xt7wm32n720b https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7wm32n720b/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19390718  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 18, 1939 text The Kentucky Kernel, July 18, 1939 1939 2013 true xt7wm32n720b section xt7wm32n720b Best Copy Available




He Arranges


The Campus
A dramatized biography of Stephen Collins Faster, under direction
of the music department, was presented as the final convocation of
the first term of the Summer Session Tuesday in Memorial hall.
Prof. Carl Lamport directed.
Against a garden background,
seated in a
Frank Willis as Foster and Dorothy
Woodward as Foster's daughter.
Marlon, witnessed a presentation
of songs and dances featuring the
melodies of the composer.
Other participants were Meriel
Harris. Ross Chasteen. Mrs. William I. Goodwin. Caywood Thomson. Mary Elizabeth Rentz, Eleanor
Rubin, Doris Thomson and a dance
group directed by Miss Mary King
Piano accompaniMontgomery.
ments were played by Miss Eloise
Redwine. Miss Marcia Lam pert and
Clay Lancaser directed and arranged the stage.
rose-cover- ed


The Experiment Station farm was
the scene Tuesday night of a picnic held by the Lexington Business
and Professional Women's Club.
Inc. A total of 43 persons attended
the affair.
poultry specialist,
end Dr. T. P. Polk, extension veterinarian, both of the College of Agriculture, were in Winchester Friday to instruct Clark county poultry
E. Humphries,




McCabe Will Sing And
Spillman Will Talk
On Programs
With Mary McCabe, soprano, on
the program, the first of three general convocations planned to be held
during the second semester of the
Summer Session will be held at 9 :50
o'clock Wednesday morning, July
26, in Memorial hall. '
Other convocations will be held
August 1 when Harry Collins Spill
man will speak on "Fortifying Democracy at the Base" and August
11. The program for the last assembly has not been announced.
Miss McCabe has been soloist
with the Chicago civic opera company, the Philadelphia opera, and
the St. Louis municipal opera. She
has had leading roles in various
Broadway productions, including the
"Student Prince" and "Countess
Maritza." She has been guest artist
with the Philadelphia symphony
orchestra, the Minneapolis orchestra, the Chicago symphony and
other orchestral organizations.
Harry Collins Spillman. who will
talk August 1, is a native of Kentucky and has directed commercial
education in public schools in Rock-form. He has addressed more
than 3.000 audiences. He served as
a reporter on the Louisville Courier-Journunder the editorship of
Henry Watterson.
As is the University custom, all
classes will be dismissed during convocation so that students may attend the programs.
During the first semester of the
Session three general convocations
were held. President McVey spoke
on "Assumptions of Domocracy,"
Harry Elmer Barnes talked on
"Shall It Be Again? America Must
Neutral During Second
World War," and the music department presented a musical biography of Stephen Collins Foster.


Premiere showing of a motion
picture filmed on the University of
of Kentucky ccmpus recently by a
class studying the
summer-schosubject. "Motion Pictures in Education." was held last week at the
College of Bduoaton (auditorium.
Prof. W. Gayle Starnes was instructor of the group.
Assembled in newsreel style, the
picture included exterior scenes of
rein campus and the Bluegrass congion in full color, as well as
ventional shots of the institution's
administrative personnel, visiting
faculty members and students in
classrooms taking special summer-schocourses.
The class which made the film
consisted of 34 graduate students,
among w hom are school superintendents, principals and directors of
audio-visu- al
aids, Mr. Starnes said.



The "Money Management" study
of Lexington
Homemakers and wives of Summer
School students, led by Miss Mary
Bell Vaughan. held its final meeting
on Friday, July 14, at the University
high school.
Among the topics discussed in the
group were: "Difficulties in Managing Money," "Spending the Food
Dollar." "Planning the Family Budget." "The Keeping of Household
Accounts," and "Making the Budget
So popular were the discussions,
that interest was shown in future
study of similar subjects.
The class served as a guide for
twenty-tw- o
teachers, most of whom
will be teaching home economics to
adults in their respective communities this fall.

