xt76125q8g99 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt76125q8g99/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky Alumni Association 1919 v. : ill. ; 28 cm. Quarterly, Publication suspended 1922 and resumed with v. 1, no. 1 (May 1929); v. 5, no. 9 (May 1933) not published; issues for v. 37, no. 2-v. 40, no. 1 (spring 1966-spring 1969) incorrectly numbered as v. 38, no. 2-v. 43, no. 1; v. 40 (1969) complete in 3 no. journals  English [Lexington, Ky. : University of Kentucky Alumni Association, Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Kentucky alumnus University of Kentucky. Kentucky alumni 2002- Kentucky alumnus monthly Kentucky alumnus, vol. 4, no. 10, 1919 text Kentucky alumnus, vol. 4, no. 10, 1919 1919 2012 true xt76125q8g99 section xt76125q8g99 l I Kentucky Alumnus I 
y     Vol. X JULY, 1919 No, 4   E
? 4   I ( ` I ~ ._I ,     i I I. il I. , i · `
XL  I   .nL_   { f    ’ .   >   if   - .  `‘· i   » . ‘ ` E
 I · it r’ " T [I, , ·_   **'g!·tm·-·-_L>'€/·=,: ,-5 gi; L .{_ T, ih, `_/   .  
nl.  Q ‘ XA , IVA ·   ". IL _ vv _ i ' V ·' V ’y ly "_f  
g  I 'Q ° _ {   — .   l , _ , i I ` ` _ 4 L l . ii
I y A " '   lv l-{-h  A I E
_  y n · · aa _a!, —‘  ~ · .:
nt-  _ is 5, _    _} 1,* ~· ·=  I   »I_» # »   i
le- I   .—` LV _ ‘ I / ·. • V ` I ` V , A I I ` VQ   ` :  
rs,   V. ·I Nl; V. It l    ~' —”d—~-m_L_ ` _i~ ` A   l . >w__  `  
»ss i  
i I-
(Y! I   .
ky I Published by  
' The Alumni Association of the University of Kentucky  
_' Lexington, Kentucky  
{ i
{ .
I' `
V w

 `1  ...1L »   'V >
` i ·` é g
` ; .   ¢ »
i gi A .
.   A ·>
  2 ~> - [
I ‘ Q '
— * Z2  \ ‘
. i -  ·
  .2    T· ;
. ; 41  
s i'    ‘.
1 ~
1*   _
i   ‘
E ‘ 1
  1 ,
* 1   T (
` é .
§>  V,
· §  Z.
J L  ,
. =   *‘ 
a ll 
. Q}  v'
-» ’  I
ia- _.— · _. __

 V "  
. Vol. X JULY, 1919 No. 4 n -
C . The Kentucky Alumnus 4
- _ Page
Editorial Com1nent— 3 j
  General-- . 6 { »
Q Kentucky Memorial Building 6 a;
` Memory Service for Heroes 9  
 , Method of Selecting Rhodes Scholars 10  
.  University’s Roll of Honor 11 l  
` Alllllllll and Thrift Campaign 11  
  University Section— 13  
}  . New Dea11 of Wo1ne11 15  
°  Summer Session 17 _  
vi  Extension Courses 18 _ i_
  Connnenceinent 19 - 2.
  College of Engineering 19 -  
 P. Student Life— 23 l  
L Athletics 23 ;_
  Moving Day 25 V : ~
_g  College Night _ 25 3
  Y. M. C. A. · 27 j g
 . Y. W. C. A. 28 i a
  Fraternities and Sororities 31-34   3
  Societies and Clubs 35-37 ? g
  Alun1ni— 38 7  
  Alumni Business Meeting ` 38  
5 University U11io11 41 _  
 I Alumni Clubs 42  
I  Classes 47 j  
- Some Alumni 48-51 2  
  Weddings ` _ 51 [
  Births and Deaths ` 52 i
» . Y
 it I gi
3  · I _
  : ‘ _ s  

 .  ·;    ‘ lil  l ·
1; `   »_     .
