xt7wdb7vnm4g https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7wdb7vnm4g/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19390705  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, July  5, 1939 text The Kentucky Kernel, July  5, 1939 1939 2013 true xt7wdb7vnm4g section xt7wdb7vnm4g Best uopy Avauame

Fhe ECentucky ECernel

BAND CONCERT
THURSDAY NIGHT

WEDNESDAY ISSUE
SUMMER KERNEL

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

VOLUME XXIX

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, W EDNESDAY, JULY

Z246

KNIGHT ASSAILS

Around

BARNES' STAND

The Campus
APPOINTMENTS APPROVED
Eight staff appointments were approved by the executive committee
of the University board of trustees
meeting at the offices of Dr.
at
McVey. Other routine business was

transacted.
The appointments include those
of Miss Gertrude Straight, graduate
assistant in music; Mrs. Anna V.
Albert, fellow in the registrar's office; J. W. LaGrone, fellow in the
registrar's office; Coleman R. Smith,
accountant of financial records, and
the naming of the following county
farm agents, Clyde H. Flannery,

ON.

NEUTRALITY

Dissent Expressed In

Letter Written To
Lexington Paper
Sharp disagreement with peace
and neutrality views expressed by
Harry Elmer Barnes at convocation
last week was voiced in a letter
written by Grant C. Knight, associate professor of English, to the
editor of the Lexington Leader. Mr.
Knight's letter was printed in the
Leader Wednesday, June 28.

ce

Kirk-patric-

tor.
Memebrs of the present board also include J. E. Humphrey, of the
University poultry section, exofficio
director; Stanley Menefee, Crittenden: W. Wayne Foust, Owensboro;
and F. Mrlvin Stinson, Elkton.
ROTARIAXS HEAR COLE
Dr. Walton E. Cole, Unitarian
minister from Toledo, who addressed
Summer Session students in Memorial hall Thursday night, was
guest speaker at the weekly luncheon-of the Lexington Rotary club held Thursday at the
Phoenix hotel.
Doctor Cole spoke on a theme
similar to that of his Memorial
hall address.
meeting

Dance, Bridge Billed
The third dance and bridge party
of the Summer Session will be held
from S to 12 o'clock Saturday night
In the ballroom of the Student
Union building.
Guests of honor at the affair will
be members of the recreational
course in social dancing.
Mo ic will be furnished by Bonco
and his boys. Admission will be
25c per person.

Tiinun tint

SIGN

FW

111

Students Invited
To Second Tea

Of The Season

GUEST

inuuuiu

WORK

Increase Is Shown By

President and Mrs. McVey
will entertain with the second
student tea of the Summer
Session from 4 to 6 o'clock
this afternoon at Maxwell
Place.
Guests of honor will be
students and faculty of the
College of Arts and Sciences,
public health officers, public
health nurses and sanitary
inspectors.
All Summer Session students are invited.

