xt747d2q5k0h https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt747d2q5k0h/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19241114  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, November 14, 1924 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 14, 1924 1924 2012 true xt747d2q5k0h section xt747d2q5k0h Best Copy Available

HOME ECONOMICS ISSUE
Sec Cap Sandy's Last

The Kentucky Kernel

All end

I

Meeting

Home Game Tomorrow

he Pep

Tonight

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
KY., NOVEMBER

LEXINGTON,

VOL. XV

CATS MEET V.M.
STUDENTS HONOR
WAR HEROES IN
MEMORIAL RITES

I.

I

4, 1924

No. 8

IN FINAL

HOME GAME

SEASON'S RECORD
KENTUCKY

SEASON'S RECORD
V. M. I.
33

Louisville

0

42

Georgetown

0

7

R. 0. T. C. Takes Part
in Armistice Day

20

W. & L.

10

28

7

Scwance

0

0

0

Centre
Alabama

0

17

42

Total

59

Parade

7

92

39
0

25
0
142

MORROW IN SPEECH

INDICATIONS ARE
Americans Are Urged THAT "Y" FINANCE
to Support Plan for
Preparedness
DRIVE IS SUCCESS
Armistice Day was observed with
fitting ceremonies on the University
of Kentucky campus Tuesday. All
classes were dismissed for the day
nfc the. mid of the Second hour.
The R. 0. T. C. regiment, led by
the band, joined with the National
Guard cavalry troop, the American
T.ocion. and other patriotic societies
in a massive parade through the
n
section of the city. At
11 o'clock the parade was halted for
one minute and the student-soldiepresented arms while the bugler blew
taps for the soldiers sleeping in Flanders Fields.
At 11:30 an Armistice Day service
Dean
wns hold in the
Boyd, presiding in the absence of
President McVey, welcomed the various patriotic societies to the meeting. The invocation was given by the
t,
Rev. Hayes Farrish. Eldon S.
commander of the local post of
the American Legion, and a graduate
of the class of 1920 of the university,
introduced the speaker of the occasion, Colonel Charles II. Morrow.
Colonel Charles H. Morrow.
Colonel Morrow, in a stirring address, called and discussed the great
event Armistice Day commemorates.
the Army
The speaker defended
against charges which have been
brought against it, and charged that
big business and avarice for gold not
the Army, arc responsible for war.
He ridiculed the plan of pacifists to
abolish the Army and Navy, claiming
that all experience and thought show
the advisibility of preparing for war
in time of peace. In a final appeal,
he urged Americans to build on the
firm rock of preparedness rather than
on the sands of uncertainty.
The benediction was pronounced by
the Rev. Roy II. Kleistcr. The service was ended by the playing of the
"Star Spangled Banner" by the university band.
flnwn-tow-

rs

Dum-mit-

1

DR.. CORD HOLDS

POULTRY COURSE

Nutrition

Class in Home Economics

m

women.

Harvey

&

Georgia Tech
Roanoke

Virginia
North Carolina State
Hampton-Sidne-

y

U. of North Carolina

Total

0
0
3
0
13
7
0
3
2G

Department

DRIVE OF TWO DAYS iWas First Called "School of Domestic Science;" 7 IN CLASS OF '25
Established in 1905 by Trustees of
Money Will Be Used in
the Institution
Lena Phillips is First
Service on the
Graduate of Law
By Ann Gormlcy
Cafeteria Opened
Campus
College

