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2 > Image 2 of The Kentucky Kernel, November 5, 1926

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL PAGE TWO ALUMNI PAGE Subscribe for THE KERNEL KENTUCKY PAPER PLEASES ALUMNI ALUMNI EDITORIALS EDUCATORS MEET THE PRESS AND It recently has been announced that more than 1,000 teachers and educa- HOMECOMING tional workers of every branch of the calling will be on the campus of the University of Kentucky two days, November 19 and 20. This is the annual educational conference which has met for several years on the university campus. The conference is held under the auspices of the College of Education, dean of which is Dr. W. S. Taylor, '12. President McVey will preside at the meetings which will be held during the two days. Numbered among those who have signified their intentions of attending the conference is a large number of graduates and former students of the university, who will be able to be present at the homecoming games as well as attend the conference. The conference will be adjourned early enough to allow all the delegates to see the game between Centre and Kentucky. The annual educational conference is another means by which the influence of the University of Kentucky, reaching out to every county in the state. By its multitude of services offered to the state at large the university rapidly is reaching that point where its influence is reaching out to those fortunate enough to be on the campus. It has become a state wide institution sending its influence and services out over the entire state. It is a tree of education, whose branches are extending over every county and town, shading Kentucky from the glare of educational wardness. The executive committee of the Kentucky Press Association has announced that a business meeting of the association will be held in Lexington Saturday morning, November 20. The meeting, so the announcement reads will be held in the morning and arrangements have been made for the members to attend the football game in a body. This is another challenge to the Alumni .of the university, The men of Press who are closely in touch with the affairs of the state have become interested in the university. They make it a point to be in Lexingtor on the day of days for Alumni. If these said journalists of the state arc interested in the game and homecoming then the Alumni should be doubly State-Cent- so. They are interested enough in the game that afternoon to begin their meeting in the morning so that al! business can be disposed of before the kickoff in the afternoon. It is going to be a great day in Lexington and on the campus of the University of Kentucky. A day that no Alumni will want to miss. The University of Kentucky, the student body and Lexington will welcome you with open arms. It is your duty, Let's make it the best in the history of homecomings. It has been said that a thousand Alumni united on important university ideals would be underestimated at one million dollars a year. There are enough of us to do any thing we ought to do if only we ge; together and keep trying. ed in Raleigh, North Carolina. Hi: address is 2223 Circle Drive. Class Personals 1920 o-1917 Emmett Presley Hatter is an at Franklin, Ky. Floyd Wellman Potts is County Agricultural Agent for Jennings county, Indiana. He is living at 105 Walnut street, North Vernon, Ind. Charles Christopher Schrader is with the Armstrong Cork Company of Gloucester, New Jersey. His address is 4842 North Fifth street, Philadelphia, Penn. Frank Tandy Street, Jr., is orchard manager of the Barrett Farm, Henderson. His address is Madisonviile road, Henderson, Ky. 1918 Clyde Harrison is engaged in the insurance business in Washington, D. C. He has offices at 307 Insurance building. Emma Gladys Holton, (Mrs. Rusell des Cognets) is living at 154, McDowell Road, Lexington, Kentucky. William Darnall McDougle is with the Interstate Public Service Company of Monticello, Indiana. He is living at 510 West Washington street. Harold Bowers McGregor is instructor and coach of athletics for the County High Schools of Corydon, la. Arlie Estes MGuire is head of the department of education at Concord State Teachers College, at Athens, West Virginia. Charles Lee Morgan is an associate professor of Animal Husbandry at Clemson Agriculture College, Clemson College, South Carolina. Elmer Weldon is superintendent of the city schools at Clay, Kentucky. i Marie Rodes Barkley is teaching home economics in the College of Ag riculture of the University of Ken tuky, Lexington, Ky. Jerry Bromagen is with the Soutl West Bell Telephone Company at Dal las, Texas. He is living at 2227 Mad-erstreet. Otto Colton Gartin is an attorney with offices in the Ashland Nationa Bank building, Ashland, Kentucky. Charles William Gordon is an ex perimental engineer with the Locomo tive Superheater Company of ... ew York. His address is Box 339 Pleas antville, New York. Louise Smiser is teaching home economics in the Phoenix Public Schools, Phoenix, Arizona. She is living at 646 North Fifth avenue. David Laws Thornton, Jr., is with the Seaboard Refrigerating Company, of New Orleans, La. He is living at 1409 Calhoun street. Frank Waldo Tuttle is an instructor in economics at the University of Illinois, Nrbana. His address is 605 Lincoln avenue. 