xt7b5m625m12 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7b5m625m12/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19230511  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, May 11, 1923 text The Kentucky Kernel, May 11, 1923 1923 2012 true xt7b5m625m12 section xt7b5m625m12 The Kentucky Kernel
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON, KY.. MAY

VOL XII1

SENIORS HOLD ANNUAL
ARBOR

EXERSISES

DAY

ON UNIVERSITY

CAMPUS

Lamp and Croat and Mortar
Board Honorary Societies,
Pledge New Mtmbtrt
CLASS PROPHECY

READ.

Juniors Accept Spade and Duties
Last to Tftem By outgoing
Claaa
In accordance with a longstanding
tradition, Arbor Day services were
held on the University campus at 11
o'clock last Friday morning. The cus
tomary program was carried out, the
planting of a tree by the senior claes,
accompanied by appropriate ceremon
ies, and the pledging of new members
to the two senior honorary societies
Mortar Board, for women, and Lamp
and Cross for men.
The setting was, perfect, the most
could
fastidious
not have selected weather more fitting
for Arbor Day. The sky was alternately shadow and
while the
campus was resplendent in the fresh
garb of
William Finn, president of. the senior class, began the ceremonies with
a short speech in which he stated the
purposes of the gathering that of
planting a tree as a memorial of the
class of 1923. He spoke briefly upon
of his class,
the accomplishments
mentioning also the things that were
left undone and leaving these things
nature-worshipp- er

sun-shin- e,

on Page 4)
-- K-

ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
GIVE

TO

GRIDIRON

Second Annual Banquet Given

By Organization; Interesting
Program Arranged

Invitations will be issued this week
for the second annual gridiron dinner
inaugurated last year by the Alpha
Delta Sigma fraternity of the University, which is to be held Monday night,
June 11, at the Phoenix Hotel. The
program is to be the Original work of
.the members of the organization, and
the banquet will be attended by over
one hundred alumni members and
guests besides the active members of
the organization.
The gridiron dinner of Alpha Delta
Sigma is fashioned after the famous
Washington extravaganza.
The evening's program will be conducted as
a take off on the proceedings of a community chautauqoa, the different parts
being numbered on the chautauqua
program. There will be several numbers of different types, one of which
will be musical. The final and most
important number will be a pUv written and acted by the member; this
play is a scene from a newspaper office during, a political campaign just
before the paper goes to press. Different opinions held by the reporters
concerning the candidates are stated
freely as well as humorous and versions on numerous state issues and
contemporary advents.
The list of invited guests include a
large number of prominent newspaper
men, as well as well known professional and business men, who look forward with pleasank anticipation to
this banquet remembering the clever
farce or "Evolution," which was last
year's entertainment.

ALPHA GAMMA DELTA HOITi
FOR NATIONAL CONVENTION BLUE AND WHITE TRACK

CHARTER BY DELTA ZETA
Winters
Cap

f

te

ic

BecoBM

N:30

1923

PHI If GRANTED

LAMBDA

IchelarsMp

Two Hundred and Fifty Delegates to
Be Entertained July 5 to 11.

National.

Word has been received from na
tional headquarters by Lambda Phi,
local sorority at the University of
Kentucky that their petition to Deka
Zeta, national social fraternity
has
been accepted, and achapter to be
installed here. Plans have not been
completed, but installation will prob
ably take place whhin the next two
weeks. The name of the chapter of
this fraternity to be insulted was not
given.
Following are the active members:
Collins, Mary
Gertrude
Barnard,
Anna Mary Risen, Virginia Duff, Lil
lian Rasch, Bernice Nird, Ann Le
Stourgeon, Sarah Thorne, Anasteele
Taylor, Mildred Cowgell. Pledges:
Louise Rasch, Mary Lena Wisehart.
This fraternity made the highest
average in scholarship for the past
year and was awarded the Pan-Hlenic cup at a banquet held last fall.

