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 1 of The Kentucky Kernel, November 5, 1920

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

item | thumbnails | details | text | pdf
Download this image
Best Copy Available V ... 'HHMMMMMHHMHMHIBMBi The Kentucky Kernel ALUMNI 1 : J , EDITION UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY LEXINGTON. VOL. XL DELTA SIGMA PI TO PUT CHAPTER AT KENTUCKY JCY. NOV. 5, 1920 COLONELS HANKERING FOR WILDCATS' MEAT National Fraternity in Com- DEAN SIMRALL GIVES Centre Writer Predicts Bloody Day For KenMATRICULATION TALK merce Grants Charter tucky Aftfmtls. to Pi Chi. "TEN "MEN HONORED Dilta Sigma Pi, the leading profee-'stomfraternity in commerce, has granted the petition of Pi Chi, local fraternity hi commerce, according to word received from H. G. Wright, national president, and will establish a chapter at Kentucky before December 1. - ' peaks te Freshmen en "fecial Life at the University. After a musical prelude by Professor and Professor Warren at Matriculation Lecture Saturday, Oct. Wf Mktfl glmrall, Dean of Wewen ef the University, spoke to the Freshmen on the subject of "Social Life, in the University." She. pointed out clearly that in order to be a successful student one must take some part in the social activities of the school, but warped the students against going to extremes Jther in work or play, Our work and our play must be well proportioned to obtain the beat results. She advised the giris to dress simply and ki harmony with their surround ings at all the social functions of Her talk was instructive and of Interest te both the men and women of .the class and was one of the most enjoyable of the course thus far; iAMtpert The members of Pi Chi, the Kentucky local, are all majors ik the' Department of Economics. They arc: Fred Augsbury, James Pepper, Otis Jones, Robt. J. Raible, Jim E. Wllhelm, Raymond Rodgers, H. B. Lloyd, Jno. F. Casner, Glenn Tinsley and Paul, P. Cooper. It is a compliment to. the school of commerce of the University for Delta Sigma Pi to decide to enter here and the fraternity will do much' to promote a closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of Kentucky. Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New AWTEUR York University in 1907 and now hasJ chapters in the schools of commerce of sucft universities as Northwestern, RECORD ATTENDANCE Boston, Marquette and Iowa', and alumni associations in the larger cities, thus offering an opportunity to its Hallowe'en Games and Dancmembers to come in close touch with ing Enjoyed Faculty the leading business and professional Entertainment. men of the country, both" while in college and after graduation. It is the Five nets given by prospective Strolonly strictly professional fraternity in lers, together with the first dance of in existence. commerce The national president of Delta Sig- the year on the campus, marked the ma Pi visited the University of Ken- annual Amateur Night performance tucky last spring and investigated con- last Saturday. The $5 prize offered for the best ditions, following the receipt of the petition of Pi Chi. The chapter here single act was won by John Hays. was granted as a.t result, of his jreport. His offering "A Mountain Sermon," The course "in business administra- was given in u realistic way The pijlze $5 for the best double act tion of the University courses in business organization, public finance, ata. was won by Edward Gans, .George tlstics, labor problems, accounting; adr Rouse; William Nesblt, Charles Silas Wilson, Horace Clay and Tranced accounting, economics, money banking, transportation, bills, and Scoggan Jones,' who gave "A Night at and " notes, contracts, corporations, Insur- the Inn.'' Three other acts were on the proance, etc. Dr. Ed, Wlest,, who received his doctorate at Columbia under gram. Leonard Fielder gave "Shot That iDosr." Lillian Collins and John eeligman and Seager is at its head. liurks appeared in the humorous skit, "Why Young Chickens Leave Home." tPyramus and,Thlsbe" was presented FIRST MEETING OF uianam, LEXINGTON CLUB oy L,ee Douglas urooKs juett, Honert Miller, Vest and Newton Mol-loThe first meeting of the Lexington At the conclusion of the program, Club for the year will be held next Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock in the large crowd which filled the chapel went to Buell Armory which was the Little Theatre. attractively decorated