xt763x83jp8x https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt763x83jp8x/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19230223  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 23, 1923 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 23, 1923 1923 2012 true xt763x83jp8x section xt763x83jp8x The Kentucky Kernel
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON, KY, FEBRUARY

VOL XIII

ALL JUNIORS

TRACK SQUAD TO START

NOTICE!

IMPRESSIVE VICTORY IS

Pay your dues to the proper
persons at an early date. The
PronTis comin' off before long
and each Junior should see that
he is not "left at the post."
April 13, is the date now set for
the dance.

SEASON AT INDOOR MEET

All members of the once
well known Union Literary Society meet in the "Y" room,
second floor of the Gym building, Tuesday evening at 8:00
o'clock.

SCORED BY KITTENETTES

EUROPE NEEDSAMERICAN
AID, M'VEY DECLARES IN
LAWREHCEBURG

SPEECH

International Situation Diicusicd
By University Head Before
Men's Club
HAS PRAISE FOR LEAGUE

r

"The United States will ultimately
be forced to participate in European
affairs" was the prediction made by
Dr. Frank L. McVey, president of the
University of Kentucky, in an address
to the Men's Club Tuesday night at
the Christian Church in this City.
Expressing the beilef that America
will be forced into the European situation as the result of economic developments, the University of Kentucky head said', "I am wondering if
we have not lost valuable time in waiting this long. We were compelled to
take up the burden in 1917 when a
grave military 'situation forced our
participation in the World War. We
will again have to take up the burdea
in a some what different way to aid in
the preventing of the econmic collapse
of Europe".
"If the Unked States had taken part
in the League of Nations and become
a signatory .power following the Versailles treaty our presence would have
influenced the. situation for better,"
the speaker said in response to a question as to America's entry into the
League would have aided in the solving the European problem.
After the meeting 'had been called
to, order by Dr. J. L. Toll, following
dinner, President McVey was introduced by the Rev. T. H. Bowman.
(Continued on Page Four)

GROUP BEGUN

BY UNIVERSITY

Y.W.C.A.

at Halls, Sorority
Houses Every Wednesday

Clasaea Held

Evening;.
The Young Women's Christian

'

4.'

As-

sociation of the University of Kentucky is conducting a series of lectures on Problems of Modern University Women under the auspices of the
Bible Study Committee. These lectures aTe held each Wednesday even-- s
ing at the halls and Sorority houses
for the resident girls and each Thursday morning at fifth hour for the
town girls at White Hall in the
Womaa's League rooms.
Everyone who has not joined one
of the groups is invited to do so by
giving her name to Eva Wesley, chairman of the Bible Study Committee,
or to any member of the Bible and
World Fellowship Committee.
The following program has been
arranged by Dean Jewell, Mrs. Boyd
and Eva Wesley:
1.
Health Sarah Blanding.
2. Social Usages
(a) Personal etiquette
Miss
Adelaide Crane.
(b) Social Contacts Miss Lu-li- e
Logan.
3 Training for Leisure Dean P.
P. Boyd.
4. Citizenship President McVey.
5. The University Woman and her
r.
Community Miis Marietta
Eichel-berge-

6.

The University and her Unive-

rsityMrs. Chas. Judsoa Smith.

MARCH 3

Coach Buchheit Has Not Posted
Thost to Make Trip to
Queen City

--

OVER

LOUISVILLE

Kentucky

Co-e-

d

GIRLS

Floor

Stars

Show Best Form of the
Season

K-

JOURNAL

PRINTS

TOO MUCH BLANDING
TO LAFFERTY Star Forward Scores 14 of the 18
SMITH OPENS
Points Made by Kentucky
January Edition of Publication
LECTURE
S TUES.
The Wildcat track squad will open
of Law College Praises ForThe University of Kentucky
its 1923 season with its participation
mer Dean
basketeers scored their most impresStudents Have Opportunity of in the indoor meet at the Cincinnati
The January edition of the Ken- sive victory of the season when they
March 3, competing against
Hearing Eminent Speaker of Armory the best amateurs in the coun- tucky Law Journal, a publication of defeated the University of Louisville
some of
girls in the Kentucky gym Friday
International Fame.
try. Coach Buchheit has not defi- the Law Department of the UniversiSquad Hard Hit by Loss of Four MEMORIAL
Star Performers of Last
Season

