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The Kentucky Kernel, April 27, 1923

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

mi iliii. The Kentucky Kernel UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY VOL XIII FIRST LEXINGTON, KY., AVRIL 27, 1923 YEAR VICTORS NINE OVER U. K. DEBATERS WIN FROM EASY EASTERN NORMAL MEN MANUEL Take Negative of National Debt Can- cellation Topic IN r ONE-SID- CONTEST ED Hughes, Freshman, Hurler, Al lows Only Two Safe Hits in Game. KITTENS GET 12 HITS Game Called in Seventh Inning So Visitors Could Make Train. ' The University of Kentucky fresh men baseball, team under the leader ship of Captain Adams, defeated the Louisville Manual representatives last Friday afternoon on Stoll Field by the overwhelming score of 15 'to 0. After a short snappy fielding prac ticc by both teams, Leake first batter to face Hughes, seemed to take quite a liking to "Turkeys" offering and af ter a terrible swing he was perched on third base, the ball going to deep right almost hitting the fence. This was short lived for on the next play he was thrown out at the plate by Glenn. This hit with another 'by Ropke, in the second inning, were the only safeties annexed by the Fall City lads. Each of the Kittens hit the ball squarely for a grand total of 12 hits and 15 runs. Hurler Waller, failed to fool any of the Kittens and before he could get 'three men out they had batted around and collected five hits and made six runs. Grewemeyer, who replaced Wal ler, received better treatment but his offerings were hit with little trouble. The hitting sitar of the day was He made Johnny "Rabbit" Evans. three hits out of the same number of trips to the plate, one being a two bagger He was forced to retire at the end of the third inning on account of his ankle which he broke during football season. The real strength of the Kittens can hardly be determined as they have met with little opposition so far. They de feated the Georgetown Cubs 17 to 4, in the first game of the season. Coach Cooper has rounded his charges into (Continued on page 5.) -- K- STATE HIGH SCHOOLS TO COMPETE IN TRACK MEET Annual Event of High School Association, Here May 4 and 5 Track The annual Interscholastic and Field meet will be held on Stoll Field Friday and Saturday, May 4 and 5 with a large number of schools represented. All High Schools of the State that are members of the Kentucky High School Association have been invited to send teams to the meet and a much larger number than has ever participated in the event, is expected to be on hand for Friday morning. A large number have already serit in their entries. Gold, silver and bronze medals will be awarded to the men coming first, second and third respectively, in each event. A silver loving cup will lie awarded to the high point man of the meet, while a beautiful silver trophy, which must be won three itimes to be held permanently, will go to the winning team. The University will furnish local entertainment and lodging for the visiting athletes. t K- JUNIOR MINERS RETURN FROM INSPECTION TOUR Royal Welcome is Given By Old Kentucky Men in South. Early Sunday morning a band of weary young mining engineers returned from an inspection trip of the Southland. Leaving Lexington Sunday evening, April 15, ithey arrived in Knoxvivlle, Tennessee, early the next morning, spending Monday at the zinc mines at Mascot, Tennessee, and Tuesday inspecting the quarries and mills in and around Knoxville. Tuesday at luncheon they were the guests of the Ro'tary Club of Knoxville. The tours around Knoxville were made possible by the splendid assistance and courtesy of the Knoxville Chamber of Commerce. Wednesday morning they left for Coppcrhill, Tennessee, over a little railway winding thru the mountains. Arriving there at noon, they had luncheon and spent the afternoon go ing thru the sulphuric acid plant and smelter of the Tennessee Copper Com pany and Thursday morn:ng visiting the copper mines. From Copperhill they embarked for Birmingham, stopping over for six hours in Atlan.a. While in Atlanta they made a thoro inspection of the famous Peach Tree Lane. The results are not open for publication but unofficially it can be said that most of the boys are not pearly so firm in their belief that the Blue Grass ranks first as the home of beautiful women. Professor Crouse, n charge of the party, persona'ly s perintended this investigation. From Atlanta the journey was re- (Continued MAJOR