1921 Robert Henry Ford is a life insur ance agent with offices at 608 Fayette Bank building, Lexington, Ky. He is living 'at the Lyne Apartments, South Upper and High streets. Clifton Jett is district agent for the Mutual Life Insurance Company Paducah, Kentucky. He has offices in the .City National Bank building and is living, at 1754 Monroe street, Fred William Luker is in the engineering department of the Hupp Motor Car Corporation of Detroit, Mich. He is living at 5846 Frontenac, Detroit, William Berry Thorton is with the 1919 Walter Sott Baugh is industrial en- Carrier Engineering Corporation of gineer for the Kansas Gas and Elec- Newark, N. Y. He is living at 750 Frehnghuysin avenue. tric Company, at Whichita, Kansas. Elizabeth Scott Threlkeld is a soc Ruth M. Duckwall, (Mrs. C. W. Gordon) is living in Pleasantville, ial service worker in Louisville, Ky, She is living at 124 Hillcrest avenue. New York. Edgar Neal Thurman is a chemist John Julian Leman is sales manager for the Wallins Creek Coal Com- with the Du Pont Manufacturing Com pany with offices at 1028 Keith build- pany of Flint, Mich. His address is 1428 Welsh building. ing. Cleveland, Ohio. 1922 Ben Gordon Marsh is field repreJoseph Franklin Baugh is a repre sentative for the Philadelphia Dairy Council of Philadelphia. sentative of the General Electric Com Piggott, (Mrs. pany at Pineville, Ky. His address is Eliza MacLean Thomas R. Underwood) is living at box 564. George Woerner Baumgarten is an 1302 Fountain road, Lexington, electrical engineer with Braddock, Samuel Headley Shouse is a farm- Wilkinsburg, Penn. Bailey Bales Baxter is an attorney er and is living on the Versailles pike, Lex njrton, Kentucky. with the firm of Cole and Baxter of ClrHos Landen Templin is with the Tampa, Fla. He has offices at 303 American Heating and Ventilating Stovall building. Henry Jordan Beam is manager of Company of Philadelphia and is locat Encloced find check for 1- Degree Class Business Address Residence The Kentucky Kernel for this year r said about the paper. A recent letter from Gracean Pedley of Owensboro, lows: ' M Ky., is as fol- "Thanks for the letter. I had an idea that my dues were paid. The Kernel is most excellent from every angle and as a former newspaper worker I should like to congratulate its editors. With best regards for the university. G. M. (Duck) Pedley." H. H. Grooms, '26, who is with the law firm of Coleman, Coleman, Spain ind Stewart, of Birmingham, Alabama writes as follows: "Please enter my subscription to The Kernel. I trust that you will not find it inconvenient to start, my subscription with the week's issue, since I am anxious not to miss a single issue. "The initial issue of this year surpasses any single copy of The Kernel that I have ever seen. , Congratulations. "H. H. Grooms." L. Orman f A letter from Charles '25, of North Haven, Connecticut, fol Employment (Give maiden name of wife, ages of children). date of marriage, names and STUDENT BODY President of American Bar As- sociation Says University Boys and Girls Most Typical American The "Standard Student" is made only by the Standard Oiled Clothing Co., N. Y. C. DEAN C. J. TURCK LAUDED .President Charles S. Whitman of the American Bar Association and former Governor of New York, who was the principal speaker at the formal opening of the new Law building was loud in his praise of the University of Kentucky, the type of students and the College of Law. At a dinner at the Ashland Golf dub in the evening following the dedication services Governor Whitman paid tribute to Dean Charles J. Turck for the work that he had 'done toward the advancement of the College of Law and also passed into a general commendation of the Lexington bar. In commenting on the students of the University Kentucky, Mr. Whit man said, "Never before have I been more impressed with this state than when I looked into the faces of the boys and girls at the University of Kentucky. In no place in the United States have I seen a gathering of more typical of American origin They will be of themselves of the greatest value to the future of this country." At the dinner which was given by the Lexington Association in honor of President Whitman, were more than 100 barristers from Kentucky. A large number of those