It

follows:
"Editor, Lexington Leader:
"I have a great deal of respect
Wayne county; Hugh Hurst, Whitand liking for Prof. Harry Elmer
ley; Albert L. Isham, Warren, and Barnes. But I disagree with him so
Kermit Mills, Casey.
sharply in his views on the necesJudge Richard C. Stoll, chairman sity of our neuirallty and; with
of the executive committee, pre- what seems to be his
sided. Others in attendance were
propaganda that I cannot reR. P. Hobson, Louisville; James frain from .wishing to ask him some
Park, Lexington: Prof. Lee
questions publicly, questions on a
Paris, and D. H. Peak, sec- matter which vitally affects every
retary of the board.
American. And because The Leader gave considerable prominence to
REPORTS RADIO STOLEN
a report of Dr. Barnes' convocation
A table model radio was stolen address of Monday morning I hope
from the Kappa Delta sorority it will find the space for these queshouse, 115 East Maxwell street, tions and that Mr. Barnes will have
sometime during the pas' week, it time to set me right on points which
was reported to police. It was tak- must be worrying many other peoen from the room of Ann McDuffie. ple as well.
University student, according to the
"1. In the first place, I cannot
report.
think that American entrance into
the first World War was so great a
GROUP MEETING HELD
calamity as Professor Barries al
A group of young women interestleges. Of course, from the point of
ed in group studies met Friday night view of loss of life, suffering, waste,
University training school and lawlessness, a war is always a
at the
for a session under Miss Mary Bell calamity, but from the long point
Vaughn of the State Department of view even these disasters may be
of Education at Frankfort.
justified by the event. And is it
The group discussed various ways not true. Professor Barnes, that the
Other end of the World War did liberate
of entertaining at parties.
subjects to be considered at future throughout the world, especially
meetings were announced as includthroughout great parts of Asia and
ing organization
of entertaining Europe, a democratic spirit never
games, inexpensive ways of prepar- before seen in such measure, so
ing party food and serving attrac- that monarchs were driven from
tively. Meetings are scheduled for their thrones, new and freer forms
Wednesday and Thursday of this of government set up, and the comweek and for July 10 and 12. All mon people everywhere inspired by
cessions are to begin at 7:3C p. m. fresh visions of liberty? Is not that
The classes are free and are open what the war did? If I am not misto girls over 14 who are not in taken the defeat of these aspiraschool.
tions and objectives was brought
about not by the war but by the
17. K. GRADS GET POSTS
desperate schemes of reactionaries
Miss Eleanor A. Mitts of
who saw power slipping from their
who received her mas- hands, and who proceeded by clever
ter's degree in organic chemistry at propaganda to recover that power
the University June 2, has been ap- and to defeat the ends for which
pointed graduate assistant in analywe Americans
and many others
tical chemistry at Mt. Holyoke Col- fcught. Would it not be truer to
lege, Mt. Holyoke, Mass., for the say that it was not the war which
coming year. She will begin her was a calamity but the Peace of
duties in the fall. Miss Mitts re- Versailles? And do you not think
ceived her bachelor of science de- that if we had not entered the war.
gree with chemistry as her major the Central Powers would have dicfrom the University a year ago, and tated a peace far harsher and more
served the past year as graduate repressive than the one they did
assistant there in analytical chem- sign, a peace which would have set
istry.
back the cause of human liberty
The University publicity bureau for generations?
also has been advised that Harold
"2. In your convocation address
E. Huber of Louisville, who served you remarked that "no sane person
the past year as graduate assistant can have any objection to a comin general chPmistry at the Univer- mon moral front in standing against
sity, will join the staff of the Standthe forces of dictatorship." Do you
ard Oil Company of Indiana's re- really believe, Professor Barnes, that
search laboratory in August. He a "moral front" will stop the ag
will receive his master's degree in gressive acts of the
organic chemistry at the end of the dictatorships? Did a "moral front"
current summer session. He was save China, Spain, Ethiopa, Austria,
awarded his bachelor degree a year Czechoslovakia, Albania?
Will it
ago.
preserve Danzig for the Poles? Aggression in these regions has been
CLAGETT ELECTED
sufficiently condemned by a moral
L. Clagett of Leitchfield, was front, and in some instances by a
J.
elected president of the Kentucky League of Nations, but to what efPoultry Improvement
Association fect? Do you not believe that if
, last week at the poultry short course i the government
at Washington
held at the College of Agricluture. should make it unequivocally clear
T. D. Slade of Lexington, was named to the world that we would fight
vice president and W. L. Thomas of
(Continued on page Two)
Flemingsburg was named a direc-

n
tinu

total of 2.000
A
students had enrolled for the first
semester of the Summer Session
when registration closed Saturday.
This figure topped by 44 the rec
ord total of 1,956 for 1938.
Complete first semester registra
tion was delayed by the fact that
registration for a number of short
courses to be held the final two
and one half weeks of the term
did not close until Saturday.
record-breakin-