TUCKER TO LEAVE STUDENTS AND FACULTY U. K. FOR CAMP BENNING RAYMOND KIRK ELECTED GO OVER HIGH MARK SET Will Report September 15 at Infantry EDITOR-IN-CHI- School of Arms The debating team of the University of Kentucky, taking the negative stand, won a two to one decision here Monday night over the debating team of the Eastern Kentucky State Nor mal school, of Richmond, in the sub jeet, "Resolved, That the United States should adopt the policy of can ccllation of allied war debts under agreement 'that all allied nations can cel war debts in like proportion." The ffirmative team, that of the Eastern Kentucky State Normal school consisted of H. C. Ogles, Mere dith Carpenter and Raymond Vincent. The university team was composed of G. W. Mcuth, J. W. Gillon and J. Y, Brown. Judges were Judge J. M. Stevenson, of Winchester; Thomas B. McGre gor, of Frankfort, assis-tanattorney general, and Marshall E. Vaughn, scretary of Berea College. -- No. 28 on page five.) K ANNOUNCEMENT The following men have announced themselves as candidates for the office of president of the Men's Student Council: Bayless, S. B, Neal, Gardner Dan Morse, Marshall Barnes, Bob Porter and Ray Stasser. Editor's note The foregoing announcement was turned in for publication in last week's Kernel but thru some error failed to Success of Project Depends Upon Loyalty of Alumni and Friends. FUND STILL GROWING Captains and Workers Responsi ble for Success of Drive. If $34,497.50 was pledged on the University of Kentucky campus with0 in less than one week when only of the $200,000.00 needed was expected, then it is not safe to say what the University of Kentucky Alumni and friends are going to add to the Ken$175,000.00 expected of them. tucky will have a stadium, a basketball auditorium, a Patterson monument, and many more Kentucky students will be helped by the University of Kentucky student loan fund if the alumni respond as loyally as did the campus folk. The campaign to ra'se $25,000.00 was started on the campus Wednesday night and was officially ended Friday night with a return of $34,253. Since amounting to then subscriptions $244.50 have been turned in from the Experiment Station and Model High School. According to H. P. Fling, principal of Model High School, the of Association, which-Mrs- . Burt L. Sims, is president, intend to subscribe to the fund. It is to be taken up by the members at a meeting of the society this week ar it is hoped that with this and other pledges that will come in from time to time, the $40,000 mark will be reached on the campus. There were 1.308 subscriptions taken on the campus during the three day driye which was one of the best campaign experts state, that has sver been made by any University launching a similar drive for funds. The best record during the cam paign was made by the Engineering Division which average $26.46 per subscription taken. Not far behind the Engineers was the Arts and Science Division, averaging $22.78 per pledge. The largest number of subscriptions were taken by the Women's Division which turned in more than $25,-00- " Parent-Teache- rs s, one-four- (Continued from Page 3) K- LAMPERT TO GUIDE NEW MUSICAL CLUB Kentucky Lyres, Name Propos ed For New Organization "The Kentucky Lyres" is the name proposed for the new musical organization which has been organized on the campus under the direction of Prof Lampert of the Department of Music. It is the desire of this organization to do for music what the Strollers have done for dramatics at the University. Officers for the coming year were elected at the meeting held Monda afternoon. Robert Clem was selected president; Lampert Jeanette Max Heaveriu stage man manager: ager; Elbert DeCoursey Edna Gordon secretary, and Doug. C. Vest treasurer. Work for the opera for next year will start at once. Major Albert Sidney Johnstone Tucker, now a member of the military staff of the University of Kentucky, has been relieved from duty here by the direction of the President and or dered to report to Camp Bcnning, Georgia, for duty in the Field Officers Class at the Infantry School of Arms During the war he was with the 16th infantry of the famous first division in France. He was decorated iby the French for gallantry in action and given the Crorx tic Guerre with bronze stars. At the University of Kentucky Ma jor Tucker served as Professor of Mil itary Tactics in 1919-2and is now serving as Assistant Professor of Military Science. Major Tucker will complete 'the collegiate year at the Univefsity, and will report at Camp Benning September 15. It is with regret that Kentucky loses such a capable officer. 