In the spring of 1918 Miss Sweeny
The Home Economics department
of the University of Kentucky has was given leave of absence for overThe Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. made rapid progress since its organi- seas work. During her absence, Miss
Law is apparently
an unusual
joint drive for funds ended last night zation in 1910, as is shown by its in- Jean MacKinnon was made head of course for a woman to follow, howa banquet for the campaign work- creased enrollment nt the present the department. Theretofore, the de- ever it is interesting to see
at
the difers of the two organizations. As the time as compared with that of pre- partment of Home Economics had ferent lines of work which women
Kernel went to press complete calcu- vious years. Its popularity lies in been quartered in the Education have pursued after obtaining their
lations had not been made, but indi- the fact that there is a great demand building, but in the summer of 1918 degrees in law. We are always glad
cations were that both quotas had for trained leaders in the home econ- it was moved to the Agricutural and are interested to know of the
been subscribed.
omics field, and that new discoveries building, where it has since been lo- activities of those students who have
This year, for the first time, the in this field are continually being cated. Equipment and quarters were finished college and of the use that
antwo organizations have held their
furnished for food and sewing labora- they are making of the knowledge
made.
nual drives for funds at the same
The department as it now exists is tories, kitchens, offices, etc. At the acquired here on the campus.
The Y. M. C. A. is endeavoring an outgrowth of the school of Do- beginning of the school year 1918-1time.
We have not had a large number
to raise $1,200 from among the men mestic Science established by the a cafeteria was equipped in the Ad- of women who
have obtained degrees
students, while the women students board of trustees December 12, 1905. ministration building and its opera in law, but those who have, have
and teachers have been asked to con- Instruction in this school began Feb- tion undertaken by the department of done exemplary
work. The first wo
tribute $1,000 to the Y. W. Within ruary G, 190G.
A dwelling house man to finish in law at the university
Home Economics.
a short time the Y M. C. A. will conin 1910, the was rented on Harrison avenue for was Miss Lena Phillips, of Nicholas- In itB
duct a campaign to raise $800 among department of home economics was use as a practice house for students vule, who was an honor graduate of
the men of the faculty. All of the made a department of the college oi in Home Economics.
the class of '17. Recently Miss Philmoney raised will be expended in Agriculture, (having been previousMiss Sweeny resumed her position lips has been appointed to manage
service on the campus, such as the ly a department in the college of as head of the department at the be- the campaign of Justice Joseph V.
staging of "College Night," and other Arts and Sciences) and has continued ginning of the school year 1919-2as justice of
McKee for
social affairs, furnishing handbooks, as such until the school year 1916-1and modern the city court of New York.
A more commodious
Ac
reading room and game rooms, and when it was made a separate depart dwelling was rented on South Lime- cording to Justice McKee, this is the
in promoting the religious side of col- ment of the university.
college of Agri first time inthc history of New "i ork
stone street near the
lege life.
culture, and the practice house was politics that a woman has even been
moved from Harrison avenue.
Associated With Ag College
chosen for such a position.
It is of
Organize for Drive
Bv action of the board of trustees,
importance and an event of which the
campaigns were laugched last tlio denartment of Home Economics
The
Miss Sweeny Resigns
university may be justly proud to
Tuesday night amid great enthusiasm
Miss Sweeny resigned her position know
a department of the college
the first woman to be so
at a supper at the University Cafe- of Agriculture in July, 1917, and this as head of the department December honoredthat a graduate of the Univeris
The men's secretary, Mr. organization has since prevailed.
teria.
1, 1921, to accept the deanship ot sity of Kentucky.
Miss Phillips is
Peak, explained the purposes of the
Previous to its separation irom tlie the Michigan College of Home Econ also a graduate of Goucher College,
drives and the method ot conducting pnllocQ of Agriculture. Miss Mary E. omics. Miss L. Maybell Cornell was Baltimore, and m addition 'to the de
them. Mr. George Kavanaugh, presi- Sweeny was head of the department appointed acting head until July 1921, gree of Bachelor of Law, she received
dent of the Y. M., and Miss Frances and associated with her were tliree when she was appointed head ot the at the University of Kentucky, she
Lee, treasurer of the Y. W., made assistants in resident teaching. Up department.
In September of 1923, has a degree of Master of Arts from
short talks to the workers. Ted on ainin beinc made a department ot Miss Sweeny was again appointed to New York University. During her
Creech and Jack Green were appoint- the college
Miss the headship of the department, and
of Agriculture,
ed colonels for the men and Miss Sweeny was for the second time ap(Continued on Pago Eight)
(Continued on Pago Seven)
pointed head.
(Continued on Pago Eight)

