xt79s46h1q8q https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt79s46h1q8q/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19220113  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, January 13, 1922 text The Kentucky Kernel, January 13, 1922 1922 2012 true xt79s46h1q8q section xt79s46h1q8q sssssssjHMss

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The Kentucky Kernel

I

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

VOL. XII

LEXINGTON, KY.. JANUARY 13, 1922

4444,,,J,$4,4,$44,4,4,4,4',$4'4',fr4,,,fr
STROLLER TRYOUIS FOR
ft

!S

JIM PARKS WILL BE
Old Time

BEING

Tho

WEEK

HELDJHIS

Nearly One Hundred Strollers and Eligibles Try for
Leading Roles

MRS. CAVE READS PLAY

Irene McNamara Appointed
Publicity Manager for
Stroller Club.

'22

BASEBALL COACH
Wildcat Wnrrior Returns to
Direct Diamond Stars

Bonrd

will taki up his duties about the
middle of March.
3

Jim is an old htudent of the University
graduating from the Law Department in
1920. During his college career he took
nn active interest in nil athletics and
was one of Kentucky's star twirlers. After
leaving the University he played for
romD itime with the St. Louis Americans.

Jim coached Transylvania's football team
for saveral seasons and was Athletic
Veillcr, selected by the Stroller Dramatic Club of the University as the piny Director of Transylvania in 1918 nnd
to be given this year was read and in- 1919. He is thoroughly capable of perterpreted by Mrs- Sallie Bullock Cava forming his present duties as baseball
Monday night at 8 o'clock in the Little Coach and all indications point to the
Theater at the University. An audience success of Baseball Team of 1922.
of about 100 Strollers, Stroller eligibles
and a few invited guests heard the read"The- -

Thirteenth

Chair,"

by

Bayard

-

DEATH

ing.
Mr.

Burks' idea in requesting thi3
favor of Mrs. Cave was that the novices
could get a must better conception of
the play as a whole in hearing it read by
such
one so accomplished and with
She brought
powers of interpretation.
out the fine points of the play and represented each part with her splendid
mastery of the art.
"The Thirteenth Chair" has a mystery
plot, intricate and exciting. It is pervaded by comedy lines and the appealing
clement of human interest, making tense
and vivid drama.
At the climax the discovery was made
that Mr. Sax was sitting in the thirteenth
chair of the Little Theater and this was
considered a happy augury that the play
is to be given with great success by the
Strollers, inspired by the arcistic reading of Mrs. Cave.
Tryouts for parts in "The Thirteenth
Chair" were held every afternoon this
week. There are thirteen leading roles
(Continued on page 5)

"SIMP" ESTES RESUMES
AT

Estes Has Been Doing Brilliant Work As Sport
Editor on Herald
J. A. (Simp) Estes, Lowes, Ky., whose
return to school next semester will be a
source of gratification to all. He is by no
means a stranger in the University, as
Mr. Estes first entered theUniversity two
years ago and remained throughout the
first semester. His marked ability as
n writer attracted the attention of Tom
Underwood, the Managing Editor of the
Lexington Herald, who invited him to
accept a position on that start as a reporter. Here, through his sheer brilliancy, ho soon attained the position of
His excollent work led
Sport Editor.
to a similar call to the stair of the
Loxington Leuder, but owing to tho fact
that his afternoon work with this last
publication would interfere
mentioned
with his studies at tho University, ho
was recently obliged to give up this situ- -'
ation, and again connected himself with
tho Herald. Ho will continuo his work in
tho Herald while in tho University the
forthcoming semester, and tho students
will welcome "Simp" Estes, whoso out- -'
of extreme-- j
ftanding characteristic
ability,
his recognized
modesty and
marked him as one of tho foremost men j
on tho uaintiuu- -

!

2

S

2

t

t

S

$

S

CLAIMS YOUNG

Hayden Out With Injured
Knee; Ridgcway Suffering From Rheumatism

BURNHAM IS BACK

Saturday January

14

will

to

mark

official opening of the Kentucky

the

Basket-

ball Scnson when the Wildcats meet the
Georgetown Tigers on the University
Gymnasium floor for the annunl fur flying contest.
8 o'clock

p.

t

'

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2

S

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!