for the HalAll students of Lexington and Pay-St- e lowe'en dance given by the faculty for county attending the University the students- - Dancing 'was enjoyed to be present. Plans for the are asked until midnight, but for those who did A full at- not year will be discussed. care to dance, fortune-tellinand tendance is desired. other Hallowe'en games were provid. ed in the gymnasium. JDeliclous cider PRESIDENT McVEY TO aiid doughnuts, the proverbial Hallowe'en refreshments, were served. IMMS at , .y ATTEND ASSOCIATION President MoVey will leave here November 9 to attend the twenty-fiftannual meeting ef the National Association of State (Universities, held in yshington, D. 0., November 18 and President MVey ia secretary-treasure- r 13. of the organisation and a, member of the standing aommittee m Heorfianizatlon of Education. h IrashW, Jr., Editor of Centre Cellefs Cento. (Written KnpechiHr for The Krrnel). When the Centre- - Colonels come to Lexington November,, 13 to meet the Wildcats, these aninals had better watch out. The Colonels are on 'the warpath with the intention of getting Wildcat meat for koine consumntlon this fail. Kentucky, traditional rival of Centre in football, will see a regular game, for tho Moranmen, ,ot at alt disheartened by their defeat at 'the hands of the powerful Harvard eleven and its brilliant captain, Horween, do not intend to suffei' defeat again this year. Of course, at the time this yarn was w'riiten, the day before the a Tech ranae. twn mlla ntnnoa lay on the path between the Colonels and Lexington. Those milestones were tho game with Georgia Tech and the game WIthi iDePauw. Everyone must realize tnat theditc&he of a football game is never absolutely certain, and it is entirely possible for Centre to suffer defeat before reaching Lexington. The Wildcats to score on Centre must solve three problems: First, they niust solve the problem of the aerial game that scored a tquchdown on Harvard and set Eastern football critics agog. Second, they must solve ,the r Centre mass defense which is an inovation for the wearer of the Gold and White, but which has' been developed successfully. Third, they must solve the playing of McMiUin, Weaver and Roberts, Centre's three AlkAmerican men, who have already been mentioned this year for a repetition of honors. New men that make the Centre team formidable this year with whom tho Wildcats will have to cope are Bart-letOwonsboro lad, who is taking Davis's place in tho backfield. He is a good broken-flelrunner and a gainer. George Chinil, the has already made a name for himself and although yet a Fresh man is already a hero. He plays at left end, and is deadly on smashing offense. Robb, from Pennsylvania, is a big husky who can get his man and spill an opposition play as well as open holes for his own team mates. game will bo The a fast, interesting contest, and from iCentro's standpoint is "no mean game to Tie played. The Colonels aro not coming to Lexington with a spirit. They are coming with tho expectation of a hard game, and will play accorlngly. Centre-Georei- shoulder-to-shoulde- t, Centre-Kentuck- HUNDREDS OF ALUMNI WILL COME TO SEE CENTRE GAME Students Will Carry "Noise Enlargers" To Football Game Saturday. y Walter hard-hittin- g ' MEGAPHONES ON SALE Home Coming Will Bring Largest Crowd Since AT U. K. BOOK STORE Golden Jubilee. ADMIT HARD GAME d No. 6 LUNCHEON SATURDAY In a recent issue of The Kernel it Hundreds of alumni and former stuwas announced that 1000 pasteboard dents Joining in the biggest Home megaphones had been ordered and Coming since the Golden Jubilee in would, be on sale at the University 1916 are, expected in Lexington SaturBook Store. These "noise enlargers" day, November 13. An old fashioned are here and it is the duty of the stu- football rally In chapel Saturday morndent body to equip themselves with ing at 11 o'clock, a luncheon for alumni them so as to help in their attempts nnd former students at the, Lafayette to deafen, the Cincinnatlans tomorrow. hotel at noon and the game between These megaphones will be on sale at the Wildcats and the Colonels of Cen-- , the price of ,10 cents each. tre College ara on the program. Freshmen will be required to come Delegations from every section of armed, with these vocal assistants and Kentucky and from several adjoining nil other classes will do so whether 'states will be, on Stoll Field for the they are expected to or hot. This i3 