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2 > Image 2 of The Kentucky Kernel, October 1, 1926

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

PAGE TWO THE KENTUCKY KERNEL ALUMNI PAGE Subscribe for THE KERNEL Edited by RAYMOND KIRK PublishedJBy AridJFor Univenity Alumni And Help the Association Secy.-Trea- s. PHONE 1170 , WOMANS EXCHANGE Alumni Assn. 149 East Opposite Wolf Wile Main STRICTLY HIGH CLASS LUNCHEON GRAD HONORED ALUMNI EDITORIALS BIRTHS BYWOMAN'SCLUB You may see someone who failied to get The Kernel last week and who is anxious to send in his dues. Here is where you come in. Clip this out and carry it in your pocket. When you see an alumnus or former student give i. it to him and tell him what he is If he has paid up take it back and keep it until you find someone who has not come into the fold. Every little effort and act helps us out in our work for a greater University of Kentucky and the strongest Alumni Be a Association in the South. booster. ALUMNI AND THE UNIVERSITY The University of Kentucky opened its doors last week for the session of 192G-2- 7 with the largest enrollment in the history of the institution. This news, which in reality is no longer news, cannot be anything but a source of gratification and pleasure to the Notwithalumni of the university. standing the fact that it is the same story each fall, ardent alumni cannot but be pleased with their alma mater. That the University of Kentucky is coming into her own, and beginning to take her place with the greater institutions of the country, is, as it should be, something for every graduate as well as every Kentuckian to be proud of. It now only remains for the alumni to live up to their part of the program. Quoting John R. Bullock, Jr., of The Kernel, who in an editorial last week, lor which the editor of this page here expresses his thanks and' appreciation, says, "It has been said that an institution is no stronger than its alumni. It is to its graduates that a university looks for much of its support; it is on their, achievements that much of its reputation is built." This expressed in a few words the whole alumni question. Without the strong cooperation and effort of the alumni the university cannot reach its ultimate greatness and power in educational circles in the United States. With the fullest cooperation and a strong alumni association vthere is no limit to the advancement in store for the University cf Kentucky. With the beginning of this year, which from all indications will be the most sucessful for the University of Kentucky, it only remains for the alumni to band themselves together stronger than ever before and build up an organization strong in membership and loyalty. With such a body concentrating on an organized effort for the benefit and betterment of the university, the future of the university will be practically assured. This in brief is our goal. What are we going to do about it? miss-ingf- THE KERNEL Keeping pace with the progress of the University of Kentucky through the last few years, The Kentucky Kernel has attained an enviable position in the field of college and university publications not only in the South but in the whole of the United States. Each year has seen a marked improveriTent in the publication and with the first issue of this year, along with the university record, comes the best paper in the history of the editor-in-chi- Kernel. With the installation of a modern and almost compfete printing plant of its own the Kernel now faces even greater advancement and improvement. The Kernel long lias been one of the university's greatest assets. It has been invaluable to the Alumni and Alumni Association of the university. The Alumni of the University of Kentucky are peculiarly fortunate in that they receive the weekly publication from their Alma Mater. In most universities and colleges the Alumni are confined to a monthly publication However, wholly of the Alumni. Alumni of the University of Kentucky only the complete Alumni receive not news but the latest news of the campus through the columns of the Kernel. The Kernel is sending out young men and women over the state and nation who are experienced in the various phases of newspaper publication. Numerous former Kernel men now are editing and publishing newspapers over Kentucky and many others have gone into the city daily field throughout the United States. With all due respect to those who have served on The Kernel in years gone by; and they contributed in a large measure to the present success of The Kernel; the young men and women who this year are directing and editing the publication bid fair to make it the best college paper in thn country and the very best Kernel in the history of the university. GIVE US A LIFT Attention is called to the subscription blank for membership to the Alumni Association which is 'run on this page again this week. We know that all of you who get this issue of The Kernel