Collections: 
0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

Image 2 of The Kentucky Kernel, February 23, 1923

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

item | thumbnails | details | text | pdf
Download this image
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL Page Two During the past twenty-fiv- e years and more I have devoted myself to of the the design and supervision grandconstruction of racetracks, stands, baseball grounds, college stadia and athletic fields throughout this country and Canada. It would give me pleasure to be of service to you in this connection. I am, Sir, Very truly yours, Charles Wellford Lcavitt Al umni Notes Editor Alumni Secretary Alumni of the University of Kentucky arc achieving great things in science, business, the professions and social work. When you learn about such things WOMEN Alumnae ORGANIZE Continue Intellectual Con tacts After Graduation W rite to the Secretary whether it is about a former student or a graduate. Send in more interesting thing For Your Page CALENDAR Detroit, Feb. 24. (Fourth Sat- dinner, Dixie- urday Regular) land Inn. Frankfort, Feb. 26. (Last Mon- day Regular) evening meeting. Somerset, March 2. (First Fri- day Regular) evening meeting. Buffalo, March 10. (Second Saturday Regular) luncheon at the Ellicott Club. LexSngton, March 10. (Second Saturday Regular) luncheon at the Lafayette Hotel, 12:15. Philadelphia, March 10. Sec- ond Saturday Regular) evening meeting. New York, March 13. (Second Tuesday Regular) stag luncheon at the Harvard Club. Louisville, April 20. Annual K. E. A. banquet, Watterson Hotel. -o A magic formula, a slogan, an advertising campaign complete ai to detail. Any of these or another proposed by a member of the Alumni Association may win the capital prize. One hundred dollars for the best plan for GETTING THE RIGHT RESULTS for the Alma Mater is the offer. This plan is sought particular ly for its bearing on the 1924 Legis lature. If it measures up to the con ception of those making the proposal its benefits will be permannet. The contest will close in May. Ad ditional details will be made known later. SPREAD KNOWLEDGE Alumni Call for Speakers in Greater Kentucky Campaign Many things are new about the University. Alumni everywhere should seek to hear about the Alma Mater's progress from the President, members of the faculty, the student speakers' bureau and officers of the Alumni Association. Programs of local alumni clubs especially in Kentucky are being arranged so others than the members may hear the principal addresses. This is one of the most helpful factors in the "Greater Kentucky" campaign. The calls for speakers made on tli University in the last few weeks is due largely to alumni efforts. Such contacts with the citizens-at-larg- e by University officials help the institution to render a greater service to the State and make possible a better understanding and a more ready sympathy on the part of the average cis izen. ' '. -o BARKLEY MAKES PLEDGE "I want the University of Kentucky to be to this State what the universities of Virginia, Michigan and Wisconsin are to their commonwealths," declared Congressman Albcn W. Barkley, of Paducah, an aspirant for the Democratic nomination for Governor, at the opening address of his campaign in Danville Monday evening. Mr. Barkley would provide adequate financial suppor for the University and complete facilities for the entire! public educational system. While in Lexington he visited Warren Mid dleton, Paducah student who was shot on the campus several days ago. NOMINATING COMMITTEE Ballots for Annual Election Will Be Mailed in Few Weeki J. I. Lyle '96, of New York; Miss Eliza Piggott '19, Charles A. Mahan '08 and Herbert Graham '16 have been appointed on the Nominating Committee for the Association by President Rodman Wiley. This committee will suggest candidates for President, Vice President, Secretary-Treasurand three members of the Executive Committee, two for a three year term and one for two years. Holdover members of the committee are Wayland Rhoads '15, Dr. George H. Wilson '04 and William H. Town-sen- d '12. Printed ballots will be sent to all alumni in a few weeks for the annual election. Suggestions from any alumnus will be welcomed by members of the Nominating Committee. A review of financial needs of. the University and requests to be made of the 1924 Legislature appears today in other columns of the Kernel. These requests were formulated by President McVey. WILL ATTEND K. E. A. Alumni Banquet Will be at Watterson Hotel April 20. A great Kentucky is expected at the Watterson Hotel in Louisville Friday evening, April 20, at the annual alumni banquet for visitors at the K. E. A. Headquarters will maintained on the mezzaine floor of the Watterson throughout the convention. The staff will be large enough to render a real service to visitors. The Alumni Association, Registrar's Extension, office and the Teacher Employment Committee will be represented vat all times. February 17, 1923. Secretary, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky. Dear Sir: It has been brought