big game. Interest was increased by the last step in perfecting the or- the remarkable showing made by Ceganized yelling of the student body ntre at Harvard and the nation-widand If all the students who want the publicity Centre received. Hundreds Wildcats to win the game will turn or Kentucklans and former Kentuck-ian- s out equipped with the megaphones will come to Lexington on that there is no doubt about the result. date Juat to see Centre play. Coach Juneau reports the 'wildcats as shaping up well for the big contest. ALPHA .DELTA Since Centre's victory at Danville last year the Wildcats have been bending yvery .effort toward getting even this TO PLEDGE year. From all indications It will be one of the hardest fought contests Journalism Will ever played on Stoil Field. In view of the increased attendance Entertain Goats With expected arrangements have been Luncheon. made to provide 800 box seats and 800 reserved seats in the bleachers on, The Henry "Watterson chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national honorary each side of the field. The advance sale of seats has started already. A Journalistic fraternity, will have its block, of seats in the rooters' section pledge day next Wednesday, in the on the Kentucky side of the field has journalism rooms. been reserved for alumni. ReservaThe honor of Alpha Delta Sigma Is tions can be made through the Secreconferred .only' upon men who show tary of the Alumni Association. They ability in the Journalistic profession, will cost ?1 each, in 'addition to the who have given the course, either the general admission price of $1. advertising or literary side, a thorough A local committee has been appointstudy and who will probably continue ed to arrange a pitogjram for the it as a profession. It was founded at the University of luncheon Saturday noon. Specialties, Missouri in 1912, the local chapter be- by the Glee Club and, the Strollers will, ing chartered .two years later. Each be included on the program. John E. year since then the organization has Brown, Shelbyvllle, president of the grown until it has become one of the Alumni Association, will preside at the largest national honorary societies. luncheon. Old grads .who were members of tlio fraternity have made success for them- CONNELL IS ELECTED selves In that line of business and many of the editors and managers of MOST EMINENT WHALE the largest magazines, papers and periodicals In the country were Alpha The Royal Order of the Fish met Delta Sigmas. last Tuesday and elected officers for A' number of the members of the the coming "season." "Fish" ConnelS local chapter were graduated from was unanimously chosen to fill the ofschool the past year and took up the fice of tho Most Eminent Whale. Irving calling, leaving Burton Prewltt, Robt. Scrivner was elected Grand Octopus. J. Raible, Arthur Cameron, Horndon Much Is expected of Scrlv's wonderful Evans and Donald Dinning as mem- grasping capacity in handling tho bers of tho active chapter. The pledg- funds of the Order." Plans wore; laid ing will be in the rooms of the Depart- for the "season." ment of Journalism in the basement of Immediately the Science building. after th6 pledgiug, the chapter will en- STROLLER TEA WILL tertain the goats with a luncheon. BE MONDAY AT 4:30 e SIGMA" e II Fraternity N v ' i MARY ELIZABETH DOWNING WINS POPULARITY CONTEST The University chapel was filled to overflowing on the morning of Ootobar 29 when tlie student body assembled to choose, from, among s the many attraotlve of the University those dearest to its heart. The results prove a complete confirmation, of the good Judgment of the students, for those that will adorn the pages of the 1921 Kontucklan are Mary Bllzabeth Downing, Frances Mamit) Miller Woods, Isabel Dickey, Louise Cohnell and Margaret Smith. Adele" Slado, f of editor-in-chie- tho Kenttuckian, presided at 'the meeting, and Introduced C. V. Watson, who in the absence of F. Houston Shaw, business manager, snoko concerning the contest and the pictures. Herndou Evans delivered an inspiring address' on "Fair Kentucklans." 's The annual Stroller tea, given in honor of now Strollers, will bo held next Monday afternoon at 4;30 o'clock in the Stroller rooms in tlio basement of tho Natural Science building. .AH ojil Stroljors are invited, as well as the new members recently, acj cepted. All honorary Strollers In the,, jV faculty aro also 'invited; . . -- A si--. i'