$

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S

The game will be called at
m. and a corps of score

The entire enst of the Mikado, ninety-tw- o
members, will leave Thursday afternoon, Jnnunry 19, for Frankfort, whert?
they have befti asked to present their
the members of the Legislature to th
Legislature which in now in session. It
is hoped that this one phase of the work
of the University will favornbly impress
the members of the legislature to the
extent thnt they will use their power in
seeing that the University is given nn
appropriation sugicient to carry on its
work here and mnkc tho improvemsnt.-whic- h
are needed. The enst 'will return
to Lexington the evening following the
performance. Special arrangements have
been mnde for their transportation.
Tho Mikado will be given at the Frankfort Cpera House under the auspices of
the Frankfort Boat Club nnd the High
School Athletic Association.

keepers with adding machines will be on
hand to keep track of the Wildcats' goals.
This, the first game of the season, will
be of great interest as everyone is anto see if Coach Buchheit's
have lost or gained anything
since last season.
Two men on the
regular sqund will be absent from the
lineup Saturday. Basil Hayden, who injured his knee some time ago, is still on
the sick list and it is uncertain at precent
when Basil will be back on the squad.
This week Coach Buchheit placed another
player on his sick list, Sam Ridgeway
havng the misfortune to be laid up with
rheumatism. This illness may keep Sam
off the squad for some time. However,
the other men are in the pink of condition and have been showing up fine at
practice, especially in the scrimmage
work. Although Coach Buchheit is not
expecting an unusually hard game with
Georgetown he is tnking no chances and
stiff practice and scrimmages had been
engaged in all this week in preparation
for Saturday's game.
The Georgetown Tigers are reported to
have a smooth running team this year
having defeated the Frankfort Y. M. C.
A. Team 30 to 20. However, when they
clash with the Champions of the South
of 1921 they will find that there will be
a man ready to cone with every play.
The probable lineup for tho game is
as follows:
Georgetown:
Funk, Capt., forward;
Daniels, forward; J.acob Center; Porter,
guard; Kemper, guard.
Kentucky: Lavin, Cap., guard; Poyntz
or Kenneth King forward; Atkins center;
Hurnham guard; Bill King, forward.
Pat Deveraux will officiate.

S. I. A. A. RULES ARE
THOSE

Of CONFERENCE

xious

Dillard Turner, Class of '21,
Dies of Pneumonia
In Frankfort
Dillard II. Turner, who was a member of the 1921 graduating- class of the
University of Kentucky, died Saturday
January 7 after a brief illness of
pneumonia at the home of his parents
Judge and Mrs. C. C. Turner of Frankfort.
Dillard was graduated from the Frankfort High School in the class of 1915
and entered the University the following
He left school in 1917 to
September.
join the army serving in the Infantry unImtil the signing of the Armistice.
mediately after his discharge from the
the University and
army he
received his A. B. degree in 1919. The
following year he entered the College
of Law, from which he was graduated
with the class of 1921. This past autumn
he had entered Harvard to continue his
studies in Law, and was at his home in
Frankfort for the Christmas holidays
when taken ill with pneumonia.
During his years at the University of
Kentucky Dillard was well known having taken an active part in all University affairs. He was a valuable member
of Phi De'.ta Theta fraternity, Phi Alpha
Delta, honorary law fraternity, the Su-K- y
Circlo.and Alpha Delta Sigma, honorary
He was the
journalistic fraternity.
Senior Class Orator and served as the
Editor-in-ChiLaw
of the Kentucky

Journal.
1922

Myrtle CI or Elected President of Women's Council
At the regular meeting of the Women's Administration Council held Thurst
day afternoon John Grenshaw,
of tho Mens' Council met with this organization and affairs of the campus and
the point system' were discussed.
Sue Boardman, resigned as president
of the Council because of the huavy
schedule that she is now carrying, and ill
health of tho last few weeks.
Myrthle Clar, representing Kappa Delta,
win unani
und wonivn's
momly o'ected president nnd took charge
of the meeting.
Tho Counell wi mut with the Men't
Council next Thursday afternoon in the
Women's League room in White Hall.
Tin will be curved after tho mooting.

