xt73tx351q0p https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt73tx351q0p/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19230413  newspapers sn89058402 English  Copyright is retained by the publisher. http://www.kykernel.com The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, April 13, 1923 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 13, 1923 1923 2012 true xt73tx351q0p section xt73tx351q0p mm

r

Circle Pledges 100 Per Cent to Stadium Drive.

Su-K- y

"Who's Next?"

The Kentucky Kernel
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON, KY APRIL 13. 1923

VOL XIII

No. 26

Will Have Stadium

U. K.

HUGE STRUCTURE

CAMPAIGN FOR STADIUM
AND BASKETBALL

BUILT

FLOOR

TO STARTNEXT TUESDAY

i

AND THIS IS THE

ID

HI

Committee Has Been Organized
Under Leadahip of Prof. Webb ;
Teams Formed.

TO MAKE CAMPUS
Alumni

Will Be

Great

Formed

to Be Raised on Campus
Among Faculty and Student Body. .

$25,000

;

m

i

""7

--

LM

V

so

YOU MAY

'

WEAR. ONE Or THESE BUTTONS
SHOWING YOU ARE DOING TOUR PART

WOORfe.,.

:

JURY ACQUITS

Student
Verdict Says
Watchman in
The jury in Fayette

Shot

circuit court

that tried Warren H. Middleton,

stu-

PRES. FRANK L. McVEY
ENDORSES STADIUM DRIVE
"The construction of a stadium for
the athletic" field and the completion
of the Memorial Building plans will
be great things for the' University.
The Alumni organizations are taking
and if
the matter up energetically
everybody does his share June will
see the accomplishment of this purpose. I hope it can be done. It is a
challenge to the University and its
alumni and it is going to be done."
Pres. Frank L. McVey.
K

dent of the University, upon the
charge of murder in the killin gof Joe
N. Self, nightwatchman of the institution, declared Middleton not guilty
after two ballots had been taken and
at the end of 45 minutes deliberation.
CIRCLE PLEDGES
The dramatic close of the trial came
100
IN STADIUM DRIVE
at U o'clock Wednesday night after
a legal battle which consumed more
y
Circle
At a meeting of the
than two days. The verdict of the
jury was that the shot that kHlcd the boosters club of the University, held
every member
Tuesday afternoon
nightwatchman was fired in
pledged $25 a piece, thus making the
Thus falls the curtain upon the cam- entire circle 10 per cent for the new
pus drama, the lamentable results of stadium.
This is the first organization upon
which have been a source of regret
and sorrow to friends both of young the campus to subscribe. Who wants
Middleton and the unfortunate victim to have second place.
Stadium drive to start Tuesday.
of the tragedy.
SU-K-

Y

Su-K-

e.

A massive concrete stadium, the.
finest in Kentucky, is to be erected, on.
Stoll field' within the next year according to plans now being worked,
out by Herbert Graham secretary of
the Alumni Association.
To the students of the University
will go the honor of subscribing the
first part of-- the fund which is to be
raised for the building of the stadium,
a basketball building and a memorial
statute to Former President Patterson.
Students and faculty members are being asked to raise $25,000 as their
share.
For years, University of Kentucky
athletic teams have been handicapped
by the present athletic field and gymnasium, and the reputation of the
University has not reached its proper
position in the world of college athletics because of this difficulty. Teams
from larger institutions have found it
unprofitable to meet the Wildcats on
Stoll Field because of the small seating capacity, and this has made it
necessary to play many of the big
games out of the state.
The new stadium will have a seat- ing capacity of 24,000 people. It will
be in the shape of a horseshoe, 430
feet in length, open at one end. There
will be 35 rows of seats, making the
heighth of the structure 50 feet. It
will be constructed of gray concrete,
while the exterior faces between the
supporting columns will be glazed,
giving the stadium the appearance of
a massive buildfng.
The stadium will surround a quarter
mile track, with a two hundred and
twenty yard straight-awawhile a
track
of a mile in length
w:th a straight-awa- y
of one hundred
yards will be built undcrnetath the
south side All space beneath the
bleachers will be occupied by locker
and dressing rooms.
The stadium will not be devoted
entirely to athletic pursuits, however,
as pageants and open-ai- r
dramatic
oroductions will be staged at one end.
The presentation of elaborate pageants
will thus be made possible, and all
students in the University given an opportunity to profit by the new structure.
A novel feature of the stadium will
be the lighting system.
Heretofore,
the activity of athletic teams has been
determined by the continuance of daylight, and the shades of night have
:losed many contests of strength ani
courage, to the dismay of thousands
vho gathered to watch them. R"
hrkness will no longer interfe-- e for
""hts will he strung across the field
in every direction, and at night
"

on page 8.)