’  V; ·   f :"’   ‘
. .. ·   , I  » I
’¥  ,      ’i f Alumni Representatives on Board of Trustees `
  l     Qi`;] 1 PHILIP P. JOHNSTON, JR., Lexington, Ky. —
          I J. I. LYLE, New York City.
  `     -. . { I W. H. GRADY, Louisville, Ky. 2,
    `·:~ E     Q MRS. CHAS. J. SMITH, President, Lexington, Ky.
      i     HERBERT GRAHAM, Vice—President, Frankfort, Ky.
        J. D. TURNER, Secretary-Treasurer, Lexington, Ky,  I
      ,   ` MARGUERITE McLAUGHLIN, Editor, The Alumus, Lexington, Ky. f
  °       _A W. E. FREEMAN, Chairman, Lexington, Ky. {
  2    g Q FRANK BATTAILE, Lexington, Ky. j
    gg ?   E. B. W_EBB, Lexington, Ky. ,
  ‘ ,3f   tg   LULA LOGAN, Lexington, Ky. ,
    Q  Z I T. T. JONES, Lexington, Ky.  
j_ * —1 {3     Gnonon Bnoox, London, xy.  ,
  I     Q ; cl ci.Ass sscmz·rAmEs.
  . A       1919—C. E. PLANCK, Lexington Herald, Lexington, Ky. T
  5.   I . ; . 191S—  g
  ` '¤   ~     1917—  I
`       gw ;    19l6—ELSIE HELLER, Y. M. C. A., Richmond, Va., and L. H. NELSON,  *
  3 _     _ ,   Dept., of Agri., Raleigh, N. C.  
._f ; .     Il 1915—CLYDE TAYLOR. , 
  _           1914-R. C. DABNEY, Miller Rubber Company, Akron, Ohio. l
          1913—MABEL POLLITT, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. .‘
`   .     ng   1912—J. R. DUNCAN, I—I. W. Johns-lvlanville Company, New York City. 2
  ‘ .       l9ll—OLLINE CRUICKSHANK, Lexington, Ky_  
  i~       1910-D. V. TERRELL, University of Kentucky,Lexington, Ky.   I
            _ 1909-P. L. BLUMENTI-IAL, Bab‘cock»Blu1nenthal Laboratories, Lack- V
  ‘l° if   if `   awana, N. Y.  , ,
  i. iii   gf i   1908—FRANK BATTAILE, Lexington, Ky. ` `
  Y       il 1907-L. E. HILLENMEYER, Lexington, Ky,  _ J
  V     V;   ]906—ANNA WALLIS, 326 Aylesford Place, Lexington, Ky.  j
    .     I   1905-—HARRY EDVVARDS, R. F. D., Lexington, Ky.
  Zi   - 1904—W. E. FREEMAN, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. g 1
  i s if     ]903—MARGUERITE McLAUGHLIN, 226 E. Maxwell St., Lexington, Ky. _
  » ` i   4§· 1902—T. J. BARR, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.   .
        — 1901-G. H. HAILEY, Cleary-White Construction Co., Chicago, Ill.
  Y   Q ( 1900-L. K. FRANKEL, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.  .
  . Q2     ~ 1899——GEORGE ROBERTS, Experiment Station, Lexington, Ky.
  - J 3     1898——CHAS. L. STRAUS, Lexington, Ky. (
  `     1897—MARY E. CLARKE, Lexington, Ky. (
  .     1896--J. I. LYLE, 39 Cortlaudt St., New York City. . , I
      1895~MARY L. DIDLAKE, Experiment Station, Lexington, Ky. _ ,
    {E 189/I—MRS. P. F. KESHEIMER, Madison Place, Lexington, Ky.  . >
, ;.  ‘ ii   - 1893-D. S. ROBERTS, West Point, Ky.  _
g   V     l 1892 and 1891 (T0 be selected.)