Jan.
Jan.

14
17

Jan.

18

Jan- -

21

Jan.
Jan.

27

Feb.
Feb.

8

Fob.
Feb.

11

Fob.

Kl

20
(5

9

Fb.

10

Feb.
Feb.

20
21

i

"

S

t!

t4

!

"2

a

"I

Will Give Opera for Entertainment of
The Legislature.

WILL BATTLE TIGERS

Georgetown Reported
Have Strong Team

S

13

MIKADO CAST TO PLAY
IN FRANKFORT JAN. 19

WILDCAT BASKETEERS

of Trustees thin month

confirmed the Athletic Council's appointment of James Parks as baseball Coach.
II

4

No.

Dr. Funkhouser, "Daddy"
Boles and H. C. Curtis
Attend Meeting

STUDENTS

INTHE RANKS

Requests To Be Made For
Approperations to Cover
Needs of University
$8, 0 0 0, 0 0 0

NEEDED

First Woman Member

At-

tended U. of K.
The

Legislature has
the larjjost number of
formsr rtud?nt of the University of
Kentucky in its ranks that has ever been
assembled there. These "Kentucky" men
and woman represent clnsses from '82
to '22, the youngest being Beryl Boyd
who will receive his degree from the
College of Law in June.
Although the session has barely gotten
under way there is evidence of some very
constructive legislation to come out of
it, in which the University alumni are
to take a prominent part.
The first woman member of the Kentucky Legislature, Mrs. Mary Elliott
Flanery, of Catlettsburg, is a former student of the University. To her was
awarded the honor of presiding at the
first session of the solons at Frankfort,
the caucus of Democratic members of the
1922

convened

Kentucky

with

Dr. W. D. Funkhouser, Profs. S. A.
House. Hhe election
was unanimous.
Boles and H. E. Curtis represented the
Sharing partially the recognition through
University of Kentucky at the S. I. A. A. Mrs. Flanery of woman's rights in
the
meeting held in Birmingham in Decem- state was Miss Jeanette Rankin, of
j
ber. Several important rules were passed Montana, the first woman member of the
Congress of the United States.
and plans laid out for the present year.
"Kentucky" Alumni Present.
One of the main reasons that promptThe other "Kentucky" representatives
ed the forming of the Southern Conference was the fact that the small colleges in the Legislature are Senator J. Will
on Stoll, of Lexington; and Represenat-tive- s
had outvoted the larger colleges
Joe F. Bosworth, of Middlesboro;
rule and this
eligibility and the one-yeconference of the larger institutions W. Ray Button, of Bedford; John
of Shelbyville; Beryl Boyd, of
was the inevitable outcome. However at
the recent meeting of the S I. A. A. Mayfield; Emery L. Frazier, of Lawrence- practically the same rules were adopted
( Continued
on pnge i")
that govern the Southern Conference, and
now the other institutions of Kentucky
that are members of the S. I. A. A. must RADIO STATION HERE
play under the same rules that the members of tho Southern Conference are
under- - These rules are as ironclad a3
IS LARGEST !H STATE
any of the other Conferences, some of
j
the most importance are.
(1) No one eligible for any varsity Office
In Civil Building

athletic

in

freshman year.

rule, once enrolled
(2)
in a college of the S. I. T. A., shall not be
ineligible for athletics in another insti-