LEADERS

g

BARNES TO TALK

The record of 2,000 was made
without the aid of the Coaching
School that last year helped boost
the total to 1,956. The coaching
school this year will be held in
August and will be counted on the
second term enrollment.
Featuring music under the direcAssuming that approximately the
tion of guest conductors, the third same number of students will enband concert of the Summer Session roll for the coaching school this
year as did last, the enrollment
will be presented at 7 o'clock Thursshows an approximate gain of five
day night in Memorial hall. John per cent.
Lewis will direct.
Guest conductors on the program
will Include J. Elliott of Betsy Lane,
Ky F. Schenko of Evarts, Ky., and
V. Medcalf of Middlesboro.
Soloists wfll be Randal Marsh
who will play a bass solo and Miss
Mary Louise MdKenna wflio will Will
sing.
Also to be presented witi be com
munity singing under the direction
Five plays, written, acted, pro
of Miss Mildred Lewis of the music
duced and directed by members of
department.
Thursday night's program follows: Elmer G. Sulzer's class in radio
March, Cleveland March, Mc broadcasting will be heard on the
Quaid.
air.
Morning, Noon and
Overture,
The program follows:
Night, Suppee.
"John Fox Jr. An Interview with
Bass Solo, Samsonian Polka, Mc- - the Past" by Charlotte Thomas,
Quaid, Mr. Marsh.
Friday. July 7. 1:45 to 2:00, WHAS
Selection Victor Herbert's Favor' and WLAP.
ites, Herbert.
"The Fall of the House of Usher"
March, Gate Ctiy, Haynes.
by Doris Spillman, WedCommunity singing led by Miss adapted
nesday, July 12, 4:30 to 4:45, WLAP.
Lewis.
"The History of the College of
March, Spirit of Youth, Hufurt.
Commerce" by H. C. Carder, ThursConducted by Mr. Elliot.
day. July 13, 4:30 to 4:45, WLAP.
Overture, Cliff, Thomas.
"Balto of Nome" by Lillian
Conducted by Mr. Schenko.
Friday, July 14, 1:45 to 2:00,
Serenade, Simonetta, Curzon.
WHAS and WLAP.
Conducted by Mr. Medcalf.
Vocal solo. Villia, Lehar.
"Pip Sams" dramatized from CotMiss McKenna.
ton Noe's poem by J. C. Hembree,
Marx Tone Poem, Mannin Veen, Friday, July 14, 4:30 to 4:45. WLAP.
Wood.
March, His Honor, Fillmore.

ON CONCERT BILL

Summer Band To Play

In Memorial Hall

PLAYS OF CLASS
WILL

BEJEARD

Broadcast Only
Student Productions

y.

Initiation Planned

By Education Group

Music Department
Plans Convocation

Phi Delta Kappa To Entertain
With Annual Fishfry
Biography Of Foster Will Be
Following Services
Presented Tuesday In
Memorial Hall
15
Initiation of approximately
Under direction of the University
music department, a dramatized
biography of Stephen Collins Foster will be presented at the final
general convocation of the first semester at 11 a. m. Tuesday, July
11, in Memorial hall.
Theme of the program will be the
story of Collins' life told from the
standpoint of the songs he wrote.
Principals on the program will
include Frank Willis as Foster,
Dorothy Woodward as a child, and
Mrs. William I. Goodwin, Cawood
Thompson, Mary Elizabeth Rentz.
Helen Burke, Dawes Thompson, and
V. D. Nisbet as soloists. Piano
will be played by
Eloise Redwine and the Summer
Session chorus will sing.

students into Nu chapter of Phi
Kappa, honorary education
fraternity, will be held at 3:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon in the
library of the Training School.
The initiation services will be fol
j
lowed Dy an annual nsnlry at
park.
In charge of the initiation will
be Dr. Ezra Gillis, University pro- emeritus. Charles Buchanan,
Ifessor
of Nu chapter, has charge
of arrangements for the 'meeting.
All members of Phi Delta Kappa,
whether or not they are affiliated
with the University chapter, are
invited to attend the initiation and
fishfry, Mr. Buchanan said yester-- I
day.
Leonard Meece, a member of Nu
. chapter, will have
charge of social
Delta

cas-tlewo-

J

arrangements.