co-e-

Chapel exercises for the Freshman
Class of the University of Kentucky
were conducted by President Frank
L. McVey Tuesday morning. After
reading and the
a short scripture
Lord's Prayer, Mr. Downing sang a
solo in a very pleasing manner. Mr.
Fred B. Smith of New York City, was
introduced, who addressed the students on "What is, Where is and Who
is the Strong Man?"
The praises of Fred B. Smith, companion of men and platform wizard,
have been heralded by practically every college paper jMtmerica, yet after
his first appearancet the University
of Kentucky at chapel Monday morning, the students agreed with one accord that "the half had not been told."
"PersonalHy-magnetic
and powerful
is required to hold the unbroken attention of 800 students who are tired,
hungry, and reestless but this Mr.
Smith did with perfect ease.
It is not by highly dramatic narrative, by funny stories, nor yet by
or clever characbrilliant word-pla- y
terization that Mr. Smith makes his
deep appeal to the human heart but
by
truths and by the
presentation of the problems of real
life life as every student knows .it.
He does not antagonize by attacks upon modern social custom nor by
hackneyed
of the
condemnations
degrading vices of the age but giving
the University students credit for being thoughtful and sensible men and
women, he speaks from a vast and
varied- store of personal experience.
Mr. Smith spoke in chapel Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday morning,
and Monday and tytaesday evening to
mixed audiences; on Tuesday evening
to men only and on Wednesday afternoon at Patterson Hall to women only. The attendance was good at every
meeting.
Mr. Smith is assistant to the president of a large factory in New York
and is not an evangelist as many peo
ple seem to think. He has made sev
eral tours of the world and has spoken
to audiences of very sort. The last
tour, from which he hae only recent
ly returned, was made under the aus
pices of 'the Federal Council of the
Churches of America. He is now on
campaign of all the state
a lecture
universities of the Unked States under the direction of the Y. M. C. A.
If only more speakers had Mr
Smith's knowledge of the relation of
modern American life to Christianity
and dealt with it as frankly and hon
estly as he does there would not be so
much unbelief and so much criticism
of religion among college students.
All who did not hear him speak have
missed a wonderful opportunity and
those who did hear him iwill never forget his charming personality nor the
wonderful message that he left behind.
plain-spok-

LECTURE

AT CINCINNATI

SCHEDULE IS ANNOUNCED LAW

Participation in World FederaFRED B.
tion Will Clear European
Muddle, Claim.

No. 19

23. 1923

nitely decided as to the exact personnel of the squad that he will take
to the Queen City but it is thought
that about eight men will accompany
the Cat mentor to the meet.
The scantily clad athletes are out
in the gym going through their paces
and getting in condition for the event.
The squad was rather hard hit by
the loss of Olare, Snyder, Wilhelm,
and Boyd, who besides making up the
rely team, contributed a goodly number of points in every meet the Cats
entered last year. Several) youngsters have been showing up well in
point topractice and indications
wards another well balanced team
representing Kentucky on the cinder-pat- h
and on the field.
Captain Red Davidson, weight- and
discuss reliance is improving daily
and should garner a few points at
the Cincy meet. Bob Porter and
Brown are working for the mile and
two mile and will give all other contenders a hard fight for first honors.
Porter finished not far behind Joie
Ray at the Louisville indoor meet last
year, and is out this year to better his
time in the disatnee events. Gorman,
y
sextet, is
star of the
slated for the half and mile, and possibly the quarter. According to all
dope, the Lexington youth
has a very promising future in store
for him and should make quite a record his first year on the Blue and
White track team. Nantz and Mays
are. the leading dash men, while Dew- cross-countr-

pre-seas-

(Continued

on page five.)