WARREN H. MIDDLETON

Building,

Basketball

Patterson Memorial to Be
Erected.

Int

MKKLIffg

'

Stadium,

FRIENDS

TO BE LARGEST IN SOUTH,

Starting next Tuesday morning a
drive wiH be made on the campus to
gett every student in the University
to subscribe "to a fund which is being
raised for the erection df a stadium
and basketball building.
The general campaign has been organized under the leadership of Prof.
Webb, who will be assisted by the
:
following
G.
Sarah
Division:
Women's
Blanding.
Arts and Science Division: C. G.
Martin.
Engineering Division: F. A. C.
Thompson.
Charles McDowell.
Law, Division:
Agriculture Division: J. E. Humphrey.
Arts and Sciences and Law Faculty:
Division: T. T. Jones.
A team of workers will be chosen
by each captain to assist in soliciting
funds from students, and the selec- -.
tions will be completed by Tuesday
night. when a dinner will be given :r
honor of those who are assisting in the'
campaign. Details of the drive will
be explained at that time.
Women's Division: Lucy Wilson,
Rachelle Schacklette, Mary Stofer and
Gertrude Collins.
Arts and Science Division: Marshall Barnes, F. Herbert Carter. William Blanton, E. B. Moore, C. H.
Wolf and W. W. Faust.

FAYETTE

STOLL FIELD

BY ALUMNTAND

Us

DRIVE.

Soling

(Continued

"J

ON

TO BE

If Other Colleges Did So Can Kentucky
Students of the University of Kentucky Have Opportunity to
Help Build Stadium.
Many of the stadiums and
buildings of Southern Universities have bean made possible by
the loyal support of undergraduates. The campaign for funds
with which to build a stad'um
on Stoll Field will indicate how
Kentucky loyalty compares with
that of other universities.
of
During the Univers'ty
Georgia campaign, $172,000, was
contributed by students.
Ninety per cent of Georgia
Tech students subscribed to
their building fund.
Students of the University of
Alabama contributed $150,000 for

their campaign.
Students and faculty
of the University of Kentucky
are asked to rake only $25,000
a small amount when compared
with the large sums raised by
other schools.
The success of the entire general campaign depends upon the
preliminary campus campaign
next week.
Is Kentucky to have one of the
ten best stadiums in the United
States, cr w'll she struggle alonj
under her present handicap?
The answer is for each student to determine.

(Continued on page 8.)