1       Y l890—CHAS. R. BROCK, Denver, Colorado. Q
Q’*‘—l A ` i 1889 to 1869——A. M. PETER, Experiment Station, Lexington, Ky. l
ra, _. `   I {J  

 ‘ {Za n'? ·,V_- in  . if
i linteretl as second—class matter September ES, 1016, at the post-office at Lexington, I
Kentucky, under the Act of March 3, 1879. ’
~ $2.00 PER YEAR.  
The Kentucky Alumnus is the Official publication of the Alumni Association. It  
is issued hi-monthly by the Association under the direction of the Executive il `
` Committee in the interest of the Association and of the University. It fi
` therefore represents the sentiment and policy of the Alumni organization.  
The Editor—in—Chief is appointed by the Executive Committee of the Alumni Asso-  
· cintion and the Associate Editors are the Class Secretaries of the various E
  classes and the Presidents of the Alumni Clubs.  
esou, ;  
Editorial Comment i `
The Alumnus has been sent regularly as we  
ABE you IN? were able to issue it to every alumnus for the f`
·Y- ` past year. W'e trust it has interested you in  
  some way. \Ve have faith it has. We desire to improve it and make it better,   ~
`_ more creditable and interesting. We want to make it equal to other alumni i
’k‘ I publications. In fact, we want to beat them a little. This should tickle {
· your pride—m~aybe. Vile cannot do this without your assistance. lf our f
` efforts appeal to you and you have any interest in the welfare of our work Q ?
1 and any loyalty for Alma Mater as college people ought to have, a little 3 E
‘· expression of this sort will work wonderfully: " I
Enclosed pleased find $2.00 in payment for The Alumnus and dues to  
the Association. .· i
Ky' · Anything else you want to say, say it good and strong, but the above _  
j will be most pleasing. » g
_ In other columns of this issue of the Alumnus, · i
. TH;U¥f;;§IAL is outlined briefly a. project undertaken by loyal _  
citizens ofthe State to erect on the campus  
of the University of Kentucky, as a memorial to all Kentuckians who gave i
> their lives to the cause of democracy in the European war, a memorial , `
, budding to be used by the University to house adequately and comfortably
» student activities on the grounds. _
; if
,`   [ , I `

 1  Til    Ei   
      i11  1 
. r 4   ` -  ii: l
A. A  Q    . , ,2 , A 4 THE KENTUCKY ALUMNUS -  .
  2     w ill 1 `
Q  A;         So heartily and so instantly have both the press and the public of A
      E     the Commonwealth responded to the lofty sentiment involved in the  
      ·  l   movement, and so uniform has been its acceptance in all parts of Ken-  Y
          tucky, that its promoters are encouraged in the belief that the funds  ;
  A         necessary to erect the building will be procured in time to begin active _ ~
  QA;    ` A   building operations early in 1920 and that the building will be completed  ‘ ,
  ‘       within two years and be ready for occupancy.  ` [
  `      '_— A1  The active co-operation of the Alumni Association up to this time has ·
        been marked indeed, and The Alumnus feels that it can rely upon the g (
  i it ,  Q _ members of the Association, now scattered throughout the world, to re- Q 1
          spond readily and liberally to the call for funds. Steps to interest the  ‘ ;
  i     alumni and to organize them for active work on the project, are being
        taken with the confident belief that when the magnificent building shall ` j
  "     have been completed, and started upon its great mission of service, the I j
  A   i     young men and women who are students at this time, and shall be stu- A ]
g `,l,   QQ   · ` 1 { dents of Kentucky in the years to come, will gain new inspiration and A  J
        added courage in the battle of life and in the 110blG struggle to raise Ke11- i I
  U J   » » tucky to higher ideals of educational activity, to a broader plane of civic  , I
  -      i usefulness and to loftier and more far-reaching achievements in the field of A.  ;
_         popular education.  . E
ffl ` 1 l ¤_ : I ‘
1 1t : itl 21 · i  »
    `     t . The class of 1919, 100 strong, was graduated .·  {
lg; ‘ A     `A1  A THE v;c·;·gg,y CLASS June 18 from the University of Kentucky. lt · (
·f`z 1 Q1   QQ ; _ was known and will be remembered as the f l
  A' A       Victory Class. The title was well deserved not only because of the fact A
QS `     § that the class concluded its work in 1919 but because four of its members _A 
  Q I       gave their lives for the cause of right and because the class as a whole  
          and through the excellence of many of its members was far and away i
153, , 5;       above the average group of seniors.  
