xt73bk16mm49 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt73bk16mm49/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19250109  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, January  9, 1925 text The Kentucky Kernel, January  9, 1925 1925 2012 true xt73bk16mm49 section xt73bk16mm49 Best Copy Available





The Kentucky Kernel







No. 14

Finals Begin
Friday, January 23

Mid-Ye- ar

at 8:30


Registration and Classification on Monday,

February 2


Again the University of Kentucky
campus resounded to the hustle and
' bustle, of student life Tuesday morning, as all classes were resumed after one of the longest Christmas holidays cvey enjoyed by the students.
Since Sunday trains from all parts
of the state were packed with crowds
of students returning to resume their
college life and Tuesday morning
found but few stragglers absent from
Tuesday morning found the freshman once more firmly established in
his infinitesimal place at the bottom
of college life. No longer can he
strut proudly along the campus walk;
no longer can he sport his new Stetson or Berg, for with the resumption
of school, freshman rules went into
effect and the holiday skypiece is now
replaced by the blue and white cap
of freshmanship.
With the joy of returning to their
college activities and the pleasure of
greeting returned friends, the happiness of the student body is complete save one shadow which mars
the otherwise perfect happiness. And
in this instance the fly in the ointment is the fear of impending examinations, now but two weeks off. Instructors greeted their first classes
with friendly smiles and with hearty
exams were
assurances that
just around the corner, urging them
to take counsel and prepare in earnest for them.
Midyear examinations are sheduled
to begin Friday, January 23 and to
continue Saturday and throughout
the following week. Registration and
classification will be held Monday,
February 2 and classes will be resumed for the second semester on
Tuesday. In anticipation of the large
registration, the university authorities are arranging for early registraDue antion and classification.
nouncement of the dates selected for
are urged to turn in requests for exemption's from such penalty to the
committee on scolarship and attendance at once. The governing rules
of the university on this point are as
"A student absent from classes lm-the penalty of such absences and
early registration will be given soon.


(Continued on Pago Eight)

Divorce Almost Negligible Among College

"Men, choose your wives from
among the girls in schools and keep
out of divorce courts. Collego ro- mances seldom end fatally."
The world has the word from Miss
Agnes Husband, dean of women at
Kansas University, for the above
statements and she has the proof to
back up the statement. Of all the
Kansas University marriages, commencing with the founding of the in- Btitution down to the present, there
has been only one divorce. Miss Husband uccounts for this by saying that
college men and women have not
only a selected group from which to
choose, but have better opportunities
for knowing one another and cun
make more intelligent choices.


Did You Ever Stop to Think That
There will be 1,500 student pictures in the 1025 Kcntuckian?
There will be pictures of all the
athletic teams nnd coaches, with
accounts of the games nnd con-

tests held?
Thcro will bo a record of all the
seniors' activities while on the
campus ?
There will be a list of those
students who should have graduated this year but fell by the wayside?
Thcro will be nnmcs of all the
students in the university?
There will be thousands of
things that you will never wnnt to
forget, that will be in this book
nlways at your command to refresh your memory.
Buy a Kcntuckian now and cooperate with the staff in publishing this book.
Wm, H. Skinner, Bus. Mgr.

Students Are
Urged to Con-


The appearance of a new magazine,
"True Adventures," has been announced by Fiction House, Inc., 461
Eighth Avenue, New York City.
Collego readers are urged by Fiction House to contribute true, realistic feature stories with a vivid, dramatic touch. Stories concerning daring experiences in shipwrecks, among
savages, in fires, as detectives, or any
occurrences of much moment are suggested. It is preferable that the
stories be written in the first person, but those written in the third
person will be considered.
Fiction House makes payment on
acceptance of material and wishes
that "every young writer may have
a chance to try his hand" at relating scenes and incidents from real
life true characters and actual locations.