to my attention that the University of Kentucky is interested in possible means of enlarging or adapting her stadium for the better accommodation of present day requirements. A member of my staff, who has been working on this subject for the past three years, has discovered and perfected, for the construction of a novel and efficient design based upon the attempt to meet requirements of modern games. Up to now, all amphitheatres and stadia have been laid out in accordance with principles of the ancient Greek and Roman structures designed for combats and chariot races. Modern games are dissimilar to these ancient sports in many vital particulars, and it can be imagined that the meeting of modern conditions would result in an interesting type of structure. The experiments have produced a successful, practicable and aesthetic s'ta-di- a, The American Association of Uni vcrsity Women unites educational in tcrcst of college women of 130 col leges and universities throughout the United States in such a manner that they may meet socially to form new and further old friendships, to dis cuss all phases of education, art, music, law, home economics, social service, medicine, public health, journalism in fact all the branches of knowledge which are classified in a college catalog. They study their home communities to see in what way educated women may be of service in adding culture and comfort to the communities in which they live. They offer scholarships to tempt talent and genius, they administer loan funds to ambitious but not wealthy young peo pie, they offer fellowships for foreign study that students may know students and colleges in other lands, and they give teas and luncheons and din ners and plays and musicales and lec tures. It now has some 200 branches located in every state except four in the United States Besides the many thousands of members these branches represent it has hundreds of genera members who are isolated from other college women but who wish to keep themselvesallied with educational progress. TL n. 1 . IT tlf . j.nc u. w. iwo years ago in conjunction with college women of England and Canada organized the International Federation of Univer sity Women which now comprises na tional organizations of college women of seventeen countries organized for acquiring friendship for and better un derstanding of other countries, their problems, and their people. Club houses are being established as rapidly as possible in the various capitals of the world. Allready the A. A. U. W. has one in the capital city, Washington. Negotiations are under way for one in London; Paris has one at 4 rue de Chevreuse; and Brussels has its head quarters at Maison des Ftudiants The fee is $2 a year for general mem bership sent to the Executive Secre tary, 1634 I Street, Washington, D. C. - A "Enclosed k our check for $23.M kt payment of comavkeien on stationery ordered through the University of Kentucky stationery department for January. The total volume of busi ness for the month was f 117.10, made up from 103 orders for 117 pads and Telegraph 5,850 envelopes." The Printing Co., Harrisburg, Pa. At a meeting of the Kiwanis Club at the Lafayette Hotel, February 13, the following resolution was passed: "Resolved: That the Kiwanis Club of Lexington unqualifiedly endorses the Student Speakers Bureau and 'their campaign in behalf of the University of Kentucky." It was a university program. The quartette rendered several selections and the meeting was addressed by Robert Lee Porter, of the Student Speakers Bureau. Professors Well ii.gton Patrick and W. S. Wdbb took an active part in the discussion that followed. "Please send the Kernel. I cer tainly am glad to continue the asso ciation of my college days." N. F. Molloy, Jr.', care the Prudential Insurance Co., Murfreesboro, Tenn ' "Glad to know that the school is still interested in her former students and hope we have a successful basket ball season. Business is good with with J, me." J. C. Everett, Jr., 1 C. Everett & Co., East Second St., Maysville, Ky. "I am proud of the University and its ideals and am always ready to vote or otherwise support it. Yours for a greater Association and a greater University." Paul M. Jcfnes Norton Coal Mining Co., Nortonville, Ky. "As I am interested in Old Kentucky I miss the Kernel very much and only a continued oversight has caused me to be without it since leaving school." J. Ray Jenkins, Co., Elizabeth-towThe Jenkins-Esse- x Ky. "Enclosed check for two dollars. Shall be pleased to assist in every way in increasing interest in Old KenDist. tucky." Paul E. Hite Supt. Bank Checks Ins. Dept., U. S. Fidelity and Guaranty Co., Dallas, Texas, P. O. Box 25. Other former students who have responded to the recent call for membership in the drive for 2,000 active members are: Robert L. Price S. Illinois Ave., Carbondale, 111.; Douglas F. Little with American Steel Foundries, Granite City, 111., address 2316 "C" St.; M. L. Pence, Jr., ex- - owner Stutz Service Station, 6464 Angeles, St., Los W. Washington Calif.; Paul E. Hite, Hazel E. Burns, teaching, Central City, Ky.; student, Robert