ty, is worthy of special notice. This
edition is a memorial to the late Dean
W. T. Lafferty through whose unselfish and untiring work the Law
Department was brought to its present high standard. Not only does the
publication comment upon and give
praise to Dean Lafferty, but it also
portrays the excellent work accomplished under his supervision.
The Law Department was established in 1908 and graduated its first class
of 23 in 1910. The total number of
graduates from that time to the present has been 213. Of this number 80
per cent have made their homes and
practiced their profession in their
jjative state. Many of these are com
monwealth s attorneys, county and
city attorneys. The fact that so many
of these young lawyers have remained
in Kentucky shows that the state is an
excellent field for this work.
In the Legislature of 1922, the Uni
versity was represented by twelve
graduates. Five of these were from
They were
the Law Department.
Joseph F. Bosworth, Emery Frazier,
Harry Miller, James Park and Berl
Boyd. Boyd's distinction is novel as
he represented his county and was at
the same time a senior in the Law Department. Graduates of recent years
are being persuaded to announce for
the Legislature and other responsible
offices throughout the state in the
election of the coming fall.

finalISSest to

d

night by the score of 18-The
displayed the best form that
they have shown this season and had
little trouble in completely outclassing
the fighting Cardinals in the last two
quarters.
The playing of Miss Blanding, Kentucky forward, was the feature of the
game. Miss Blanding accounted for
14 of the 18 points scored by Kentucky. Miss Harrison was a power
at back guard, while Miss Ligon ran
the floor effectively. For the Louisville five, Miss Borgman and Miss
Moeller were best. These two lasses
caused the Kentucky guards quite a
bit of trouble with their fast passing.
Louisville got off to a one point
lead 'at the start of the game when
Miss Moeller scored a free .throw but
Miss Blanding soon put the Kitten-ette- s
ahead by a field goal .from the
side lines after ringing two free
throws. This gave Kentucky a lead
that was never diminsihed by the Cardinals.
Starting the second half with the
score 4 in favor of Kentucky, both
teams battled hard but the skill of the
Kittenettes told when they ran up
their score to 16 while the Cardinals
made but one free throw. The final
period found both teams worn and
the scoring was slight although the
play was still fast.
Kentucky owes her victory to the
shooting of Miss Blanding and the
guarding of the Kittenette
guards.
Louisville was unable to pass through
(Continued on Page five)
6.

Kitt-enet't-

-

VAXIITY .BASKETBALL TEAM BE
PLAY LAST GAME AT HOME
Feet, Burnhaxn, Smith Make Last
Local Appearance in Blue and White
The Wildcat Basketball squad will
make its last local appearance Friday
night when the Cats meet the Tigers
from Sewanee. The scrap will be the
last showing of Captain Fest, Burn
ham and Smith on the local court in
a Kentucky uniform and the trio are
determined to make it a memoriable
event. Put and Purr.ham are practically certain to star; the scrap while
Smith is slated tc get a chance before
the tilt is ovtr.
The Cats mai!e a very disappointing
showing against Georgetown Monday
night and it is i.ossiblc that Coach
Buchheit will resort to his reserves in
order to win the last game. The Tigers are not very Mrorg in basketball,
thcis being their first adventure into
the C?ts will have
the court game,
to display a greatly improved attack
to defeat them.
this end. Coach
To accomplish
Buchheit tut worked the Cats hard
every afternoon this veek and hopes
to have them in shape for the Sewanee ttlt

FIRED

THIS WEEK FIRST MATINEE PLAY TO

Captain Heath is High Point BE PRESENTED THURSDAY
Man With Possible Average
of 99

Out of

100

Little Theatre Season to Open
With Presentation of One-APlay

The final stage of the
rifle marksmanship
contest for
this corps area comprising Kentucky,
West Virginia, Ohio and Indiana will
be fired this week. Firing will be
from all four positions, standing,
kneeling, sitting and prone.
Some excellent riflemen have been
developed this year and the interest
of hte men has been stimulated by
contests from time to time. Captain
Heath is high point man of the Kentucky team with a score of 99 out of
a possible 100 fired from a prone position. All the riflemen are in good
form and the prospects for Kentucky's
victory are exceedingly bright.
te

ct

Irish-wom-

CATHOLIC CLUB MEETING
There will be a meeting of
the Catholic. Club of the University, Sunday, February 25, at
10:30 o'clock in the Assembly
Rooms on Barr street.

