,
the white and brown collie, both of
the Phi Delta Theta house are two
of the most popular of the batty
beasts. , Pete often calls on the
Greekettes and Invariably receives
a cordial welcome. Sometimes he Is
bored with the enthusiastic petting
at the Chi Omega house and seeks
recreation within the quieter portals
of the retiring Kappa Kappa Gam
mas. While in the latter abode he
has been observed enjoying many
tender moments with the shepard
which belongs to one of the mem
bers.
The Chi Omega police pup has
not been around very much and the
sisters are having a great deal of
difficulty in explaining to him Just
exactly what It is all about. The
general opinion seems to be that
he will learn, however.
A black collie, the favorite boy
friend of Virginia Dougherty, editrix
(Continued on Page Six)

TOWN GIRLS ARE
WINNERS OF COED
SONG

CONTESTS

"Fifteen," New Fraternity.
Sponsors Sing for Women of University
CONTESTANTS OF 12
GROUPS NUMBER 175

Silver Loving Cup Awarded
by Women's
Association

Caroling gayly, town students
the silver cup, trophy of the
sing of the university
first co-e- d
which was held last night in Memorial hall under the auspices of
"Fifteen." Prof. Enoch Grchan and
Prof. Carl Lamport Judged the
event. Twelve groups, composed
of 175 women represented as many
sororities. The loving cup was donated by the Women's
Association.
Lois E. Neal, president of the new
fraternity, presided and preluded
trie sing with a welcome to the competing groups and friends who had
gathered to listen to the contest.
She briefly explained the purpose
of "Fifteen," sophomore honorary
for women, which' will petition
Cwens. Their Idea in forming such
an organization on the campus, she
stated, was to offer something to
freshmen women to work for; a reward for scholarship and participation in activities which had previously come only to Junior and
senior women.
Fifteen", which sponsored this
first coed sing of the university,
plans to make the contest an annual
affair for women students. Such an
affair is held each year In many
of the leading universities and colleges of the country. Miss Neal said
in her opening address.
A chorus of girls from Pat and
Boyd halls were awarded second
place.
Groups which were represented
'were the town girls, Pat and Boyd
halls, Alpha Gamma Delta, Delta
Delta Delta, Zeta Tau Alpha, Kappa
Delta, Chi Omega, Alpha Delta
Theta. Delta Zeta. Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Smith hall, and Alpha XI
Delta.
won

RELIGIOUS WEEK
SERVICES BEGIN
Prominent Speakers of Lexington and the University
Address Fraternity Meetings Wednesday
Tn
nnnwHnn with the Rellelous
Emphasis Week which began March
25, and is to continue until April
i tniws were criven to the members
of the fraternities and sororities by
prominent speaicers irom uie
nnri the cltv from 7 to 7:30
Wednesday evening. "Young people
and religion was ine ineme oi uie
addresses.
Features of the Relieious EmDha- sis- Week are the convocation, to be
held at the third hour on April i,
nnH shnrt. talks are to be eiven by
many members of the faculty during a part of the class hours. Dr.
Charles Welch, one of the outstanding sneakers of Louisville and pastor
of the Fourth Avenue Presbyterian
church of Louisville, wui aeuver wie
address at the convocation. His subject will be "Men mightier than
God."
Every faculty member and student tins heen urced to attend the
church of his choice on Sunday,
March 29, which is
Sunday. The titles of special sermons will be posted on the campus.
The speaicers ai me raceuugs
were:
Alpha Gamma Rho: tne Key.
Mnriran- - Alnha Simna Phi:
tt
the Rev. Hays Farrlsh; Alpha Tau
Dr. Jesse Herrmann;
Omega:
Campus Club: Dr. C. C. Ross; Delta
Dr. H. H. Pltzer; Delta Tau
Chi:
Delta: Dean A. E. tvans; rvuppu
Alpha: the Rev. R HDaugherty.
armn' Dr. J. Holmes'
Martin;' Lambda Chi Alpha: Prof.
E. A. Bureau; Phi ueua mem; m.
4
w EYirtnnn! Phi Kamm Tau:
Judge' Chester Adams; Phi Sigma
Kappa: Prot. ueorge uuuer,
Kappa Alpha: w. u. wcuurvy,
oci rhi- - v p. Drake: Siirma Alpha
Epsllon: Pres. Frank L. McVey:
Sigma Beta xr, rrui. ahuuii""
Sigma Chi: T. Aubry
Bryant;
Morse; Sigma Nu: Dean P. P. Boyd;
Triangle: Prof. H. H. Downing.
Alpha Delta Theta, Mrs. G. A.
Bureau; Alpha Gamma Delta, Miss
Marguerite McLaughlin; Alpha XI
Delta, Miss Margaret King; Beta
Sigma Omicron, Dean Sarah B.
Holmes; Chi Omega, Mrs. George
Smith; Delta Delta Delta, Mrs.
Frank L. McVey; Delta Zeta, Miss
Margaret Gooch; Kappa Delta, Mrs.
J. E. Stat on; Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Mrs. Roy Jarman; and Zeta Tau
Alpha, Dean Sarah G. Blanding.
Fanny
Mrs.
Summers Tarlton.
young people's religious worker of
the Presbyterian church for the
state of Kentucky, spoke at Smith
hall.

f.,.

EXECUTIVE BOAKD MEETS
The quarterly meeting of the
executive board of the Kentucky
Municipal league was held Saturday in the offices of the organlza-in- g.
Routine business was transact-tlo- n
in the Administration bulld-e- d,
which consisted of the various
committees of the board. Eight
members were present.

1

* Best
appreciate worth while plays. Unusual and
striking, as well as popular, have been the
presentations which have come to life on the
boards of the Qulgnol Theatre.
ON TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
PUBLISHED
Having asked for constructive criticism',
Member
knowing that absolute perfection was unattainNational College Press Association
able by even the sterling group which enacted
Lexington Board of Commerce
MEMBER It. t. P. A.
"Macbeth," the local critics voiced sincere sentiOfficial Htrtotptt of thf Studmts of the University
ments nnd gave helpful ndvlcc. That in Itself
of Kentucky, Lexington
may be considered a tribute, for does it not lift
Kr.
Lexington.
Entered t
Subscription tJ 00 t ytut
the Gulgnol performance of "Macbeth" from
Potoftlee us second class mall nutter
the amateur standing to something higher In
HERE SHALL THE KERNEL PRESS ALL
the profession? The attempt and the consuma-tlo- n
STUDENT RIGHTS MAINTAIN
were fully appreciated by all who enjoyed
VIROINIA DOUOHERTY
Mkntglnf Editor "Macbeth."
.
FRANCES HOM.IDAY

The Kentucky Kernel

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KERCH EVAL

RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS

WEEK
Under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. and
Y. W. C. A., a religious emphasis week Is now
being observed on the campus. The week will
extend from Wednesday, March 25, to Wednes
day, April 1, the day before the university is
closed for the spring vacation. Coming as it
does, on the last few days before school closes,
and coming so near to Easter, this religious
emphasis week has more than usual significance
and should be observed and promoted by faculty
and students alike.
The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. are
attempting to emphasize religious week from as
many angles as possible. Wednesday night at
every fraternity and sorority house on the
campus, special speakers addressed the house
meetings on religious topics. Sunday is designated as "Go to Church" Sunday, and every
dormitory student has been given a personal
verbal invitation from a Y. M. C. A. or Y. W. C.
A. member to attend some church in the city.
Letters have been addressed to other students
inviting them to attend church on Sunday.
Pastors have been