* T

KENTUCKY

THE

Page' Two

KERNEL

Club. Mrs. Wilson was Olline go to the University of Kentucky. I
Cruickslunk Ml. They arc living at am bringing my students to the Uni103 Central Parkway
mailing address versity soon on a tour of inspection.
"I shall be in Georgetown next year
box 636, Schenectady, N. Y.
"Although a graduate of George- as superintendent of schools. It octown college, and have only done work curs to me that it would be a good
Editor 'AUmbrI Seerttary
Idea to have alumni visit the school
in education in tne Lfivtvcrs.ty, i:
and as I
' grand to feel that one has two college and address the graduates
Too often when our
t net contrast.
Kentucky and as I feel expect to have an outside speaker ad
duty we have mothers in
friends have done their
CALENDAR
that each institution does a work dits dress the student body once a week I
spoken no word of praise. Alto we
tinctivcly its own. I can render alle should like to make use of the Alumn.
have offered no censure ef those who giancc
Somerset, April 13. Postponed
to both with no sense of d'sloy Association in this work." J- - W.
failed to do their duty.
from regular meeting. Address
alty. I am proud to be numbered Lancaster, Princ'pal, Bourbon County
"Kentucky'' has a fine record. All
by Dr. Funkhouser.
among the alumni of the University High School, Millersburg, Ky.
alumni should be proud of it.
April 14. Annual
Chicago,
of Kentucky as I know it reached
o
dinner-danc- e
and election of of- many thousands of boys and girls the
09
SENIORS AID SPIRIT
ficcrs at Edgewater Beach Hotel.
other could not reach and could not
Mrs. Maurice Weil, formerly Edith
Philadelphia, April 14. (Second
accommodate if she could.
Isaacs, is living at 606 North BroadAlumni Clubs Show Loyalty in Enevening
Regular)
Saurday
"As an alumna of the University, or way, Lexington,
Ky. Two future
tertainment of Visitors
meeting with Mr. and Mrs. Frank
a citizen of Kentucky, I feel that
wearers of the Blue and Wlhite are
Members of the class of '23 enterTniiflrhirtv. 160 Greenwood Ave..
owe a fealty to it all the service
Maurice Weil, Jr., aged nine, and
tained by the alumni clubs at Pitts- can render.
Jcnkinstown, Penna.
I am a willing servant David S., seven years old.
inburg and Buffalo on their annual
14.
(Second
Buffalo, April
and you may call on me and I am on
"While I have been away from the
spection trip last week praised joySaturday Regular) luncheon at'
the job to boost at any time." Mrs University" some 10,000 guiles during
ously the work of these clubs.
Ellicott Club.
Pratt H. McKee ex- -, teaching in Rua the period of thirtocn years, I am still
The relationship thus
April 14. (Second
Lexington,
sell Cave School, Route 3, Lexington interested in the work of the Alumni
underbetween the alumni and the
Saturday Regular) luncheon at
Ky.
principal of Russell Association, and enjoy receiving the
graduates, therefore the University, Cave
Lafayette Hotel 12:15.
School is also a former student. Kernel, especially those that carry the
is a vital factor in the "Greater. KenLouisville, April 20. Annual
football news. Please note that my
tucky" movement. To Dr. P. L.
Watterson
K. E. A. banquet,
'90
address is changed from Manila to
responsible
who was largely
Hotel.
Charles R. Brock is secretary of the Iloilo, where I have a rather thrivfor the seniors taking the eastern trip class address 300 Wight Bldg., 1433
Birmingham, April 20. Annual
ing young business consisting of five
this year, goes a great share of the Champa St., Denver, Colo. Mr,
dinner for Juniors.
construction,
two
credit for the instructive experiences Brock is a member of the law firm of contracts under
28.
April
(Fourth
Detroit,
mor bids in ready to start, in addition
The entertainment Smith, Brock and Ferguson.
of the students.
Saturday Regular) dinner, DixHe is to the merchandising of all construcprovided was of the finest.
teland Inn.
a life member of the Alumni Associa- tion materials from cement to galvan(Last
Frankfort, April 30.
tion, one of the promoters and earnest
iron. I should like to spend the
If arrangements could be made for workers in the memorial to Dr. Pat ized
Monday Regular) evening meet- vacation in Kentucky this year but it
every alumni group to be visited once terson, and always a
ing.
loyal and inter looks doubtful so far. Every wish for
a year by some such delegation of
New York, May 8. (Second
ested alumnus.
a successful year for the University."
undergraduates the "Kentucky spirit"
Tuesday Regular) stag luucheon
Another life member of the Alumni
A. G. Yankey, 20 Santo Nino, Ilo
would soon win over all obstacles.
the Harvard Club.
at
Association of the class of '90 and ilo, P. I. Mr. Yankey was district
The presence of Gen. T. Coleman loyal alumnus is Professor
James A engineer with the Bureau of Lands
DuPont, formerly of Kentucky, and Yates, Head of
the Department
of until the beginning of the World War,
Governor Tom Campbell, of Arizona Chemical and Physical
20
LOUISVILLE APRIL
Sciences and in which he served as Captain in the
at the New York alumni din'ner and Director of Electrical and Mining
En Engineering Corps. He is now a con
their enthusiastic remarks about the
Alumni living in Louisville, teach future of Kentucky and the University gtneering, State Manual Training tracting engineer.
Kansas. During
ers attending the K. E. A. and many added to the natural elation resultant School, Pittsburg,
the 1922 General Assembly, he render
11
representatives
of the University from such an alumni gathering.
It ed a signal service to his Alma Mater
Mrs. R. C. Wilson (Olline Cruick- faculty will be at the annual alumni was the most successful ever held in
in writing such effective letters that shank; is class secretary.
(dinner April 20 in the Watterson New York City.
She Itves
he enabled legislators and others to in Schenectady, N. Y.
.hotel.
The program is one of the
o
change their point of view and sup
most carefully planned entertainments
Information concerning the follow
'12
ever arranged in the Falls City. Alum ing former students of the University port the University. He received his
B. S. degree at the University of Ken
Jesse I. Miller is practicing law, and
ni have been invited to bring wives is sought by the Alumni Secretary
tucky and in '99, his M. S. degree at specializing in Federal Taxation, with
and sweethearts.
Class of '06
the University of Kansas.
offices in the Commercial!
National
President McVey, Dean F. Pfcul
Byron McClelland, Frank Raymond
National Bank Bldg., Washington, D.
Anderson, Miss Emma J. Woerner, Sellman.
99
C. He is president of the Washingof Louisville, Professor R. T.
Class of '07
A. J. Vance is class secretary.
He ton Alumni Club.