"Mrs. Pat and the Law," a one-aplay by Mary Aldis, will be presented
in the Little Theatre next Thursday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock by the class
in Dramatic Production.
This is the
first of a series of matinees to be given
to the public by the class this season.
The play centers around a sympathetic
who tolerates, the
brutality of her shiftless husband because of his ability to tell fairy stories to their crippled boy. The end
presents an interesting psychology.
Miss Ruth Tucker is in charge of
the direction. Her cast is as follows:
Mrs. Pat
Katherine Bailey '24
Jimmy
Marion Parsons '25
Mr. Pat
J. R. Snider '24
Miss Carroll
Judith Youngblut '25
George Woolf '25
Policeman Tea will be served by members of
the class immediately following the
production.

j

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

Page Two

During the past twenty-fiv- e
years
and more I have devoted myself to
of the
the design and supervision
grandconstruction of racetracks,
stands, baseball grounds, college stadia and athletic fields throughout this
country and Canada. It would give
me pleasure to be of service to you
in this connection.
I am, Sir,
Very truly yours,
Charles Wellford Lcavitt

Al umni Notes
Editor

Alumni Secretary

Alumni
of the University of Kentucky arc achieving great
things in science, business, the professions and social
work. When you learn about such things

WOMEN
Alumnae

ORGANIZE

Continue Intellectual

Con

tacts After Graduation

W rite to the Secretary
whether it is about a former student or a graduate.
Send in more interesting thing

For Your Page

CALENDAR
Detroit, Feb. 24. (Fourth Sat- dinner, Dixie- urday Regular)
land Inn.
Frankfort, Feb. 26. (Last Mon- day Regular) evening meeting.
Somerset, March 2. (First Fri- day Regular) evening meeting.
Buffalo, March 10. (Second
Saturday Regular) luncheon at
the Ellicott Club.
LexSngton, March 10. (Second
Saturday Regular) luncheon at
the Lafayette Hotel, 12:15.
Philadelphia, March 10. Sec- ond Saturday Regular) evening
meeting.
New York, March 13. (Second
Tuesday Regular) stag luncheon
at the Harvard Club.
Louisville, April 20. Annual
K. E. A. banquet,
Watterson
Hotel.
-o

A magic formula, a slogan, an advertising campaign complete ai to
detail. Any of these or another proposed by a member of the Alumni Association may win the capital prize.
One hundred dollars for the best
plan for GETTING THE RIGHT
RESULTS for the Alma Mater is the
offer. This plan is sought particular
ly for its bearing on the 1924 Legis
lature. If it measures up to the con
ception of those making the proposal
its benefits will be permannet.
The contest will close in May. Ad
ditional details will be made known
later.
SPREAD KNOWLEDGE
Alumni Call for Speakers in Greater
Kentucky Campaign
Many things are new about the
University.
Alumni
everywhere
should seek to hear about the Alma
Mater's progress from the President, members of the faculty, the student speakers' bureau and officers of
the Alumni Association.
Programs of local alumni clubs
especially in Kentucky are being arranged so others than the members
may hear the principal addresses.
This is one of the most helpful factors
in the "Greater Kentucky" campaign.
The calls for speakers made on tli
University in the last few weeks is
due largely to alumni efforts. Such
contacts with the citizens-at-larg- e
by
University officials help the institution to render a greater service to the
State and make possible a better understanding and a more ready sympathy on the part of the average cis
izen.
'
'.