The Alpha Gamma Deka National
Convention will be held in Lexington
July 5 to 11. he delegates will be entertained at the Phoenix Hotel and
many delightful social functions are
being planned in their honor.
Mrs. Marion D. Pirkey, of Louisville, who is grand marshal of the fraternity, has been in the city arranging
the final details for this important
event. Two hundred and fifty delegates from various chapters throughout the United States will attend. This
is the first time that Epsilon chapter
of the University of Kentucky has had
the honor of holding a National Convention in Lexington and every effort
is being extended to make it successful.
The Province Convention of Alpha
Gamma Delta will be held here at the
same time and Mrs. O. F. Floyd, of
Versailles, is in charge.

el

-- K-

PRESIDENT M'VEY VIEWS
LAND GIVENBYROBINSON

BOB PORTER
Cat distance ace, who annexed the
two mile event in the Cincy meet in
the fast time of 10:15

PRESICONTESTWINNER
TO BE

NAMED

IN

JUNE

2-- 5.

mid-sprin-

(Continued

.

Says Lack of Transportation is a

Great Handicap to. Development.
Dr. Frank L. iMcVey, president of
Dean
the University of Kentucky,
Thomas P. Cooper, of the College of
Agriculture, and Judge IR. C. .Stoll re
turned .Monday from Jackson, where
they had gone too survey the property
consisting of 15,000 acres of land in
Breathitt, Perry and Knott counties,
leased 'to 'the institution by the E. O.
Rolbjnson .Mountain Fund.
Dr. McVey stated Monday that,
while the project means a great step
forward in the development of east
ern Kentucky, the undertaking of experiments in 'reforestation, farming,
horticulture and grafting, combined
with the difficulty in establishing a
real economic basis of living for the
people of the mountain districts, is a
tremendous one that requires long and
diligent concentration.
"One of the greatest handicaps," Dr.
McVey said, "is the lack of transpor
tation. This in itself is an issue that
will require long 'thought, and I feel
safe in saying that it will be a very
long time before any real developments
will be decided upon by the board,
which is composed of representatives
of the university and the foundation."
The Kiwanis Club of Jackson, will
give a banquet in honor of Mr. Robinson, June 15, and the members of
the Robinson fund board are expected
to be present at the time. It is believed that new developments that
have been passed upon by representatives of the university and the foun
dation 'will be presented in addresses
by the leaders in the enterprise at this
meeting.
Judge .E. C. O'Rear, of Frankfort:
C. N. Manning, H. M. Morman, nad
E. O. Robinson, of Ft. Thomas, were
also members of the inspection party.

CATHOLIC CLUB MEETING
There will be a special call
meeting of the 'Catholic Club of
the University at the assembly
room on Barr street. Sunday
corning, May 13, at 10 o'cloc' .
This is a very important meeting and every member is asked
to be present.

MALE WINS

LOUISVILLE
ANNUAL HIGH

SCHOOL

Professor Grehan Delegated to
Appoint Head of Journalism
at Notre Dame.
Dr. John M. Cooney,

head of the

TRACK MEET WITH EASE Deparmcnt of Journalism at Notre
Youthful Cinder Artists Smash
Eight Records in Interschol-asti- c
Classic

ROOT IS INDIVIDUAL STAR
Manual Finishes Second, Frank
fort Third, and Berea
Fourth
Louisville Male high school had lit
tle trouble in annexing the tenth an
track and field
nual interscholastic
meet held on Stoll Field last Friday
and Saturday, the Purples finishing
Manual
with a total of 50 points.
Training high, also, of Louisville, was
scond with 23; Frankfort third with
15j and Bcrea Academy fourth with
points.
10j
Louis Root, Male hurdle star, won
the high point cup with a total of
14J4 points, while Eckerele, also wearing the purple, was second with 12J4
points. The Male high lads took six
first places, including the relay, and
smashed four state records.
A total of eight marks set in previous meets fell before the onslaughts
Friday and Saiturday. The 100 yard
dash fell first when Gordon Davis, of
Louisville Male, ran the distance in
10 seconds, one fifth second better
than the previous record. Eckerle,
also of Louisville, set a new
mark when he ran that event in 22
seconds. Quirey, of Sturgis, bettered
the pole valut record five inches when
he cleared the bar at 11 feet and five
inches. Thierman, of Manual, and
Eckerle, of Male, tied in setting a new
d
record, the former making
his in the finals and Eckerle in the preliminaries. Root of Male high lowered the low hurdle record by negotiating the distance in 26 seconds. Bailey,
of Berea, equaled his mark of 44 feet,
set in the preliminaries and set a new
shot mark. Crutcher, of
Frankfort, raised the javelin record