SUES FOR $20,000
Hume Wilson, n former student
of this university, has sued the
University of Chicago for 20,000
nllcging that he was expelled from
that university in 1919 on a false
chnrgo of "cribbing" in his English work.
He charges that they
refused to
him in 1922
and 1923.
Wilson entered the college of
Arts and Sciences of the University of Kentucky in September,
1915, and continued in college here
until June, 1917.
He entered
Northwestern University in 1920
and attended one year nnd n half,
and one summer session. He again
entered the University of Kentucky in September of '21, but remained only a few month. He is
now a junior in the Law depart-

Committee Is Appointed
to Revise Build-

ing Plans


Delays Addition to New


All bids for the construction of the
addition to the new chemistry build
ing at the university were rejected by
the executive committee of the board
of trustees at their January meeting
The bids greatly exceeded the amount
of money on hand for the purpose
of completing the addition, was the
reason given for their rejection.
Judge R. C. Stoll, Senator H. M
Frohman and Dr. Frank L. McVcy
comprised the committee appointed to
go over the plans with the architect,
with the object of suggesting changes
that will bring the cost of the proposed addition within the limits of
the amount of money in the treasury
available for that purpose.
checks sent in by the contractors as
guarantee of their good faith were
mailed back to them with the notice
of rejection.
Receipt of a gift of $500 from Prof.
Carol Sax, head of the department of
Art, to be applied to the fund maintained for the purpose of bringing
speakers to the university for the
convocations was also acknowledged
by the executive committee.
The only other business transacted
by the board was routine and details
of activities of the university.
Those present were: Judge Stoll,
Senator Frohman, R. G. Gordon, of
Superintendent of
Public Instruction McHenry Rhodes,
of Frankfort.


Ag. Department Estab-

lishes Station In

Sent From Pasadena to New
York and Chicago
Pictures of the Notre
Stanford football game in Pasadena, California, were transmitted by
the "Telepix" to Chicago and New
York for printing in the formal inauguration of the new machine.
"Transmission of pictures through
an instrument known as Telepix,
telegraph pictures," have been demonstrated as practicable," says the Chicago Tribune, which is joint owner
with the New York Daily News, of
the process.
The new machine will both send
nnd receive pictures by telegraphic
dots and dashes, requiring from an
hour to 75 minutes to transmit an ordinary photograph. The owners say
that the Telepix is easier to operate
than a five tube radio set and takes
up less room. Only bad weather interrupting the telegraphic facilities
can incapacitate the machine.
The sending operutor fixes to a
drum of copper a halftone plate made
from a photograph. Where each of
the thousands of dots appear on the
plate a metal contact is established.
On the receiving machine the transmitted dots are recorded on chemically impregnated paper fastened to a
similar drum. The machine telegraphs 40 dots a second.



Reforestation work has been started on the lands known as Robinson
tract, according to W. E. Jackson,
State Forester, appointed by Clell
Coleman, Commissioner
of Agriculture. The lands, which are located
in Breathitt county, were donated to
the university by the E. O. Robinson
Mountain Fund, as a
Station at Quicksand. This new station is expected to serve the needs
of eastern Kentucky.
Mr. Jackson, in speaking of the
forestry work said, "I am working in
cooperation with Dean Thomas P.
Cooper of the Agricultural Station

at Lexington.

Miss Mary Graham Williams
In a milking contest at the recent
"Little International" Stock Show at
the University of Kentucky, Miss
Mary Graham Williams defeated all
comers and carried off the honor of
being Kentucky's champion milkmaid.
She displayed the best "method and
form" in milking, according to Judge
John Nutter, superintendent of the
Experiment Station's dairy herd.
Williams got the greatest
amount of milk in three minutes of
any of the .contestants.
Miss Williams is farm born and
reader, her home being on a farm
near Paris. She has done the family milking for several years and is
a lover of livestock and of outdoor
life. She is a popular member of
the freshman class in the college of
Agriculture and is a pledge to the
Omega Rho sorority.
"The modern college girl is better
and more capable than the college
girl of a few years ago. I believe
thoroughly in the modern young person. There is much talk about the
fast set but the young folks are living no faster than the older ones.
Older people are spending more money, living more extravagantly, and
setting an example which they cannot blame the younger ones for following."
Commerce Frat Pledges
Eta chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, professional fraternity in Commerce,
held its annual pledging exercises a
Sew days prior to the Yultide holidays, and the following men who are
majoring in economics, were tapped:
Thomas Neblett, Henry B. Moore, Elmer Vossmeyer, Robert D. Bullock, M.
D. Winston, Cecil Carpenter, Sterling
R. Kerns, George P. Young, William
Thomas and Emmet Milward.
Delta Sigma Pi was established at
the university in 1920 and has done
great work in the commerce depart-