Hears Wireless Messages
And Music

The university Radio Station, 9YC, is
now the largest and best equipped radio
baseball must be played
station in this State. The spark transunder the A. A. U. rules, no salary at mitter has been heard in every state east
expenses only can be re- tachments,
of the Great Plains. The receiving apparatus is of the latest and best improv(Continued on page 5)
BASKETBALL SEASON
ed type and is capable of receiving spark
stations, continuous
and
Sponsors Receive Commis- wireless phones. Thewave stations wireGeorgetown here.
music via
Hop
sions
University of Louisville at
less phone, with as much volume as
Louisville.
cornea from an Edison phonograph. This
A feature of the Hop of Saturday afterVanderbi't at Nashville.
music has been heard with remarkable
noon, January 7, in the Armory, was tho
clearness nil over the Civil Building and
University of Louisville
presentation of commissions by Colonel
on the campus adjacent.
here.
George I). Freeman, to tho six newly
This station is one of the best publicMississippi A. & M. here.
elected sponsors of this semester. The
ity agents in operation at the University
Marshall here.
girls who received commissions were
Poisons in distant states who novor
Georgetown at Georgetown
Elizabeth Kimbrough, major sponror,
heard of tho University of Kentucky beWashington & Lee at LexNell Ging'es, Nan Chonnu't Mnrgarat
fore are now famaliar with it because of
ington, Va.
Li'linn Rasch. Martha Pate and
l Lavin.
the Radio Station. The Radio News SerV. M- I. at Lexington, Vi.
EUrnbeth Care all First Ltout-Jiinnts- .
vice sent out from the Station ev?ry
Georgotown Univfsity at
Tho hop wa tho second of tho season
Friday night gets its information from
Washington, D. C.
und was wall attend 'd. The cadat officer i
Univjmlly of Virginia at und eponrors weio the hosts for the the Kernel Office. Tho week befory
Christmas a large portion of U. of K.
Chnr!ottsvilIe, Vo.
nftornoon and were instated in ent-u'-news appoarod in the official paper of
Cteimon here.
j ttiining
Majir1
by Co'onel
Freeman,
Purduu University, this n'ows boing pluk-u- d
Centro here.
j Tucker
Captain Bathurum, Captain and
up by the station at Purduu.
Southern Tournament.
Mit. Mui'tii and Miss Mnrguoriti ile '
Laughlin.
(Continued on puyu fij

tution.

(3) Summer

at

* i

lfcillf mill

i

HO

hdftM

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Vvv.

vvvv;
Continuous Performance, 10 a. in., to 11 p. m. THREE PICTURES (Changed
Every Day) Personally Selected, so that the variety is sure to please everyone.
Courteous Attention; (Best of Order. "Go Where The Go's Go.")

QRPHEUM THEATRE

KM1

MEET ME AT THE

Laiayeiic Billiard Hail, For Gentlemen
CAMPUS
CHATTER.
The Advisory Bonrd of the Y. M. C. A.
which is composed of business men,
faculty nnd students, met last Thursday
in itlie Y. M. C. A. room.
Dr. Benjaminc Bush was the speaker
lust Sunday evening nt one of the largest
nnd best attended joint meetings of the
Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. held
this school vcar. His subject was "The
Power of the Average."
Doctor Bush said in part; "None of us
like to think that wc are average. Fresh
men always think that they know more
than Seniors do, but not to know is to

Doctor Bush then told a story of a
genius who took the place of just an
average boy who died and thus accomplished a great life work. In conclusion
he said "We never know when in somebody else we are going to fulfill a great

mission."
ADVANCE DATES

January 17, Patterson Literary Society
contest in chapel at fifth hour.
Wednesday,
Meeting:
Pre - Wed.
January 18 at 3:30 p. m. Every member asked to be present.
January 28 to February 4, first semes

ter examinations.
February
February

G,

7,

registration.
recitations resumed.

s"

be nn excitdlngly fine nnd versatile club
State Health Exhibit at
this year. Many reucsts have already
Louisville Soon
c mo in for roturn engagements nt towns
whore the club gave concarts last year.
The Department of Health will hold a
Plans are being made to organize
State Health Exhibit nt Louisville Feb.
council cimilnr to the Athletic Council.
Plans nro being mndc to make the
This council will serve the musical and
exhibit the largest of its kind ever held
other organizations with a view to send in the United States and the U. S. Health
ing them out into the state undcrauspiccs Service is
cooperating with the movement
which will guarnntee the greatest amount in every respect. Dr.
Pryor, Dr. Scherago,
of success for the expenditure of effort and Dr. Holmes will represent the Uniinvolved.
versity nt the exhibit. A large attend
ance is expected, especially from the
The Homes Mann Literary Society held southern stntes.
it3 first meeting of the New Year Thurs
day evening at the Education
The Romance Language Club will have
in a
institute
its first meeting of the year next Mon
was ably discussed by Charles Hubbard,
day afternoon at 3:30 o'clock in Profesa delightful humorous sketch read by
sor Zcmbrod's room in the Administra
Clifford Stanfill, and Myrtle Moore gave
tion building.
All students who are
of the most interesting current
a scries
taking any of the Romance languages
events of the past week.
are urged to be present
19,
evening,
January
Thursday
promises to be an unusually interesting
meeting of the society, when Jim Server and Dewey Welsh, affirmative, will

