Purple Trading Stamps
Issued on the
Open a Charge Account
Lexington's Leading Department Store
Playing: strictly defensive football
against an eleven that outweighed
them more than 30 pounds to the
man, the University of Kentucky
Wildcats held the powerful Crimson
Tide of Alabama to a 21 to 6 score
For two periods the midget eleven
checked the Tide and held the Wade-me- n
scoreless, while, with the help of
an Alabama fumble and a beautiful
play by Covington, the Wildcats were
holding a G to 0 advantage.
The Kentucky score came soon after the starting whistle sounded, when
Hicks fumbled and the Mayfield lad
scooped it up and ran 33 yards to
line. On the third
play, Mohney carried it over standing
young college women of the
University of Kentucky to send a representative group to the store and have
them go through our entire stock of fashionable apparel and select the garments
which in their estimation .were most
style-rigand in every way best suited
to the particular needs of the young college women. . . The presidents of the
with us by'
having representatives chosen from their
numbers . . . and the
were represented by Miss Sarah Walker,
of the staff of The Kentucky Kerney. . .
Every facility was accorded the committee. . . They were, young women of intelligence and taste and used the utmost
care in making every selection, having in
mind the young college's means and
needs as well as the necessity for smartness and
Kentucky played a hard, clean
game, while the Tide fumbled. All
of the 'Bama fumbles were costly, as
the first resulted indirectly in Kentucky's six points, and the other two
were recovered by the Wildcats.
Portwood did something few backs
have done this year. He went through
the center of the Red line for a gain
every time he carried the ovaL His
longest gain was 12 yards.
Mohney, playing his first game in the
backfield, did some good running and
was the defensive star of the Ken- tuckians. Drury stood out in the
Kentucky's defensive ends,
and Walters, checked the Tide's
sweeping end runs, Alabama gaining
only 13 yards around the winemen.
Host of the Tide's vardaee was made
through the center of the Blue line.
The line-uand summary:
Kentucky (6) Pos.
Covington .. . L.E.
Wert (c) .
After the Blue marker the Gamage j Walters
eleven started its defensive play and!
kept it up the rest of the game. The j Summers
Wildcats counted only two first' Mohney
downs, while the Tide ran up eighteen.
Alabama gained 304 yards from Portwood
scrimmage to Kentucky's 25.
Score by periods:
The Tide advanced the ball to withG
in scoring distance three times in Kentucky
the first half, but were held for downs Alabama
by the Blue line. The first half was
Kentucky's by a large margin.
As in all other games played by
Points after touchdowns
the Blue and White this year, the (3).
second half was too much for them.
Substitutions Kentucky: Jenkins,
Alabama took to the air and com- Griffith, VanMeter. Alabama,
pleted seven passes out of eleven atBeale, Payne, McClintock, Tuck.
The Wildcats tried four
Lambert, Ohio State, refpasses and completed only one, for eree; Perry, Sewanee, umpire; Maxgain of two yards.
well, Ohio State, headlinesman; Seva
erance, Oberlin, field judge.
and Hicks counted more "than
of the ground gained for the
Selected by a Committee, University of Kentucky
Wildcats Hold Crimson
Tide to 21 to 6 Score
For The Young College
For The Young College
committee chose the two
T HE Frocks sketched above asmodels
First choice of the committee was the
Evening; Gown, sketched above, a Chiffon Velvet,"
hem line, faced with changeable Taffeta to match flowers ...$45.
the most beautiful, stylish and serviceable for af ternoon and church wear . . .
style in Black Satin
with Rhinestone ornament, priced $45.
The other a Coffee Brown Dull
Crepe combined with Velvet, priced $25.
The Committee of Young
The Hat chosen, as sketched, is in
Metallic combined with Brown
Satin, and t rimmed with Chenille
Left to right, in the top row Miss Lucy Benson, Kappa Delta;
Miss Allie Young, Delta Zeta; Miss Sarah Walker.