of Morganifield, and ProfesPaul Clifton Grunwell, Florence
sor W. J. Craig, Bowling Green, May Maddocks, Sadie Spears Martin, is with the Coe Manuafacturing Com
pany at Painesville. Ohio address
13
president of the K. E. A., will deliver Frank
Chester Paulin, Benjamin
"Please setad my Kennel to general
short addresses. Rodman Wiley will Franlalin Scherffius, Mildred Stiles, 118 Bank Street. Mrs. Vance was
Jennie Wilmott of the same class.
delivery, Ga'libn, Ohio, as I have been
be toastmaster.
Beverly Todd Towery.
C. C. Jett is with
the American transferred from Indianapolis to this
Letters sent to all the alumni teachClass of '08
Steel and Wire Company, Frick An city. I enjoy each and every issue of
ing in Kentucky schools, explaining
Benjamin Duncan Bell, Mrs. Robert
nex, Pittsburgh, Penna. He is presi the Kernel and it is my desire to get
the University's attitude toward the Delafield
Rands (Minnie Carfield dent of
the Pittsburgh Alumni Club. all of them so I will not miss any of
general education program, brought Frost),
Clinton Robert
Galloway. Address 7123
Idlewild Street.
the campus news." Jas. A. "Fred"
many interesting responses in the last eHnry Lemuel Herring. Oscar
Lewis
Myens, with Maintenance of Way Di
few days. These alumni have played
Schultz, James Saffel Watson.
'01
the part of missionaries in their sevvision, Big rour Kailroaxl.
Class of '09
Frank Daugherty is
of
eral communities. University authoriGeorge Francis Browning,
Cecil
the Scofield Engineering Qompany,
'14
ties have shown a keen sympathy with Byrne Ellis, Leonard Delong
Wallace 1324 Commercial
Major Allen W. Gulliofni was award
Trust Bldg., Philatheir work.
Class of '10
delphia, Penna. He is one of the en ed the Distinguished Service Medal
Milton C. Crafton, Royals ton Hay
thusiastic workers in the Philadelphia at the City Hail, New York City, FriVOTE BY MAIL
wood Cram, Ruby Ringo Fleming,
Alumni Club, chairman of its legisla- day evening April 6, the anniversary
Charles McCarroll. George Riley Pope, tive
committee, and is class secretary. of the United States entering the
Election of Alumni Officers Is in Squire Webber SaJyers,
Hel Wlalker
Albert Smith Dabney received his World War. Major Gullion is in the
Progress
Smith, Wm. Frederick Clark.
A. B. at the University of Kentucky Judge Advocate General Department
Ballots were sent out this week to
Class of '11
and M. D. at Vanderbilt. For several of the Second Corps Area, at Goverall active members of the Alumni As
Oliver Aulick, James Alfred Boyd,
years he was on the faculty of the nors Island, New York.
sociation for the annual election of of George Green Dunlap,
Harry Draper College oS Medicine
ficers.
at Vanderbilt.
The vote will be tabulated at Easton, William
Edward
Hudson, During the World
War he served in
the meeting in Lexington June 12, Grover
'16
Cleveland Mills, Walker Bur
the Medical Corps, retiring with the
Alumni Day.
"I appreciate your interest in my
ton Paynter, Robert Guthrie Strong.
rank of Major. He is now Command work 'here and you should know that
Names appearing on the ballots Eliner
Francis Worthington.
ant at the University of Pittsburg and I am equally interested in the welfare
were: C. C. Calhoun, president; Mrs
Class of '12
Alumni Club.
Belle Gunn Kay,
of the University of Kentucky, and
Her
Jones Otha Gill, Mary Irene Hugh
An active a'lurrfnus is Perry West. for this reason am expanding my ef
secretary-treasure- r;
bert
Graham,
es, William Bradley Johnston, Harry
Presley T. Atkins, Rodman Wiley and
executive engineer and secretary of forts to develop athletes to serve you.
George Korphage,
Joseph Millett
W. C. Wilson, for the exeoutive com Lewis,
the
Engineering Com In this connection I am pleased to
Walton Perkins. Ernest Fran. note that
pany, 117 West 54th Street, New
mittee two to hold office for three cis Schimpeler.
DuPont Manual Trauvng
Frank Hereford Tom- years and one for two years. This k;es.
He is living at 322 Park ave High School has arranged a baseball
Newton Willard Utley, John
nue, Newark, N. J.
was the recommendation of the Nom
game with the University of Kentucky
Rudolph Watson, Philip Arthur Whit- inating Committee.
freshmen and later plans a dual track
icre, William Blackburn White
'03
.Ballots were sent to the secretaries
and field meet with them." Clarence
o
Barry Bullock who conducted the A. Beutel, teaching mathematics and
of alurrmi clubs and individually to
those alumni who do not belong to a
Wild Waves Column in the
l, physical
education, DuPont Manual
local.
Duplicate ballots may be re
has been promoted to asso- Training High School, Louisville, Ky.
ceived on applicatior at the Alumni
ciate editor. The Wild Waves column Address. "Quarry Hill," Newburgh
Office.
met with many favorable comments Road, B sue hel, Ky.
aiidmany readers of the Courier will
o
I addition to his duties as president
regret Mr. Bullock's giving it up.
Sometimes it is necessary to make
of the Chicago Alumni Club and in
people angry to drive home a point.
Richard W. Ellis, one of the "regu cidentally traffic manager of the IlliBen H. Lowry ex- - is Captain, 15th lars", is traffic engineer with the New nois Bell Telephone Company, Chas.
It is peculiar to some groups that
they admire a stranger and are prone Field Arbiillery, at Ft. Sam Houstofn, York Telephone Company at 15 Dey K. "Scrubby" Dunn is District
s
to belittle members of their own fam- Texas.
Mrs. Lowry was formerly Street a post he has held for many
of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity.
ily.
Elizabeth Graeme Moore 'IS.
years.
Blanche Kennedy ex- - is teaching in
At a recent meeting of a distant
'17
alumni club the Alumni Secretary, the public school at Stearns, Ky. She
'06
Julian A. Hodges received his B. S.
speaking en famille, referred to a sit- is secretary-treasurof the Pulaski
"I heartily concur in your sugges Agr. in 1917 a'lid then went into serv- uation which he has h'thertoi gnorcd. County Alumni Club. Her address is tions concerning a closer relationship ce during the World War. After his
In this case he related the sacrifice Somerset.
between the Alumni Assoc'ation and discharge he was with the Texas Oil
R. C. Wilson
is in the drafting the school teachers,
that had been made by undergraduand shall be Company at Port Arthur, Texas. In
ates of the University of Kentucky department of the General Electric pleased to do what I can to further September 1921 he entered the Univerduring the World War. The record Company at Schenectady, N. Y. He your plans. You may be interested sity for graduate work and just reof one other institution was a dis- - is president of the Schenectady Alum- - to know that most of our graduates cently was appointed an instructor in
ni