QUAKERS
s.a.e:saretobe WmirVV TO USE
CTAMC

romany guests

Junior, Senior Classes Kentucky Colleges Send Thursday to Be Open
Night to Contest
Representative
Choose Minor
Winner
Officers
Scientists
Thn senior and iunior classes
their minor ofllcers at meetings
held in Dicker Hall last Monday and
Wednesday
afternoons, respectively.
Clyde Gray, president of the senior
class, presided over the senior meet
ing and Richard Williamson, presi
dent of the junior class, presided over
elect- -

nil

the junior meeting.

iii. V. .V. Slosson. head of Science
Service in Washington, D. C, nnd
one of the foremost scientists in
the truest of honor at
a banquet given by the Research Club,
the American Chemical bocieiy, oig-m- a
Xi fraternity, and the Graduate
Club, Thursday evening at the Uni-

versity Cafeterin.

About fifty guests

Those elected to oillces In tlie sen- were present.
ior clns were: John C Riley, treas
Professor George Roberts, presiurer; Jean Woll, secretary; Joseph K. dent of the Research Club, presided.
Roberts, permanent secretary; Ken- Dr. McVey introduced me
neth Tuggle, class orator; Henry C. Dr. Slosson, who spoke on "The Trend
Representa-Mv- n
.inlinsrtn. historian: Taylor Smith, in Modern Research."
grumbler; C. M. C. Porter, prophet
scientists from all of the col
from the boys; Hetty Harbour, propn-e- t leges in Kentucky were present.
from the girls; Louise Carson 'lid
Dr. Slosson was mviieu uy w.
Kollev. eriftorians.
Ann f.ll
McVey to make the address at the
of the
elected for the junior first university convocation
The ofllcers
class were: Elmer Leachman, treas-nro- f! ..int. wlitr.li wns helil Thursday morn
The
Mariraret Baker, secretary; ing 'in the basketball building.
Bonaparte Triplett, class orator; Ted subject for the morning was me
McDowell junior editor of the
Growth and Development of Genius."

Arthur

manager.

Nutting,

business

(Contluued

on Pubo Eight)

Kentucky Plays Virginians First Time in
Four Years
V. M. I. IS STRONG

U. OF KY. GRANTS
King and Smith May
FEW DEGREES TO
Be Unable to
Start
WOMEN LAWYERS

Workers Are Organized THE HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Recipients Have Shown
Into Competitive
Exemplary QualBOASTS RAPID GROWTH SINCE 1905'
Teams
ities

Foremost Authority to
Give Twenty LecUPPER CLASSMEN BANQUET IS HELD
tures
HOLD ELECTIONS FOR DR. SL0SS0N
Dr. Cord, noted poultry authority
and head of the poultry department
of the University of Illinois, has been
secured to give a short course of lectures at the college of Agriculture of
the university, beginning November
17, and lasting through November 22.
Dr. Cord, before going to Win, is,
was connected with the poultry department of Cornell University in
Now York. He is widely known for
his knowledge of poultry and is considered one of the foremost authori
ties in the country.
The short course to bo given will
be comprised of twenty lectures covering all phases of poultry raising,
and the Experiment Station flocks
and poultry furms near Lexington
will be visited during the week.
to Professor Martin, of the
college of Agriculture, this course
has been arranged to give busy farmers an opportunity to learn in a dhort
time essential features in the proper
care of a farm flock.
The course will be given in the
judging pavilion on the Experiment
Station farm. Registration will begin Monday morning, November 17,
t th Ryncriniunt Station building
street;.
Tho
on South Limestone
course will bo open to both men una