CLEARANCE SALE
Here are Opportunities of a Lifetime
Ever Woman's Garment
Reduced One-HaEvery Man's Garment Reduced
lf

to One-HaLiberal Credit Terms Open as Usual
FARLEY CLOTHING CO.
One-Thir-

building-Experienc-

feeble-minde- d

begin to know.
"Only a very few leaders came out of
the world War. There is a new value
placed on the work of the average individual. However, sometimes the aver- debate F. Z. Monarch and Mr. Daniels
age folk forget to be faithful to their negative, on the subject: Resolved that

average duties."

a. m. to Midnight. First Class, (New Equipment) Being the only tables of this late design
in the City. A Game of "Billards", or "Pocket-Billiardwill be Enjoyed, as we permit nothing
but perfect order.
7

the United States should Vcltain the
"Dillingham Immigration Bill" for twenty years." An original story will be read
by Elsie Racke and Clay Porter will give
a reading.
The students and faculty are invited
to attend (this meeting of the only
literary society on the campus, which
meets every Thursday evening at 7:30 in
the Education building.

MILLER

d

lf

110 N. LIMESTONE.

R.W. SMOCK
Careful Watch Repairing
SATISFACTION

STATIONERY

GUARANTEED

"WATCH YOUR WATCH"

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS

Featuring University Units

and

PHONE 2682
157 SOUTH LIME

co-e- d

The University Women's club will hold
its first meeting of the New Yenr in the
recreation room of Patterson Hall 3:30
13.
n. m. Friday January
Professor
Hins of the Enclish department will
lecture on the Italian Renaissance.

George T. Martin
49

Shave

20

Opposite

PHONE

FOUNTAIN PENS

LEXINGTON, KY.

Haircut

of Credit

PRINTING

TRANSYLVANIA

Formerly With Caskey Jewelry Co.

258 W. Main Street
LEXINGTON. KY.

the Phuenlx Hotel

469-- Y

Wash Tub Cleanliness Is What Makes
These Cushion Slips So Popular

Dean Paul P. Boyd will be the speaker
at the meeting of the Y. W. C. A. held
valuable and handsomely at Patterson Hall next Sunday evening
Several
bound books have recently been received at 6:30. An added attraction of this
by the University Library, among which interesting meeting will be a solo by
are a number of volumes of Country Martha McClure.
Life in America, of the Century and
Kawanis Club Pledges
an especially beautiful colume
entitled Concealing Coloration in the
campaign for. European
The three-daAnimal Kingdom, by Thayer. Also, One Student Relief started Tuesday morning
Thousand American Fungi, by Charles on the campus and gave promise of
Mcllvaine and Robert K. Macadam. All terminating successfully under the direcof these books have gorgeously colored, tion of Dean Jewell, chairman, assisted
plates, the colors blending beautifully, by Bart Peak and Miss Sharp. Execuand are especially helpful to the stu- tive work was done by a committee of
dents of Zoology, for whm they were representative students, the chairmen of
purchased.
which were the following class officers:
The History of Modern Painting, a set Robert Lavin, Margaret Barbison, Sam
volumes, with colored
of four handsome
Tarleton,
Ridgeway, Fannie Summers
of modern paintings of the Elenor Morse,
Dan Morse, Adalaide
famous artists, beginning with Hogarth Longest, William Ferguson, and Martha
and closing with Von Hoffman, add much Bedfard.
to the valuableness of the University
The aim of the movement is to aid
collection in this line.
those who must struggle against greatest
Other recent additions to the Library odds for an education, by giving more
arc: Some interesting local history mafortunate students an opportunity to help
terial, Must We Fight Japan? by Walter
whatever degree they can- Their
the- Larger in
B. Pitkin, Moonbeams from
Lunacry, by Stephen Leacock, and a book need Is pressng and worthy. Many arc
by Henry A. Frank, Working North from underfed, poorly clothed, and injured in
Patagonia. The later named book is health, but nevertheless struggling on.
illustrated with pictures which were Relief is under auspices of the World
taken by Mr. Frnnck when he made his Student Christian Federation, representrecent journey around the world, working ed in America by the Student Y. M. and
his way ns he went, and venturing to go Y. W. C. A. and Student Volunteer Move-