-o

BARKLEY MAKES PLEDGE

"I want the University of Kentucky
to be to this State what the universities of Virginia, Michigan and Wisconsin are to their commonwealths,"
declared Congressman
Albcn W.
Barkley, of Paducah, an aspirant for
the Democratic nomination for Governor, at the opening address of his
campaign in Danville Monday evening.
Mr. Barkley would provide adequate
financial suppor for the University
and complete facilities for the entire!

public educational system. While in
Lexington he visited Warren Mid
dleton, Paducah student who was shot
on the campus several days ago.

NOMINATING COMMITTEE
Ballots for Annual Election Will Be
Mailed in Few Weeki
J. I. Lyle '96, of New York; Miss
Eliza Piggott '19, Charles A. Mahan
'08 and Herbert Graham '16 have
been appointed on the Nominating
Committee for the Association by
President Rodman Wiley. This committee will suggest candidates for
President, Vice President, Secretary-Treasurand three members of the
Executive Committee, two for a three
year term and one for two years.
Holdover members of the committee
are Wayland Rhoads '15, Dr. George
H. Wilson '04 and William H. Town-sen- d
'12.

Printed ballots will be sent to all
alumni in a few weeks for the annual
election. Suggestions from any alumnus will be welcomed by members of
the Nominating Committee.
A review of financial needs of. the
University and requests to be made
of the 1924 Legislature appears today in other columns of the Kernel.
These requests were formulated by
President McVey.

WILL ATTEND K. E. A.
Alumni Banquet Will be at Watterson
Hotel April 20.
A great Kentucky
is expected at the Watterson Hotel in Louisville Friday evening, April 20, at the
annual alumni banquet for visitors
at the K. E. A.
Headquarters will maintained on
the mezzaine floor of the Watterson
throughout
the convention.
The
staff will be large enough to render a
real service to visitors. The Alumni
Association,
Registrar's
Extension,
office and the Teacher Employment
Committee will be represented vat all
times.
February 17, 1923.
Secretary,
University of Kentucky,
Lexington, Kentucky.
Dear Sir:
It has been brought to my attention that the University of Kentucky
is interested in possible means of enlarging or adapting her stadium for
the better accommodation of present
day requirements.
A member of my staff, who has
been working on this subject for the
past three years, has discovered and
perfected, for the construction of
a novel and efficient design based
upon the attempt to meet requirements of modern games.
Up to now, all amphitheatres and
stadia have been laid out in accordance with principles of the ancient
Greek and Roman structures designed
for combats and chariot races. Modern games are dissimilar to these ancient sports in many vital particulars,
and it can be imagined that the meeting of modern conditions would result in an interesting type of structure.
The experiments have produced a successful, practicable and aesthetic

s'ta-di- a,

The American Association of Uni
vcrsity Women unites educational in
tcrcst of college women of 130 col
leges and universities throughout the
United States in such a manner that
they may meet socially to form new
and further old friendships, to dis
cuss all phases of education,
art,
music, law, home economics, social
service, medicine, public health, journalism in fact all the branches of
knowledge which are classified in a
college catalog.
They
study their
home communities to see in what way
educated women may be of service in
adding culture and comfort to the
communities in which they live. They
offer scholarships to tempt talent and
genius, they administer loan funds to
ambitious but not wealthy young peo
pie, they offer fellowships for foreign
study that students may know students and colleges in other lands, and
they give teas and luncheons and din
ners and plays and musicales and lec
tures. It now has some 200 branches
located in every state except four in
the United States Besides the many
thousands of members these branches
represent it has hundreds of genera
members who are isolated from other
college women but who wish to keep
themselvesallied with educational
progress.
TL n. 1 . IT tlf .
j.nc
u. w. iwo years ago in
conjunction with college women of
England and Canada organized the
International Federation of Univer
sity Women which now comprises na
tional organizations of college women
of seventeen countries organized for
acquiring friendship for and better un
derstanding of other countries, their
problems, and their people. Club
houses are being established as rapidly
as possible in the various capitals of
the world. Allready the A. A. U. W.
has one in the capital city, Washington.
Negotiations are under way for one
in London; Paris has one at 4 rue de
Chevreuse; and Brussels has its head
quarters at Maison des Ftudiants
The fee is $2 a year for general mem
bership sent to the Executive Secre
tary, 1634 I Street, Washington, D. C.
-