Highway Patrol Chief
Will Teach

automobile operation by
students over a specially prepared
testing field within the Lexington
city limits is included in a course
on safety and driver education to
be conducted during part of the
second semester of the Summer
The course which opened yesterday and will continue to August 2.
is open to both graduate and undergraduate students and gives three
hours of credit. The course is titled
"safety education" and will be offered daily at the second and third
It will include instruction in
methods of safe driving, augument-e- d
by "laboratory" experiences on
the driving course. Preventive education will be stressed.
The course is Intended particular
ly to provide the necessary backDr. and Mrs. McVey- entertained ground for
individuals carrying out
with a small dinner party Monday programs of safety
instruction in
night at Maxwell Place in honor of the high schools of Kentucky.
Miss Harriet Elliott, dean of women
Major W. H. Hansen, director of
of the University of North Carolina,
and for Mr. Cayce Morrison of Al- the Kentucky highway patrol, will
have charge of the course.
bany, deputy commissioner of education for the state of New York;
and to welcome Miss Ruth Melcher
of Detroit who is spending the summer with her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
C. R. Melcher.


The table had an attractive






i IN


V- -




Courtesv Heraltl -- header








On the campus last week to
fer with members of the Agriculture
college staff was Wayne Dinsmore
of Chicago, secretary of the Horse
and Mule Association of America.
He talked with Dr. W. W. Dim-ochead of the department of animal pathology at the Experiment
station. Dean Thomas P. Cooper,
and Dr. James Spencer McHargue.
head of the chemistry department
of the Experiment station.
Mr. Dinsmore, who travels all over the nation and talks to farmers,
breeders and others interested in
horses, said the University Experiment station was doing outstanding
research work for the advancement
of the horse and mule industry.


With four outstanding coaches
Bernie Bierman, Adolph Rupp, Ab
Kir wan and Burt Ingwersen on
the faculty, the annual athletic
coaching school will be held August
Two courses will be offered. Physical education R142 which will consist of lectures and demonstrations
in football in charge of Coaches
Bierman, Ingwersen and Kirwan
will be given from 9 to 12 o'clock
Monday and from 8:30 to 12 o'clock
on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,

Friday and Saturday.

Physical education
basketball lectures and demonstration under the direction of Coach
Adolph Rupp will be held Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from 2 to
4 o'clock and on Tuesday
Thursday nights from 8 to 9 o'clock.
Either of the courses will give
The staffs of Patterson and Boyd
halls the University's two women's one credit hour.
residence halls will attend a picnic
Head Coach.
Bernie Bierman,
Tuesday afternoon at Camp Trail's University of Minnesota, has an
End on the Richmond road.
enviable coaching record. Begin

780 Students Sign On First Day
For Second Semester Classwork;
Registration Will Close Thursday

More than two hundred bankers
from all sections of the state are
expected to attend the second annual Kentucky bankers' conference
to be held today, Wednesday and
Thursday on the university campus,
according to John C. Nichols of
Lexington, executive
of the First National Bank and
Trust Company and general chairman of arrangements.
Officers, directors and stockholders of the state's leading financial
institutions will be attracted to the
conferences. Campus arrangements
for meeting places and conferences
were handled by Dr. C. C. Carpenter, associate professor of economics
at the University and
of the conference.



To Be Given
no -

credit recreational
courses will be offered by the physi-ceducation department during
the second semester of the Summer
Session, it was announced yesterday by Prof. M. E. Potter, department head.
Students may sign for these
courses, which will be offered at no
extra cost, at the registration desk
of the department or by calling the
physical education office.
Commenting on the courses Professor Potter yesterday said:
The department of physical education provides opportunity for
summer session students to receive
Instruction and participate in recreational activities. All activities
are taught and supervised by experts and experienced teachers. No
extra charge is made for this service; all are invited and urged to



The Staff
Minelle Beuther graduate of Eastern State Teachers College, Richmond, Kentucky. Graduate student at the University of Kentucky.
Ted Hornback graduate of, and instructor in physical education at
Western State Teachers College,
Bowling Green, Ky.
M. G. Karsner graduate of University of Kentucky, Master's de- q gree at Louisiana tsiaie university, and instructor at the Uni
versity of Kentucky.
Wlda Knight graduate of Southern
student at Columbia and Louisiana State University.
Robert Knight graduate at Sam
Houston Teachers College.
Ralph McRight graduate of University of Alabama, Coach at
High School, Paducah,
Eloise Robinson teacher at Cullman County High School, Cullman, Alabama.
The Program
Golf (men) 1:00, 2:30, M. Vi. F.
Gym Annex.
(Continued from Page Two)
CHICAGO, July 17
Wright of Chicago announced today
Ben A. Jones, famous trainer, had
been signed to take complete charge
of his Calumet Farm stables.
Jones resigned last week as trainer of Herbert Woolf's Woolford
Farms racing string.