present are alumni of the College of Law of the university. Judge Richard C. Stoll, of Lexington, a graduate of the uni versity and a member of the board of trustees of the institution, was toast- master at the dinner. Judge Samuel M. Wilson, prominent Lexington attorney, closed the pro gram of speeches by saying that the Lexington Bar Association, with the aid of Dean Turck and Judge Stoll, pledged itself to aid in the development in local circles of the objects of the American Law Association. Alexander D. Lewis, '24 Injured in Auto Wreck in Florida Hospital After Crash; Was Enroute Alumnus to Jacksonville Alex D. Lewis, who was graduated Zrom the University in 1924 is in a critical condition in a hospital in 3t. Augustine, Fla., as a result of injuries he received in an automobile accident while enroute from Miama, Fla., to Jacksonville, to see the Kentucky-Florida football game Saturday, October 23. Lewis was with a party of friends from Miami, all former Kentuckians, Slip one at I. GOOD DEALERS AT P om CLOTHES And Cut tm Onter ESTABLISHED ENGLISH UNIVERSITY STYLES, TAILORED OVER YOUTHFUL CHARTS SOLELY FOR DISTINGUISHED SERVICE IN THE UNITED STATES. per-son- s Suite ami Ovrcate 40,45,SO Lex-ngto- n, ex-'2- 6, Graduate Advanced Graduate Visits Here v i I I ALUMNI the sales office of the Conveyor Company of Cincinnati, Ohio. He is located in Detroit, Mich., with offices at 536 Book build ing. William Elias Blake is in the general merchandising business at Jack LIST LOST Norberto Devera '16 1 I STETSON looks smart every day of its unusually long life in hats the best is real economy. STETSON HATS Styled for young men 3 - II yrr H 1 - rr . Alvey-Fergu-s- Sue Hunt Frost '16 ; Mrs. Bessie Fogle Judd '16 " ' Robert Lee Porter is an attorney with Joe W. Craft, State Bank build Charles Frank Kumli '16 ing, Hazard, Ky. Lloyd Liston Rudolph is principal and instructor in Vocational Agricuf-fur- e George Page Neagle '16 of the high school at Tompkins- ville, Ky. Courtland Lee Short is with the Exchange Lumber Company of Roa Presley H. Tipton '16 noke, Va. He is living at 311 Ar butus avenue, Roanoke. Roy Alexander Wallace '16 ' . v son, Ky. -- ; . ' "V.v ' - ; .............t......-..- .; , vi, .g. .;:.r - ' '. ;' - 3 y "' 7"'ST"7 (i....'A i without a Remington student who uses a Portable Typewriter will tell you be couldn't get along without it, because it takes the drudgery out of writing up his lectures and preparing: his reports and theses. Besides the time it saves, the Portable provides neater work than could possibly be turned out by hand. Profs are human, you know, and they appreciate and reward neat and legible work. YouH find Remington Portable the handiest, fastest, and simplest to operate of all portables. It is the lightest spy pounds, net) and most compact portable (carrying case only 4 inches high) with four-rostandard keyboard. Can be purchased for $10 down and SS monthly. THE 5rville Robert Willett '16 John Henry Williams '16 The Alumni of the College of Law of the University of Kentucky will Caleb Sykes Perry, '79 hold their annual luncheon on Homecoming day, Saturday, November 20, at the Phoenix hotel. Dean Charles Henry Moses Wright, '79 J. Turck is in charge of the arrangements for the luncheon which will be at 12 o'clock in order to allow those George Groghan Whaley, '80 who attend ample time to reach the No student is complete Fortable .... Law Alumni to Meet ......'. , j, ...r..'v.'.v ' . J "......! '.T:,, v.M.AilV,..tA. ;..a..,..IZ!2Z13:J.I!I!II"'ZZI " football game in time for the kick-ofThere will be no formal program Burton Pendergast Eubank, '84 of speeches. Dr. McVey will make a short address of welcome. Otis Violett Riley, '84 Cotton with bolls so thick that they resist the attack of he weevel has been produced on a Georgia exj William David Lambuth, '85 . perimenal farm, as a result of ten years of breeding, T" f. Occupation No well dressed college man is without one. It's the original, correct slicker and there's nothing as smart or sensible for rough weather and chilly days. Made of famous yellow waterproof ofled fabric. Has strap on collar and elastic at wrist-bandClasp-closin- g style j Button-closin- g style Stamp the correct name in your memory, and buy no other. snroute to Jacksonville. They had driven all the night preceeding the ?ame and .early Saturday morning the automobile in which they were riding collided with another car. Lewis was the only one hurt more severly than minor cuts and bruises. His injuries onsist of severe cuts about the face and it is probable that skin grafting will be necessary. For two years after being graduatlows: ed from the University of Kentucky Lewis was employed in Lexington by "The Kernel has been coming Gillig and Churchill, architects. At to my door for several