A

"Enclosed k our check for $23.M kt
payment of comavkeien on stationery
ordered through the University of
Kentucky stationery department for
January. The total volume of busi
ness for the month was f 117.10, made
up from 103 orders for 117 pads and
Telegraph
5,850
envelopes." The
Printing Co., Harrisburg, Pa.
At a meeting of the Kiwanis Club
at the Lafayette Hotel, February 13,
the following resolution was passed:
"Resolved: That the Kiwanis Club
of Lexington unqualifiedly endorses
the Student Speakers Bureau and 'their
campaign in behalf of the University
of Kentucky."
It was a university program. The
quartette rendered several selections
and the meeting was addressed by
Robert Lee Porter, of the Student
Speakers Bureau. Professors Well
ii.gton Patrick and W. S. Wdbb took
an active part in the discussion that
followed.
"Please send the Kernel. I cer
tainly am glad to continue the asso
ciation of my college days." N. F.
Molloy, Jr.',
care the Prudential
Insurance Co., Murfreesboro, Tenn
' "Glad to know that the school is
still interested in her former students
and hope we have a successful basket
ball season. Business is good with
with J,
me." J. C. Everett, Jr.,
1
C. Everett & Co.,
East Second
St., Maysville, Ky.
"I am proud of the University and
its ideals and am always ready to vote
or otherwise support it. Yours for
a greater Association and a greater
University."
Paul M. Jcfnes
Norton Coal Mining Co., Nortonville,
Ky.
"As I am interested in Old Kentucky I miss the Kernel very much
and only a continued oversight has
caused me to be without it since leaving school." J. Ray Jenkins,
Co., Elizabeth-towThe Jenkins-Esse- x
Ky.
"Enclosed check for two dollars.
Shall be pleased to assist in every
way in increasing interest in Old KenDist.
tucky." Paul E. Hite
Supt. Bank Checks Ins. Dept., U. S.
Fidelity and Guaranty Co., Dallas,
Texas, P. O. Box 25.
Other former students who have responded to the recent call for membership in the drive for 2,000 active
members are: Robert L. Price
S. Illinois Ave.,
Carbondale, 111.;
Douglas F. Little
with American
Steel Foundries, Granite City, 111., address 2316 "C" St.; M. L. Pence, Jr.,
ex- - owner Stutz Service Station, 6464
Angeles,
St., Los
W. Washington
Calif.; Paul E. Hite, Hazel E. Burns,
teaching, Central City, Ky.;
student,
Robert Lee Waters
University of Missouri, Columbia,
307 College Avenue;
Mo;, address
Mrs. C. W. Trapp ex- - (Gertrude E.
Morton), 486 E. Main Street, Lexing
ton, Ky.
"For two year9 I was connected
with the Duesenberg Automobile &
Motors Company as financial engineer.
On December 31, 1922, Mr. McAlpine,
who was fiscal representative of the
Duesenberg Company, completed the
organization of his own company, of
which he is president, and I am now
with him in the same capacity." Orvel
General Discount
W. Crowder
609
Commonwealth
Corporation,
Bldg., Pittsburg, Fenna.
ex-2-

ex-'2- 2,

35-4-

ex-2- 2,

der, Engineers, U. S. Coast Guard
Headquarters, Washington, D. C, residence address 1434 Harvard St.
Edna T. Crcmin, of Louisville, died
February 14, after a brief illness with
pneumonia.
During her years in the University
Miss Crcmin took an active part in
all its activities, was a member of the
Philosophian Literary Society, and
was one of the original founders of the
local sorority which afterward became the Epsilon Omega chapter of
Kappa Delta. She was also a charter member of the chapter.
In the Louisville Alumni Association, Miss Crcmin has been one of the
most interested and loyal members,
and it was rarely that she failed to attend any event sponsored by the University. For the last ten years she
has taught in the Louisville Girls'
High School. In connection with her
work there she has studied for several summers
at the University of
Chicago. Prof. H. B. Moore, principal of the High School, paid the
following tribute to Miss Cremtn:
"She was one of the most capable and
most popular teachers the school has
ever had."
Help your class break the record.
06