Dame University, Notre Dame, Ind.,
has accepted appointment as judge of
the Kentucky Press Association newspaper prize contest. The decision is
to be announced on June 8 at the annual three days' meeting of that association at Bowling Green, Ky.
Dr. Cooney's selection was made by
Professor Enoch Grehan, the head of
the Department of Journalism at the
University of Kentucky. Mr. Grehan
is one of the donors of prizes to be
given.
This office was delegated to the Department of Journalism here by the
Kentucky Press Association and in the
absence of Dr. Cooney who tnay not
be present on the day the decision is
to be made, Professor Grehan will announce the awards.
This is the second annual celebration of this event. There were seventeen entrants in the contest last June;
there are up to the current week thirty-on- e
enjrants in the forthcoming contest. The prizes which were given
away on former occasions will be nearly trebled this year.
The purpose of this prize contest on
the part of the Kentucky Press Association is to improve as far as it can,
weeklies and smaller
the Kentucky
dailies.
--

K-

Y. W. C. A. NOTES

220-ya-

880-yar-

(Continued en Page eight)

Mrs. Thorn proved a very interesting speaker at the regular Y. M. C.
A. service last Sunday night, in Patterson Hall.
She chose as her theme "What is
Worthwhile," and around this subject
she wove a talk which appealed1 to all
those present. Other enjoyable fea
hires of the evening were musical
numbers given by Mildred Cowgill and
Lucy Smith.
At the next Y. W. C. A. meeting Mr.
Vaughan will speak, and special music
will be given by Eunice Denton. Everybody come for the program is sure
to be a. good one.

iiinU.1 .iiHiiii

TEAM HAS EASY TIME IN

CNCINNATI

DEFEATING

Wildcats Annex All But Four
Events in Winning
Meet.

NANTZ HIGH POINT MAN.
Feline

Team Runs in
Fast Time of

Relay

3:37

4--

5.

Wildcat trackmen were easy victors
over the University
of Cincinnati
track squad in a dual meet held at
Cincy last Saturday, the Kentucky
team running up a score of 84 to 47,
and capturing eleven of the fifteen
events.
Nantz won the
dash in 10
seconds flat, setting a new record on
the Cincinnati track. Nantz made the
same time on Stoll Field against Tennessee some weeks ago. This lad also
took first in the 220 yard run, and second in the broad jump. Melton, the
Kentucky runner who showed such
form in the Georgia Tech relay, again
stepped out at a winning pace and
captured the mile run at Cincinnati
by nosing out his teammate, Porter.
Thompson, a newcomer on the Wildcat squad scored when he took third in
the high and the low hurdles and tied
for third in the pole vault.
Linneman was the Bearcat mainstay. This big fellow was able to win
two of the four events which
ti
took, by outdoing the Ken- 100-ya-

Cincin-cinna-

( Continued from Page 6)
-- K-

II.