            One thing the seniors this year did, which the Alumni will appreciate,  A
          Q   was to elect an Alumni Secretary who will keep his former classmates i11  -
  —,`· 1 {E; ii t , touch -with the University and the University and Alumni in touch with his
  "         c'assmates. A fund was set aside to finance the secretarial work and  f V
            nothing has been neglected in preparing to keep the records of the Victory A
  1`       i g Class complete.  g
  . 1 SJ:     The Senior Pilgrimage, inaugurated this year, was rich with sentiment *1 
  , .E,   " . and beautifully carried out. The class day exercises were well and carc- Q
        Q 1 fully planned and presented, and in short the class came up to every r€· 1
S? ·.`’ C; s Ag A quirement excellently, and overcame obstacles by the score. ·A
  . A `     , The Alumni day registration showed that about twe11ty of the class be ·
A   ` *     1 came members of the Association and fully fifty per cent. attended the
  1 _       Alumni luncheon, The Victory Class bids fare to become a strong organ
        in the Alumni Association and here’s hoping it will strive long, hard, and A
  1 _       often to identify itself with the interests of its Alma Mater.
c ajxg L     p
1   Li   · ·

»lic of — At the annual meeting of the Alumni Asocia· ·'
n the  ` THE ALUMNUS AND tion it was suggested that the Kentucky Kernel, Q
` Ken- · THE KERNEL the weekly student publication of the Univer- J `
funds sity, be put in the hands of every member of the Alumni Association and    
active · that the Kernel contain each week an Alumni column in order to acquaint ‘
pleted i the Alumni with the progress of the University and make it possible for
V the Alumni to return to the commencement each year with an idea of l
ie has  , what has been going on. ln the discussion which followed the advisability i
>n the . of every alumnus joining the Association and getting regularly copies of  
to re- ‘ The Alumnus had strong support. There is food for thought in both the   - _
st the = suggestions and discussion.   .
being The Alumni co·uld not help being interested in the weekly paper. It _
· shall i is much larger then any other educational institution organ that comes  
ze, the in exchange. It is well prepared and contains good news and all of it. i;
Je stu-   It is carefully edited and in every way worthy of thepatronage of the  
nu and ` Aglumni, even if it had no special column for Alumni news. Circulation ot i`
e Ken-   the Kentucky Kernel among Alumni would also elminate the necessity of  
E civic { reproducing in such great amounts the student activities in The Alumnus i
ield of `  and that publication could in a much greater way be devoted to Alumni news g
 I. and to the progress of the University. g ·
  Subscription to the Kernel and membership in the Alumni Associa-  
(mated 1 tion which entitles the member to every copy of The Alumnus W0l1ld only  
:ky_ It  V cost $3.00. Think it over Allumni and subscribe for both before the Uni- ·  
as the i versity opens again next fall.  
le fact ‘·  
embers  T  
whole .   `
l away . Q
·eciate,  1 . .  
ates i11  · .    
*ith his A
rk and ` V _ E
Victory ‘ .  
T i
itiment ‘ 1 L E
d care- Z ‘  
ery re- .  
lass be h Y   V
led the ”
;' ()1‘gH1l · ~. &
yd, and {
. i l
, ' ` I l I

 3;  Y *   ~ ;.  U K
I .  i iii    ;,;· I I
  —     5   1    G€ll€1‘2li  _ l
  I “· id  T 5 g 2 '
  I        i E In the great struggle in Europe for human liberty and the regnaney ` ti
       t i { of democracy throughout the world, now happily brought to a success  i
  -       1 ful end, Kentucky gave 2,758 of her sons and daughters that autocraey  i il
  j       { might not again menace the race.  g “
  _-‘A   i  r   The 1`€C0l'd of Kentucky’s part in that sublime struggle adds a luminous E D
        H   page to the history of the Commonwealth, and establishes a lasting new { if
  U   il l   covenant of pride in the inrmortal dead of all nations, that participated iu _ S
  I Q_   g it. At the same time, it redeems the promise, so solemnly made by the .