are members in good standing and that your dues are paid. The reason for the repetition is this. Graduate Is Actor WE THANK YOU Mary Lyons Goes With Gross-RosStock Company following letter recently re by the Alumni office is so complimentary to The Kernel that the editor of this page cannot re of frain from publishing it in thi The Consa-quentl- y, Post Grad Lena M. Phillips, First Woman To Get Degree From College of Law, Heads Federation Miss Lena Madison Phillips, '17, the first woman to be graduated from the College of Law of the University of Kentucky last summer was honored by the National Federation of Business and Professional Women when she was elected president of. that body. The election came at the close of the annual convention of the organization held in Des Moines, Iowa,, during July. Miss Phillips bears the distinction of being the first woman to be graduated from the College of Law of the Following University of Kentucky. her graduation she was admitted to the Kentucky Bar but shortly after went to New York, where she now practices law. She is the daughter of Judge W. H. Phillips of Jessamine county who was county judge of that county for 44 years. During the World War, Miss Phillips served on the national Y.W.C.A. board in, connection with the organization of business women for war work. It was this group of business and professional women which formed the nucleus of the present federation. At the close of the war when the organization voted to continue as a separate body, Miss Phillips Was chosen executive secretary and served in that capacity for three years. Following her resignation from the secretaryship she passed the bar examination in New York and New Jersey. During her school yeai-- she was active in various campus activities and was a member of various honorary organizations. She was one of the organizers of the' Business and Professional Women's Clubs in America and recently made a tour of Kentucky, addressing the various clubs in the state. Miss Cornelia Lyle, daughter of J. Irvine Lyle, '96, of New York, was married to Martin Edgar Snyder in Plainfield, N. J., on September 3. The wedding of Miss Lyle is especially in teresting to the Alumni of the Uni versity of Kentucky as Mr. Lyle is not only a graduate of the university but was president of the Alumni As sociation during the year of 1913-1Mrs. Snyder is an unusually pretty and charming young woman and is a graduate of Vassar College. She has been a visitor in Lexington ont num Mr. Snyder was erous occasions. graduated from Rutgers. The father of the bride was one of the most active alumni during the Greater Kentucky campaign and it was through his efforts that a large part of the money was raised. He is a graduate of the College of Engin eering and is one of the most success ful that has gone from the university. He is one of the owners of the Car rier Engineering Corporation, which has an interenational reputation. He is one of the most prominent engineers on the heating and ventilating branch in the United States. Mr. Lyle was at the university last spring and attended the convention of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers. Born to Carrol S. Carter, '23, and Mrs. Carter on July 12 a son. Mr. and Mrs. C orter are living in Hazard where Mr. Carter is an engineer with the Himyar Coal Company. Born to Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Johnson on August 2G, a son. Mrs. Johnson beforeUier marriage was Miss Arabell Ehrlich and was a member of the class of 1923. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Good-so- n of Louisville a daughter. Mr. Goodson is a former student and was a member of the class of 1926. Mrs. Goodson was graduated from the uniShe formerly was versity in 1923. Miss Carolyn Nicholas of Shelbyville. Alumni Backers Will Attend Florida Game Organized Attendance Is Plan of Former Kentucky Students Florida-Kentuck- s body. The list has been furnished and letters are being sent out from this office urging all those who are in Florida to attend the game. Information coming into this office from other alumni and former students indicate that the Wildcats will be well supplied with backers at that game. Class Personals o- - -- 1894 o 1877 physician and is living at 1731 "P." Ballard Preston Ward is a farmer street, N. W., Washington, D. C. and stockman and lives at Rural ReJames Anderson Yates, is with tha treat, Va. Kansas State Teacher's College and is living at 112 E. Lindburg, Pitts1879 Charles Graham Blakely,, is head burg," Kansas. of the C. G. Blakely' Co., of Topeka, 1891 Kansas, and is a realtor, and insurVictor Emanuel Muncey, is dean of ance man. the School of Mechanics and ElectricNapoleon Bonapart Hayes is an at- ity of the Ohio Mechanics Institute of torney and is living at 351 Lexington Cincinnati. He is living at the Brit- avenue, Lexington, Ky. He formerly tay, 104 W. Ninth street. lived at Durant, Okla. 1892 1890 William Seabury Page is deputy col Dr. Keene Richards F.orston, is a lector of customs in Everett, Washing Leslie Hundley, ; Thomas .'