K. GLEE CLUB TO GIVE
.1

AUDITOBIUMJONCERT
Local Appearance Will Conclude
Successful Season For
Club.
The closing concert of a very successful season for the University of
Kentucky Glee Club will be given at
v oodland Auditorium, Tuesda
May IS, in Lexingto i. The
Club is composed of twenty-tw- o
University men, and is under the direction
of Prof. Carl .Lampert of the Department of Music at the University. The
Lexington concert concludes a successful tour of several Kentucky towns
including
Henderson,
Owensboro,
Morganfield, Hopkinsville, Mt. Sterling, North Middletown and Carlisle.
The Glee Club program which will
be presented to the Lexington and
University audience Tuesday night is
composed of several numbers by the
quartet, which is being featured by
the Club this season and which has.
sung for various radio broadcasting:
stations recently; a saxophone duet, a
saxophone solo, vocal solo, a whistling
number in addition to several numbers
given by the entire club. The accompaniments to several of the numbers
will be played by the University orchestra which is also under the direction of Professor Lampert.
Students of the Univeisity will be
admitted to the concert free of charge
upon presentation of their athletic
tickets at the door. Admission to the
general public will be 50c and there
will be no advanced
reservation of
seats. However a section will be re-- "
served at the auditorium for patronesses and patrons, which have been
selected by the Club.

8

t

* Pat t Two

THE

i.

i

Ten Alumni have offered this prize to the member of the Association
submitting the best plan for getting RESULTS with the Legislature.
There arc no restrictions as to form and contest.

Altmnl Secretary

CALENDAR

r

Philadelphia, Mayl2. (Second
Saturday Regular) evening meet- ing at home of member.
Buffalo, May 12. (Second Sat- urday Regular) luncheon at El- licott Club.
Lexington, May 12. (Second
Saturday Regular) luncheon at
12:30, Lafayette Hotel
Chicago, May 21. (Third Mon- day Regular) luncheon at Mar- hall Field's Grill.
Detroit, May 26. (Last Saturday
Regular) dinner. Dixieland Inn.
Frankfort, May 28. (Last Mon- day Regular) evening meeting.
Somerset, June 1. (First Friday
Regular) evening meeting.
Lexington,
June 12. Alumni
Day Commencement Week.

greatest little town in the country, and
every one of us said "Amen."
Kentucky's system of training en
ginccrs as gentlemen first and as spe
cialists never, was Dean Anderson's
subject. Humility and a generous sup
ply of gentlemanly characteristics arc
the greatest requisites for a successful
engineer, he said.
There was quite a murmuring in the
audience when the little dean told of
the more than 200 calls that arc already
in his office for the 51 Kentucky men
who will graduate this year. Dean
Anderson had little time before his
train left to do more than greet the
alumni, but he did drop a fow interesting news items about Alma Mater for
us. C. E. Planck, secretary.

Betwixt Us
0
:
Ideas developed after careful consideration of the University's needs
are expected by the Executive Committee in the $100 "Best Plan for Getting Results" contest. As stated before the winning idea may be a slogan, a series of advertisements or
newspaper stories, a plan of organization or an inspired cartoon.
The ten alumni who have made
this contest possible are J. Will Stoll,
James W. Carnahan, J. I. Lyle, Charles
R. Brock, Howard P. Ingcls, Desha
Breckinridge, Frank Daughcrty, Jas.
H. Gardner, Rodman Wiley and W.
H. Grady.
Judges of the contest will be Prof.
Enoch Grehan, S. L. Posthclthwait and
John Lansill. All contributions must
be in the hands of the Secretary of the
Alumni Association by May 25.

o

Watch the Press
Alumni must feel concerned in .treatment given the University by the press.
There has ibeen a marked improvement
in this respect in the last three or
four years due to more accurate infor
mation about the University current
among the citizens of the state.
This has resulted in large part from
the greater activity of alumni who have
circulated such information. The Uni
versity of Kentucky is not standing
alone. To discredit or handicap it is
to retard progress of the whole public
school system. There has been one
impressive defection in this respect
lately in the Kentucky press. A cure
can be accomplished only by the eternal vigilance of alumni and a forceful response to injustice.
The alumni .secretary regrets the
necessity to call attention to such a
situation. He believe the aid of alumni can be depended on in righting the
wrong.
CHANGE