    Qj     l free peoples of the allied cause, that henceforth the world should be a better Vg H
      E F ;   place in which to live.  i 9
  _'       When the call to arms came, no university in the country responded p L
‘ {if U       more readily than did the University of Kentucky, and of all her sons  i 9
  ;         and daughters, none served more loyally than did her alumni. When. H 
  » ;_   ~    therefore, in the early spring of 1919, leading citizens of her State iu- °g  d
_     I`? . , augurated a movement to erect a memorial to Kentuckians, both men aud  . il
       Q  i women, who lost their lives in the European war, and decided that that  `
  .    U    memorial should be a building upon the ca.mpus of the University of Ken- {
E.; · 7      T,}    tucky to be used for the housing andr promotion of student activities ou  
1 p     i,    its grounds, the alumni of the institution were among the first to ap-  
V 3     I prove the movement and pledge support in its successful promotion.  p E
  I or   t In its annual meeting June 17, 1919, after a thorough discussion of the _ X
  _     E. plan to raise funds by popular subscription to erect the proposed build   rr
  i _       ing, the alumni adopted the following resolution: · M
  _   yy       "WHEREAS, patriotic citizens of the Commonwealth, have inaugurated   R
t   . ·-gg     .    er movement to procure by popular subscription, $300,000 with which to erccl  . M
  ;           a memorial building in honor of Kentuckians who lost their lives in thc i D
  »     rg   5 service of the country in the European war, and  f P
~   p      I   "VVHEREAS, we see in such a movement opportunity to assist inaterially, E L
  r -1   Q not only in doing inerited homage to the State’s heroic dead, but at the e J,
  -   Q p; same time to establish on the grounds of the State’s chief institution of  , T
  ` `     y learning, a building that may be used for the betterment of physical aud  E _]_
    W  I educational conditions surrounding young men and women of Kentucky who · M
fig `.__ ·'     . shall henceforth seek education there; now, therefore ‘ J,
  _ ip   ’; ‘ "BE IT RESOLVED, that the Alumni Association of the University of 3
  _     Kentucky does hereby heartily approve the project and pledge its membe1‘S Q J,
  ` ._     to assist, to the limit of their ability, the noble plan here outlined."   G
      Altho when the project was started, the session of 1918-1919 was within  Q E
      two weeks of its close, alumni of former classes and p1·ospective alumni Q R
      of the class of 1919, set vigorously to work and raised among their num- i L
 é   L I     l  l

ber and among the faculty and students of the University, upwards of i V L
 L $9,000 as a. nucleus of the fund and as an evidence of hearty co—operation. l
That campaign as yet is incomplete, but alumni and other promoters .
» are confident of increasing upon the campus of the University alone, the Q
, fund to such proportions as will give the institution impressive representa- ‘
gnancY tion in the great enterprise. _
¤G0eSS— ‘ Plans of the proposed building are as yet incomplete, but brieiiy speak-
teeraey ing, it is to be modern in every respect, ample to meet the demands for  
which it is being designed; is to contain in its rotunda, tablets bearing the .
111iI10US ‘ names of every Kentuckian who lost his or her life in the allied cause and ° .
lg HBW Q is to be erected on grounds donated foi· its site by the trustees o·f the in· T V
ated iu stitution. {
by Ulf 2 To carry forward the work of procuring funds for the erection of the I
i bettel   memorial, a committee of fifty leading citizens of Kentucky, chosen from E,
i every section of the State, an executive committee of eleven citizens of  
~p0Hd€d Lexington, and a general manager, have been appointed and have already _  
if 50115 J entered upon the work in hand.  