Dr. W. D. Funkhouser, "above, dean
the graduate school, will address
members of the Graduate History
Association at 4 p. m. Wednesday,
July 19, in Room 304, Frazee hall.
Organization of the Association
was held Wednesday, July 12, with
20 members
primarily to meet the needs of the
Summer Session graduate student
in history, the group will hold an
informal meeting each week.
Officers of the Association are
Howard W. Robey, Louisville, presi
dent, and Lily Stamper, Beattyville,


secretary-treasure- r.


attend the affair.

Doctor Capurso Will
Direct Orchestra
First in a series of four concerts
by the Summer Session's Little
Symphony orchestra will be presented at 7:30 o'clock Thursday


all-sta- te

treasurer; Ralph Fontaine, Louisville, secretary; Walter A. Moore.
Franklin, president of the national-ban- k


Franklin, president

W.J. FunXHouSsiz


The Kentucky Bankers Association is sponsoring a public speaking contest among
high school students of the
state and seven regional winners will speak in the final
contest at 7:45 p. m. today
in Memorial hall.
Three judges will decide the
state champion. Summer Session students are invited to


R. G. Moore.
of the state-ban- k


In addition to Mr. Nichols and
Dr. Carpenter, the conference com-

Total Is 160 Less Than
High Of




Last Year

Following is tentative calendar of extra-tuniof the mcoiuI xinoter of llie Summer Session. If any
changes are muck- in I he scheduled events, sutli thanes will
lie recorded in the kiRNU.. Students are advised to dip llii
calendar for handy reference c.

acti-ilie- s

A total of 780 students had
signed fox classwork of the
second semester of the Sum
mer Session when the first day
of rejristration ended at 4 :30
o'clock yesterday afternoon in
Alumni gym.
This was 160 less than last
year's first day enrollment of
340 which set an
for the opening day of the
second semester.





All sessions of the conference will
be held in the University's new Student Union building, with the exception of the Tuesday night session which will be held in Memorial
hall. At this session the
confinals in the
test conducted by the Kentucky
Bankers Association on the subject
"The Value of the Bank to the
Community" will be held. Seven
high school students, the winners
of their respective district contests,
will compete on the program. The
speaking contest will be open to
the general public, while the other
sessions have been planned
for bank employees and
others Interested in related subjects.
The seven contestants include
Henry D. Hammock, Sturgis; Virginia Akers. Glasgow; Betty Ann
Weekley, Jeffersontown; W. C. Milton, Lawrenceburg; Marion Wendell
Belew, Mason; Charlotte Baugh.
and Edward Pruitt,
Formal opening of the conference
will take place at 10:15 a. m. Tuesday with addresses of welcome by
Charles A. Randolph of Shelbyville,
president of the Kentucky Bankers
Association; President McVey and
Hiram Wilhoit of Versailles, state
director of banking. Talks also will
be made by Merle E. Robertson,
president of the Liberty National
Bank and Trust Company, Louisville, on "The Obligations of Bank
Management," and by William M.
Dorr, assistant cashier of the Fourth
street branch of the Citizens' Union
National bank in Louisville.
Other state officers include Charles M. Thompson, Lancaster,
R. C. Jones. LaGrange.







Expect Two Hundred
To Attend Annual






18.. HWJ

He Will Speak


night in Memorial hall.
Directing will be Dr. Alexander
Oapurso, executive head of the
music department. He will direct
the Little Symphony this summer
in the absence of Prof. Carl Lam-per- t,
head of the department, who
is studying at Harvard university.
Doctor Capurso has played in the
Summer concert orchestra for the
last six years. He has served for
several ?Aars as its personnel manager ancfis personnel manager and
assistan conductor of the University synfihony orchestra.
Featu-.on the concert program
for the first time this year will be
community singing that proved so
popular during the
band concerts. Another feature that
will be added to the little symphony programs will be a soloist on
each program.
Each graduating student in the
music department will be required
to give a recital during the summer
and these recitals will be incorpor- ated in the concert prograjn later
in the Session, Doctor Capurso said
Thursday night's program has
not yet been announced.