Phillip M. Riefken was an engineer
in the Bureau of Mines for several
years and at the beginning of the
World War was in charge of Field
He
Inspection for that department.
then went into special service with
the E. I. Dupont de Nemours Pow
der Company. In 1920 he left the Dupont Company to accept the vice- presidency of the Equitable Fuel Company and treasurer of the Rocky
Mountain Oil & Producing ComJpaay,
with headquarters at 815 Union Trust
Building, Washington, D. C. Mr.
Riefken married Miss Annie Hersoh- -

ex-2- 5,

(Continued

n,

STANFORD UNIVERSITY
CALIFORNIA

ex-1- 4,

ex-2- 2,

ex-2-

on page 3.)

QUARTER,

SUMMER

Tuesday, 19 June, to Saturday,
tember.

1923
1

Sep

Second half begins 26 July.
Opportunities to work for higher
degress and the A. B. degree in the
oceanic climate of the San Francisco
peninsula.
Courses ;n the regular academic and
scientific branches, and in law.
Information from office 26.

ex-2- 5,

ex-2- 4,

Betwixt Us
"Attending the Southern Agricultural Workers Convention in Memphis
last week I was with a large and
handsome bunch from the Station in
Lexington. Among them were T. R.
Bryant, C. A. Mahan, Prof. E. S.
Good; Prof. J. J. Hooper; Prof. Geo.
Roberts, and Prof. L. J. Horlacher.
In addition to these I saw a fine bunch
of old Kentucky fellows who are in
allied lines; Hub Gale '14, came over
to look up the crowd; he is farming
on a large plantation about 30 miles
Memphis, address Big Creek
Plantation, Turrelt, Ark.
"Ran into Wm. C. Mitchell '16 on
the street in Memphis. He has left
the U. S. Farm Economics Department and as I understood, is managing a place not very far from Gayle's
location.
"Last but not least, who should be
working around Memphis, selling industrial service, but one of our former legal lights, H. C. (Monk) Morrison '14. Say boy, there are almost
as many U. K. men in Tennessee as in
Kentucky. Did you realize that Governor Pcay, newly installed at Nashville, is a native Kentuckian, although
I do not think a U. K. man? Another
decade and they will have to change
the name of this state. Send us some
more of the same." Morris L.
'16, General Agricultural Department,
Louisville & Nashville
Railroad Co., Paris, Tenn.

ex-1- 6,

L.

was a
He is
about the organization
enthusiastic
of a Kentucky Alumni Club in In
dianapolis, which he says is a good
college town. He is field representaGreen &
tive with the Longmans,
Company (textbook publishers) and
his address is 2450 Central Avenue,
Indianapolis, Ind. Mr. Eubank says
one of the U. K. men whom he sees
often is Irvine V. Middleton
who is with the Westinghouse Electric Company, address Hoosier Athletic Club, Indianapolis, Ind.
Warren

risitor

Eubank

CALIF CM IA

ALUMNIDIRECTORY
NOTE Alumni in business and in
the professions are encouraged to insert cards here for the convenience of
Write the Business
fellow alumni.
Manager for rates:
TXTUr

fi ni
787

w.

Louisville, Ky.

ex-1- 5,

in the office last week.

E.R. Ransom '05
BARGAINS IN MAGAZINES.
BLANDVILLE, KY.
DUES AND THE KERNEL
ONE YEAR $2.00.
Herbert Graham,

ex-1- 2,

Have you sent in any news?
04

UAUTT TOM M
a wa
vi
LAWYER
Marion E. Taylor Bldg.
Q

Secretary.

R.
Formerly

W.

