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Image 2 of The Kentucky Kernel, October 8, 1926

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL ALUMNI PAGE Subscribe for THE KERNEL BUREAU IS AID TO U. K. GRADUATES ' ALUMNI EDITORIALS the association but in moving about they vebeen lost been in HOMECOMING With the results of the first football game of the season fresh in the minds of all graduates and former students of the University of Ken- tucKy each ana every person wno ever has watched the blue clad Wildcats pit their strength and skill against an opposing eleven will begin to wish to get back at least once this season. Each one will automatically think of seeing the annual clash between the Wildcats and the Centre College Colonels. The game this year is being 'played at home and it has been desig-- nated as the homecoming game. Already Alumni from all over the United States have signified their intention of being at home to see the Wildcats triumph over the Colonels for the first time on home ground for many years. This will be a day for the There will be old friends that . Alumni. you have not seen in years. There will be the best football game of the , season, and that night there will be the best Alumni dance in the history .of the association. Make your plans rnow. Get your seats at once. It is going to be a day that you will not . iwant to miss and one that you will not November .vTsoon forget. Remember! T- hrVlTZu7 'Placement Bureau of College of Education Places 15 Positions . versity of Kentucky, as well a3 any' State other college or university, it is ne- cessary to have the addresses of all NO COST TO APPLICANTS the alumni of the institution The Alumni office is working all the time Fifteen graduates of the University toward an organization that functions 0f Kentucky, including those who perfectly and for this reason we are .received their degrees in June and again calling the attention of all the several attending the summer session, Alumni to this lost list Read it each have been placed as teachers for this week and when you see- a familiar year in schools and Kentucky and ; nnH other states by the Placement Bureau """ """ ...u ; of the College of Education, according ,, ,, , let us knbw. The Alumni office and . that individual both will be grateful , director of the bureau. to you if you do. , DOsitions were vrocured for the graduates of the University with- -' out cost to the applicant, the bureau SOMETHING TO bearinir all expense of correspondence and telegrams necessary in complet- EMULATE ing arrangements. Schools desiring teachers communicate with the bu p n Wil fOlline Pim-c-' of Schenectady. NJ rcau and if a graduate of the universCruickshank, , lty is fitted for the work the bureau , , secrecy. ol x., permanent commends the graduate to the 1911 in a recent letter to this office gcll0oj to enclosed a check for her dues Thc" rccent placements by the the Alumni Association ana uisu one renn ar(J ag follows: Miss Donna from the Rt. Rev. William T. Capers, Dev(;r f Lebanon, who graduated D. D., former dean of Christ Church j May, teacher of home economics Cathedral of Lexington whor now is hi the Loft Baltimore School, Mill- Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of ville, Del.; Miss Elizabeth Davenport West Texas and is livinc in San An- -' of Lexington, who graduated in May .'20. tonio. The Reverend' Capers also is teacher of home economics in the Mayslick high school; Roy Knight a member of the Class of 1911. Mrs. of who ed.uted at. .th(. Wilson long has been one of the most pnjILenton' sessi0n, principal acuve anu lnieresieu iiiemueia ui uic of the Bourbon county high school LIST LOST Alumni Association and is the most Millersburg; Theodore Wright, of Lou In almost every issue of the Kernel efficient permanent class secretary of isville, who graduated at the end oi i.fwill appear a partial list of those grad the association. At the present she is the summer session, principal of the uates and former students of the Urn- - writing a personal letter to every LaGrange high school; Miss Dorothy member of her class urging them to Moss, of Stanford, who graduated in ?are not known by this office. This come into the association. For sev- May, teacher in the Perryville city list is run under the heading "Alumni eral years she has been keeping in school; Joseph Morrow, a graduate in Lost List." It is run in the Kernel touch with the different members of of the university and now teacher the Caney Creek Community school -- for the express purpose of obtaining in many ways. By the work Pippa Pass; Miss Elizabeth Moreland her class the addresses of those alumni who of the class secretaries much interest of Butler, who graduated in May been in touch with the as- - in the Alumni Association can be teacher of English in the Mayslick have not sociation for some time. We know ; aroused and held and this Association high school; Miss Lois Pearl Martin. of no better way