COMMENCEMENT

Colleges Select Earlier
Date for Ceremonies.
Throughout the west and middle
west a change in the date for holding
college commencements was made
last year. The date was made earlier
so that the returning
alumni and
friends of the institution might come
in contact with undergraduates
and
observe the functioning of the institution.
Undergraduates
thus receive in
spiration to do greater work while
still in college.
Alumni get a better
idea of the workings of the institution
which have changed greatly in the last
decade. Such a proposal may be
made by the Board of Trustees of the
University of Kentucky this year,
Middle-We-

st

Detroit Club Note
The recent visit of Dean F. Paul
Anderson to Detroit, where he addressed the Detroit Engineering Society was the occasion for quite a
gathering of alumni in Detroit.
Dean Cooley of the University of
Michigan Engineering School came
dangerously near to causing an exodus southward by his description of
his visit with Dean Anderson in Lexington. He said Lexington was the

"Added to the list of active members
and the
General Association are the names of
A. H. Mason, 409 Richmond Avenue,
and R. D. Hayncs, 26 Whitney Place,
Mr. Mason is superintendent
Buffalo.
of the River Road Plant of the Buf
He
falo General Electric Company.
comes from Bayle county, Kentucky,
and although not a former student of
the University, he is certainly a real
booster for U. K. Mr. Haynes attended the University in '98 and is assistant auditor of the Larkins Company.
Both of these men are placing one of
the graduates of this year with their
companies." Gilbert Frankel, Secretary.
is with the
W. Taylor Clarke
Bank of North America and Trust
Company, 13th Street and South Penn
Square, Philadelphia, Penna.
is in the oil
Burton Prewitt
business at Pryse, Estill county, Ky.
is principal of
Wcller P. Gary
the Washington County High School,
at Wilkinsburg, Ky. Incidentally, he
is a great booster for U. K. and par
ticularly the stadium.
is living
Wm. Merritt Sallee
at 120 Warrcnt Court, Lexington, Ky.
is at 616 West
Frank Phipps
Baltimore St., Detroit, Mich.
of the Buffalo Alumni Club

ex-2- 1,

cx-2-

ex-1- 9,

ex-1- 7,

ex-2-

'79

Blakely, who received his
B. S. in 79 and M. S. in (84, has for
many years been in the real estate and
insurance business, with offices in the
Mulvan Building, Topeka, Kans.; residence address, 1434 Polk Street. His
record as an active member of the
is as regular as. the yc
themselves.
Charles

KERNEL

$100 Prize Contest

Alumni Notes
Editor

KENTUCKY

G.

Closes May 25
Seniors who have joined the Association may compete.

Inquire at Alumni Office
several years after graduating he was'
with the General Electric an dtlicn
with the Appalachian Power Co., at
Blucficld, W. Va. In 1920 he went to
the Charleston, (S. C.) Consolidated
'95
Railway and Light Company. He is
Miss Mary L. Didlakc received her now with the United Gas Improvement
B. S. in '95 and M. S. in '97 and has Company, 1401 Arch Street, Philadel
1162
Residence address
been connected with the University in nhia. Pa.
the Entomology and Botany Depart- Marlyn Road.
ment, Experiment Station ever since.
'18
She is a loyal and interested alumna
and sends in many interesting notes
John Frank Grimes was an assistfor the alumni page. She is secre- ant engineer, Department of Roads,
tary of her class and should be ad- until the beginning of the orld War.
dressed at 481 East Main Street, Lex After discharge from service, he farmington.
ed at Versailles, Ky., until recently.
Another, member of '95 who is : He is now in business, selling asphalt,
loyal and active alumna and is still in auto tires and accessories, 501 West
the service of her Alma Mater is Mrs. Main St., Lexington, Ky.
Charles-J- .
Smith, formerly Elizabeth
Avory E. Ewan has a clear record
W. King, who received her A. B. in as an active member of the Alumni
y.L nrd A. M. in '96.
Mrs. Smith has Association. For several years he was
served for six years on the Advisory superintendent of experiment fields at
Board of Patterson .Hall. She is also Greenville, Ky. and since 1920 has been
on the Woman's Discipline Committee, a partner in the Greenville Hardware
the Advisory Committee of the Wom and Grocery Company.
Association, and
an's
Linzy O. Thompson is practicing
was president of the' Alumni Assoc'a-tiolaw with offices at 1512 Fayette Bank
the only woman who building, Lexington, Ky.
has held that position. Gilbert Smith,
Senior in the College of Arts and
'12
Sciences, is the eldest son. and Francis
R. V. Garred, who was a member of
Smith, Sophomore, who had a leading
the law class of 1912, returned to his
part with the St'elieis :n 122 and 1923
home town, Louisa, Ky., to follow his
cast, is the eldest daughter. There arc profession
and has a good practice
throe o:hcr daughters; Flizalbeth, who
there now.
w'iY matriculate at fie University nov
September, and Cyr.thh a id Margarrr.
She is now arranging for the Alpha
Gamma Delta Rational convention
which will be held in this city July
5 to 11.