SMOCK

With Caskey Jewelry Co.

Martin A. Doyle went into the U. CAREFUL WATCH REPAIRING
S. Coast Guard Service soon after re
Satisfaction Guaranteed
ceiving his B. M. E. degree, and has
"WATCH YOUR WATCH."
continued in this branch of the ser- Phone 262
c. He is now Lieutenant-Comma- n
Lexington, Ky.
1S7 1. Limestone

* THE

Ul

BETWIXT

tucky, and especially the University,
holds a place in my heart that rcpre
scnts the joys and sorrows of my
youth, so that its interests will always
be my interests.
"I know a few of the alumni here
and would like to get in touch with all
of them. Jerry Powell
is in this
building with the County Council
Room 403. Yours for Kentucky."
(Mrs.) Eloisc Ginn Johnson, Room
302, Hall of Records, Los Angeles,

(Continued from page 2.)

man in 1910; they have one daughter,
Vera Annette.
One of the loyal and active mcmbrs
is A. N. Whitlock, who received his
A. B. degree in '06, his A. M. degree
in '08 and graduated in Law at Harvard in 1911. For several years he
was dean of the Law School, University of Montana. He is now practic- Calif.
ing law, firm of Murphy & Whitlock,
912-1- 3
Montana
Bldg., Missoula,
Will you be at the K. E. A.?
cx-0-

Mont

'14

.

Did you get a new member?

A. Lee King is Couny Attorney of
Henderson county, Henderson, Ky.
Mary K. Vcnable, who taught in the
county schools of Clark county until
the last .two terms, is Art Instructor,
Public Schools, Harrisburg, Pcnna.,
address Civic Club, 612 N. Front St.

'08

Through the
of alumni
members ,wc arc getting in touch with
a number of those who were marked
"lost." One of these is Willis J. Dean,
whose address is 18 South Dearborn
street, Chicago, and mailing address,
1507 Jonquil Terrace.

15

"Sorry to have been remiss but
shall try to be prompt in the future
for thi9 is the best way I have of
showing my interest and good wishes
for the Alma
Mater." Margaret
Brown, (teaching psychology in Denver University) 1159 Corona street,
Denver, Colo.

'09

Hal E. Townsend was in the employ
of the Western Electric Company from
the time he graduated until he entered the service of his country during
the World War. Since his return to
civilian life he has been connected
with the Firestone Company at Akron,
'16
Ohio, until recently. He has now
E. A. (Big) Blackburn was a visiopened an office in Louisville, as intor in the alumni office Monday. He
dustrial engineer and manufacturers
was joined by Mickey McCreight and
distributor, 523 West Market street.
Owen Lee for a chat over old times
and judging from appearances, the
reunion was a most joyful one. This
'12
"I am certainly surprised to hear was Mr. Blackburn's first visit to the
that anyon ewho is as,much a fixture University since he graduated. Dur- .in Los Angeles as I am,1 could be class- ing the World War he served as Sec- ed among the missing, and I am ond Lieutenant, Field Artillery. He
equally glad that 1 have been finally
is now district sales manager with
tracked down and again identified
Delco Light Products Company, 807
(beloved Alma Mater.
Enwith my
closed two dollars for my dues and Franklin Ave., Houston, Texas. Mrs.
hope you will call on me for any as- Blackburn, formerly Catherine Brown
sessments that may come in the fu- Cox, of Houston, accompanied Mr.
ture as I would like to express itf a
Blackburn and was introduced to the
tangible way those sentiments that
are usually expressed in words only. campus and his old friends at the
I love the land of my adoption and University. They are l:ving at 209
feel like a 'native daughter,' but Kea- - Drew Avenue.
-

KENTUCKY

KERNEL

Pag Thrtt

'17

Wm. C. (Bill) Shinnick attended
the luncheon of the Lexington Alum
ni Club, February 10, at the Lafayette
Hotel.
M. V. Burgin is manager of the
Whistle Bottling Company, 200 South
Broadway, Lexington, Ky., residence
626 Central avenu