days. Inthe present he is employed by the C. deed it is a welcome visitor. It is so teeming with enthusiasm that Weber Contracting Company, which is putting through a new boulevard in we cannot but believe that ours .Miami . He is in charge of landscapis the richest Alma Mater, richest ing and designing the parkways and in that something which calls for numerous buildings along the new filial love. ' street. "I enclose a check for my Al- John Judy, Thank you for the formerly of umni dues. ALUMNI LOCATE IN TEXAS who now is located in Miami pleasure. vas in the automobile at the time of "Charles L. Orman." George W. Pirtle, '24, James B. he accident. He was uninjured, R. C. Mayhall of Louisville, says ewis was hurled through the wind- Hudnall, '20, and R. C. Lane, '26, all 'Keep sending The Kernel, I enjo: are practicing consulting geology in shield when the two cars collided. eading it." North Central Texas. The three These are only a few of the manj Alumni are located in Abilene, Texas, imilar communications that come in and have offices at 1110 North Fifth o the Alumni office each week. It street. In a recent letter from Pirtle s not that we in this office may re Berley Winton, '22, is Poultry was enclosed a check for Alumni Dues eive any reflected credit for these and The Kernel. Project Leader at Missouri etters but that credit may be giver vhere credit due to those loyal young Berley Winton, '22, recently has nen and women who give so freelj moved from Tennessee to Columbia, souri for summer school work and of their time and talents to make the Mo., where he is serving as Poultry worked off his masters degree, majorlublication of The Kernel possible. Leader of the Agricultural Extension ing in Poultry Husbandry. 3ervice of the University of Missouri. He recently communicated with this Last year he was connected with Agri- office enclosing his check for Alumni cultural Extension Service of the Uni- dues. He said in his letter that his wife, although not a former student Dr. Ben. D. Wilson, '09, on Sab- versity of Tennessee at Knoxville. From 1923 until the fall of 1925 he of the University of Kentucky, is al- batical Leave From Cornell was located at the University of Mis- ' ways more than interested in receiv- Dr. Ben D. Wilson, '09, professor of souri, going from there to the Uni- ing The Kentucky Kernel and was research in the department of agron versity of Tennessee. Last summer he anxious to receive the back issues of omy at Cornell University arrived in returned to the University of Mis- - the paper. Lexington Monday to spend several days with his mother, Mrs. R. B. "Wil son, 145 Bell Court West and with his brothers, Dr. George H., Tilford L. and Reed Wilson, all of whom are former students of the University of The Alumni office would appreciate it if you would send into this Kentucky. Dr. Wilson now is on his sabbatical office addresses of any of the graduates listed below. : ; ,. leave from Cornell. He will be in Ernest Edgar Pittman '15 Lexington several days after wriich he will leave to sail on the Leviathan from New York on November 13 for Charles Stephenson Rainey '15 .....f Europe. While in Europe he will be sngaged in research work in agron omy. Clarence Barbour Shoemaker He was graduated from the Uni versity of Kentucky with the degree of Bachelor of Science. He was connect Ralph Emerson Bitner '16 3d with the Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station here for several years, before going to Cornell Uni t.(,...:,.y:;..T....i... versity. He has been at Cornell for Mary Louise Daugherty '16 lpproximately seven years. nnual Luncheon Will Be Held On Homecoming Day S3, alumni dues. $50, life membership Name EDITORS CONGRATULATED (SlUndaAdtfllutent Alumni Assn. s. LAWYER PRAISES Chicago Alumni Club, luncheon third Monday in each month in the Men's Grill, Marshall Field Co. College of Law Alumni luncheon, Saturday November 20. 12 o'clock at Phoenix hotel. Buffalo Alumni Club, meeting second Saturday in each month at Chamber of Commerce, Seneca and Main streets, 2:15 p.m. Homecoming game and Alumni dance, November 20, University of Kentucky. Office is receiving so much favorable comment from the Alumni of the Univer sity of .Kentucky that it is no more than fair to those boys and girls in charge of publishing The Kernel to reprint some of the good, things that Secy.-Trea- CALENDAR Many Letters From Old Grads Loud m Praise of Student Paper Come to Alumni TheSlickestCoatontheCampus! RAYMOND KIRK Published By And For University Alumni And Help the Association Ken-to-- Edited by ; ....V.....'..;!..V..'."..;;..!.... ""t'';-- : " " r ill the. Recognized Leader in bales ana fepularity BERT M. RYAN 316 Ewing Hall REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO. 135 Market Street, Lexington, Ky,