ment ing bringing speakers to the
The state forestry school to speak on different economic
Dr. Frank L. McVey, Dr.
Edward F. Wiest and Mr. Paul Cooper are faculty members 'of the fraternity.

work is in a preliminary state, but
we aro doing the best we can with
the act of the 1924 General Assembly,
which revived forestry in the state.
Laws with teeth aro needed."
Station, acThe
cording to the legislative act of 1924,
has been made a division of the Ex- (Continuod

ment of Northwestern.

on Page Eight)

L. C. Smith Typewriter;
Model. Phone 1956.





,She: Something is preying on Dick's

There has been much criticism on
He: Never mind, it will die of star- the part of "Daddy' Boles and the
Dartmouth Jack O'Lantern. Athletic Association in reguru to the
use of student tickets ut the
"Try this on your piano," said the athletic contests. This practice has
exasperated neighbor as ho handed been more pronounced at the uasKet-ba- ll
games than it was during the
an axe to the beginner next door who
started practicing exery night at gridiron season.
Many Btudents aro lending their
eleven o'clock.
athletic tickets to outsiders and some
have gone so far as to sell them. This
A Word to the Anxious
All seniors who expect to complete
Don't pick u girl by the wuy she pructico is causing the Athletic Countheir work by February 1 call ut the
Registrar's office ut once and muke fits in your arms, but by the way she cil to lose money, on tho contests.
Becuuse of this condition the SuKy
fits in your life.
application for degrees.


Circle determined Inst Tuesday to
with tho Council to help extinguish this corrupt practice by following out the plan outlined by Mr.
Boles nnd Coach Applegran. Basket-bu- ll
gnme as
is not n
to finances. Each student is asked in
the future to cooperate by nlwnys
bringing his student ticket nnd by
refraining to ask the doorman to puss
him without it.
The conch wishes to urge the boys
anil girls to continue to sit in separate sections.

Co-E- d

May Recover

Players on Edge As
sult of Northern Tour


Georgetown Tigers To
Be Here Tomorrow

The Christmns vacation meant very
little to the Wildcats ns far as rest
goes. They were given stiff workouts
by Coach Clarence Applegran during
the holidays.
The 'cats seemed to
be somewhat overworked by consistent practice and were unable to take
the long end of the count in either of
the four games which they played
during the holidays.
The Felines meet their first Southern Conference opponent this season
tonight in the new gymnasium, when
they hook up with the basketeers

from the University of Mississippi.
That institution is reported to have
a good team and will be one of the
strongest contenders for the conference title.
Although the Wildcats
have been unable to go well against
northern teams, it is expected that
they will be in good form when they
meet the teams which compose the
S. I. C.
The Wildcats will meet the Georgetown Tigers tomorrow night and this
contest will probably have considerable bearing on the state championship.

Kernel Office Friday afternoon 4:15.
Miss Margaret Lucille Dunn, age
21, daughter of Mrs. B. M. Dunn of
Indianapolis, Indiana and a sophomore in the college of Arts and Sciences took strychnine at the home
of her aunt, Miss Mary Ballard, 171
Kentucky Avenue,
with whom she
lives, this morning between 9 and
9:30 o'clock. At 4 o'clock she was
resting quietly at the Good Samaritan
hospital and doctors In attendance

entertained some hope for her



Felines returned from their
first trip and went back to hard work
at once. Coach Applegran has been
drilling his squad on foul throws, in
which part of the game they are
very weak. Not one member of the
team can successfully make good an
average number of free throws. Applegran has cut out the
play completely and has taken up the
long pass which has proved to be a
great help to the team.
The next trip of the Wildcats will
be a jaunt to Danville next Saturday,
when they meet the Centre College
quintet in their second game. Neither Centre nor Georgetown should be
able to stop the Blue and White team


on Page Eight)