""THERE'S a clean, airy look to
Cushion Covers like these

y

that measures up to the needs
and fancy of every motorist.
Grease spots, dust and dirt gathered
in the upholstery folds and rubbing
on hare leather need not annoy you
now. Here is inexpensive protection
from soiled suits and dresses.

half-ton-

where

no white

man had ment, and is being conducted

largely involved in the successful production of the Mikado, is now to give
special attention to the building up of
the program for the annual tour.
The nucleus of the Gleo Club this year
consists of all of the men who were
here last year, with the exception of
three. From all indications there will

on sound

lines.
drive at this University closed
Thursday evening, but those still desiring to muke contributions may send them
through Miss Jewell. Before February 1.
The subscriptions from faculty memnoon totaled
bers up to Wednesday
$04.50,
this amount being from only
seven persons. The faculty committee
on the campaign is composed of the following:
Professors Holmes, Wolfo,
Nichols, Kelly, Anderson, Grehan, Elliott,
Bureau, McLaughlin, and Fling.
economic
The

The Men's Glee Club met Teusday afternoon and discussed plans for the spring
tour. The Men's Glee Club, which was

Per Seat
They launder perfectly, and are
easily changed for the wash. That's
why they are so popular.

-

-

some places
been before.

$2.50 to $5.00
Then, too, they give your car a
snappy, stylish appearance that
only spotless livery can imply.
PaUnl ApplUd For

Can you wonder that the motorwise have so quickly welcomed tnese Slips.
ro osiq ti 11 IVUdlli
I
I
f
bUdy IV jhUC Mllf (flkl
bU0y in ilici
b bUl (V lUlb V JJ UIIU W
We have a most attractive assortment for open and enclosed cars in stock now.
ik--

M

GORDON
MeVBElBnanr
For Open and Enclosed Cart
"in the

Tub-- On

Any one can put them on. Twenty
minutes will place the
for the first Set. Then button them
on as you would any garment an
Tack-butto-

ey

the Line Back on the Car by

ns

job.
Half-pa-tt

Nine"

CO.

* 3

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

Alumni Notes
Nominations
for new officers of the
Alumni Association nro to be mndo by
March 1 by a committee to be named
soon by Rodman Wiley, president, but
in the meantime any alumni club, class
or group of ten alumni members may
make nominations for any office. Such
nominations must be referred to the
nominating committee or the associa-

old 'State', (bh wo all used to cnll It):
Change nil the faculty, change the place
all you can to keep it up with the pro- gross of time in its mighty stride, yet to
us of the days gone by it will be the
part of the place that is human, has so
woven itself into us that it can never
change and the voice of it calls to us
the world over."

tion secretary.