Left to right, bottom row Miss Dora Edwards, Alpha Xi Delta;
Miss Allie Mae Heath, Beta Sigma Omicron;
Miss Virginia-CochraAlpha Delta Theta.
The Shoes, "The Mimi," adainty One-Strmodel in Patent or Dull Calf witli
the popular Spike heels ...$7.45.
The Sports Apparel
tailored Brown Antelope Bag (sketched)
the stylish flat shape, with gold
bound flap.... $9.95.
The Coat chosen for Dress Wear
(sketched) is a French model in tan
Malina, trimmed with brown Fox, $125.
The Hat (sketched) is in Black Velvet
with nose veil and Rhinestone buckle
The Hose are in fine flesh Chiffon with
"Fleur de Lya" heel outlined in gold and
silver metallic... $5 pair,
White Glace Kid Gloves, beautiful and
soft, were chosen....pair $5.
Two Dresses were chosen for Class and Campus wear. . . The
one sketched, a New Blue Jersey with yarn embroidery in gay
colors, $15. . . The other a
garment, skirt, sweater and
jacket of Boucle Knit Buff shade with diagonal bands" of
soft imported French Kid Glove was
:hosen with novelty embroidered silk
:uff, turned down or worn plains. .
Beaver shade ....$6.50 pair.
The Bag (sketched) isin Brocaded Silver with cord and tassel to match
The Coat is a "Shagmoor," smart and serviceable, In tan and
white invisible checks....39.50.
The Hat is in brown Velour trimmed with gold braid.. ..$12.50.
rwo gloves were chosen . . . Washable Suede, Pull-o- n style, in
hazel shade, for general utility, $1.00 pair . . . and a washable
Cafe Mocha with contrasting Black stitching, pair....$4.60. '
The Shoes are in Amber Alligator Calf with Cuban heels....$7.B5.
The Hose, Wayne Knit with a square heel design, full fashioned
and pure silk, pair....?r.50.
"Flutter Vanity" of shoe calf trimmed with Lizard
Grain to' contrast and novelty "Hankie" $3.95.
Another gown chosen Is In flesh Chiffon
shaded to a deep rose and heavily studded with Rhinestones.. ..$59.50.
(Sketched at Lower Left)
in Hose, the Kayser Slipper or Lance
Heel in appropriate shade.. ..$2.50 pair.
First choice for the Purse was given the
Program of Testing Freshmen This Year by Psychology Department Was
The Shoes chosen were the beautiful
"D'Orsay" pumps shown, with high
Paris heels, in Black patent or Satine
Editors Note. The names of the
high ten per cent in the freshman
mental class were announced in last
week's Kernel but the staff thought
the student body must be interested
in knowing how the tests were con
Through an error
ducted this year.
the name of Evelyn Elwander, of
was omitted from this
list and The Kernel wishes to make
The program of testing for the incoming freshmen this year was the
most extensive that has yet been attempted in any Southern university.
The immediate supervision of the
testing program was in charge of the
Senate Committee on the Study of
Ability and Training of Students of
which Doctor Miner is chairman. The
committee was called upon by the
University Committee on Freshman
Week, of which Dean Melcher was
chairman, to select the tests and su
perintend the correction and evalua
tion of the results.
On the basis of the records, the
freshmen classes in English and algebra were divided into sections. Each
section included students of as nearly
the same ability in that subject as
possible. The committee had the full
cooperation of the departments of
English and mathematics. Because of
the prelimianry Freshman week it was
possible, for the first time to section
these beginning classes on the opening
day of recitations. Through the assistance of the leaders during Freshman Week, each of whom had charge
of approximately thirty students, it
was possible to test at the same time
the entire six hundred who entered
at the beginning of the freshman preliminaries.
A caution is to be noted in considering the names of the students announced last week.
It is to be remembered, as in all such contests,
that those students who ranked just
below those who names are published
were so close that the separation of
the top ten per cent or the top ten
does not mean that there was an im
portant difference between them and
those just below.