Had Been In III Health
Miss Dunn had been in ill health
for many years and was sick throughout the Christmas holidays. She had
decided to have an operation Monday and this morning came to the
University to withdraw, so as to afford her opportunity to rest before
having the operation. She left the
registrar's office about 8:45 and went
to her room, telling her aunt as she
wont upstairs not to disturb her until 2 o'clock because she wanted to
rest until that time when she would
go to a show with a young man.
Shortly afterwards Miss Ballard was
called to the room of her niece who
told her aunt that she had taken
Her aunt asked her why
she had done it and she replied that
it would not hurt her and was good
for her heart.
Rushed to Hospital
Miss Ballard called the ambulance
and tho patient was takon to tho
hospital. A transfusion was necessary and Miss Ballard gave a pint
of her blood in an effort to save the
life of her nieco.
Miss Dunn Is a very popular student on tho campus and would have
been u Juuior In February. She is
of a high nervous disposition which
condition was produced by her con
slstont illness. Sho has been very
delicate and ill much of tho time
since she was a small child.
Miss .Dunn hud gathered from vur-lou- s
conversations that strychnino is
good for tho heart und sho evidently
took tho deadly potion, thinking it
would strengthen nnd refresh hor.


Made Similar Gift Last

Year for Lecture

A gift of 500 to the university
from Professor Carol M. Sax, head of
the department of Art, was acknowledged with apprecintion by the executive committee of the board of
trustees at the monthly meeting in
the office of President Frank L. McVey Saturday.
A similar gift was made last year
by Mr. Sax in memory of his father,
for the purpose of bringing to tho
university lecturers of prominence,
who will speak nt tho monthly convocations.


It is imperative that all organizations and honoraries, and professional fraternities call at the
Kentuckinn office before Saturday,
Junuary 10 and make their reservations for space in tho annual.
The representatives of these organizations must bring with them
n list of their members. Pictures
will bo made in the Stroller rooms
Monday, January 12. If you have
not hud your picture mudo and expect it to go in tho 1925 Kcntuckian, you will avuil yourself of this
opportunity, ns it is to bo the Inst
chunco this year.
Frunk H. Carter, Editor.

* Best Copy


Alumni flage

Alumni Secretary

Lexington, Jan. 10. (Second
Regular) luncheon
12:00, Lafayette Hotel.
Buffalo, Jan. 10. (Second Satur-da- y
Kcgutar) luncheon, 1:15
p. ni., Chamber of Commerce,
corner Main and Seneca streets.
Chicago, Jan. 19. (Third Monday
Regular) luncheon at Field's
Detroit, Jan. 30. (Last Friday-Reg- ular)
dinner at Dixieland
Somerset, Feb. f. (First Friday
Regular) 7:30 p. m. at Dr.
Norflcct's office.
Philadelphia, Feb. 7. (First Satat
urday Regular) luncheon
Engineers' Club, 1317 Spruce


prevent interruptions to service.
Realizing the importance of the development of the Beaver Valley district, Mr Graves has outlined a power
plant of the design of the Colfax stn
tion to be erected within the next year
nt a shipping port on the Ohio River.
This station will be the base ot sup
ply for the Bcnvcr Valley district, and
will also be connected with the high
tension ring as arc the Colfax and
Brunot Island plants.
In his capacity as assistant gen
oral manager to which he was ap
pointed on July 1, 1920, and as gen
crnl manager to which position he
rose on December 1, 1920, Mr. Graves
has brought to his work a vision of
a constantly growing better service to
the general public whichc the com
pany serves. During the time he
has served the company it has been
his pleasure to watch the number of
customers increase from 14,000 in
1903 to over 200,000 nt the end of
this year. Realizing the tremendous
increase in the popularity of clec
tricity, both in home and industry,
Mr. Graves has been active in keep
ing ever nhead of the growing do
mnnd so as to render a dependable