Wh€H·  · It is the pu1·pose of the organization to make a popular subscription  
late i1l· I drive du1·ing the week of September 15 to 20, and raise the fund quickly by  
l€11 and if intensive work.   ‘
at that g _  
Of Kew  ~ The personnel of the Memorial Organization follows; ` i
ties on · .  
to ap.   General Committee ·  
OU- L Edward W. Hines, Chairman Louisville  
l ef the = Mrs. H. W. Blanc Louisville  
1 build Y W. W. Ball, Jr. Maysville .   l
 I Mrs. Morris B. Belknap Louisville _  
gUF¤t9[l  I Richard M. Bean Louisville   ‘
to €I`9Ct _ Miss Alexina Booth Louisville `j  
iH the ` Dr. E. J. Brown Stanford Q'  
 , P. H. Callahan Louisville .  
.tel‘i¤ll>3 _ Lillnra H, carter Louisville Y {
at thc  i Johnson N. Camden Versailles 2
1ti011 ef _ Thos. A. Combs L€XiHSt011 ’ ; i
CF1} and "  J. S. Crenshaw Cadiz I  
zky Wh0  2 Miss Emma Dolfinger Louisville ·  
  John C. Doolan Louisville    
reity Of L S. J. Douthitt New Castle  
l€1llb@YS  ` John R, Downing Lexington Y   .
G. L. Drury Morganiield E
l wvitlllll C E. B. Ellis Lexington _ l
alllllllli  l Richard P. Ernst; Covington {
lr I‘llllll·  ° L. B. Finn Franklin  
 * J [l
. , [ , ,  

 Tl ·  Ei:     H:  l
Ei 2    ·“ Y  J
iz  ?   1  *  i
lg , .55   A _.  » ~
  »     . 4 ; l ;
      i j ;   Hon. v. 0. Gilbert Frankloi·l  A
  A     `ii i   Geol·ge H. Goodman Pedueall  ‘
  vi   T .    Robert G. Gordon L0uiSville -_ 
          Henry S_ Gray LOl.1lSVllie _.
    A   l John G. B. Hsu llladisonville  .
  1         Mrs. S. H. Halley Lexington  *
M`;     yi Q Major E. S. Helburn l\liddlesboro ._ 
        E Q i c_ D, Hai-i-is Louisville .
  -       l Mrs. Samuel C. Henning L0uiSville  `
agi     g . ` J. B. Hoge Hazard
  _       i S M. O. Hughes Bowling Green  
  `      g`   Jalnes Keeley Owensboro  L
  . g ,§   Q Victor Kelley B31‘dSt0WH  ,
 f         Mrs. Walter Kohn Anchorage  [
_     _         Judge J. R. Layman Elizabethtown j
  . j       { Fred Levy Louisville `
A . V.; .   g .   Kendrick R. Lewis Louisville - 
ysi _<     l A. B. Massey Danville  i
  _ _   _   4 Dr. M. Pennington Mt. Vernoll  
  "       E. A, Pollard Loiidon *
V   i     i `   Judge S. J. Pugh Vanceburg  g
  j   Qi.  l ; Bi-Or. o. L. Reid Louisville 1
` `           Mrs. Lafon Riker Harrodsburg  f
` . ii    ll  § T. P. Rogers ‘ Frankfort Y
_       i ' H. T. Smith Fulton  1
`   ,       John L. Smith Smithlanll  
Lg. n     R. C. Ballard Thruston Louisville  ?
  - .       Judge I. H Tllurnilan Springfield  
  A `_         Benjamin S. VVasher Louisville }
i   ' · `_»‘   ir     Hon. Rodman Wiley Frankfort ,
  = QL       James C. Willson Louisville “
  n j _         G`en. E. H. Woods Pageville  —
      ly? j Walter N. Young Louisville »
ij         Wright Youtsey Newport g
lj     · Executive Committee. ‘ _
        Charles N. Manning, Chairman
          PFGS. Fl`ELllk L. NICVC-by Fl·3_l]k B_ Jones i
        Richard D. Norwood Simon `Wolt
  —     Ricllard J. Colbert R_ Q_ Stoll -
      H211`1‘Y Gl0VH1l110li George K. Graves .