n

1919-192-

'00

The class secretary is L. K. Frankel, who for many years had been Professor of Machine Design, College of
Engineering, University of Kentucky.
He is now senior member o: the firm
Frankel & Curtis, architects and engineers, wirn offices in the Ben AH
Buildings.
Mrs. Frankel vs Miss
Ora Slaughter, Eminence, Ky. They
one son, James.
E
Arthur Vane Lester receiH
C. E. in 1900, and his C. E. in 1916.
For several years he was chief engineer
Concrete Comwith the Structural
pany, Dayton, Ohio. Since 1921 he
has been connected with the Industrial
Building Company and is a member
of the firm, with offices at 757 Rieboid
Building, Dayton.
t

'02

'18

After his return to civilian life at
the termination of ,the World War,
John B. Tabcr went into the insurance
business and is now agent of the
Farm Department, the Home Insurance Company, of New York, in his
home town, Elizaibcthtown, Ky.
Siricc his discharge from service during the World War, Oscar W. Irvin
has connected with the Toledo University and is now Professor of Physics
and Dean of Men in that institution,
Toledo, Ohio.
'19

Ada Louise Hardesty is now teach
ing in the public schools, Newport, Ky.
Her address is 97 Highland St., Ft.
Thomas, Ky.
Frances McConnell is teaching in
Junior High School, Lexington, Ky.,
address 549 West Third Street.
'20

James Preston Cherry is a member
of the law firm of Martin and Cherry.
with offices in the Price Building, Bow
ling Green, Ky.
Chas. Milton Hargraves has been
with the American Blower Company
ever since receiving his degree and is
now in their Detroit offices, 6004 Rus
sell street; residence address 24 Hud-so- u
Street, Wyandotte, Mich.
'21

Katherine Reddish is teaching in the
Louisville Industrial School. Her ad'14
dress is 1442 S. First St.
James W. Atkins spent the first year
Thomas J. Asher, Jr., is mining en
receiving his degree in Mining
after
gineer with the Asher Coal Mining
of KenEngineering at the University
Company, Pineville, Ky.
tucky as an instructor. He then went
William C. Benton is practicing law,
to the Kentucky coal fields and re- member of the
firm of Benton & Davis,
e
mained there until he entered the
at Winchester, Ky.
country, serving as Lieuof his
tenant, Engineering Corps, U. S. A.
22
After his discharge he returned to the
"I am now in charge of the Detroit
Eastern Kentucky coal fields and is office of the
Comnow at Coxton, Harlan county.
pany. Please send my Kernel to 536
Another one of the 'regulars" is Rob- Book Building, Detroit, Mich.
Yours
ert Pfanstiel, who did graduate work for a better U. K." Henry
J. Beam.
in industrial chemistry the next year
Change of address is noted for Shol- after receiving his degree, at the. Uni- to M. Spears, 1720 West 105th
Place,
1916 he acversity of Kentucky. In
Chicago, 111. Mr. Spears is with the
cepted a position as chemist with th Ogle Construction
Company.
E. 1. du Pont dc Nemours Company.
Carrrie Goldenburg is .teachine Lat
During the years 1920 to 1922, he at- in
and English in the high school at
tended the University of Pennsylvani
Vanveburg, Ky.
taking a course in philosophy. He is
Balie B. Baxter is practicing law, ofnow at Edgcwood Arsenal, Edgewocd, fice, at 207 Security
Trusts Building,
Maryland.
Lexington, Ky. His residence address
is 729 S. Limestone.
serr-vic-