Call on Dean Anderson
at College of En-

Four graduates of the college of
Engineering, University of Kentucky,
were visitors at the office of Dean
F. Paul Anderson this week. The
men. Lvnn B. Evans. '15: R. S. Ar
nold, '19; Raymond Craig, '22; and
Frank Daugherty, '01; were in lex
ington to spend part of the Christ
mas holidays.
Mr. Evans is now chief of distribution for Studebaker automobiles at
Kansas City, Mo. He has more than
three hundred agencies under him in
the southwest. Mr. Arnold is with
the York Heating and Ventilating
Cornoration. at Philadelphia; Mr
Craig is employed by the Armstrong
Cork Company, of Rochester, N. Y.,
and Mr. Daugherty is connected with
the Scoficld Engineering Company at




Jas. M. Graves is V. P.
of Duquesne Light

Chas. I. Dawson Succeeds Judge Chas.
RepubCharles I. Dawson ex-'0- 4,
lican party leader and prominent fig
ure m the legal profession of the
state, was chosen December 26 as
U. S. Judge in Western Kentucky to
succeed Judge Charles Moorman, who
has been elevated to the court of appeals. This office carries with it authority over the section of the commonwealth where Mr. Dawson spent
his childhood and early manhood
Now a resident of Louisville,
where he went to engage in the practice of law after his defeat in the
gubernatorial contest in 1923, Mr,
Dawson was born in Logan cocunty
on February 13, 1881. His father, S.
N. Dawson, and other members of
his family still reside in Russellville
The new federal judge spent his early
years on his father's farm in Logan
County attending the county schools.

James M. Graves '00, general manager of the Duquesne Light Company, Pittsburgh, Pa., has been appointed
and general
manager of that company, effective
January 1, 1925, according to announcement made by the Duquesne
Light Company.
Mr. Graves was born at Lexington in 1878. He received his M. E.
in '01. After serving a short time
with Field & Hinchman, consulting
engineers of Detroit, he went to Pittsburgh where he became associated
with the Heyl & Patterson company.
In 1903 Mr. Graves became assistant
to W. A. Shoreman, General Engineer of the Allegehney Light Company
and later was. made assistant superintendent of power stations in charge
of operation of the 13th street and
Rankin plants. In 190G he was advanced to superintendent of the power
station. Mr. Graves has for many
years been active in furthering the
interests of the electrical industry and
for more than ten years was a member of the prime movers committee
of the National Electric Light Association, which committee had much
to do with the rapid development of
the generation of power by electricity.
Ho was instrumental in starting in
1905 the Kilowatt Club, composed of
employes of the Duquesne Company,
which later developed into the Duquesne Light Company section of the
National Electric Light Association.
Ho has since been very active in the
various employes' organizations and
from this activity is known to almost
every onee of the employes of the

of the Masonic order, a member of the sevcrnl days in Cuba nnd other places
Knights of Pythias nnd Woodmen of of interest before returning to Somerthe World, an Elk nnd a member of set to reside.
the State Bar Association and the
American Bar Association.
He was married in 1905 to Miss
William P. Kemper is now residLoEleanor Ilopson, daughter of a

St. Johns street,
gan county farmer. They have three ville, Texas.
children: Eleanor, born in 1911; Jean
Maxwell, born in September, 1912;
nnd Richard, born in January, 1921.
Walter A. Farrcll is superintend
ent of the Fcrro Concrete Construe
tion Company, Third and Elm streets,
Cincinnati, Ohio. He married Miss
Rcttn E. Otters in 1910. They, with
their son, Walter O. Farrcll, age G,
Twenty-fiv- e
members of the Buffalo live at 1003 North Fort Thomas nvc- Aumni Club were present nt our reg- nue, Fort Thomas, Ky.
uar meeting hod Saturday, December
13, nt the Chamber
of Commerce.
This was one of the best attended
and most cnjoynble meetings of the
James K. Grannis for several years
general superintendent with II. L.
Plans were mndo for the election of Stevens & Company nt Dayton, Ohio,
officers to serve during 1925. The is now with Schulte & Williams, ar
new club officers will be chosen nt our chitccts of that city.
next meeting which is scheduled for
Snturday, January 10, at one p. m.,
nt the Chamber of Commerce.
arc hoping to see every member who
can possibly bo present nt this time.