KNOXVILLE. Tenn.. July 17 Expressions of confidence that "material progress" toward an agreement would be made during the
day came from representatives of
the United Mine Workers and the
Hailan county, Kentucky, coal operators as they resumed joint negotiations today.
Although they declined to be
quoted, it was the first time the
conferees had broken the silence
they have maintained since the
discussions opened Saturday.

Wednesday. uly 19. I to t . m. Tea at Mavwcll Place.
President ami Mis. MtYey, hosts.
Thursday, July 20. 7:30 . m. Little Symphony concert
in Memorial hall. Alexander Capurso, directing.
.Saturday, July 22,
to 12 p. m. Dance and Bridge party
in l'n ion building.
Wednesday. Julv 2t.
a. m. (leneral convocation in
Memorial hall. Songs ly Mary McCain:, soprano.
Thursday, July 27, 7:30 p. in. I.iitle Symphony concert
in Memorial hall. Alexander Capurso, directing.



This decrease was believed due
to the fact that 275 WPA adult
teachers were enrolled for courses
last year; the WPA workers' course
is not being offered this summer.
Recent legislation by the United
States congress ordered dropped
from WPA rolls for a period of 30
days all who had been on relief for
more than 18 months.
When this was done it was found
that a large percentage of those
expecting to take the adult education course were off relief. Therefore, it was necessary to discontinue
the course which had been held for
four successive summers.


General Convocation in
Memorial hall. Harry Collins Spillman will sjeak on "Fortifying Democracy at the llase."
Thursday, August 3, 7:30 p. m. Little symphony concert
Memorial hall. Alexander Capurso. directing.
Thursday. August 10, 7:30 p. in. Little symphony concert
in Memorial hall. Alexander Capurso, directing.
Friday. August II, it a. in. Genual convocation in Memorial hall.
Wednesday, August Iti, p. in. Commencement dinner.
Thursday, August 17, 1:30 p. m. Reception for graduates.
Fridav. August IX, 7 p. m. Summer commencement in
Memorial hall amphitheatre.
Tuesday. August



a. in.

Dance Planned

In Ballroom

However. Doctor Adams expressed
opt imism concerning the enrollment,
pointing out that, excluding the 275
taking the adult course, it would
be found that this year's figures
were higher than those of last year.

Enrcllntent of regular students
continue through Thursday.
July 20, In the Administration
building. This year, for the first
time, only three days will be allowed
for signing for regular classwork.
To be enrolled later will be those
taking work in the annual athletic


For Saturday

The first dance of the second semester of the Summer
Session will be held from 9
to 12 o'clock Saturday night
in the Bluegrass room (ballroom) of the Student Union
Admission will be 25 cents a
person. Link and his Society
Swing band will play.
Dean of Women Sarah
Holmes yesterday urged Summer students to attend Saturday's dance as attendance
then will determine whether
other dances are held this

Tea Tuesday
A tea for the
residents of Patterson and Boyd
halls will be held at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in the Patterson hall
recreation room. Purpose of the affair is to give the residents an opportunity to become acquainted.



Board's Committee Is

coaching school

Gathering Data

seven-passeng- er

Will Come From

Pen-saco- la

To Seniors
And Graduates



five-gait- ed




Dr. Thomas Clark of the history
will be interviewed at
1:30 o'clock this afternoon over
WLAP in the series entitled "Interviews With Kentucky Writers."
Dr. Clark,
writer of
history text books and
has recently published "Rampaging




Frontier" and an intermediate text,
"Early History of Kentucky.- The interview will be conducted
by Alan Vogeler and will last 30

DETROIT. July 17
Mike Jacobs announced today that
Joe Louis, worlds heavyweight boxing champion, would defend his
title against Bob Pastor, of New
York in a bout at Brigzs stadium
here Wednesday. Sept. 20.

The announcement came just before Jacobs went into a conference
with Walter O. Spike I Briggs Jr.
vice president and treasurer of the
Detroit Baseball Club, to complete

arrangements for renting the


Jacobs said that Louis would receive 40 per cent of the net gate
and Pastor 17'3 per cent. Ticket
prices will range from $2 to 27.50
he said.
NEW ORLEANS. July 17 A federal grand Jury today indicted Seymour Weiss, millionaire hotel operator and one of the bosses of the
political machine built by the late
Huey P. Long, and four other persons on fraud charges.