Alumni Notes

Whfit-tinghi- ll,

York-City-

Oourier-Journa-

Betwixt Us

Prin-cep-

ex-1- 0

Agricultural
Marketing
Economics,
and Farm Management, University of
Tennessee, Knoxvillc.
C. C. Schradcr, since his discharge
from service during the World War
has jbecn connected with the Freight
and Traffic Department of the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad. His
address is 4842 North Fifth Street,
Philadelphia, Penna.
18

Lelah V. Gauit, Who had bccU doing
special research work for the Fleisch-ma- n
Company, at the Experiment Station, isn o wasaistant chemist in the
Fertilizer Department.
Her address
is 490 East Main Street, Lexington,
Ky.
Hall M. Henry, since his discharge
after the World War, has been with
the Henry L. Doherty Company and
is now with the Combustion Utilities
Company, Toledo, Ohio, a branch of
their work. His address is 354 Batav-i- a
Street.
18

Fred Jackson, who was editor of
the Kentucky Union Farmer, severed
his connection with that publication
to take a position on the reportorial
staff of the Lexington Leaden He is
still living at Versailles, Ky.
E. E. Bratcher is superintendent of
city schools at Taylorsville, Ky. Mrs.
Bratcher was formerly Marie Hines
of Science Hjll, Ky.
'20

J. Ed. Parker, Jr., is farming near
Maysville, Kentucky. His wife was
formerly Ruth Thomas
Their
address is R. R. 4, MaysviMe.
H. P. Boone has recently accepted
a position with the Water Supply
Dept., L. & N. R. R., Louisville, Ky.
ex-1- 9.