0, -- KITTENS NINE IN K- DEFEAT UNION SLOW CONTEST Entire Yearling Outfit Hits Two Moundsmen Hard FOR EF 1923 KENTUCKY KERNEL Margaret Lavin Made Managing Editor; William Tate, Business Manager NO APPOINTMENTS MADE. Associate Editors, Reporters to Be Named During Next Week. At a meeting of the Kernel staff held Thursday in the journalism rooms following elections were made for next year: Raymond L Kirk, Margaret Lavin, managing editor; William Tate, business mana ger; Richard Jones, advertising manager; Cliff Thompson, circulation manager. The meeting was called to order by Irene McNamara, retiring editor, who made a brief talk to the staff and expressed her appreciation to the mem so wonder bers who have fully during her office as editor. Nom inations were opened and Raymond L. Kirk, Paintcville, junior in the department of Journalism was unanimously elected editor. Kirk formerly held the position ;'. managing editor, is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity, Phi Mu A'.iba. honorary musical fraternity, Alpha Delta Sigma, hon orary journalism fraternity, and Keys, hono'Sry sophomore fraternity. Margaret Lav;n, Paris, junior in the department of journalism, has been a repoiter for the Kernel for the past three vears and wai appointed to the position as associate editor this year. She is a member o' Theta Sigma Phi, honorary journalism fraternity, memCircle, sponsor and was ber of elected one of the six most popular in the University. Wil'tam Tate. Stanford, sophomore in ths college of arts and sciences, has served as advertising manager during the past year. He is member of Alpha Delta Sigma, honorary journalism fraternity. Phi Delta Theta and Key and Thirteen, honorary fraternities, and president of the sophomore class. Richard Jones. Lexington, fresh man in the department of journalism, editor-in-chie- f; Displaying a marked ability to swat the "ole apple" to the far corners of the lot, the University of Kentucky Kittens defeated the Union College aggregation in a slow and listless "Turkey" contest on Stoll Field. Hughes was the shining light of the entire fray, holding the visitors to six safeties and fanning eleven, besides getting five hits out of as many trips to the plate, one a healthy to the right field fence that netted the product three bases. The fielding of both teams was far from perfect, Kentucky getting credit for seven boots, while the Orange and Black were marked up for three. Vossmeyer and Evans followed close behind Hughes in the race for swat honors, the former driving out a home run and two singles in six attempts, and Evans a triple and a single in five tries. Each of the ten men that faced the two Union hurlers hit safe(Continued on page 4.) ly at least once. Sore by innings: R Union College. 5 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 APPOINTMENTS MADE BY 10 3 0 0 0 0 1 3 x 17 Kentucky Pickett, Mayhew and Batteries: Barker; Hughes and Saner. K Professors J. B. Miner, Edward Fellows and Assistants Are NamWiest. L. J. Sindell. C. C. Anderson. ed for Next Scholastic A. N. May and J. C. T. Noe have reYear. turned from Louisville, where they attended the annual meeting of the Ken The graduate school committee of tucky Educational Association. the University of Kentucky last week K announced the following appointments for ithe scholastic year beginning next September: SENIORS NOTICE Fellow in psychology, Mr. E. J. Asher, of London, Ky., now a member in the university. The Senior invitations are on Fellow in chemistry, Mr. J. P. display at the Book Store. All Holtzclarr, of Lexington, a graduate Seniors are requested to go and of Tranlsylvania, with one year of see them. No orders will be work in chemistry at the taken after May 15, as it is necuniversity. essary to have all orders in to e Assistants, giving to the the publisher by that time. The university while pursuing their studprices are: 18 cents for paper, ies: Mr. W. A. Anderson, Jr., of and 35 cents for leather. First Wickiliffe, Ky in botany; Mr. Roscoc semester graduates may obtain A. Cross, of in history; Mr, invitations by writing the comW. H. Hickerson, of Owensboro, and mittee. All orders will be taken Mrs. Nancy Williams, of Lexington, by Mary Lyons, William Finn or Clyde Watts. (Continued on Page 4) 17-- 8 Su-K- y ? 18 GRADUATEJpiTTEE half-tim- May-field-