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 16 of The Kentucky Kernel, September 21, 1928

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

item | thumbnails | details | text | pdf
Download this image
Best PAGE FOUR THE KENTUCKY U. OF K. EDUCATOR REFUSES DEANSHIP Dr. WelHnRton Patrick, Head of University Extension Department, Declines Position At Morchcad Teachers College. He Is secretary of the Lexington club and secretary of the board of trustees of the University. Ho has won statewide recognition in his work at the University, especially with high school week and other activities which annually bring hundreds of school students from throughout the state to Lexington for "high school week." .1 1. lf. !... -- ..1 uiiivvrsiiy extension worn ni 11inu University has n large future and he finds it difficult to leave until the work has reached a higher level in its development, Dr. Patrick said. Kentucky, he says, has developed its program somewhat in advance of most of the southern stntcs, but owing to lack of funds for development it hns not yet reached the point of development found in most northern states. Dr. Patrick feels that the development of a forward looking extension program is one of the biggest problems before the state universities today. The extension program at the University has passed through its initial stage. It has been In operation for nine years and has succeeded in many ways in bringing the work of the University closer to the people and of making the institution felt in parts of the state where its influence was long unknown, he said. There is still a large work to perform, nnd adequate appropriatipns for this type of wonc can give to the program un limited possibilities. KERNEL Just Among Us Girls High School Paul Jenkins, of Louisville, who was graduated from the University in June with the class of 1026, has been appointed football and track coach at Ashland high school for next year, it was Announced recently by James. Anderson, head coach of Ash land teams. Jenkins was an outstanding athlete in football and basketball during his college career, winning letters in both fields. He was a unanimous choice for an baskatball team during one seMon. Last year he played quarterback on the Wildcat football team and distinguished himself in many of the most important games on the Blue and White sched ule. Before entering the University Jenkins was a star athlete- - at the Training Louisville Manual high school. Wife of Professor O. B. Jesness Dies at Pine City, Minn. modem 3Hs ' one, Uiab was sensible satd vThatmust have been ttane-S- he you proposed and she refused you ' Courtesy C. P. A Optimist Club Is Host to Coaches University and Transylvania Athletic Directors Make Short Talks hi Rooming with a Remington 4 Kpommate Portable adds to the enjoyment of college life. It is always ready to help with your work. Long reports and theses can be turned out in far less time, as compared with d methods. laborious Then, too, think of the greater neatness and legibility of typelong-han- I Any prof, being human, will have a written work m tendency to give this kind of work better marks. Remington Portable is the recognized leader in sales and popularity. Smallest, lightest, most dependable, most compact standard keyboard portable. Weighs only 8 pounds, net. Carrying case only "they look good." Other coaches at the meeting were Bernie Shively, Don Graham and M. E. Potter, director of intra-murathletics. All made short talks. Lexingt"" Herald. Squire Green: "Mandy, after I die, I wish you would marry Deacon The Optimist Club was host to the Brown." Mandy: "Why so, Hiram?" coaches of the University and Tran sylvania College Monday at its reguSquire Green: "Well, the deacon lar meeting in the Lafayette hotel. trimmed me on a hoss trade once." meeting was presided over by The Sovereign Visitor. Thomas Underwood, president of the club. Birkett Lee Pribble, a member of the club and freshman football coach at the University, was introduced by Bedford Brown, who was in charge of i HOTtTfltt the program. Mr. Pribble, in turn To BOV Me ft NQJ CMC introduced his associates at the University, and James A. Elam, of TranTV sylvania college. Coach Harry Gamage In a brief talk, said the University had a "brand new team this year, the type which we can tell little about." Mr He said most of the men were coming around in good shape in early training, but he made no predictions as to the probable outcome of the season. Coach 131am, of Transylvania, said his team was weak on the defense, as was shown in the game Saturday. He explained his action of scheduling the early game by saying that he wanted his men to have some actual experience before tackling Centre College Saturday, September 22. Coach Pribble stated that 95 fresh men were given uniforms today and that he expected about 25 more men to report. His only comment was Courtesy C. P. A. ike best kind oot saw ttC. 4 inches high. You can buy it on easy payments. Remington Portable REMINGTON RAND BUSINESS SERVICE, Inc. Presenting ... Julia Jane Burgess, of Louisa, former student at the University, died late Monday at the home of her mother, Mrs. T. D. Burgess, at Louisa, as the result of bTood polsening which followed an illness of diphtheria. Miss Burress. who m ia old, attended the University during 1926 and 1927. Last year she attend-c- d Eastern Kentucky State Teachers' College at Richmond. Besides her mother, Miss Burgess Is survived by her father, Dr.. T. D. Burcress: onn hrnlhpr. Neil Riimi and a Bister, Mrs. K. C. Elswick, of Louisa. Her brother also attended the University in 1920 and 1927. t "Considers herself a most exclusive person, doesn't she?" , "My dear, the creature even sings ducts nlone." One of the smallest Bibles in