WofTord

Emory

VIRGINIA CADETS
WILL MEET 'CATS
IN NEW STADIUM

The recent contest conducted by the
Romany Theatre among the campus
fraternities was won by the Sigma
Alpha Epsilon fraternity. They headed the list in the number of tickets
sold, nnd Thursday night of the week
of November 17 will be open house
for them at the Romany.
The entire chapter will bo enter

tnined at the performance of that
evening by the staff of the theatre,
men will bo present,
and thirty-nin- e
with an equal number of fair
It is a singular coincidence that Oskar
a prominent Romany
Hambleton,
player, is a member of the winning
fraternity.
The second piny of the year at the
Romany will bo "What's Wrong With
This Picture?" by Troy Lawson Per
kins. The first presentation will be
on Monday night, November 17, and
the performance will continue through
tlie following Saturday. Next week
(Continued on Page Eight)
co-e-

U. of Pittsburgh Edifice!
to Have Splendid

Architecture
It might be of interest to Ken- tuckinns to know that their state
will furnish white limestone for the
new university edifice of Pittsburgh,
Pa., which is to be the tallest and
most magnificent masonry building
The material for a
in the world.
building which will cost $10,000,000
and which will be 300 feet long, 2G0
feet wide and 080 feet high, includ
ing fifty-tw- o
stories, will come from
Kentucky.
This building, which will bo one of
the bost beautiful in tho world, will
accommodate 12,000 students. The
unusual feature of the proposed university building, which has been described by enthusiastic friends who
have seen the plans as "Pittsburgh
Cathedral of Learning," is tluit it
will be so located that it may be seen
at a great distance from each side.
This truly shows the spirit of tho
leuding Pennsylvania citizens toward
education. Though it will be a costly
enterprise, it will be essentially an
educational institution in appearance.

Kentucky's Wildcats will be "at
home" to the Virginia Military Institute tomorrow afternoon on Stoll
They will "strut their
Stadium.
stuff" before the home crowd of enthusiastic Feline rooters, undaunted
by the setbacks of the last two
weeks. Tomorrow's game will mark
the resumation of relations with the
Virginians after a lapse of four
years, and from the omens and signs,
the opening of hostilities will be aus

picious.
The 'cats went to Alabama last Sat
urday to do battle with the Crimson
Tide and came back with a gory defeat. They showed a punch during
the first quarter, however, which
threatened to develop into a man- sized wallop.
The 'Bama bunch, on
the other hand, showed the 'cats that
their nom de gridiron, "the best team
in the south," is not far wrong. It
was the case of a heavier line against
a fast backfield, and the former

triumphed.

V. M. I. met North Carolina University last Saturday and was defeated, 3 to 0. North Carolina is conceded to have a weak team, and if
this is true, Kentucky may look to
her laurels tomorrow. The Wildcats
will meet the Cadets in a battered
condition; Kenneth King will probably not start the game, due to in'
:iv:.iy'-contes- t,
juries sustains! ';

......

:"ul

starter.

,
King's piace will be
though, by "Mule" Harbold,
who showed up well in the Alabama
game.
Of course, Coach Murphy was not
satisfied witli the combined score of
the Crimson game, but in a way he
is satisfied, jnasmuch as Hughes
crossed the Alnbama goal line for
marker against the Tide this,
year, a feat which the 'cats accomplished last year.
ably-filled-

the-onl-

(Continued

on Pago Seven)

139 ARE ELIOBLE
TO BE STROLLERS
Tea Will Be Given in
Honor of Old and
New Members
The Strollei's, dramatic organization of the university, will entertain-nex- t
Thursday witli n tea at Patterson Hall in honor of the new Stroller eligibles and all old Strollers. At
this tea those who made the eligibility list this year will be pledged..
Those who qualify for the spring-productioof the Strollers next year
will receive a pin. It is tlie custom
of this organization to add a pearll
to the pin of each active Stroller.
The following students, because or
their histronic ability shown, were
chosen by the judges as eligible for

for the spring productionr
Auxier, Hardin Borders,,
Brown, Marjorie Barker,
William Brock, Mary Kntherine Blackr
hwald Boner, Sara Burgess, Murray
Benton, Cynthia Bush, Eleanor
James Broadus, Hay Bryant,
Itobcrt Bigler, Hegina Bryant, Mary
Bryant Lucille By water, Katherine-ClarkKatherine Cary, Everett Craw-

try-ou- ts

Julian
Kathrine

ley, Halph Council, Dow Caldwell, Alma Crowder, Kathleen Carter, Dorothy Chapman, Hnttie M. Carter, Her-nic- e
Calvert, Elizabeth Clay, Geral-diu- e
Crosby,
Lucille Cook, Lillian
Combs, Jimmic Collins, Mary Ellen
(Continued

on Page Seven)