of obtaining them Would be most fortunate if more of of Simpsonville, who graduated May, teacher in the Horrodsburg high than through those who were in the the permanent secretaries would with them. come as active and interested as Mrs. school; Miss Nell Watson, of Valley Station, who graduated in June, Some of these alumni have at times Wilson. teacher in the Phoenix high school, Phoenix, Ariz.; Miss Evelyn Bosley; of Bowling Green, who graduated in May o-tached to the Quartermaster's Depart ment of the U. S. Army and is with teacher of home economics in the Class Mayfield Miss Rachel the Eighth Corps Area Headquarters, Acrce, of high school. who graduated Crittenden, -o Fort Sam Houston, Texas. in May, teacher of home economics in 1900 Howard Aubrey Hoeing is in the the Horse Cave high school; Miss Engineering office at Dorothy Bonar, of Carlisle, .h Robert McDowell Allen is director United States, wio -thp research department of the 537 South Dearborn street, Chicago graduated in May, teacher of home rf Glen Frank Mason is Pacific Coast economics in the Beaver Dam high Ward Baking Company of New York City. He is living at 367 Southern production manager of the H. J school; Miss Lois Talbot, of Carlisle, Heinz Corporation and is living at who graduated in May, teacher of Boulevard. English in. the Stanford high school: Leon Kaufman Frank'el is an archi- 2508 Ridge Road Berkley, Cal. Robert Emmett Moorman is a to Miss Mary Fnitn Huffaker, of Padu-catect and one of the members of the expert and is with the American who graduated in May, teachei firm of Frankel & Curtis, 410 Her- bacco Tobacco Company at Owensboro, Ky in the Paducah Junior high school. nando building, Lexington, Ky. Chester Martin Smith is a sales and W. M. Lutes, a student of the John Tevis Gunn is professor of modern languages at Purdue Univers- engineer with the Western Electric summer session, who formerly taught ity and is living at 733 North Grant Company at Chicago, 111. He is .liv- in the Jefferson county schools, sup ing at 415 Seventh avenue La Grange, erintendent of schools of Columbia. street, West Lafayette, nd. Dr. Marius Early Johnson is a Illinois. physician and surgeon with offices at Orville Francis Smith is with the Come Home for Homecoming. McClintic-Marsha- ll 1C4 Market street, Lexington, Ky. Construction Co Joshua Soule Smith, Jr., is sales of Pottstown, Pa. He is living at 252 manager for the Manning, Maxwell First avenue, Phoenixville, Pa. of oil properties in Tulsa. Okla. He and Moore Company of New York. He 1903 has offices in the Exchange is located at 201 Plant avenue, WebThomas Henry Cutler is a construc ster Groves, Mo. Hightion engineer with the Missouri Carroll Hanks Gullion, is industrial 1901 way Commission and is living at 1211 engineer for Swift & Co., and is liv Henry Bewlay is chief engineer of Elmaine avenue, Jefferson City, Mo. ing: at 1132 East Forty-sixt- h street, the Imperial Electric Company of Richard Washington Ellisa is a Chicago. Akron, Ohio. He is living at 73G Ever- telephone engineer with the New York John Craig Shelby is an attorney green Drive, Akron, Ohio. Telephone Company and is living on of Lexington, Ky., and is associated William James Craig is head of Russell Road, Famvood, N. J. & the department of personnel of the Neal Trimble McKee is assistant to with the firm of Hunt, Northcutt West Kentucky State Teachers Col- the Vice President of the Superheater Bush. 1905 lege at Bowling Green. Company of New York City and his George Hubbard Gilbert is with Frank Daugherty is vice president residence is Burkewood Road, Bronx-villthe General Electric Company and is N. Y. of the Scofield Engineering Company of Philadelphia, Pa. He is living at Charles Duke Perrine is chief en- located at 39 W. Lexington street, Jenkinstown gineer of the Merchant's Heat and Baltimore, Md. 160 Greenwood Avenue, William Henry Grady is general Pennsylvania. Light Company of Indianapolis, Ind., g William Piatt Johnson is principal and his address is 744 W. Washington superintendent of the American He is Company of Louisville. avenue. of the high school at Bagdad, Ky. Philip Levy Kaufman is a contractRoscoe T. Whittinghill is superin- living at 2318 Bonnycaslle avenue. Chastain Wilson Haynes is operating engineer with the Straus Bascule tendent of the city schools of Hazard, ing a Fluospar mine and is located Bridge Company of Chicago, 111. His Kentucky. in Marion, Ky. 1904 address is 3159 Pine Grove avenue. Howard Payne Ingles is a banker Drew William Luten is a physician Nancy Belle Buford is assistant in St. Louis, Mo., with offices in the principal of the New Castle, High at 14 Wall street, New York City University Club building. School and is living in New Castle, and is living at 93 Field Point Road, Greenwich, Conn. Frank William Milbourn is presi- Kentucky. William Jay Schoene is state entodent of the Cos Manufacturing Co. J. Harry Clo is a research engineer living at of Painesville, Ohio. and is