X

officers to be elected, to take
in June, are president,
secretary nnd treasurer, and two
new members of the executive committee.
The balloting will be by mail.
The terms of Dodman Wiley, '06, Winchester, president, Louis E. Hillenmeyer,
'07, vice president, and Herbert Grnham,
'10, secretary nnd treasurer, will expire
in June. Present members of the executive committee, (two of whom are to be
replaced, arc Howard West, '05, Miss
Lulie Logan, '13, E. B. Webb, '10, Dr.
George Wilson, '04, Wayland Rhonda, '15,
and Headley Shouse, '19.
Strength of the 28 Kentucky alumni
clubs in various sections of the country
varies from eleven to 6G per cent in the
number of graduates and former students
enrolled who are available, a recent
alumni association bulletin shows. The
lowest club in point of numerical
strength is thnt nt Richmond, where nt
present three of n possible 26 are enroll
ed, while at Carrollton the highest percentage is reached, with eight of a possible twelve active members of the club.
The Lexington club is the strongest in
piont of numbers, with 124 enrolled, but
the percentage is only 24, as 505 former
students and graduates are eligible, the
records show.
The alumni nssociation is much stronger numerically and actively now than at
any time in its history, figures complied
by the secretary the first of last month
show. The number who had paid dues
December 1 was listed at 632, but since
that time the total has reached 650, exceeding the final mark of 647 active
Alumni clubs now
members for 1920-2number 28 as compared with the two of
two years ago.
The class of '09 is the strongest in the
list a table of the standing of the classes
Out of the 66 living members
shows.
on December 1, 26 were active, giving a
percentage of 39. The class of '18, marshalled by Charles Planck, Detroit, is a
close second, with 39 of the 102 living
members active, a percentage of 38. Of
those who paid dues to the association in
1920-2185 had not renewed December 1.
The

ofTicc

X

X

X

Hertcnsteln

Waller

announcements
The following
have
been received by friends on the campus:
"Mr. and Mrs. Michcal Hcrtcnstcin announce the marriage of their daughter,
Marie, to Mr. Adolph Edward Waller, on
Friday, the 23rd of December, 1921,
Columbus, Ohio."
Mr. Waller, '14, is in the Department of
Botany of the Ohio State University.
X

X

CLUB CALENDER
Oldham Country Club, LaGrangc, Ky.
Next meeting will be January 13. A. B.
Crawford, secretary.
Carroll County Club, Carrollton, Ky.
Next melting will be January 17. Marie
C. Becker, secretary.
X

X

Florence Brown is the new recording
secretary of the Paducah Alumni Club,
succeeding Edna Berkele, '19, and Harold
Hummel has succeeded O- - J. Jones, '15,
as treasurer, according to an announce
ment from Margaret Schwecrs, the president.
X

X

X

X

Church League Play First
Game Last Week.

"Every few days I manngc to find
The opening gnme of tho University
enough extra coin of tho relm to buy
Y. M. C. A. Student Sunday School Basgasoline for my car from Proctor
some
Knott Smiley, B. C. E., '07, I think, nnd ket Ball League was hold last Mondny
he nnd I havo a good laugh over his night In the University gymnasium. Tho
being an engineer and operating an auto First Mcthodst team defeated the Calmobile service station, while I, an clcctri vary Baptist team by a Rcore of 21 to
cnl engineer, am In newspaper work," L 8 and the Second Presbyterian team bent
Chaunccy Brown, '06, writes from St Emanual Baptist by the score of 22 to
Petersburg, Fin, where he Is connected 16.
The lineup wns ns follows:
with the Evening Independent. "But at
Cnlvnry Baptist
that," he continues, "we have to agree First Methodist
(4) Cinrk
that we are doing fairly well in our Spillman (16) ....(F)
(F) . . . . (2) Wilkcrson
work in new lines in n new location, and teed (4)
(C)
(6) Ashcr
are nblc now and then to do something rildcn
(G)
Smith
that is for the good of our community, Vrguson
Baugh
(G)
which, after all, is the most importnnt Jcnl
Substitutes: First Methodist; McVcy
thing n man hns the opportunity to do.
This however is the extent of Kentucky for Moore, Clore for Fonrd, Tucker for
University alumni club work in this Sauer.
Second Presbyterian
Emanual Baptist
locality."
Foust (12)
(F)
Heath
X
X
(6) Arnold
(F)
"Please address the Kernel to me at Brown (6)
Mobcrly
(C)
1904 Jefferson avenue, Toledo, O., "writes Foard (I)
(2) McCree
(G)
R.
N. O'Hara, '21. He is an engineer Sauer (2)
(G)
Welch
with the Andrews Asphalt Paving Com Moore
Second
Prespyterian;
Substitutes:
pany, of Hamilton, O.
Cannon (2) for Tilden, Wengartner for
X
X
H. C. Wilson, '98, is principal of the Neale, Moore for Smith.
Referee: Gilbert Smith.
high school at Hardinsburg, Ky.
'Please change my address from Y. W.
Buy your Kentuckian now.
O., to 353 Aylesfordi
C. A., Cleveland,
Place, Lexington," are instructions from
Virginia Taylor Graham, '19.
The new address of Theo Slade, '11, is
Cantoc Kansas Gas and Electric Company, Witchita, Kansas. He was formerFred K. Augsburg, '21
ly district manager of the company and
Manncer
located at Eldorado, Kansas.

