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Image 1 of The Kentucky Kernel, May 21, 1920

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

MIL idBtfm The Kentucky Kernel UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY LEXINGTON, KY., MAY 21, 1920 VOL. X. No. 31 IN PATT. JOURNALISM PICNIC WILL BE AT IDLEWILD MAY 29 HALL ture "Big Time" Night I 4f MOome on In, the water's fine," will be the call on the afternoon of Saturday, May 29, at Idlewlld on the Kentucky River, where the annual picnic for the students in the Department of Journalism will be given by Professor and Mrs. Enoch Grehan. Idlewild is a delightful spot in the midst of the river hills, eight mile3 west of Versailles. Cherry Lodge, on the Woodford side of the river, has been reserved for the afternoon, and the fun will consist of boating, bathing, and a delicious picnic supper. Moonlight dancing on the piazza of Cherry Lodge will follow for those who "trip fae light fantastic," and the cavalcade of motor cars will start the trip home about 8:30 o'clock. All students in the Department of Journalism are especially invited, and the hosts request that their guests accept this notice as a final invitation. The party will leave the Main Building promptly at 12 o'clock. COMING FROM CLASS AT BLUE RIDGE. Kentucky should have at least fifty students attend the Southern Student Conferences at Blue Ridge, June 15 for women, and June 16 to 5 for men. Fifteen women and over a dozen men have already signified their intention of attending. 6 COMPANY "D" WINS COMPETITIVE DRILL Georgetown College ALUMNA Law Graduate of '17 Is Executive Secretary of Woman's Clubs Miss Lena Madesin Phillips, as Executive Secretary of the National Federation of Business and Professional Woman's Clubs received the highest salary of any alumna of the University of Kentucky. Her salary is $5,000 a year. There is a photograph of Miss Phillips on the cover of a recent issue of "The Independent Woman" and in the March issue of the People's Magazine she is classed among the really great women of the United States "who do not darn." Miss Phillips, a daughter of Judge W. A. Phillips, of Nicholasvllle, Kentucky, was graduated from the of Law of the University of Kentucky in 1917. She is a member of the Ghi Omega fraternity. Miss 'Phillips was one of the leading musicians of Kentucky. She studied music and nrt in Europe before taking her professional course. As the Executive Secretary of the National Federational of Business and Professional Women's Clubs, Miss Phillips has offices in the Flatlron Building, New York City. She came through Lexington Sunday night en" route to Little Rock, Arkansas, where she addressed the Federation of Woman's (Clubs lu regard to her work. Col-leg- o I to Alpha Delta Sigma To THETA SIGMA PHI Establish Chapter At INITIATION MAY 25 MISS PHILLIPS HIGHEST PAID KENTUCKY FRIDAY Bathing Beauties, "Gwendolyn," and Other Attractions Will Fea- Mr. and Mrs. Grehan To Give Newspaper Stu- dents Outing on Kentucky River ' YARD i Formal Installation of Phi Sigma, women's local journalistic fraternity, as a chapter of the national honorary fraternity1 for women. journalistic Thetia Sigma Phi, has been postponed until next week owing to the fact that it was impossible for the installing officer to come to Lexington on the date announced in the last issue of the Kernel. The following young women are to be Initiated into the national fraternity: Martha Buckman, Louise Will, Elizabeth Card, Adele Slade, Marguerite McLaughlin, Mary Archer Bell, Margaret McClure and Elizabeth Marshall. Theta Sigma Phi, national, was founded at the University of Washington in 1909 and now has chapters in many of the large universities The granting of the petition of the local Phi Sigma, along with similar applications from Columbia University, New York City, and Knox College, Galesburg, 111., is another step toward placing the University of Kentucky among the leading colleges of journalism in tho country. HONOR FRATERNITY FORMED BY MEN IN ECONOMICS DEPT. A now fraternity, Pi Chi, a local organization composed of men major ing in Economics and Business Administration, has been formed for tho, purpose of promoting tho welfare of the department and recognizing schol-- ' arship in these branches. Men who signed the petition nre: Robert J. Raible, C. Raymond Rodgers, Jim E. Wilhelm, H. B. Lloyd, C. E. Fisher, and Fred K. Augsburg. It is a professional fraternity with scholarship qualifications, and purposes to affiliate with a national or' ganization. Alpha Delta Sigma, the national honorary fraternity In journalism, which has a chapter at the University of Kentucky, will establish a chapter at Georgetown College during the next week. The local fraternity at Georgetown petitioned Alpha Delta Sigma some time ago and it was decided at the meeting of the Grand Council last week to