. '00 fit f Almon Jones, '00 .....,...X v X" rr": ' y u- ' si.,..........,...- Charles Dickens Lewis, '01 ' Degree 1898 Gibson Walker Taylor, '01 street, Lexington, Ky. Arthur Solomon Lovenhart is direp tor of the Research Laboratories of the University of Wisconsin and is living at 2199 Keyes, avenue, 3VIadison- - Leola Ditto, '02 (Mrs. Guthrie Chilton) , Flemen Coffee Taylor, '02 ville, Wis. Lila Beatrice Terry is head of the Mary Wickliffe Austin, '02 (Mrs. Francis Harrison Ellis) John Ralph Lancaster, '03 j. maiden jlU.i..... ,. t4 Ware, '04 It is the smallest, lightest, and most compact portable STUDENTS haye found the with standard keyboard. The ma- Remington Portable Typewriter indispensable in their college work. You can't get away from the fact that neatly typewritten reports and theses get better attention from the profs, and very often mean better marks. The Remington Portable weighs only 8j pounds, net. Wesleyan Graves) was married last Februrarv and is living in Huntington, W."Va. Wren Jonas Grinstead is head cf the School of Education of the University of Pennsylvania and is livinsr in Philadelphia. Samuel Blackburn Marks is a sur geon and is living at 164 Market street, Lexington, Ky. William Henry Scherffius is direc tor of the Cotton Institute of the Transvaal University College at Pretoria, South Africa. Arthur John Vance is with the Coe Manufacturing Company at Paints-villOhio. names and, Marion Campbell, '05 (Mrs. J. W. Lindscy), ..... ' ;.y....rMM,.r. .l.I.I...My..Mfjf...JJ. monthly. REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO. 135 Market Street, Lexington, Ky. BERT M. RYAN 316 Ewing Hall A Pen You Can Lend without a Tremor For its point yields to any hand yet resumes its original shape Its "Permanite" barrel and cap will not break Parker Duofold point what you get in no other point durability and THE flexibility. This point yields to any style of writing yet retains its V, ...u origi- nal shape. It is guaranteed for 25 years not only for mechanical perfection but for wear. And Parker Duofold's barrel and cap will not break, though you drop it a hundred times. For they are now made of Parker's material that has withstood such gruelling tests as a 3,000 foot droprom an aeroplane. This combination the Parker Duofold Point and the Parker "Permanite" Barrel and Cap makes the world's greatest writing instrument. You cannot get such value in any other pen, at any price. Stop at the nearest pen counter today and try your size and point in a Parker Duofold. Per-man- ite "Permanite" the ne Material of which all Parker Pens and Pencils are now made is and lustrous, decs not break, fade or shrink. le light-weig- TaifcfT Duofold Pencils ta match the Pens: Lzdy DuofoW. S3: Over-siz-e Jr.. S3. SO "Big Brother" Oversize. Pen Comtant, Wis. The Tarsi OttlCEI AND SUBSIDIARIES! NEW DALLAS ATLANTA TORONTO. CANADA f RANCISCO LONDON, ENGLAND SAN arKer Bradley Woodruff Youne is treneral manager of the Netherlands American Mortgage Bank and the International Mortgage Bank of SDokane. Washington. ...V. , Frank H. Darnall, '05 chine can be tucked away in a drawer when not in use, for the case is only four inches high. This handy helper, which takes all the drudgery out of college work, can be bought for as little as $10 down and $5 The Recognized header in Sales and Popularity e, Employment name of wife, date of marriage, ages of children). (Give ,rj.V;;Lv.-M....- William Henry Warder, '04 Cornelius bpanish department of at Winchester, Ky. College 1899 Leonard Barnes Allen, is Mainte nance of Way superintendent of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway Com pany and is located at 315 Eleventh avenue, Huntington, W. Va. Mrs. C. D. Young. (Leila Mav ; ; Helen Louise Jeager, '04 (Mrs. Carl G. Ramsdell) Business Address Residence Occupation . Clarence Albert Galloway, '03 Edvvrad Rand, '03 Class - Margaret Isadore King is librarian S3, . - George Matt Morgan is manager of the Nicola, Stone & Mvers ComDanv of Cincinnati. He is living at 3543 bpworth avenue. James O. H. Simrall is business direcor of the Lexington schools and lives at 99 Hampton court. Mrs. Irvin J. Shepherd, (Logan llocker Warner) is living in Honolulu T. H. at the University of Kentucky library and is living at 225 South Limestone Charles Leon Peckinpaugh, '03 ! - - John Emerson Hestand, '00,..., Remington Portable 1895 Mary LeGrand Didlake is an as sistant in the department of Entomology and Botany of the Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station of Lexington. Ky. Mrs. Charles Judson Smith. (Eliz abeth Whittingfon King) is living at 225 S. Limestone street, Lexington, Kentucky. Richard Charles Stoll is circuit judge of Fayette county and is living in Lexington. John Webb Willmott is an attorney with the firm of Willmott and Roberts or Wewoka. Okla. Paul Ingold Murrill is a chemical and consulting engineer and is living at 960 W. Seventh street, Plainfield New Jersey. L0.ST LIST ALUMNI with a Make the Grade versity of Cincinnati. Mattison Boyd Jones is an attorney with Jones, Wilson and Stephenson, 522 Citizens National Bank Building, Los Angeles, Cal. 1896 3. Name John Theodore Faig is a professor df Mechanical Engineering at the Uni James Wilson Carnahan. is a nublisher with the firm of Lyons and Carnahan of Chicago, 111. Harry Adolnh Davidson is a nhv The Alumni office would appreciate .it if you would send into this sician with offices at 666 Francis building, Louisville, Ky. office addresses of any of the graduates listed below. 