22

"I am much interested

in your suggestion of a closer relationship between alumni in the public schools
throughout the State and the Alma
Mater. I hope to have a principalship
next year and when I do I shall want
my pupib to enter the essay contests.
I like them very much and think far
too little attention is paid to them.
Would it not be a good plan to summarize the ways in which the University i9 ready to serve the State through
the high schools, and present this
summary to the friends of the University at the K. E. A. banquet? I think
the proudest boast of "State" is her
president and I sincerely hope that the
next Legislature will give him something to work with." Anna Catherine
Hendricks, teaching Lone Oak High
School, Paducah, Ky., R.R. 6.

DUES AND THE KERNEL
ONE YEAR $2.00.
Herbert Graham,
Secretary.

THE
COLLEGE ANTHOLOGY
FOR 1923
Students who wish to submit poems
for possible inclusion in this year's
College Anthology (THE POETS OF
THE FUTURE, Volume VII) are
requested to send their contributions
not later than May 15th to
DR. HENRY T. SCHNITTKIND.
The Stratford Company, Publishers,
0
Boylston St., Boston, Mass.
234-24-

SAN FORD'S
FOUNTAIN FEN INK

Will Improve the Action
of Any
Fountain
Pen
ALL

COLORS

"ThelnkThstMsdt
The Fount

Fen PouMe"

* THE

SOCIETY
Alpha Ztta Dance.
Alpha Zcta, honorary agricultural
fraternity, entertained with a dance
at the Phoenix hotel on Friday evening,
The ball room was beautifully decorated with evergreens and the fraternity
colors, shrodc and sky blue.
A feature of the dance was the
pledging of four agricultural students
to membership in the fraternity. The
plcgcs were Mcsscrs. Rcece Bryant,
seniorjC. O. Warren, junior; R. E.
t,
Lickert, sophomore, and Stewart
sophomore.
The hosts for the occasion were
members of the active chapter, Messrs.
Paul Miller, Thomas Baird, Zachary
Galloway, Andrew Quarlcs, William
Finn, Joseph Freeman, Reynolds Bell,
Campbell Wade and Edward Johnson.
The active chapter assisted in entertaining by the alumni members, Messrs
Headley Shouse, Tilford Wilston, C.
A. Hollowell,
J. E. Gardner, L. J.
Hortlacher, L. P. Benjamin, E. J. Gott,
J. H. Atkerson, Graddy Sellards, Way-lan- d
Rihoads and Herschell Weil.
Alpha Gamma Rho Dance
The rnernbers of Alpha Gamma Rho
fraternity entertained Saturday night
with a charmingly informal dance at
their chapter house.
The rooms were decorated in the
fraternity colors, green and gold, and
in pink roses, the fraternity flower.
The orchestra was concealed by a
screen of palms.
Those present for the very pleasant
occasion were: Chaperones, Mr. and
Mrs. T. P. Cooper, Dean and Mrs.
C. R. Melcher; Miss Frances Jewell,
Miss Margaret McLaughlin, Mr. and
Mrs. F. J. Keilholz, Mr. and Mrs; W.
S; Anderson, Mrs. J. J. Hooper, Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Kinney, Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Martin, Mr. and Mrs. J. O.
Barkman, Mr.1 and Mrs. E. J. Wilford
and Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Humphrey;
Caroline Wells,, Mary Peterson, Alice
Cherry, Dorothy Lewis, Margaret
Turley, Dortothy Blatz, Mary Crafton,
Cleon
Frances Price,
McWhorter,
Mildred Cowgill,
Irene McNamara,
Mary E. Luxon, Ada Ruth Gregory,
Margaret Gordon,
Manda Gordon,
Gorrnley, Mary Frances
Margaret
Conroy, Julia
Gormley, Katherirte
Willis, Florence Brewer, MargaTet
Rila Jesse, Fravolla Dundon
and Mary Jane Hendricks; Birkett
Pribible, Daniel Morse, Sneed Yeager,
Carl Lipe, Otis Jones, L. Truitt, Ray
Stasser, Haynes Barr, Edward Gans,
Dell Ramsey, J. B. Williams, Glynn
Barnes, Thomas
Bucom, Marshall
a,