,

* mi ,

w " 'HP

Best Copy

KENTUCKY KERNEL

PAGE TWO

"03
but these do not represent all tho
bonds that arc onthorized, these figFrancis Marion Hutchcson, editor
outstanding.
ures show what are
of the Henderson Morning Glenner,
In my county there is now an out- died nt his homo October 30, after
standing bond issue for various pur- an illness of about wto weeks.
poses amounting to over $0,500,000
Mr. Hutchcson was a citizen of
nnd the largest are just coming out great influence nnd his death is keennow. But this figure represents over
Editor Alumni Secretary
J $1C0 for each man, woman, nnd child ly folt by mnny.
in the county, besides the state and
'07
township bonds. Then my township
ATHLKTICS
Stanley T. Bacr is assistant man
Athletic teams at the University of Kentucky have hcen undergoing bonds outstanding, besides those au- ager of tho Big Wood Cannl Com
great difllcultics during the past several years. The failure to accomplish thorized, amount to over $1,300,000 pany and is now living nt Shoshone
results desired hy our alumni may be attributed to a combination of circum- and over, nnd that docs not include Idaho. Mr. Bacr married Miss Delia
stances. All teams were completely wiped out by men going to the war; school bonds or liabilities or county M. Highlcy March 31, 1909.
after 1018 there seemed to bo a period during which the best material did or slate bonds. Of the township
not enroll in the institution; there has been a lack of the proper spirit bonds, $400,000 nre for township
MO
Of the county bonds about
among the members of certain teams at times; students and local alumni ronds.
Marshall Botts ex-- , is with the Ken
have perhaps been a little too hasty in some of their criticisms which $400,000 are for county roads as well tucky Utilities Company, Marion E
caused changes in the coaching staff nt a time when they might have been as the above $100,000,000 for state Taylor Building,
Mr,
Louisville.
able to have gotten better results nnothcr season and not have had the lack roads. On top of the nbove bonds wo Botts hns until recently been with
nre putting up a high school and a
of proper physical plant for all sports.
the Lexington Utilities Company.
Many of these shortcomings have been corrected. Through the efforts graded school in my district nnd are
of the alumni, nssistcd by the university, the new basketball building has issuing bonds in the amount of more
'13
been completed and with it provisions have been made to care for all the thnn $500,000 to be a tax on an area
We nre in receipt of advice from
where there are about 7,000 people,
needs of basketball practice and games. Six teams can practice on the
William C. Rudd to change his ad
floor at one time by simply removing some of the scats nearest the middle men, women, nnd children, $50 per
dress from P. O. Box 380, Cincinnati,
of the building. There is room for about 3,100 spectators, giving each a capita.
Ohio to 207 Phillips Court, Owens
We vote bonds for everything
comfortable seat.
boro.
Mr. Rudd hns been actively
The stadium meets our present needs for football and perhaps will for eighteen issues in Nassau county nnd connected with the
Association for
live or six years. The six sections completed will scat about 11,000 and nine of these nre for roads. We have many years.
team rooms have been constructed under sections on the north and south bonds for wnter districts, for park
sides. These arc equipped with showers and will meet the requirements districts, sewer districts, school dis
ALUMNI DUES $2
of all teams. An excellent coaching staff is in charge and has already shown tricts. These bonds are liens on the
The marriage of Miss Elizabeth
by its work that winning teams will soon appear. It has the confidence of property on the individual districts
Kimbrough, daughter
the local fans nnd the athletic spirit seems to be the best it has been since which votes them. There is hardly a D. R. Kimbrough of of Mr. and Mrs.
Cynthiana, and
s
school building in New