Dinner To Be Held
Friday Night In Union Ballroom

All-Stud- ent

Second Semester
Enrolling To End
On July 20
The second term of the
Summer Session will open on
July 17, and the last date that
a student may register for a
full term's work will be July
20, three days after the opening of the term.
Dr. Adams yesterday called
attention to the last date for
enrolling, since in previous
Summer
Sessions
students
.have had a whole week in
which to complete their registration for the second term.

Final Figures

NEW SERIES NO. 63

5, 1939

AFTERCONCERT
Discussion Requested
On Teacher Tenure
Dr. Harry Elmer Barnes of Auburn, N. Y., author, educator and
lecturer who taught two short
courses at the Summer Session, will
fpeak at 8 o'clock Thursday night
in Memorial
hall on "Teacher
Tenure."
Doctor Barnes' lecture will not be
gin until after the conclusion of
the weekly band concert, it was announced yesterday.
The lecture Thursday night Is being made possible through a group
of Summer Session students interested in the subject.
Teachers and others interested in
security of teacher tenure are invited to attend the talk, it was announced yesterday. The lecture is
open to the public.
Presiding at the meeting will be
Glen Stone who will present Dr.
Adams who in turn will introduce
Dr. Barnes.
.

Hansen To Teach
Course In Sefety
Major W. H. Hansen, director of
safety education in Kentucky, will
teach a course entitled "Safety Education," during the first half of
the second term, from July 17 to
August 2.
Major Hansen believes that many
high schools in the near future will
be called on to render service in
this field and he has consented to
personally teach this course during
the first fifteen days of the second
term.
The course, open to both graduates and undergraduates, will be
offered the second and third hours
and will give three credits.

Carpenter Pat Hale
To Be Honor Guest
A party in honor of Patrick Hale
of 628 West High street, a carpenter who has been employed for 22

years by the buildings and grounds
department, will be given by members of the department at 7:30 o'clock Friday night at the University training school auditorium.
John Jacob Niles of Lexington,
who has made many of his dulcimers in the University
shops, will sing a number of
ballads and play his own accompaniment on the instruments.
The department's
James
Wood, singer, and Harry Mefford,
as master of ceremonies, also will
be on the program.
Refreshments will be served at
the training school gymnasium after the program.
wood-worki-

jug-ban- d,

WARN STUDENTS

Safety Teacher

Will Be Guests
Of Honor

SPEED LIMIT

OF

dinner, with out-state students as guests of honor,
will be held at 6:30 o'clock Friday
night. July 7. in the ballroom of
the Student Union building.
Dean of Women Sarah Holmes,
chairman of the social, arrangements committee, yesterday stated
students
that while
would be guests of honor, all Summer students were urged to attend.
Tickets for the affair will be 65
cents each and must be procured
An

Strict Enforcement Is
Police Policy

Summer Session students were
warned yesterday to observe the
Lexington traffic regulations which
prohibits driving a car in excess of
25 miles an hour in residential districts and 20 miles an hour in congested areas.
A number of Summer students,
unaware of the speed limit and of
the strict enforcement policy of the
local police department, have been
"picked up" by Lexington officers.
CITY POLICE DEPARTMENTS
CRIME PRODUCING RESULTS
By HENRY WALLACE

The city police department's drive
against speeders is bringing results.
It was begun two months ago as
a safety measure after there had
been an excessive number of accidents in the city, two of which
were fatal. Now, after the arrest
of nearly 500 persons on fast driving charges, the traffic department
has figures that show a marked decrease in the number of accidents
as compared with the same period
last year.
In May, 1938, there were 28 accidents involving one or more motor