V

KENTUCKY

KERNEL

Helen Becker, Jcancttc Lehman and
Laura Jcanncttc Haymaker.
The members of Lambda Alpha
chapter
were:
who were present
Misses Elizabeth Allen, Flo Armcn-tron- t,
Betty Barbour, Louise Burks,
Margaret Chcnault,
Nan Chcnault,
Elsie Chcnault, Emily Conlcy, Mary
Louise Covington, Parthcnia Davis,
Frances Green, Elizabeth Glascock,
Mary Graham
Antioncttc Harrison,
Haymaker, Anne Hickman,
Ellen
Hughes, Marcia Lampcrt, Jcanncttc
Lampert, Elizabeth Jackson, Kathleen
Lowry,
Dorothy Lewis, Elizabeth
Land, Mary Marshall ( McMcckin,
Mildred
Mary Louise Middlcton,
Morris, Eleanor Morse, Caroline Nicholas, Franccsca Rcnick, Frances Ripy,
Ida Kenney Risfquc, Rachcllc Shack-lcttAnne Shropshire, Sarah Katherine Snook, Fanny Summers Tarl-toJoelinc Wdbb, Leslie Worthing-ton- ,
Frances Whitfield, Emma Lee
Young, Marie Whitfield and Lucile

Ballantinc, Russell Van Zant, G. G.
Baylcss, Andrew Quarlcs, John True,
Paul Rouse, William Tate, William
Minter, Edward Johnson,
D. W.
Smith, Gould
Porter,
Lcroy Litsy,
Horace Brown, Raymond Thurman,
H. Chandler, W. F. Cosbw, Lloyd
Erskinc, George Pirtlc, Jack Stallard,
Joseph Harris, John Blue, R. R. Ar
nold, H. W. Wells, J. T. Scopes,
Frank Colvin, Stuart
Brabant, B.
Wallace and Reed Miller.
The active chapter members are:
Messrs. H. W. Kirter, Elmer Leech-maA. J. Broderick, J. L. Shaw. E.
B. Noland, R. D. Shipman, G. W.
Gardner, G. A. Wilson, J. H. Williams,
C. E. Hubbach, J. F. Graham, E. L.
Langiford, H. B. Lane, J. C. Brown, Vice
F. G. Cary, C. E. Harris, H. V. Temple, R. T. Bell, S. W. Barrett, P. R.
Seven Girls (Pledged.
Watlington, J. H. Watlington, W. S.
Home Economics
Seven Junior
Anderson,
Harmon
Barnes, J. E. students were pledged to Phi Upsilum
Humphrey and Stranter Harney.
Omicrom, honorary Home Economics
The alumni present were: Messrs. fraternity, at a tea given by the active
H. W. Farmer, Paul Record, H. M. members Tuesday afternoon from
Farmer, J. H. Taylor, H. V. McClure. 4:30 to 5:30 at Patterson Hall. Those
J. B. Weisenberger, S. J. Jones, J. D. pledged were: Misses Virginia Harrison, Urma Bain, Virginia Corbin, Mat-ti- e
Foster and C. A. Hollowell.
Hodges, Catherine Hanley, Catherine Gunn and Christine Harmon.
Chi Omega Banquet
Prior to the pledging of the girls,
The members of Lamlbda
Alpha Dean Thomas Cooper, of the College
and Chi chapters of Chi Omega fra- of Agriculture, made a brief but pleasternity
entertained Friday evening ing talk and then Miss Maybelle Cor
with a beautiful banquet in the Palm nell, head of the Department of Home
room of the Phoenix Hotel in celebra- Economics, and an alumni of Ohio
tion of Founders' Day.
chapter,
conducted the impressive
The tables were decorated with yel- pledge service.
low candles and jonquils. Miss MarThose assisting in entertaining were
tha McClure presided as toastmaster, Miss Maybelle Cornell, Miss Marietta
and 'responses were made by Miss Eicheliberger, faculty members; Mrs
Helen Hawkins on "Faith"; Miss Elea- O. B. Jessness, Misses Virginia Croft,
nor Morse, on "Hope"; Miss Louise Elizabeth Threlkeld, Marie Barkley,
Burks, "Love"; Miss Helen Dedman, Catherine Christine, alumnae mem
"Luck"; and Miss Ida Harrison Moore bers; Misses Edith Alexander, Elsi
on "Blossoms."
Bohannan, Sarah Cequin, Nell Hank,
Mrs. Mary Love Collins, national Hden Porter Roberts and Eva Wes
president, gave a brief talk.
ley, active members.
Covers were laid for the following
alumnae: Mesdames James Cox, VerBenefit Card Party.
sailles; Mary Love Collins, Misses
The Alumnae of Epsilon Chapter
Elizabeth Bowman, Marian Wilson, of Alpha Gamma Delta will give a
Lucy Young, Katherine Tucker, Ida
card party on the afternoon of SatHarrison Moore, Sarah Metca'lf Piper, urday April 21, from 3:00
to 6:30 at
Nancy Innes, Eliza Piggott, Frances
the Phoenix Hotel. The proceeds of
Dixon Ball, Margaret Coffin, Nan the party will
be for the benefit of
Hornsby and Eugenia MtPherson, of
the Fresh Air Camp for undernour
Louisville.
ish and anemic children.
Members of the Chi chapter present
were Miss Marguerite Clark, Ruth
Phi Alpha Delta Banquet
Ed Keller, Ardis Yelton, Marvin Ray,
Clay Chapter of the Phi Alpha
Helen Dedman,
Louise Jennings,
Helen Hawkins,, Wilma McCord, Delta Law Fraternity of the Univer
Mary Louise Farrow, Elizabeth Spen- sity of Kentucky held initiation ser
cer, Melanie Le Bosquet, Martha Hale, vices at the Lafayette Hotel Monday
evening, followed by a banquet in the
ball room of the hotel.
The initiates were Messrs. E. E.
Siler, Robert Coleman, Jr., Thomas
Ballantine, John W. Gillon, Jr., Basil
Frost, N. C. Johnson.
Messrs. Eldon S.
Dummit, '20,
member of the Lexington bar, and
Henry Sullivan, '22 member of the Mt.
Sterling bar, were taken in as alumni
members.
Members of the active chapter are
Mtssrs. Marshall
Barnes, W. C.
Pickett, J. G. Bruce, J. B. Nickell, J.
S. CaudeH, S. B. Neal, S. H. Rice, P.
T. Powell, J. L. Hays, C. H. Lisman,
W. W. Kirtley, Roy Moreland, H. B.
McEuen, C. M. C. Porter, N. B. Rogers, Elbert Sparks.
Among the alumni present were:
Judge Lyman Chalkley, of the University of Kentucky; Capt. J. E.
of the military department of
the University of Kentucky; Judge R.
C. Stoll, 6f the Fayette circuit court;
Messrs. Bailey B. Baxter, Kelly Kash,
Cole,
Samuel
Frank
Ginnocchio,
Clyde O. Buron, James Farmer, Virgil Chapman, Henry T. Duncan, of the
Lexington bar.