about 1911. The material which came to us this fall is the best in Kentucky and with another year's coaching under the Murphy system, we should York which was not built with the James Park, prominent attorney of
proceeds of bonds and there is not Lexington, was solemnized Monday,
give all comers a run for their money.
a district in the state which is up to November 10, in New York City in
in school facilities but what is the presence of the bride's sister, Miss
Herbert Graham '1G, H. P. Ingles '05, date
CALENDAR
paying interest and principal on an Frances Kimbrough, '20, Miss Lucile
W. C. Kiescl '08, J. T. Lowe '12, H.
outstanding bond issue The outstand Harbold '20 of Lexington nnd Misses
Chicago, Nov. 17. (Third Monday
H. Lowry '09, J. B. Saunders '11, R
Regular) luncheon at Field's T. Taylor '15, D. L. Thornton '20, II. ing bonded debt of the city of New Eunice and Mary Arnold Strother,
York is now over a billion and seven both of Ft. Thomas, all of whom are
Grill.
M. West '05, N. D. Witt '22.
hundred million dollars. It would be attending Columbia University. Mrs
Detroit, Nov. 28. (Last Friday-Reg- ular)
Mr.
more if the state constitution would Park is a Kappa Kappa Gamma.
dinner at Dixieland
Dear Sir:
Park, formerly of Richmond, was
allow it to be legal.
Inn.
It seemed somewhat of a coinciWe are taxed to pay the interest president of the clns of '15. He was
dence that the U. of K. and the U. and principal
Philadelphia, Dec. 6. (First Satof the bonds of course, captain of the football team, and won
of C. (Colorado) should be celebrating and we pay taxes
urday Regular) luncheon
at
for other things be- honors in basketball and baseball.
and dedicating a new sides. Otherwise we would have no After his graduation he was with the
Engineers' Club, 1317 Spruce
stadium on the same day. Since I roads, no sewers, no water in the St. Louis Americans as a pitcher for
'Street.
could not have the pleasure of at- house, no steam heat
hot water two years. During his student years
Somerset, Dec. 5. (First Friday tending my own, I joined the forces heat, no fire protectionor cutting
the at the university, he was a member
Regular) 7:30 p. m. at Dr. of Colorado. Thinking it might be of
cost of insurance by 50 per cent, be- of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity and
Norfleet's office.
interest to Kentucky to compare simi sides reducing the likelihood of loos- the Lamp and Cross. He received his
lar situations, I have gathered to ing our homes.
LL.B. in '20. He is referee in bank
Lexington, Dec. 13. (Second Satgether a few facts.
urday Regular) luncheon
at
But the increased cost is not felt ruptcy and is Republican county
On the morning of November 1, except when the taxpayer stands and chairman of Fayette county.
12:00, Lafayette Hotel.
the new $350,000 gymnasium was stares at the figures. He pays it, pays
After a wedding trip, Mr and Mrs.
Buffalo, Dec. 13. (Second Saturformally presented to the state by more, but he should not think of that Park will return to Lexington and
day Regular) luncheon, 1:15
President G. A. Norlin. At 2 o'clock increased cost with regret any differ will make their home in an apartment
p. in., Chamber of Commerce,
two ently than he thinks of the cost of in the Preston Arms.
corner Main and Seneca streets. a parade was formed of about
thousand students, faculty, alumni, his overcoat while in a snow storm.
regents and visiting officials. The He should think of how he is with
'20
procession entered the stadium head it and how he would be without it.
MANY ALUMNI HERE FOR
Clyde B. Land, agricultural exten
e
by the
ed
university band
The $75,000,000 bond issue for Ken sion worker with the Illinois Central
the
Among the alumni who attended and in the center ofThen field formed tucky would have been very small for Railway Company, with headquara huge letter "C."
as the band each person in the state and would ters at Memphis, Tenn, visited the
festivities were:
the