persons were
injured and one was killed. For
May this year there were 24 mishaps and 18 persons injured, none
fatally.
June comparisons show even more
clearly that the city is safer for
motorists and pedestrians this year
than last. In June, 1938, there were
14 accidents
and 13 persons hurt,
one of whom died. But this June
there were only seven accidents and
seven injuries, none fatal. The to
tal death list in the city this year
stands at two, while last year it was
seven at this time. There have been
no fatalities in the city since the
drive began.
Looking back two years, the rec
ords show that 52 persons were injured and four killed during May
and June, 1937.
Chief Austin Price, wno issued an
order on May 1 for motorcycle patrolmen to clamp down on fast
drivers, especially on East Main
street, has since stated that th
campaign would last as long as
there are any speeders. He de
scribed the program as a "perma
nent policy of the department."
Of the nearly 500 motorists cited
to police court, only about 25 have
submitted excuses good enough to
save them the regular $5 fine.
Doctors on emergency calls and
a few
have been the
ones to get off without paying. But
all sorts of excuses have been given
to Police Judge Thomas J. Ready
There have been many who said
they didn't know the law, and oth
ers who said they had thought
themselves beyond the city limits
when they stepped on the gas.
Ona of the better ones came from
a delivery boy who testified his
truck was equipped with a governor
that would not allow him to ex
ceed the limit. But the judge was
not convinced. Another' with con
siderable merit was made by a gir.l
who admitted she was making between 40 and 50 miles an hour, but
explained that she was on the way
to get medicine for her little
on Page Two)

vehicles.

Twenty-on-

e

broth-(Continu-

te

tucky local color has been most intriguing.
"I find that the rain and humidity has been a wee bit intense for
my northern blood but the benefits gained have compensated for

that.
voyage for deeper
smoother reading waters."

and

'"Bon

Enthusiastic
Hansford Harlow of Willtsburg is
working on his bachelor's degree in
education. He is now teaching eight
grades in a rural school in Washington county but has ambitions to
get a better position after he completes his course.
He chose the University rather
than one of the state teachers' colleges because he felt a degree from
here might mean more in seeking
a position. He is taking genetic
psychology as a required subject
and a course in Edgar Allen Poe,
taught by Prof. E. F. Farquhar.
Mr. Harlow was enthusiastic in

t
I

his praise of the Poe course and
said he felt it would be of great
value to him. He has attended the
convocations and band concerts and
expressed agreement with the views
set forth by Dr. Harry Elmer Barnes.
Mr. Harlow says he finds little time
for social activities but does a good
deal of reading.
Praise Dr. Ratlin
Two public health nurses, Rose
Clark of Paducah and Jane Richardson of Owingsboro, have been
sent to the Summer Session by the
state public health department as
part of the department's effort to
raise the general public health standard in the state.
They are enrolled in a mental
hygiene class which they say is
most helpful and interesting. They
give praise to Dr. Margaret Ratliff
instructor in the course.
They too have been ejoying the
lectures and band concerts. They
did not join the conducted tour of

the Bluegiass which was planned
iur 111c aiuucina uctauac nicy nave
their car and have been investigating the country around Lexington.
Most of the stock farms have been
included in their afternoon drives.

11

1

ml

fur

in

-

Diversified Interests
One of the students who has been
able to mix Summer School and
social activities with her many Lexington friends is Elizabeth Barnes
of Talledega, Ala., who came to
Summer School to renew her teacher's certificate. She teaches primary
grades in an institute for the deaf
and dumb in Alabama and loves
her work. She chose music appreciation and history of Greek civilization for her courses. In her spare
time she plays bridge and goes to
the movies.
J. C. O'Flaherty comes from Virginia and says he feels at home in
Kentucky. He U a theological student at Southern Baptist Seminary

pre-me-

y,

Hamp-denSydne- y.

ter.
During the banquA music will be
furnished by Bill Cross and his or

chestra.
In charge of the affair is the

safety-educatio- n

Summer Session social committee
composed of Mrs. Holmes as chair
man. Dean L. J. Horlacher, Dr. O.
T. Koppius. Prof. M. E. Potter, Miss
Nelle Peerson. Doctor Adams, Mrs.
Ethel Lebus, Miss Jeannette Scud- der and Miss Mildred Lewis.
Special committees include:
Decorations: Mrs. Ruth Haines

es

HOME

and students.
Tickets, program and menus: Miss
Peerson and Doctor Koppius.
Program: Professor Potter, chairman; Mrs. Holmes, Doctor Adams,
Miss Lewis. Miss Mary King. Montgomery, Prof. R. D. Mclntyre. Miss
Helen King, and Prof. Edith O.
Grundmeier.
enrollment follows
Out-of-sta- te

by

states:

Alabama. 5: Arkansas. I; California. 3: Colorado. 2; Delaware. 1:
District of Columbia, 2; Florida,
Georgia 10; Illinois, 28: Indiana 18;
Iowa. 5; Missouri, 6; Massachusetts,
1.