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The Omega Rho Sorority announces
the following pledges: Anne Gormley,
Catherine Cane, Virginia Neuman and
Mary McAllister.
Tau Delpha A!pha fraternity announces the recent pledging of John
Boynton,
Princeton,
and Darrell
Phillips, Murray.
Mr. Harry McCarty, Jr.. entertained with a beautiful dinner party at
his home in Nicholasv!lk' Sunday even

Ptf

Three

ing for Kitty Conroy, Margaret Lavin at the Kappa Delta house, Miss
and John Albright, of the University.
McLaughlin.
The Sigma Bet Upsilon will have its
The second University tea will be
Miss
Wcdncsdhy.
given in Dr. McVcy's office, April 18, discussion next
at 3:30. These teas arc boing given Frances Jewell will lead.
by the Women's Club of the University.
All faculty members and students arc invited.
Mar-garcc-

Discussion

Meetings.

The last discussion in the series on
"Problems
of Modern University
Women," given by the Y. W. C. A.,
was held at the various women's fraternity houses, on Wednesday evening.
The subject discussed was "The University Woman and Her Fraternity.''
Various topics considered were: The
fraternity woman's obligation to the
University, to her fraternity, to other
fraternity members, and to herself.
Alumnae led the discussions.
Each woman's fraternity living in a
fraternity house invited one of the
groups not living in a house to meet
with them. At the Kappa Kappa Gam
ma house, Miss Lulie Logan led the
discussion; at the Alpha Xi Delta
house, Miss Virginia Croft; at the
t;
Chi Omega house, Miss E