Spangled Banner," Gov have been paid without being felt. university recently and attended the
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Sparks '04, of played "Star slowly
raised the flag to Railroads will never be built again
game.
Greenville,
Mr. and Mrs. Gus B. ernor Sweet
H. R. Halbert, tobacco specialist
Bruncr '21 and '22 of Harlan, Robert the top of its staff above the huge with the same speed as formerly for
score board at one end of the field. the simple reason that there are no with the Department of Agriculture,
L.. Porter '22 of Hazard, Preston
Cherry '20 of Bowling Green, Miss Aerial bombs wer,e exploded; great public lands to be given to promoters Pretoria, South Africa, visited the
Minnie B. Peterson '24 of Cynthiana, clusters of "silver and gold" balloons as a bonus. Kentucky has never had university a few days ago. He has
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Redwine '19 of were- released and small flags were any such lands and that is the reason been in tho United States on a visit
Winchester, Mark Goodman '17 of unfurled on their poles around the it has so few roads, comparatively and will probably return to South
Frankfort, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hat rim of the bowl. The wildcat whistle Then again railroads will not pay so Africa about January 1. Mr.
home is in Cynthiana.
ter '17 of Franklin, Mr. and Mrs. C on the engine building screamed out. well because the motor truck is do
circled
J. Dotson of Harlan, Mr. and Mrs Airplanes into the overhead dropping ing the hauling on ordinary roads,
crowd.
footballs
such roads as those which would have BE AN ACTIVE MEMBER OF THE
Ben L. Lisbit '15 of Madisonville, Otto
The largest stadium in the whole been built by the proceeds of this
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
C. Gartin of Ashland, M. K. Elben '21
'
'22
of Hazard, E. Siler '22 of Williams Rocky Mountain region had been bond issue disapproved.
be
Newton O. Belt is with tho Carrier
burg, R. M. Coleman, Jr., '24 of Bowl spectacularly dedicated and was to beIt is to be regretted that the farm
ers could not see that they will not Engineering Corporation, 750 Freling-huyse- n
ing Green, J. Howard King of Au the scene of a hard fought battle
avenue, Newark, N. J. He is
burn, M. J. Morgan '24 of Greendale, tween Utah and Colorado the vic- be able to sell their products until
tory coming to Colorado to make the they have a ioad to market; and the living at 002 High street, Newark,
Astor Hogg '24 of Whitesburg, Mr,
joy of the day complete.
business man that he cannot sell his and is a member of the New York
and Mrs. J. Sneed Yeager '24 of La- The stadium has a seating capacity goods until his customers have a road alumni club.
Grange, Marshall Barnes '24 of Beaof twenty-si- x
thousand but can with to his place. However, the people
ver Dam, Berl Boyd '22 of Louisville,
23
J. Polk South, Jr., '13 of Frankfort, little expense be increased to forty will come around to it and vote the
Lloyd B. Averitt is doing graduate
2
of Danville, thousand. The seats are of Califor- bonds after they understand it better
Col. Robert Burton
Paul Adkins '22 of Louisville, E. M nia redwood, arranged ai'ound a horse and they will undestand it better af- work at the university. He is livDcnham '07 of Williamsburg, Her shoe shaped bowl, all numbered and ter the Kernel and the newspapers of ing at 219 East High street.
gridiron and the state have done their duty for a
man Worsham '10 of Buffalo, N. Y., reserved. It contains
'21
track. At the north few years. .The university, for its
J. I. Lyle '90, Newark, N. J., W. C. a quarter-mil- e
r
end is a score board showing the min- share, might see
Jetton '13 of Paducah, Tom Earle '12
that small portions Katherine C. Elliott is
utes left to play, the down, the yards of the state be given the right to or in English at the university. Miss
of Massillon, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. G