FINANCES

Mississippi. 9; Michigan 4; Minnesota, 1; Nebraska. 2; New York.
18; New Jersey, 7; North Carolina.
7; North Dakota, 1; Ohio. 27; Okla
homa. 1; Oregon, 1; Pennsylvania.
8; Rhode Island, 1: South Carolina.
3; Tennessee, 23; Texas, 4; Virginia.
6; West Virginia, 58; and Wisconsin. 1.
Enrollment from foreign nations
includes Canal Zone. 1; Canada, 1;
Egypt, 1, and Venezuela. X

WILL BEjtfUDIED
Miss Vaughan Slated
To Head Group
Does your family budget balance?
Can you stretch your food dollar?
Questions like these will be dis
cussed in a "Money Management"
itudy group to begin at 10 a. m
Monday. July 10, continuing daily
through July 14. The group will
hold its meetings at the University
high school. There will be no
charge for enrollment.
Lexington women, including sum
mer school students and wives of
the faculty are invited to enroll.
The discutsions will be led by Miss
Mary Bell Vaugnan, assistant state
supervisor of home economics education. The group will be sponsored
by a class of graduate students at
the University who are studying the
teaching of vocational honiemaking
to adults.
A number of reservations
have
been made. Those interested in
joining the group should call University 36 before the class is filled,
as only a limited number can be
enrolled.

They may be

obtained at the injrmatioa dask
of the Student Union Building, the
office of the director of the Summer
Session, the office of the director
of the women's residence halls, or
the office of the dean of women.
A complete program for the af
fair has not been arranged. However, one of the speakers on the
program will be President McVey.
Doctor Adams will act as toastmaa- -

Prof. J. S. Mitchell, assistant
principal of the University high
school, left Saturday morning for
Buffalo. N. Y., where he will teach
safety education in the State Teachers College. Last year Professor
Mitchell taught the same course
and had an enrollment of 195. He
will be assisted by Miss Ida E.
Scheiv, who assisted him last year.
course is
The
taught in two divisions: Traffic and
highway safety, with Professor Mitchell in charge, and safety education in elementary schools, with
Miss Scheiv in charge. State Teachers College is one of the first in
New York state to inaugurate a
course in highway safety. The
will consist of teachers working in high schools. This group will
work out a course of study suitable
for New York state.
Professor Mtchell is a member of
Phi Delta Kappa and Kappa Delta
Pi, and business editor of the Am
erican Biology Teacher, a journal
published by the National Associa
tion of Biology Teachers.
He was accompanied to Buffalo
by his wife and daughters. Misses
Betty and Martha. At the conclusion of the summer session, they
will visit New York, the World's
Fair and Washington, returning to
Lexington at the end of August.

tucky from which Hampden-Sydnewould accept the required credits.
He has many relatives and friends
in Lexington and is successfully
mixing study and society. An
reader of the Kernel in winter. Mr. Van Meter remarked that
he missed Scrap Irony, one of his
him greatly.
favorite columns. He said he missed
Follows Brother
Virginia Beverly from Erlanger reading about people he knew in the
came to the University because her summer paper but approved it as
brother had been here. She is work- filling the needs of the Summer
ing on her master's degree in Latin Session.
Enjoys Dances
and spends muc hof her spare time
on her thesis. She feels the coursWalter Warf of Clyde. Ohio Js
es here meet her needs better than earning his summer's expenses by
those at the University of Cincinworking in the Kernel printing
nati. She likes the architecture of plant. He averages 40 hours of
the buildings and is pleased with work each week and is taking pubthe excellence of the library.
lic speaking and supervision of high
in order to
d
school publications
Jesse Van Meter who is a
qualify as a junior in September.
student at Hampden-SydneVa., is taking scientific A regular student in the University
German is summer school.
His he feels the summer session U .ery
and enjoys tfcs Union
home is in Jackson and the Uni- helpful
versity is the only school la Ken dances.
He has also studied
at the University of
Heidelberg. At present Mr. O'Flaherty lives in Georgetown and is
pastor of a church at Denver. His
summer school courses are Latin
and Greek, both of which interest