He then attended Bethel College at
Russellville for one year and then
attended the University of Kentucky.
Upon leaving the university he returned to Logan county where he
tnught school for four years. He
studied law in the office of S. R.
Crewdson, of Russellville, and later
in the office of Judge James Bowden.
He was admitted to the bar in 1905
and began the practice of law in Russellville.
In 190G he was elected to
the legislature as a Democrat, representing Logan county for one term.
In 1907 he moved to Middlcs-borpracticing law there until 1910,
when he moved to Pineville.
He soon
built up a large general practice in
the mountain district. In 1909 he was
elected county attorney of Bell county
on the Republican ticket and was reelected again in 1913 and 1917. He
resigned to become attorney-genercompany.
of the state in 1919, serving during
During the World War Mr. Graves, the administration of Gov. Edwin P.
as a member of the Power Board of Morrow. In 1923 he won the Repub- the Pittsburgh district, was of con , lican nomination for governor over
siderable assistance to tne govern- his opponent, George Colvin, who was
ment in keeping the wheels of indus- state superintendent of public in
try turning to provide munitions so struction.
During the peace
badly needed.
In the November elections of 1923
times he has been actively engaged General Dawson was defeated by the
and was instrumental in developing Democratic
many of the practices inaugurated at Fields ex-'1- 4,
the present chief execu
the great Colfax plant which have tive of the state.
made it one of the most efficient
General Dawson
his defeat
steam generating plants in the moved to Louisville after ho is now
making his home and is engaged in
He was also responsible in a large the general practice of law. He did
measure for the development of the not, however, discontinue his politi
high tension transmission ring which cal activities, being at all times a
surrounds the Pittsburgh district and prominent figure in party councils.
General Dawson is a member of the
by means of which the various plants
are interconnected to Christian church. He is a member

George R. Pope, whose address has
been missing for some time in this
office, is an attorney at Pineville.




Hvix liH

Pntrick II. Ncbctt, superintendent
of schools nt Hazard, Ky., was in
Lexington January 1, 1925, looking
for teachers.

James G. Pfanstiel, formerly in our
write letters to their classmates, urglost" list, is an attorney in the
ing them to become active members United States National Bank Buildof the Alumni Association. This is ing at San Diego, California.
a service which if properly performed
will result in great good for the association.
Dues to the association and sub DUES AND SUBSCRIPTION TO
scription to the Kernel are only two
dollars per year.
are twenty-fiv- e
dollars. You can ren
der valuable assistance to your class
secretary and the association if you
J. Ray Duncan spent the Christmas
will urge your classmates with whom
holidays in Lexington with his paryou keep in touch to get on the ac
ents Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Duncan of
tive list of the association and re- Rose Lane.
main loyal to the university in this
After graduation Mr. Duncan was
a member of the faculty of the college of Engineering for three years.
He is now connected with the Carrier
Engineering Corporation of New
York, in which some of the most
CLASS PERSONALS prominent alumni of the university
While a student at
are employed.
the university Mr. Duncan made an
enviable record in scholarship and
has been one of the most successful
Miss Sophronisba P. Breckenridge of the graduates since he left school.
ex, life member of the Alumni Asso'14
ciation,, spent the Christmas holidays
with her brother Desha Breckenridge
Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Savage (Caroex 87 of Lexington. Miss Brecken-ridgeaddress is Green Hall, Uni- line T. Watkins) and baby, Jeame, of
versity of Chicago, Chicago, 111. She Niagara Falls, N. Y., visited Mrs.
was the first woman to take the bar Savage's mother, Mrs. T. B. Watkins
and family at their home on South
examination in Kentucky.
during the Christmas
holidays. Mrs. Savage was a visitor
in the Alumni Office last week.