ex istence was printed at Glasgow, Scot land. It contains 876 pages and measures one and three-quartein ches in length. Sallys Sallies 32 lib mwht mrm the . Chews T w mmjn wkj are blindfold cigarette test WELCOME STUDENTS! OF THE TERMS 1928-2- 9 We have Served the students of the University for the past 14 Years 'V "VJ Alterations, etc. We are confident the old stu- dents will continue to bring their work to us but the new students may not know us and that we are Master Cleaners OLD GOLD YOU, BOYS and GIRLS who are new, we want "One cigarette of the four I smoked in the blindfold test was like shooting a scene successfully after a whole series of failures. It just 'clicked' and I named it as my choice. It was Old Gold. Which clears up a mystery, for the supply of Old you to know that you may bring your finest ap- parel here and that it will receive the best of care and that you will be treated as friends, not merely as customers. Golds in my Beverly Hills home is constantly being depleted. It seems that Strong heart and are the only motion picture stars who don't smoke them." A trial will convince you. Rin-tin-t- BECKER m CHARLIE CHAPLIN . , movie favorite ibt world our, la 00 of bis bctt'Iovcd picture "Tb Circus.' QIO60IO M R. CHAPLIN was atked to souk, c.ch oi th. lout L.diaf brandt, clctrioj bit Itilc with coffc. between tmokei. Oolr as. quttlloa wit atkcdl "Wblcb oat do you like lb b.ttf " How does OLD GOLD do it? Cr.LMlUilC.,Eit. UN s Made from the of the tobacco plant heart-leave- SMOOTHER AND Wbal'i Ibe iccret of OLD GOLD'S winning charts? Tbe aniwer It very ilniple. Three type, of leave I row on tbe tobacco plant . . . coarie, heavy irritating to the throat . . . withered trvund-liovwithout taite or aroma and tbe htart- - .. BETTER-"NO- T Itavtt, rich ia cool and fragrant smoking qualities. Tbeie golden ripe hearhltovtt give OLD GOLDS their koutylike tmeothnns. Tfaat'i why ao many people choose tbeoi. And that's why you too can pick tbeaa , . , even ia tbe dark. A COUGH IN A CARLOAD" Ha, "CLEANERS THAT SATISFY" Phone 621 Limestone Just Above High km Courtesy C. F.A. Doing all kinds of high class Cleaning. Pressing, Charlie Chaplin Famous star selects BROOKLYN, N. Y. Louise Bergamo, of this city, has decided firmly and finally that there is no trusting grown persons. Louise hns long been told that one gets baby brothers nnd sisters nt tho 5- - and store. Now Louise has been eager for years to have an infant at her home, so she decided to save her pennies and buy one. It was just her luck, however, when she passed a certain 5 and 10 the other day not to have a cent in her pocket. And there was an unusually fine display of babies In front of the store, too. She looked over them all. Some were too small, some had wrirw kled noses, some were too large, one was black, and some were too tiny and But there was one to whose perambulator Louise returned again and again, trying to make up her mind. Here was a baby just exactly right. Why not, thought Louise, take this baby on approval? Things were bought that way sometimes. Five minutes later Mrs. Fannie Merrln emerged from the Btore with arms full of bundles. She looked into the perambulator where she had loft her Selma. Then she screamed. Selma was kidnapped! Shedding bundles right and left in, panic, Mrs. Merrin ran until she found a policeman. The policeman found several detec tives, and the mother and' officers set out on a search. One hour later Mrs. Merrin screamed again. She pointed to a bench where a girl sat fondling her Selma, laughing and gurgling. Mrs. Merrin pounced upon the babe and snatched it from the child's arms. Now Louise has lost all faith in the stories of grownups. is. Short Street Lexington, Ky. 133 W. in the Mrs. O. B. Jesness. wife of Dr. O. Jesness. until recently head of the department of markets and rural fiin-anof the experiment station and College of Education of the Univer-sitdied this sununer at Pine City, Minn., where she had been in a snna. torium for several months, according to a message received by Prof. E. M. Johnson, of the College of Agriculture. Dr. Jesness was called to her bedside two weeks before her death. The funeral was held at Fulda. Minn.. Besides her husband, she leaves a small son. her mother, a sis- ter, and two brothers, all living in Minnesota. Dr. and Mrs. Jesness lived at 121 Waller avenue until a vear atro when he was granted a leave of absence by the University to Btudy at the University of Minnesota where he has accepted a position for next year. B. Nob many in "Five-and-Ten- ," rosiiion witn Ashland Dr. Wellington Patrick, hend of the extension department of the University of Kentucky, nnd widely known educator, September 10 declined the offer of the dcanship of Morc-hen- d Stnto Teachers' CoUcrc and will retain his po3t at the University. Since the offer of dean of the normal school was made to Dr. Patrick some days ago, educators of the state, organizations with which Dr. Patrick is associated and his friends throughout Kentucky have been awaiting his decision. In n statement to a reporter, Dr. Patrick indicated thnUhc had communicated with President Frank L. of the University, who had expressed hope that Dr. Patrick would remain nt the University. He also stated that ho had indicated to President Button that family reasons constituted a factor in making the decision to remain here. Would Preserve Falls Dr. Patrick is president of the Fayette county chapter, Iznak Walton League of America, and has been actively interested in the preservation On the stage of life the leading lady of Cumberland Falls as a State park. is usually the cook. a Paul Jenkins Gets Babies Not on Sale Former Student Coaching Position At Dies at Louisa Girl, 9, Discovers Former Wildcat Star Accepts Miss Jr- -