in Louisville.

in Germany

of

before noon Friday.

Genuine Appreciation Of Facilities Offered In University Summer Session
Is Revealed From Interviews
Cross Section Of Present Student Body
By PATRICIA HAMILTON
We knew that the Summer School
student body was composed of a
heterogeneous lot who had come
from scattered points for various reasons and with the expectations of
divers results, but not until we began interviewing a cross section of
the campus did we realize how sincerely interested most of them are
in an education and how eagerly
they grasp the facilities the University offers.
Of course, there are those who
come for a "good time" but in the
number with whom we talked these
were in the minority. Brief sketches
of some of them follow:
An
student from Iowa, writes this letter to Mrs. May
K. Duncan who directed the reading clinic:
"I traveled 1,000 miles for the
explicit purpose of enrolling in the
reading clinic. It has been a very
interesting experience and the Ken

Students

Out-Of-Sta- te

Party Is Arranged
By Kappa Delta Pi
Educational Fraternity Flans
Outin? And Initiation
For July 10

I

Members of Alpha Gamma chapter of Kappa Delta Pi. national
honorary fratemity for men and
women in education, will be hosts
for a supper Monday night. July 10.
at Camp Cliff Echoes. Clifton. Ky..
eight miles from Versailles.
The supper will precede firelight

initiation of twenty candidates for
membership in the fraternity.
During the afternoon members of
the fraternity and their guests will
enjoy games, boating, swimming and
dancing. Supper will be served at
6 o'clock.
Reservations for the affair may
be made in Dean of Education W.
S. Taylor's office before noon Saturday. July 8.

Mrs Smith Attends
Altrusa Convention
Mrs. George Edwin Smith, a
member of the English department
left Thursday for Portland. Ore., to
represent
the Lexington Altrusa
Club at the 18th convention of Al-

trusa International. President of
the Lexington unit for her second
year. Mrs. Smith will go uninstruct-e- d.
Theme of the convention,

which
business
and professional women from more
than 150 cities in the United States
and Mexico, will be "New Highways
and Wider Horizons."
will

attract

S.IO.ftofl.OOO

in

ART

The 500 paintings on display in
the Masterpieces of Art Museum
at the New York World's Fair are
valued at S3O.0O0.00O. All the great
artists in history are represented in
the collection.

* eesi uopy Available
THE KENTUCKY KERNED

Page Two

Alumni
Recent Wedding;
Mary Alice Salyers. "32. Lexington, to Richard Allen Hays, former
student, of Anchorage, at Lexington. At
Ky.
Ida Brown Rogers, of Lexington,
to Thomas Current Endicott, 36,
of Lexington.
Central Christian
Church, Lexington.
At home 235
Euxie Avenue, Lexington.
Charlotte Strother Holman, "34.
of Lexington, to George G. Beazley,
Jr., of Danville. First Christian
Church, Harrodbburg.
At home
Richmond. Missouri.
Tiessa Mae Deiti. "35. to George
William Collins, former student, of
Mayslick At Wilmore. At home
Mayslick, Kentucky.
Maigaret Elizabeth Furr. "35, of
Frankfort, to William Hughes
of Bowling Green. First Christian Church, Frankfort. At home
Frankfort, Ky.
Mildred Croft. r&, of Crofton. to
Paul H. Mansfield, 34. of Lexington.
Chuich of the Good Shepherd, Lexington.
At home 3C2 Htdgeway,
Rd., Lexington, Ky.
Frances Halstead Woods, former
student, of Ashland, to Walter William Hiller.meyer, Jr.. former
t.
of Lexington. At Ft. Thomas. Ky. At home 704' i Franklin
Ave- - Lexington.
Sue Ritchie Hopper, former student, of Mayslick, to Harry Hutch-ing- s
Collier, of Crab Orchard. At
Fort Myers, Florida. At home
Dania. Florida.
Ro emary Clinkscales. '37, of
to Dr. V. L. Rouse, of
Ludlow. Calvary Baptist Church,
Lexington. At home 462 Elm St.,
Ludlow.
Florence Mary Kelley. former student, of Lexington, to John Bertram Schatz, of Norwfjod, Ohio.
Church of the Good Shepherd, Lex- Fry-tuir-