living at 2209 avenue "I" Brook mologist of Virginia and Blacksburg, Va. Guy Wickliffe Rice is a banker of lyn, N. Y. Dr. Inga M. Werness is registrar Inglewood, Cal., and is living at 309 William Edwin Freeman is assistant dean of the College of Engineer- of the Detroit College of Medicine and E. Tamarack avenue. Surgery. He is living at 214 Hendrie 1902 ing of the University of Kentucky Albert Foster Crider is a geologist and is living at 1020, Fincastle road, street. of Lexington, Ky. with the Dixie Oil Company Shreveport, La., and his addressis 824 James Henry Gardner is president Come Home for Homecoming. building. Ardis of the Gardner Petroleum Company Oswald Thorpe Dun is a construc- with offices in the Exchange National "DOCK" MARTIN IN FLORIDA tion engineer with the Illinois Cen- Bank building at Tulsa, Okla. Homer Puckett is a real estate dealtral Railway Company and is living A letter recently has been receivat the Rankin Apartments in Padu-ca- er and is living at 2027 Murray ave- ed from C. G. (Dock) Martin, '24, Ky. nue, Louisville, Kentucky. former Wildcat star who now is loMajor George Watkins Ewell is at Charles Robert Gilmore is a broker cated in Winter Garden, Fla. "Dock" enclosed his check for Alumni dues and The Kernel saying that he did not want to miss a single issue this S3, alumni dues. Encloced ind check for year. His wife, (Essie Reams, '23) is with him in Winter Garden. He $50, life membership still is following the call of the pig shin and is coaching the high school He writes team in Winter Garden. that he and his wife and S. B. Vaughn, Degree Name Class 8 are going to Jacksonville on October 23 to see the Wildcats beat the Florida 'Gators. Residence Business Address Come Home for Homecoming. w nn, r . ! u ' ; THE I Personals . e, CAPITAL CLUB Chicago Alumni Club, luncheon third Monday in each month in the Men's Grill, Marshall Field Co. Washington Alumni Club, luncheon October 20, University Club. Homecoming game and Alumni dance, November 20, University of Kentucky. J. A. VonderHaar HOLDS LUNCHEON will be made. Alumni who have copies of old pictures can greatly aid this move by lending to this office the copies of any pictures that "they may have. The best of care will be taken of the pictures in case of a loan and they will be returned to the owner in the same condition that they are received. This collection will be of great interest to all Alumni who visit the university as well as to the students. Every Alumni is called on to assist this office in the obtaining of these pictures. JAMES for Homecoming. CAMMACK WEs?rStRT ELECTED News of the first meeting of the Washington, D. C, Alumni Club of the University of Kentucky has just reached this office through a letter from Jesse I. Miller, '12, who was elected president of the club at the first meeting. There are approximately 50 graduates and former students of the University of Kentucky who are living in Washington at this time and the newly elected officers of the club are making plans toward a strong organization in the capital. The letter from Mr. Miller follows: "Mr. Raymond L. Kirk, Sec'y, "Alumni Association, "University of Kentucky, "Lexington, Kentucky. "My Dear Mr. Kirk: "The Washington Chapter of the Alumni Association held its first meet ing on September 27th. "A very satisfactory number of Alumni were present and plans were discussed for a rather full year. "The club intends to hold monthly .luncheons as the initial step in promoting the proper spirit of coopera tion. The first luncheon will be held at the University Club at 12:30 o'clock on October Judge 20th. Charles Kerr, who is now counsel for the American Agent in charge .of Mexican Claims, will be the guest of honor. "the following oincers were elected for the ensuing year: "Jesse I. Miller, '12, president. "Dr. K. R. Forston, '90, secretary "Georee C. Downing, '97, treasurer. "I am transmitting this rather meager report solely for the purpose that you know that the Club has be gun its activities for the year. The future, I hope, will result in building up a Club that will be second to none among the Alumni organiza tions. "Sincerely yours, "J. I. MILLER. A move is to be started within the next few weeks to obtain a collection of pictures both old and new that will bo of interest to the Alumni of the University of Kentucky. This collection of pictures is to be placed in the Alumni office at the university and arranged in chronological order in a cabinet, that will be open always for inspection. All pictures of old athletic teams, student groups, student activities and university officials will be sought in this move for the establishment of the picture gallery. The older the pictures the better they will suit the purpose. Photographs of the university, students.and teams of the last few years are available here at the university and these will be easily obtained. However, there are a great uumber of teams, student bodies, and classes that have been gone from the university for years and it is for pictures of these that an especial effort Home FOR SALE OR RENT SPECIAL RENTAL RATES TO STUDENTS STANDARD ARE Come COACHING Home for W. C. Stag TYPEWRITERS OFFICERS for Photos of Teams, Classes and Students 216 S. Lime ALL MAKES Plans Are Made for Strong Alumni Organization in Capital City Approximately 50 Are Possible Members Old Timers Asked Come COLLEGE BOYS' TAILOR Alumni Assn. s. CALENDAR Alumni Office to Seek Pictures for Gallery Altering Dry Cleaning Phone 929 Secy.