      Charles I. Stewart Jolin R. Downing ·
F? i   i
i A S "l

  , r ,
ikfort _ S g
dum], ` Committee on District and County Organizations j
lsville Y R. C. Stoll, Chairman Q
i$ViU€ I John R. Downing Frank B. Jones   `
HVUIG Harry Giovannoli Charles I. Stewart -
ngton f `
rsboro  . W. E. Freeman, General Manager of Campaign .
isville _ Enoch Grehan, Chairman Publicity Committee ~
isville S J. R. Downing, Treasurer  
Zazard  ` ~
Green ‘ ,
isbgro _ Other states engaged in a similar project on the grounds of their · i
stown 2 various universities, so far, are: ;
  Q Minnesota $2,000,000 ~   A
_ _ Iowa 1,000,000 I
}S"¥“" s West vngmitt 500,000  
‘S"¥“"  , Wisconsin 500,000 i
tnvmg  _ New Jersey 200,000  
emon  _ Mississippi 150,000 E
'ondon 9 Washington (Not determined)   _
ieblfrg   Indiana (Not determined) g,
*SV*“€ y Utah (Not determined) ._ i
lsburg  V V South Carolina 300,000 __  
¤kf°*`*  ‘ North Carolina 150,000  
Fumm  '·   Colorado (Not determined)  
thlantl Q Q
.isville H 1 . . · _"_  
lisville An effort is being made by the Athletic Committee of the University to ‘
11kf0Yt "  procure records of former games and players and in order _that the _  
iisville  1 records may be complete all men who have made their letters in track,    
gevillc _:  baseball, football, or basket ball, in former seasons, are requested to send    
iisvillé , their names and seasons they played to S. A. Boles, Director of Physi- `J Q
zwport j cal Education, University of Kentucky. i Q
 _ Colonel Roosevelt and fifty-five Lexington men, who gave their lives ’  
 { for their country, were honored on April 6, 1919, the second anniver-i .  
 ‘ Sary of the entrance of the United States into the Vilorld VVar, by the _   ,
planting of fifty—six trees on the University campus. · Q
~ After a musical program in chapel the University band led the march i {
_ to the newly planted grove where Commissioner I/Vood G. Dunlap, chair- __ I
 , man of the committee on arrangements, introduced the speaker, Congress— [
’ man J. Campbell Cantrill. General Roger \Villiams planted the oak in l' }
4 A
I I _ I I

 ‘        if  I   P
  gi:     ; ¤» 1
  3     Ei  j c
it é     ;j`   .
gg     gl, fl , 1 10 THE KENTUCKY Anuivnvus  _
re 2    *·i ; é  ·
  _         commemoration of Colonel Roosevelt. The other trees, gifts of H. F, gl 
  _       1 Hillenmeyer, had already been planted i11 the grove about the stream which  
      ` _, , crosses the campus near Stoll Field. Commissioner Dunlap read the 1·oll  T
  {       of honor for those who had fallen. Captain J. W. Throckmorton, a per-  g  
  ·i       sonal friend of Colonel Roosevelt, made a short talk paying tribute to him  `  
      7}   both as 2; soldier and man. Then followed taps for the dead and the crowd  `
pq   at i . E disperset.  ?