Nineteen States
Green. Thomas Clark of Edgemont,
Pa.. William Collins of Washington.
D. C. and Mrs. Virginia Draper
Robinson of Tampa. Fla.
Oklahoma will have two stables:
Nebraska, one; Massachusetts, one;
New York, two; Mississippi, two;
New Jersey, two; Florida three;
North Carolina, one: Illinois, one;
Michigan, two; Georgia, four; Ten- nessee. six; Texas three; Indiana.
one; Pennsylvania,
17; Alabama,
four: West Virginia, three; Ohio, 11;
Kentucky. 77.
The show Is under the auspices
of the Lexington Junior League for
the benefit of the Lexington Junior
League Child Guidance Service at
The chairman. Mrs. H. Sheldon
Vance, announces that the season
ticket sale has been good and that
tickets can still be purchased at
the Lafayette hotel. Phoenix hotel,
Phoenix Cigar Store. Canary Cottage and McAdams and Morford.

be offered

To Interview Clark
On Radio Program

appointed by the
A committee
University board of trustees to rec
ommencl a successor to Dr. Frank
L. McVey. who is due to retire next
year, has not reached the point
of considering any individuals for
the presidency of the school, it was
said last week.
"So far. we are just getting a lot
of information." Judge Richard C.
Stoll, chairman of the committee
and chairman of the trustees' executive committee, said. He declined to comment upon a dispatch
from Ashland. Ky.. which quoted
Governor Chandler as saying he
would consider taking the post if
it were offered to him without controversy.
Lee Kjrkpatrick of Paris, superintendent of schools in that city,
said the only meeting of the committee he had attended was conducted June 10 in Judge Stoll s law
offices here. Discussion was confined to the methods to be followed
in arrival at a decision, he said,
and there was no formal consideration of anyone as a possible succes-so- rt
to Dr. McVey.
Other members of the committee,
named June 2 by Governor Chandler at the last meeting of the University trustees, are Mrs. Paul Blazer of Ashland; R. P. Hobson of
Louisville, and Horace Cleveland of

Horse Show To Open Wednesday Night;




JOL1ET, 111.. July 17 Five persons were killed today when the
Altons train No. 1. "The Old Glory,"
bus near
struck a
El wood, nine miles south of here.
The only victim whose identity
was known was A. J. Gabberry, 60,
driver of the bus which operated
between Joliet and Wilmington, 18
miles south of Joliet.
Police said they believed the other
victims to be Gabberry's wife, another woman and man and a child.
They were so badly mangled identification efforts were confined to
examination of clothing.

mittee is composed of Leonard C.
Smith, Frankfort; Hollis C. Franklin, Marion; M. L. Underwood,
Spears Turley. Richmond; Lelpnd Cook. Vanceburg;
J. D. Brother, Mt. Sterling, and Jack
W. Strother, Grayson.
Speakers Tuesday afternoon will
include Walace M. Davis,
Citizens Union National
ning his career in 1923, he has deTwo hundred and ninety - five
Lupton Veazy Rainwater of
Bank, Louisville, on "Analysis and
veloped championship teams both
Fla.. will show Champaign
Uses of Customers' Statements." and horses representing exhibitors from
at Tulane and Minnesota. In 1934,
Harry J. Klein, president. Royal 19 states have entered the annual Cocktail of Vztop, Mountain Dawn
Minnesota won the Western ConLexington Junior League Horse of Vztop, American Maytime of
(Continued on Page Three)
ference Championship and tied with
Show which will open at 7:30 Wed- Vztop. American Queen Mary of
Ohio State for the conference title
nesday night at the Lexington fair Vztop, American Wonderman of Vzin 1935.
grounds (Kentucky Trotting Horse top, Syncopating Sue, and American
At Tulane, Coach Bierman deAssociation track) on Carita of Vztop.
veloped such stars as Bill Banker,
South Broadway.
Ruby Plummer of Middlesboro.
Jerry Dalrymple, Don Zimmerman,
The show will continue through T. A. Duke of Maysville and Mrs.
and Lowell Dawson. At Minnesota.
Saturday night with two shows James Pruitt (Virginia Fowler of
"Pug" Lund, "Butch" Larson, Bill
Friday, July 21, is the last
daily, at 1:30 p. in. and at 7:30 p. m. Middlesboro
will be equestrians
Bevan. Stan Kostka. Dick Smith,
day on which Seniors and
The first horses to arrive came who were students at the University.
Ed Widseth. and Sheldon Beise have
Graduate Students expecting
from Glad Acres Stables, Dallas.
On the opening night, July 19.
to receive degrees in August
Texas, and Keene Stable, Orlando. I will be the
while playing under Bierman.
may make application
Fla. Gold Cloud is on the Glad
stake and on Saturday night
Bierman uses a single wing back
such degrees. No student will
Acres entry list and Royal Enterthe $1,000 Grand Championship
with variations and features an
be considered for graduation
tainer and Night Cloud come from Stake for three-gaite- d
unbalanced line. He teaches his
who has not filed an applithe Keene stalls. Miss Mary Fisher
men to play sound, hard, and incation.
of Dixiana will show Flirtation Walk
telligent football and to forget emoThere will be 16 stakes, with
These applications should
and Charming Camelia.
in prize money plus 40 trophies.
tionalism. Minnesota teams under
be made in Room 9 of the AdBierman do very little scrimmaging,
Under the management of Minton The show is under the management
ministration Building.
of W. Jefferson Harris, and the
usually abandoning
Hickory Farm will be 32 horses ownit altogether
Leo M. Chamberlain
after the first week of practice.
ed by 12 individuals from eight classes will be announced by George
Adolph Rupp is in his ninth year
states. They will be shown in 63 Swinebroad of Lancaster. Ky. Judges
will be Thomas Wilson of Bowling
I different
(Continued from Page Two)
classes with 106 entries.