1897 Jane Bramblett Cox, '90 (Mrs. J. D. Blythe) Henry Clay Anderson is head of the department of Engineering of the University of Michigan. He is living James William Hughes, '99 at 1610 Washtenan avenue, Ann Arbor, Mich. Col. William Adolphus Duncan, U Joseph Morrow, '99 S. A., retired, is living in Russellville Kentucky. Col. John Thomas Geary is Sidney Allan Smith, ?99 in charge of the military de?, partment of the University of . e, alumni dues. $50, life membership SANDWICHES 4. Alumni and former students of the University of Kentucky who are in Florida are planning to attend the y football game 'at Jacksonville on October 23 in a body, according to a letter recently received at the Alumni office from Bailey B. Baxter, '22, who is an attorney in Tampa, Fla. In his letter to this office Mr. Baxter asked for the addresses of all alumni ton. His home address is 3830 Hoyt and, former students who live in Flor- avenue. ida. He stated that he and Paul Dix1893 on, '15 were making plans to round William Cott Hodby is a surgeon up all the available Kentuckians and and is living at 490 Post street, San get them to attend the game in a r rancisco, Cal. ! Encloced find check for A SPECIALTY OF FATHER WAS ALUMNI HEAD ex-'2- j The best the market affords. WE MAKE Miss Cornelia Lyle Is Married to Martin E. Snyder m Plainfield, N. J., on September 3 WAS ONE OF ORGANIZERS Lexington. s ceived Mary Lyons, graduate the class of 1922, and prominent dur- column. ing her college career as an actor Alumni Association and artist has accepted a contract University of Kentucky with the Gross-RoStock Company. Lexington, Ky. These player filled an extensive enDear Sirs: gagement in Lexington last year and At the moment, no publication from here went to Lafeyette, Ind. which I can recall equals the valThroughout her college years Miss ue of the Kentucky Kernel, and Lyons was active in dramatic work certainly no other paper consumed and in the study of art. As a stroller more of my interest. she scored a remarkable success in it is a pleasure to hand the leading part of the Thirteenth you my check for $3 and I should Chair. Following her graduation she be glad if you would mail The attended the American Academy of Kernel to me at 4406 Main Street, Dramatic Art in New York City. She returned to the university and became Kansas City, Missouri, in the Romany Theatre If any issues have already been published this school year would with Prof. Carol M. Sax. $he took you be kind enough to send an important parts in Romany producextra copy of each? tions last year. Yours very truly BOOST KENTUCKY Otis L. Jones, '23. Mr. Jones was married ,to Miss Dorothy Lewis, 6 December 27, Quits Old 1924. They are making their home City where he holds a re Dr. John L Patterson Resigns in Kansas position sponsible with the Caddo as University Chancellor River Lumber Company. Dr. John L. Patterson, 82, resigned BOOST KENTUCKY as chancellor of the University ofj Louisville September 9. He will con tinue his work at the University of C. V. Watson, '22 who formerly was Louisville as head of the department located in Louisville now is in Zanes-villof ancient languages. Dr. Patterson Ohio, where he is division manwas president of the Alumni Associa- ager of the Liggett and Myers ToUniversity of Kentucky in bacco Company., Last year he was tion of the 1912-1He has been with the Uni- secretary of the Louisville Alumni versity of Louisville for a number of Club. His offices now are located in years and served as Ejean of the the Richards building in Zanesville. College of Arts and Sciences for sever- al years. He became chancellor of John Whitaker, ex '24 is assistant the university in 1922 and served in attorney Logan county. that capacity until his resignation prosecuting visitor onofthe He was a campus at this month. the beginning of school. Miss Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Coleman, Jr., of Bowling "Green, on September 27, a son. Both Mr. and Mrs. Coleman were graduated from the Univei-sitof Kentucky in the class of 1924. Mrs. Coleman formerly was Mary Marshall McMeeker of J. IRVINE LYLE'S DAUGHTER WEDS Thmfold EVERY MEMBER GET A MEMBER Bi uxi Bteck Duofold Jr. $5 Color Lady Duofold 3 Comblnitloo-EU- c. Tlx Muk U. 3. ttt, Oflw .