        ii ? 1  ( ‘
N3 .     s Y;  > —_-  g 1
J;.} ij . ‘·' . 4 1 { ` i j
  *     { The largest meeting ever held by the Lexington section of the Amer=  _ `
        ican Chemical Society, was addressed by Dr. E. M. Chamot, on "The Use  i 1
  `.       1 of the Microscope in Analytical Chemistry," illustrated by lantern slides,  `V {
      ,  Q in the Physic building of the University, May 21. .  i
        j }   Dr. Chamot is professor of Chemical Microscopy, Toxicology and San-  E g
, QE g   t  j    itary Chemistry at Cornell University.   {
  .     _ , I Wednesday night at the Phoenix hotel the members of the Lexington  5,  
  _         section and the members of Sigma Xi, scientific fraternity at the Univei-·  in E
  ‘~   .`    sity, entertained the visitor with a banquet at which forty—six were present. V,  E
{ QQ 5         Prof. P. P. Boyd, dean of the College of Arts and Science of the University,  j t
[Q? , * j§§       was toastmaster and introduced Philip Blumenthal, who spoke representing  ;
  § `         Alpha Chi Sigma. Dr. Frank L. McVey replied to a toast, and spoke on the ·’ I
`fg 1 __;      4Q    University. Dean Thomas P. Cooper, of the College of Agriculture, spoke   2
X * .     Q  E as representative of Sigma Xi, and Dr. Townes R. Leigh represented the  `
  {     American Chemical Society. Dr. Chamot answered these toasts.  f
.2   if : i t
at     ea ‘ ._.... . K
  . - ·‘f til   A
         -*1   P1'€Sid€11t M. B. Adams, of Georgetown College, Chairman of the l{en·   E
  _’·         ·E tucky Committee on Rhodes Scholarships, has been notified by the Rhodes . *1
  ` `     ’[ Q Trust of London, England, that certain changes have been made i11 the  ’._ v
  fr   methods of selection. 2 0
  = A:   " 'I'hose candidates who are otherwise eligible and desire the Rhodes j t
  ° .     X. scholarships will no longer be required to pass a qualifying examination,  j I
      "but the selection shall be made with due reference to the suggestions of   d
  ‘     ~ Mr. Rhodes, on the basis of their university or college standing, subject to °
  · — .     any further test which the committee of selection may in their discretion F
  . 2     _ impose."  _
  - __     This change was made as the result of an investigation in 1917 and ` f
  ‘     1918 when Dr. G. R. Parkin, C. M. G., organizing secretary of the trust. `
      . visited many of the university and college authorities in the United States r
      and Canada and studied the operation of the system pursued in the selec- ,_
      tion of scholars in these countries since the foundation of the trust.  1 I
Z' 'l»_ R; T. `
V * t 2   I,  ·

winch n The Savings Division of the United States Treasury Department re- ·
6 You  , quests that we aid in the National Thrift Campaign by issuing a call to l A
l Del" € Kentucky alumni through The Alumnus, urging them to co-operate actively j .
D mm  , with the local Savings Director in their respective communities. ° `
Crowd Q As conducted this year, the government’s campaign is primarily an edu- I
  cational campaign to make thrift a regular and pe1·1nanent habit of all the 4
 " people. Probably thirty million Americans bought government securities '
 ¤ in 1918 and if the larger part of them can be persuaded to continue the Q
`  · practice of saving regularly and seeking some form of wise investment, it . .
Ameri   will be a most valuable by-product ofthe war. The benefits will accrue A ~
Q Use  V first of all to the individuals and families who save, but quite as obviously , I
Slides  _ to the whole progress of American business and trade, and to every under- {
’   taking which depends upon the steady accumulation of savings and the i, y
1 Sm.   growth of capital for its success.  
Qi The campaign will go on continuously and aims to induce individuals _.
_  , and families to set aside regularly some share of their earnings, a dollar I
iujgmu  " a week or more, and invest it in the government’s baby bond—the VVar  
mvm"   Savings Stamp. The local savings directors aim to organize VVar Savings  
IGSQHL  t Societies in every occupational group, in factories, stores and offices, and ·   ·
€1'S{ty’   to introduce thrift instruction and the practice of saving into every school  
Gutmg g room. College graduates who are employers can help particularly by wel- :
On GTB  Z coming thrift organizations and the sale of VVar Savings Stamps in their _  
Qzpiig   establishments. _  
 E Of the State’s quota of 1nen who served in the European war, alumni {
ED   and former students of the University of Kentucky so rendering service,  
  numbered 1,069, of whom twenty died in the service. This number, how- ·  
3 Kell- ever, was exclusive of the University’s 652 men in the Students’ Army i  
{h0 ’
  l A   4 2 % · ,
li 1