It is the first time that so extensive
use has been made here of what are
called "achievement tests" to supThese
plement intelligence tests.
tests in English and in mathematics
are prepared to discover how much
command the student has of funda
mentals in these fields at the time of
They are not intended to
indicate whether he has a high ca
pacity to acquire knowledge in these
lines, but rather to find out what
knowledge he has already.
be noted that the knowledge and abil
ity to use mathematical training is
probably more specialized than ability in English. Only three of the ten
names on the mathematical list are
also in the top ten per cent in the general intelligence tests, while seven of
those on the English list are also on
the intelligence test list. It is the
ambition of the committee to utilize
more and more such special abilities
as the students may have and the sectioning of thtso classes is a move in
Some idea of the task involved in
providing more accurate information
about the preparation of the incoming
students for their university classes
may be gathered from the fact that
each student's papers were corrected
twice to eliminate errors. This in
volved the correction of about 35,000
pages of test results. This work was
accomplished through the assistance
of the faculties in English, mathematics and psychology, supplemented
The Boudoir Apparel
(Sketched on the Right)
Negligee of Black Satin (sketched) with pipings of gold braid
und hand painted medallions of gorgeous color . ..$14.95.
Pajamas (sketched) of heavy Crepe de Chene in fish shade
in two pieces and worn with high or low neck ...$12.95.
of Pink Georgette with lace medallions
and ruffles of
Bloomers and Vest were chosen of Carter's Rayon in flesh
peach, nilc or orchid shades.
Bloomers $1.95 and Vest $1.00.
A Brassiere chosen is in bandette style, made of Lace and Net,
or Rayon, in pale pink.. ..65c to 85c.
Quilted Satin D'Orsays chosen for boudoir footwear, with black,
dull blue or rose lining, pair ...$4.50.
Although he is only 14, Leo
Heinen, above, of Cherokee, la.,
has been named champion tractor
plowman of the United States.
Be woh the distinction for the
aecond consecutive year at tb
plowing matches held near Cter-tflce-
P. A. Photo
by assistance from advanced students
in these departments.
This is the fourth year in which the
English classes have been divided into
3ections and the second year for the
algebra classes. The national movement for giving better opportunity
to all students entering college to
progress more in conformity with
iheir achievements in these subjects,
has been sponsored by the National
Research Council of the scientific associations. The University of Kentucky is one of the half dozen large
"nstitutions of the country which has
ichieved this rather ambitious program. Columbia, Iowa, Ohio State,
Minnesota, and Northwestern are
other outstanding institutions which
have worked out similar programs.
This year at Kentucky the Iowa
tests for training in English and
mathematics, the Iowa high school
contest examination, the Otis intelligence test and the Boynton college
classification test, devised by Doctor
Boynton here, the Thorndike test of
word knowledge and .the Woody-MCall test of fundamentals in mathe
matics were among those used. Each
of these tests is divided into a number of parts reaching different types
of abilities on the part of the stu
dents. The university plans contin
ually to increase its services to its
students by utilizing more and more
the scientific methods now available
for guiding them in their college work
and in their choice of occupations'.
is also interested in studying more
carefully the causes of failure and the
aptitudes for more special training
among the various lines which it of
fers to its students.
It is prepared
especially to help those students who
show maladjustments to the university situation through conflicts with
their personal interests and abilities.
Emotional readjustments are of particular importance with the entering
students. Such cases are referred by
the administrative officers to the psychology department for consideration.
Josh II. Kaneko, graduate student in
the department of English, Ohio State
University, a graduate of St. Paul's
University, of Tokio, Japan, the most
striking difference between American
and Japanese universities lies in the
choice of courses left to students. "In
America," he said, "the student comes
to the university and finds it operating on the 'a la carte' plan. In our
country it is 'table d'hote;' the professors plan a menu, and when it is
set before the student he eats it."