grant the petition. The Georgetown chapter will be initiated by the Henry Watterson chapter, of Kentucky, as this is the closest chapter to Georgetown. The members of the Henry Watterson chapter are: Enoch Grehan, Herndon Evans, Donald Dinning, Robert J. Raible, J. P. Barnes, Jesse Tapp, Harry Cottrell, James Dixon, William Soward, Ralph Peters, Arthur Cameron and J. Burton Prewitt. $500 SCHOLARSHIP OFFERED AG. MEN The University has another scholto offer to young women students. It will be awarded to students in the College of Agriculture who havo completed tho work of tho junior year. The Sharploss Generator Company, West Chester, Pennsylvania, has given a scholarship of $500 annually to be awarded by a committee and Dean Cooper has appointed Professor J. J. Hooper, Miss Sweeney and Professor George Roberts as members of the committee. The object of tho scholarship Is to promote the dairy Interost in Kentucky and to encourage young men not only to study dairy products and their value of food, but after graduation to enter public service work and educate tho American people in a greater and more intelligent use and consumption of all kinds of dairy products. arship Freshmen Company "D" won the prize in the competitive drill of the cadet battalion last Wednesday. The Sophomore companies were under a fifteen per cent handicap, but the work of every company was excellent, said the judges, Captain Albert S. J. Tucker, Commandant, H. P. Mason, formerly of the Sixth 'Marines and "Red" Davidson, formerly of the Ninetieth Division. J. C. Everett, Maysville, is the captain of the winning company, and Charles Smith and W. R. Wilson are lieutenants. The prize of about ?G5 is given by the University and is to be disposed of as the company sees You are under arrest, that is unless you step lively In the direction of the Mardi Gras on Patt. Hall lawn Friday night. It's Just the way the big policeman is going to treat you if you resist. But of course, you don't want to miss one minute of it from 7 o'clock to 12 for it Is to be the most dazzling, elaborate festivity the University ever imagined. Besides the proceeds are going to make life endurable for you when you have to Walt several hours lor your girl in the Patt. Hall parlor. For the most comfortable new furniture and restful decorations will make time fly in place. of the gloomy room now used as your torture chamber. You heard something about It in chapel when Uncle Si and Aunt Sally were discussing it with Handsome Fred I mean little Si and Sally. Well, they didn't mention half the attractions of this carnival night. There will be confetti In the air and horns blowing and scores of fantastic and beautiful costumes moving about under the soft glow of the Chinese Booths will form a gay lanterns. white way to the Patt. Hall doors (Continued on Page 7) BANQUET HELD MONDAY NIGHT fit. McIn the Individual competition held Mr. Grehan and Miss Laughlin Receive Tokens to determine the best trained privates of Appreciation W. B. Howell, sophomore of Company A, and W. D. Noulin, freshman, of The annual Stroller banquet was Company D, won the individual prizes given Monday night in the ballroom of ?5 each. of the Phoenix Hotel. About thirty were in attendance, including members of the cast of "The Climbers," Doctor Best Receives Note From Distant Land and the officers. Herndon Evans presided as Letter From Madagsacar Asks About Fountain pens, engraved "Strollers His Work With Deaf and Blind. Mr. Grehan 1920" were the favors. "Eminent Doctor" is the beginning was given a laced cordova wallet and of' an interesting letter recently re- Miss McLaughlin received a silver f ceived from the Island of Mad- mesh bag as appreciation of their agascar by Doctor Harry Best, Pro- services to the organization. Tho guests were: Mary E. Downfessor of Sociology at Kentucky. It is written in French, and seeks ing, Martha Buckman, Claribel Kay, "concerning information tho best Carlisle Chenault, Louise Connell, means of establishing in tho Island of Elizabeth Marshall, Margaret Smith, Norma Rachel, Mary E. Lyons, NanMadagascar, philanthropic and works in behalf of tho blind cy Smock, Myrtle Clar, Frances Marsh, and iMargaret McLaughlin, Mr. and deaf mutes." The story is best told by tho letter, and Mrs: Enoch Grehan, Emory Milton Revlll, Preston Cherry, which said in part: "I thought for that purpose best to address myself Gi over Creech, Fred Augsburg, Auryno to tho experiences of the learned Pro- Hell, Harry Brailsford, Frunk William Finn, Torrill Com, fessor of Sociology of the University of Kentucky, whoso works, "Tho J. E. Williams, John Land, Donald Evans, Robert Blind," and, "Tho Deaf," are authori- Dinning, Herndon Raible, and Robert Mitchell. ties in the matter." toast-maste- r. far-of- char-itabl- o Fra-zle- r, Wede-kemue- r.

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