A lumni Direc tnry
Toio-ln-

X

lexington automobile club?

X

January

42

$

J$

$

$

J

5

5

5

3, 1922.

The Kentucky Kernel
Lexington, Ky.
New Year's Greetings. Let us all
turn over a new leaf and work for a Dear Editor:
Margaret Evelyn Ford, who was graduhigher class percentage of active members, and a bigger and better and more ated from the University of Kentucky
Our class in 1921 is teaching English in the Lewis
active alumni association.
and 18 County High School located at Vancs-burhad 17 active members in 1920-2- 1
Ky. She has shown a determinamembers on December 1, 1921, a gain
of only one. Let us do better this year. tion to do what she undertakes, scholarSuppose we adopt the slogan, "Every ship and teaching ability that predict
member got a member.'' H. G. Edwards. for her a brilliant future in whatever
(Mr. Edwards is secretary of the City vocation she may choose- - University of
Drainage and Yevee District, Nagles, Kentucky might well be proud of such
graduates. It shows U. of K. is succeed111.)
ing.
XX
Yours truly,
LOVEL H. LILES.
To Class of 1905

Betwixt Us

I

The F. D. Lawrence
Electric Co.
.

;!

Fourth St.

Cincinnati, Ohio

Wholesale
Distributors for the
Electric Co.

TEETH
Dentist

AGRICULTURE NOTES
Nino specialists from the extension
division of tho College of Agriculture
hnve been scheduled for work in vnri-- j
ous Kentucky counties during the coming week, nccording to an announcement
by N. R. Elliott lender of specialist at
the college.
J. R. Smith, extension spccinlist in
poultry, will be in Hopkins county .Inn.
16 nnd 17 nnd in Grnvcs county .Inn. 19
and 20.
J. S. Gardner, field agent in vegetable
gnrdening, will be in Louisville Jnn-1- 6
to 20.
Miss An!tn Burnnm nsslstnnt stnte
lender of Junior agricultural club work,
will be in Logan county Jan. 16 to 17.
H. R. Niswonger, extension specialist
In orcharding, will be in Graves county
Jan. 19 and 20.
Miss Irene Piodnlue, extension spccinlist in home economics, also will spend
Jan. 19 and 20 in Graves county.
M. O. Tughcs, a member of the marketing department of the college, George
Roberts, head of the agronomy department, J. H. Martin, in charge of the college poultry work nnd Miss Margaret
Whitemorc, stnte lender of home demonstration agents, will tpend Jnn. 19 nnd
20 in Boyle county.

Class and Fraternity Teams
Are Organized
Class teams have been organized

nnd

nre now practicing regularly. The freshmen hnve already two games scheduled

for their season, the lir3t with the
Georgetown freshmen nnd the second
gnme with Kentucky Weslcyan's first
team. The exact dates of these game3
have not been set.
"Daddy" Boles reports that the fraternity teams have been organized and
are practicing regularly, but that they

Electrical Supplies
i

General

J

WARNER P. SAYERS.

will not begin their regu'.ar season until after the begining of the second
semester. No games for these fraternity
teams or for the other class teams have
been scheduled so far.

ij

Sec'y, Sales Mgr.

I;

"STUDENTS"
W. B. GRIGGS
Groceries and Fresh Meats

football game
"The
was a splendid exhibition of football and
For Any Kind of Dental Service
Kentucky lost absolutely nothing by deCall on
in the opinion of Helen L.
feat,"
'08. "Such a game will do much DRS. SLATON & SLATON
to put the public behind the University
and we in Louisville are exltremely grate- 127 CHEAPSIDE
PHONE 864-- Y
ful to the management for bringing the
games here this season."
XX
"I am back in the East again and wil