Lee McClain '19, Marie Carraco ex- to make, the possessor of the ball, ganize districts to issue bonds and ad- Elliott is also doing graduate work
'21 of Carrollton, Mr. and Mrs. G. and the score. The cost of the sta- vance their own welfare as they see here, and the student body is indeed
Frank Brown of Madisonville, Lucy dium was $05,000 much less than it fit. Such districts as drainage dis- glad that katherine did not leave
Wilson '24 of Morchead, H. P. Boone would have been had not the Univer- tricts, districts to secure a water sup- them when she graduated.
Mr. and Mrs. Mack J. Morgan are
'20 of Louisville, T. T. Miles '11 of sity Construction Department done ply, district roads, or county roads
Cincinnati, Ohio, A. B. Phister '11 of the work.
or bridges. There are many locali- rejoicing over the birth of a son, born
I have not seen the new structure
Fort Thomas, Nell Noland '24 of Midties which could advance thomselves November 2. They live at Greendale,
4
of on Stoll Field, but I'm sure that we wonderfully if shown how and en- where Mr. Morgan is general superway, Anna Fred Harbison
Kentuckians are as proud of it as couraged and the Law department intendent of the House of Reform.
Maysville, Sam Ridgway '23 of
are the Coloradoans of theirs.
HAVE O'lyiER ALUMNI PAID
3
Fred Fest
of
and
the Engineering department
Most sincerely,
THEIR DUES?
Pa., Mr. and Mrs. Givens Marcould cooperate in showing the way.
Hazel Brown, '1G.
tin '24 of Marion, Otto Elder '22 of
Rufus L. Weaver, '95.
Miss Brown is teaching General
Alvin Thompson '19 of
Providence,
Mr. Weaver is an attorney with ofParis, Chas. Gibson '24 of Pittsburgh, Science in the Grant Junior and South fices at 299 Madison avenue, New
Pa., Edward Fitch '24 of Cleveland, Side high school at Denver, Colorado. York City. He received his LL.B.
Ohio, Ann Maltby '24 of Washington,
at the University of Michigan in '98.
November 8, 1924.
Louise Connell 21 of Paris, Margaret
'86
Lavin, Kitty Conroy, Lucille '20 and Dear Sir:
T. II. Morgan, son of Mrs. CharlPRESENTING TOMORROW!
Since school opened this fall I have ton Morgan of Lexington, was awardDorothy '23 Blatz of Louisville, Mrs.
2
of Paris, received the Kernel for a few weeks. ed the Darwin Medal of the Royal
Richard Hopkins
Ryan Ringo '24 of Caseyville, Iley If convenient, I would like to have
of London for valuable research
Browning '1G of Ashland, H. L. Spen- the back numbers from the time you work in zoology, especially in herediTHE SEASONS SMARTEST
cer '14 of Jackson, George Montgom- stopped to date, then the balance of ty and cytology, according to a cableery '00 of Chicago, 111., Paul Ander- the school year. I enclose herewith gram from London.
son, Jr., of Brooklyn, N. Y., L. C. my check for the $2.
Dr Morgan is professor of zoology
I note with regret that the bond at Columbia University, which posiBrown '00, St. Petersburg, Fla., Jas.
D. Sory '13 of Louisville, Kecne John- issue failed of approval by the people tion he has held since 1904.
son '22 of Lawrenccburg, Ted Brewer of Kentucky. Well, it is just someAmong his works are "Evolution
of Mayfield, Clyde Watts '23 thing new.
Going in debt is new and Adaptation," "Heredity and Sex,"
8
of for Kentucky. New York has the and "The Physical Basis of Heredity."
of Carrollton, Ed Godoson
SUMPTUOUSLY FURRED
Louisville, Harry Young '21 of
habit. Nearly every election for the Ho has also written monographs nnd
Wickliffe Moore '24 of Clay, state we voto the approval of bonds papers on biological and embryologi-cal
J. M. Harris '24 of Atlanta, Ga., Muj. for some purpose of other. The
subjects.
of San Diego, people rarely disapprove.
Dillard H. Clark 0
Nearly
Dr. Morgan received his B.S. in '80
8
of Spring- every election for county officers and and his M.S. in '88 from the univerCal., Margaret Hall
field, Gertrude Collins '24 of Mays-lic- for township officers, we approve a sity, which was at that time known
William Reese of "The Immortal bond issue.
as State College.
A few years ago the state of New
'98"; and scores of alumni and former students who are