Lee Waters University of Missouri, Columbia, 307 College Avenue; Mo;, address Mrs. C. W. Trapp ex- - (Gertrude E. Morton), 486 E. Main Street, Lexing ton, Ky. "For two year9 I was connected with the Duesenberg Automobile & Motors Company as financial engineer. On December 31, 1922, Mr. McAlpine, who was fiscal representative of the Duesenberg Company, completed the organization of his own company, of which he is president, and I am now with him in the same capacity." Orvel General Discount W. Crowder 609 Commonwealth Corporation, Bldg., Pittsburg, Fenna. ex-2- ex-'2- 2, 35-4- ex-2- 2, der, Engineers, U. S. Coast Guard Headquarters, Washington, D. C, residence address 1434 Harvard St. Edna T. Crcmin, of Louisville, died February 14, after a brief illness with pneumonia. During her years in the University Miss Crcmin took an active part in all its activities, was a member of the Philosophian Literary Society, and was one of the original founders of the local sorority which afterward became the Epsilon Omega chapter of Kappa Delta. She was also a charter member of the chapter. In the Louisville Alumni Association, Miss Crcmin has been one of the most interested and loyal members, and it was rarely that she failed to attend any event sponsored by the University. For the last ten years she has taught in the Louisville Girls' High School. In connection with her work there she has studied for several summers at the University of Chicago. Prof. H. B. Moore, principal of the High School, paid the following tribute to Miss Cremtn: "She was one of the most capable and most popular teachers the school has ever had." Help your class break the record. 06 Phillip M. Riefken was an engineer in the Bureau of Mines for several years and at the beginning of the World War was in charge of Field He Inspection for that department. then went into special service with the E. I. Dupont de Nemours Pow der Company. In 1920 he left the Dupont Company to accept the vice- presidency of the Equitable Fuel Company and treasurer of the Rocky Mountain Oil & Producing ComJpaay, with headquarters at 815 Union Trust Building, Washington, D. C. Mr. Riefken married Miss Annie Hersoh- - ex-2- 5, (Continued n, STANFORD UNIVERSITY CALIFORNIA ex-1- 4, ex-2- 2, ex-2- on page 3.) QUARTER, SUMMER Tuesday, 19 June, to Saturday, tember. 1923 1 Sep Second half begins 26 July. Opportunities to work for higher degress and the A. B. degree in the oceanic climate of the San Francisco peninsula. Courses ;n the regular academic and scientific branches, and in law. Information from office 26. ex-2- 5, ex-2- 4, Betwixt Us "Attending the Southern Agricultural Workers Convention in Memphis last week I was with a large and handsome bunch from the Station in Lexington. Among them were T. R. Bryant, C. A. Mahan, Prof. E. S. Good; Prof. J. J. Hooper; Prof. Geo. Roberts, and Prof. L. J. Horlacher. In addition to these I saw a fine bunch of old Kentucky fellows who are in allied lines; Hub Gale '14, came over to look up the crowd; he is farming on a large plantation about 30 miles Memphis, address Big Creek Plantation, Turrelt, Ark. "Ran into Wm. C. Mitchell '16 on the street in Memphis. He has left the U. S. Farm Economics Department and as I understood, is managing a place not very far from Gayle's location. "Last but not least, who should be working around Memphis, selling industrial service, but one of our former legal lights, H. C. (Monk) Morrison '14. Say boy, there are almost as many U. K. men in Tennessee as in Kentucky. Did you realize that Governor Pcay, newly installed at Nashville, is a native Kentuckian, although I do not think a U. K. man? Another decade and they will have to change the name of this state. Send us some more of the same." Morris L. '16, General Agricultural Department, Louisville & Nashville Railroad Co., Paris, Tenn. ex-1- 6, L. was a He is about the organization enthusiastic of a Kentucky Alumni Club in In dianapolis, which he says is a good college town. He is field representaGreen & tive with the Longmans, Company (textbook publishers) and his address is 2450 Central Avenue, Indianapolis, Ind. Mr. Eubank says one of the U. K. men whom he sees often is Irvine V. Middleton who is with the Westinghouse Electric Company, address Hoosier Athletic Club, Indianapolis, Ind. Warren risitor Eubank CALIF CM IA ALUMNIDIRECTORY NOTE Alumni in business and in the professions are encouraged to insert cards here for the convenience of Write the Business fellow alumni. Manager for rates: TXTUr fi ni 787 w. Louisville, Ky. ex-1- 5, in the office last week. E.R. Ransom '05 BARGAINS IN MAGAZINES. BLANDVILLE, KY. DUES AND THE KERNEL ONE YEAR $2.00. Herbert Graham, ex-1- 2, Have you sent in any news? 04 UAUTT TOM M a wa vi LAWYER Marion E. Taylor Bldg. Q Secretary. R. Formerly W. SMOCK With Caskey Jewelry Co. Martin A. Doyle went into the U. CAREFUL WATCH REPAIRING S. Coast Guard Service soon after re Satisfaction Guaranteed ceiving his B. M. E. degree, and has "WATCH YOUR WATCH." continued in this branch of the ser- Phone 262 c. He is now Lieutenant-Comma- n Lexington, Ky. 1S7 1. Limestone