stu-Cen-

2

GARMENTS

$1

(Plain)

Reed's Dry Cleaners
Rose
at

Euclid

Phone

623

IF
you desire good food at a
reasonable price and accompanied Mith efficient and
courteous service

THEN
MAKE IT A POINT
TO VISIT

THE

WHITE SPOT
Corner ef Main
and Lime

COTTOX PREVIEW

News-- Ington. At home 1003 Cereal Ave.,
Hamilton, Ohio.
Kathryn Smoot, "33, of Minerva,
to Claude Huntsman of
At Owenton. At home, Minerva.
Mary Gist Bryan, '36. of Louisville,
to John William Steele, "36, of Versailles. St. Paul's Episcopal Church,
Louisville. At home 310 Lexington
St, Versailles.
Alberta Murphy, '37, of Louisville,
to Julian Everett Atkinson, former
Uudtiu of Carlisle. St, Marcus
Evangelical Church, St. Louis, Missouri. At home 100 E. Collin Ct.,
Louisville.
Hollis Huddle, "36. of Lexington,
to Kenneth Virgil O'Neal, of Sullivan. At bride's home. At home
117 Bassett Ct., Lexington..
Mildred Fillmore Webb, 38, of
Lexington, to John Boyer Moore,
former student, of Lexington.
At
bride's home. At home 412 Rose
Lane Lexington.
Virginia Fowler, "39, of Virginiana
Farm, Bourbon County, to James
Chancellor Pruitt, of Millersburg. At
bride's home. At home Virginiana
Farm. Bourbon county.
. Margaret Clinkscales, "35, of
to Thomas McCormick.
former student of Newport. At home
of Dr. T. C. Ecton, Lexington. At
home 2417 Alexandria Park, Newport.
Marjory Ruth Alexander, former
student, of Cowan, to Hobart Lyle
Hudgins, of Maysville. At bride's
home. At home Maysville.
Alma Moffett, "37, to Gilbert. B.
Robinson, "36 of Charleston,
W.
Va. South Elkhorn Christian church.
Mercer county. At home Gauley
Bridge. W. Va.
Marjctle Motfre Weber. "36, fof
Nicholasville, to Frank Thomas
Whittinghill. Jr., "29, of Owensboro.
At bride's home. At home 1930
Freeman Ave., Owensboro.
Engagement
Lois Don Clancy, of Louisville, to
Henry Burnett Robinson, former
ttudent, of DuntreatH Farm, Lexington.
Deceased
Perry A. Rowe, '14, head of Rowe
and Company, engineering firm. At
Owensboro, Kentucky.
Mr. Rowe
was a former resident of Lexington,
being associated with his brother
in business before going to Owensboro.
Margaret Mary Reynolds, 74. At
St. Joseph's hospital, Lexington, after a short illness. A native of Jessamine county. Miss Reynolds, was
graduated from Eastern State
Teachers CoHege at Richmond, receiving her Master's degree from the
University. For the past few years
she had been a special instructor
in Lexington.
Jacob John Flocken, '18. At New
Albany, Indiana. Mr. Flocken was
a native of Louisville, and was connected with the Westing house Electric and Manufacturing Company In
New Albany.
News Notes
Albert W. Moffett, 39, of Lexing- -

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