Coaching School Will Open;
Two Courses To Be Offered

terpiece of garden flowers.





Jiytm UOLY



Besides Weiss, the jury named
Monte Hart, member of a prosperous contracting firm: Dr. James M.
Smith, imprisoned former president of Louisiana State University:
J Emory Adams. Mrs. Smith's
nephew, and Louise O. Lesage.
member of the Vieux Carre commission and an oil official.

Last Tea

Of Session

President and Mrs. McVey
will entertain with the last
tea of tne Summer Session
o'clock Wednesfrom 4 to
day afternoon at Maxwell
Guests will be all students
and faculty of the second semester of the Session.


* Vii'jc



Dixiana Farm Has Long
Tradition Of Hospitality

the year.
In 193 the farm was bought

(Bluegrass Cditorl
"Sewing machine, lightening rod
and book ayents. keep out. Only a
good hore wanted. . All lovers of
clogs and horses and all friends who
will remain to dine v.it'.i me are
Showing a typical southern
this inscription was
d on a sign which hung on
the gate at Dixiana back in the
1300 s when Major Barak G. Thomas owned the place.
Those were the days when Domino was foaled at Dixiana. giving
the farm a lasting fame with his
record as an unbeaten
and his winnings of $179,000 during

J. Carson who. by
the way, was considered the best
judge of whisky in Kentucky. Major
Carson later gave the sign to his
friend. August Belmont, and it now
hungs in Belemont Park.
After passing through the hands
of James Ben Ali Haggih and James
Ccx Brady. Dixiana was sold in
1928 to Charles T. Fisher. Detroit,
executive of the Fisher Body Company and
of Genera!
Situated on the banks of the
Elkhorn six miles north of Lexington on the Russell Cave pike, Dixiana now holds about 150 thorogh-breand saddle horses on its 740
Hires. T. Rcss Long, assisted by
his brother, Allan, manages the
Hundreds of trees and several
miles of plank fences add to the
beauty cf Dixiana with its immense
stables, the stone bridges crossing
the Elkhorn. and the large white


of the


Ma jor Thomas



Henry Soulet. maitre d hotel of
the restaurant in the French Pavilion at the New York World's
Fair, has come to the conclusion
that Americans have learned a great
deal about eating and drinking in
the last fifteen years and are now
as any race.



The Medcine and Public Health
exhibit at the New York World's
Fair on one day drew 49 percent of
the paid attendance.

TllCNI.v. July 1?.


Fast Horse and Beautiful Woman

tournament, the content went the
maximum number of ets. Ragland
and Rose won the first two sets
but lost the next two.
The fifth and deciding canto resulted 4 in favor of the Ragland-Rcs- e


To Be Presented


8-- 4.