Each class just before leaving the
university has selected one of its
number to servo it after going out
into the world as secerctary. These
selections are made with the expectation that these persons shall keep
in touch with all the members of their
classes and be the lnison officer between the classes and the Alumni association. With these duties in view
the nlumni secretary has written these
secretaries and mailed them n roster
of their classes, requesting that they


The marriage of Miss Marguerite
Schweers of Frankfort to Mr. John
Emerson Lewis of Georgetown was
solemnized Saturday, December 29,
at the rectory of the Good Shepherd
Miss Carolyn Lutkemeir '1G
of Frankfort, Miss Aline Donley and
Miss Hazel Lewis were the bridesmaids. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis left im-

John Willmott and T. R. Dean '90,
recently met for a day at Manitou,
Col., and talked over old times and
college days until they felt so young
and gay they had their picture taken
riding on a roller coaster and sent mediately after the ceremony for a
one back to Lexington to the "girls" honeymoon trip, after which tliey will
They looked go to Georgetown to make their home.
they used to know.
Mrs. Lewis is the daughter of Mrs.
young and handsome in the picture,
Margaret Schweers and has taught
Miss Ellen Ann Reynolds received in the high school at Frankfort for
the degree of Doctor of Philosophy several years. Mr. Lewis is the son
at the University of Chicago on De- of Judge JamcsP. Lewis, Secretary
of State during the Stanley admincember 23, 1924 at the 135th convocation. She specialized in House- istration and Banking Commissioner
hold Administration and her thesis under the Morrow administration.
Jeff T. Jones, chief of the New Hawas "A Study of Food Legislation."
Miss Reynolds has been teaching at ven division of internal revenue, of
M. S. in '9G New Haven, Conn., was in Lexington
She tookher
and in 1919 received an A. M. at Chi- last week and paid a visit to Mayor
Her classmates are proud of Hogan Yancey with whom he was
her achievements. Her address is well acquainted when he lived in Lex5428 Woodlawn avenue, Chicago, 111. ington. Mr. Jones was formerly connected with the revenue office at
Louisville and was moved to New Ha99
ven several months ago.
Woodford, of Bourbon
Mrs Catesby
county, will leave Lexington about
January 18 for New York City, where
Maj. Herbert Graham of New York
she will sail on the steamer Paris for
Europe. She will spend most of her City, editor of the Scottish American,
a magazine devoted to the interests
time in Italy and France.
of tho Scottish people of this country,
was in Lexington December 29.
Mr. Graham, who is a native of
Mr. and Mrs James II. Gardner of Frankfort, came to Kentucky to spend
Tulsn, Okla., are receiving congratu- the Christinas holidays. For several
lations for their daughter who was years he was nlumni secretary of tho
born December 20.
University of Kentucky, resigning
last year to accept his present .position.
He spent a very enjoyable
DUES AND SUBSCRIPTION TO summer in Scotland last year, partly
in tho interest of his paper.
During tho World War Mr.
held a commission of captain,
and forrowing tho signing of the arDr. Carl Norfleet ex-- , prominent mistice, was instructor of journulism
Somerset physician, and Mrs. Inez in an army school in France. Ho
Roche were married Christmas day now holds u commission ns major in
at Lakcworth, Fla. Mrs. Roche has the Reserves.
visited Somerset frequently during
the past few years in the interest of
the health department of the State
John Hurst Adams, of Franklin,
Board, with which she has been con- Ind., was a visitor in Lexington
nected us state supervisor of the week.
As a student and following
nursing department.
that time, Mr. Adams was on the
Dr. and Mrs. Norfleet are spending staff of tho Lexington Leader. After

tho war he was on tho staff of a
newspaper in Franklin. At present
ho is District Manager of tho American Central Life Insurance Company,
with offices nt Franklin. He nnd Mrs.

months, after which he was transferred to tho advertising department.
He was n member of the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternity.

Adams were visiting her relatives


R. Gnbbcrt, for four years the
county agent of Fayette county, has
tendered his resignation to T. R. Bryant '08, director of extension, Kentucky Experiment Station, nnd to the
fiscal court of Fnyctte county, effective