-Trea- ROBARDS B. Pressing RAYMOND KIRK Published By And For University Alumni And Help the Association P. Edited by Dealer: L. C. Smith opp. & Corona EXCHANGE Typewriters Inc. court house one AUTHORS! Don t Hold That Story or Play In Your Trunk Waiting For Some Editor or Producer To Knock At Your Door And Ask You To Let Him Read It. HE NEVER HEARD OF YOU! NEW IDEAS IN STORIES AND PLAYS ARE IN DEMAND NOW AS NEVER v BEFORE LET YOUR STORIES OR PLAYS SELL THEMSELVES. THEY MAY BE WORTH THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS TO YOU. . . We Have Put Hundreds of Authors on Easy Street Why can we do the same for You? Write for Further Information THE R1ALTO SERVICE BUREAU 229 West 42nd St., New York, N. Y. t. 1. 1. 1 tt r. t, Homecoming. James Cammack, '25, for four years a star tackle on the football MARRIAGES team of the uniyersity recently was a visitor on the campus. He is now teaching and coaching the football Mr. Edward Danford, '14, who team at the Shelbyville High School. now is n Sports Editor of the His football team is one of the best of Atlanta, Ga., was mar in central. Kentucky and will be a strong contender for the state ried to Miss Elizabeth Ripple, of At championship. lanta, September 4. After a honey moon at Asheville they are at home IS YOUNGEST ENGINEER in Atlanta. Mr. Jasper J. McBrayer, '18, at Robert T. Mann, '24, graduate from torney of Lexington was married to the College of Engineering of the Uni- Miss Charlotte Kitchen, of Ashland, versity of Kentucky recently was ap- Ky., September 15 in Ashland. pointed junior engineer at the U. S. Miss Ruby Martin, former student Naval Station at Guantanamo Bay, of the university was married to Cuba. He was in the government civil Davui 4 ttspie, September in engineering service for more than a Georgetown. They will make their year before his appointment. He is home in Louisville. said to be the youngest man ever to Miss Uta Leola Blackburn and receive the appointment as a junior Encil Deen, both former students of engineer in the government service. the University of Kentucky were mar He is 24 years old. He now is in Cuba ried in Dry Ridge, Ky., June 24. They where he has taken up his new duties. are making their home in Lexington. Georgian-America- 22 ALUMNI LOST LIST The Alumni office would appreciate it if you would office addresses of any of the graduates listed below. .' Ernest James Murphy, '05 , Grover Cleveland Mills, '11 send into this OfF to a game, home for the weekend, or just sticking around town, a Stetson will give you that well dressed feeling and it will wear surprisingly long. STETSON HATS STYLED FOR TOUTG ME?i . , v yyvrvvrvvvrrrfrrTYVvvv-- i .c.ifc . Creo-sotin- f- Joseph Bishop Sanders, '11 '. Elmer Francis Worthington, 'il ...., ft ,Ji. .. can bat out lots of good stuff with Mary Irene Hughes, '12. .". Harry George Korphage, '12 ,.....,(..... Joseph Millett Lewis, '12 ...1. - ;. .......:........" William Abithal Wallace, John Rudolph Watson, '12 '12 .... h. ex-'2- Occupation Employment (Give maiden name of wife, ages of children). Philip Arthur Whitacre, '12. date of marriage, names and 9 9 t IT is surprising how the Remington helps with college work. , Long reports, theses, and transcriptions of lectures simply roll oat of th? machine. You don't have to be an experienced operator to speed up your writing to an unbelievable degree. Your theses and reports look better, too, and quite naturally create a more favorable impression on the professors when they are written on the Remington Portable. Weighs only 8i pounds, net, and is the handiest, fastest, simplest to operate, and most dependable of all portables. Smallest, lightest and most compact 9 9 9 standard keyboard portable. $10 down and $5 monthly Algernon Sidney Winston, '12 Charles Leon Bosley, '13 t Herbert Adolph Conhurst, '13 9 Remington Portable Fred Farris, '13 Shimegoro Kurozawa, '13 TRACK . S a Remington Portable Typewriter .?. "13 Walton Perkins, '12 ft You STAR IS VISITOR Marion Gorman, 4 former Showdy Elbert Puckett, '13 captain of the university track team a student in the College of Dentistry of the University of Lou Lv.ella Morton Shaffer, '13 He recently was a visitor isville. ...r......t...M;.(,...,.4.:.Art.,..M,. in Lexington and on the campus. v v The Recognized Leader in Sales and Popularity ex-'2- - "s - ' BERT M. RYAN 316 Ewing Hall REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO. 135 Market Street, Lexkgtoa, Ky,