2-- 6.

6-- 3.

At Cincinnati


Cincinnati's summer opera sesRagland stroked his way into the
sion will reach a smashing climax
finals of the singles tournament by
next week. Gladys Swarthout, one
t !irr.inating Bnbby Boone.
of the most glamorous figures of
Friday afternoon. The Ragland-Dudgeopera, screen, and radio, will make
match was almost a replay
scrap as
cf the Ragland-Boon- e
her first Cincinnati appearance
Tuesday, July 25. with a repaat perthe cautious Ragland always helii
the trump card when the going got
formance Friday, July 28. Th vetough.
hicle chosen- for this sensational
occasion is. of course, "Carmen."
the most popular and colorful opera
in the repeitory. It can safely be
affirmed that never in the history
(Continued from Page One
of Cincinnati summer opera has
Golf iwomem 2:30. 3:30. M. W
there been offered so concentratsd
Gym Annex.
a broadside of personality, artistry,
2:30. 3:30. M. W. F
Tennis men
and colorful entertainment as in
Gym Annex.
this production. Opera patrons liv- Tennis iwomem 1 :30. 2:30. M. W.
irg outside Cincinnati are urged to
Gym Annex.
make their reservations quickly by
tea gown of Po' .H - co!orcd cctton crepc. cut hi C.s
MOLYNEUX'S Empire line, is
Volleyball tmen) 12:00. 1:30. M. W.
phone or mail, in order to anticiseason's outr.tandii. i.e.
F. Gym Annex.
pate the heavy local demand.
creations, as pictured in Arr:l' l!r-- . i s b.Liaar. Molyn:ux hjs
1:30, 2:30, T
signed many of his new summer
Tap Dancing men
tUteS aluiij thii h..c. Tl.
For Cincinnati, with its
cost f.il! to the bottom of tb?
Th. Women's Gym.
German population and its tradiTap Dancing twoment 2:30. 3:30.
tion of German culture, no season
T. Th. Women's Gym.
of summer cpera would bs comBadminton iwomem 1 :30. 2:30, T.
Wagner. This sumplete without its
In. Gym Annex.
mer's Wagnerian opera Is
Badminton imen 2:30. 3:30. T.
scheduled for Sunday and
Th. Gym Annex.
Thursday, July 23 and 27. The
Archery imen & womeni 1:30. 2 30
story of this opera deals with the
President and Mrs McVey en- -'
Th. Gym Annex.
conflict of carnal with spiritual love, tertained at the final tea of the ' Dave Ragland Saturday proved
Social Dancing 4:00, 5:00. T. Th.
and such famous scenes as the wild
first semester of the Summer Ses- - for the second time within 10 days
Women's Gym imen & womeni.
Bacchanal with its sensuous
that he is the best tennis player in Folk Dancing imen & womeni
Covrteti Herald'Lettder
music, have a universal at- sicn Wiednesday afterpoon at MaxCential Kentucky wh"n he defeated
4:00. 5:00. M. W Women's Gym.
Pictured above are Mrs. James Chancellor Pruitt, who will exhibit in traction.
well Place with faculty and stuRalph Dudgeon for the singles
Lexington Junicr League Horse Show at the Kentucky Trotting Horse
Several artists will make their dents of the Colleges of Agricul- champienshia.
of the
Breeders Asscciaticn track July
and cne ct her horses from Vir- - first Cincinnati appearance at this ture, Law, Engineering
and Com- summer school tournament at the
giniana Farm, Paris. Mrs. Pruitt wa? Virginia Fowler ct Paris last year time.
Downing courts on the University
merce as guests of honor.
when she was a student at the University.
Elizabeth Wysor has the contralcampus.
Receiving with Dr. and Mrs. Mcto role of Venus; Mostyn Thomas,
Private Lessons
Last Saturday Raglarsd started
University for the past four years, the part of Wolfram; Walter Staf- Vey were Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Adams. his winning streak by capturing the j
E.'Rinmn or Advanced Pupils
he is regarded as one of the best ford, the part of the Landgraf. For Dr. J. Cayse Morr3cn, ceputy comcity closed tournament and yester- tutors of football linemen in the the two leading roles the selected missioner of education. New York day he continued his steady play to
Special Snmnter Rate
country. Ever since his playing days artists are well known