Oswald T. Dunn has been transferred to Champaign, Illinois, address
15
412 Church street.
He is in the en'81
"Please change ny address from
Merry L. Pence, the class of '81, who gineering department of the Illinois Tallega, to Zold, Ky. Since March 31
received his M. S. degree in '85, is Centra Railway Company.
I am Mrs. Lester A. Roland." Mary
completing his 45th year of cont'nu-ou- s
B. Johnson Rowland.
'04
service in the University, as ProMrs. Mary C. Love Collins, naticn-u- l
president of the Chi Omega Fraterfessor of Physics. Four daughters are
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Gardner
graduates of the University; Alice and two children, Martin and James nity, was one of the speakers at the
Courtney Pence '03, now Mrs. Arthur H. Gardner, Jr., of Tulsa, Okla., are
luncheon given recentE. Cannon, cf Fargo, North Dakota, visiting friends and relatives in Lex- ly at the Hotel Pennsylvania in New
who is expected on a visit June 1; ington. They have been in Louisvilie York City. Mrs. Collins is practicing
Christina Pence '08, who is Mrs. Mill- for a week, guests of Mr. Gardner's law at 910 Fayette Bank Bldg., LexMr. ington, Ky.
er Holland, 1308 Allen Street, Owens-borbrother, Dr. Emmett Gardner.
Ky.; Mary Belle Pence '13, now Gardner is president of the Gardner
'16
Mrs. George Wolfe, cf Hazard, Ky; Petroleum Company, 121 East Sixth
A. B. Huff went with the PennsylSallie E. Pence '14, who is teaching St., Tulsa, Okla.
mathematics in the high school at
vania Railroad immediately after gradMorganfield, Ky. Two sons attended
uating and is now superintendent of
'06
the University who did not graduate,
The York Heating and Ventilating shops for that company at Carnegie,
but who are now active members of Corporation, of which Thornton Lew- Pa., address 209 Midland street.
the Alumni Association Edgar A. is is
After receiving his B. S. Degree in
and general manager,
Pence, who is in the truck manufac- has removed its offices to 1502 Locust Geology, Hey B. Browning was apturing business in Detroit, Mich., ad- street, Philadelphia, Pa.
pointed .assistant to the Kentucqv
dress 5064 Burk Avenue, and Merry
In
James S. McHargue received his B. Geological Survey, Frankfort.
Lewis Pence, Jr., with Stutz Service S. in '06 and his M. S. in '14 and since 1920 he opened an office in Ashland,
Station, 646 West Washington Street, that time has been a chemist in the Ky., consulting geologist and oil proLos Angeles, Calif. The youngest son, laboratories at the Experiment Station. ducer, and has conducted a very sucRobert, never attended the University During the year 1920-2he did gradr cessful business there. He is now w'th
as he entered the naval radio service uate work at Cornell University, whi'e the Venus Oil Corporation, Box 126,
at the beginning of the World War. on leave of absence. His home is at 411 Ashland, Ky.
R. J. Fogg is practicing law with
Another daughter who is a former stu- Transylvania Park, Lexington, Ky.
offices at 1204 Fayette Bank Bldg.,
dent of the University is Mrs. MarLexington, Ky.
ion Pirkey (Kate Pence) who is now
'08
with her two little daughters, Fannie
Miss Sara M. Carter is a life mem17
Bell and Marian Pirkey, visiting her ber of the Alumni Association. She
parents. Mrs. Pirkey is the grand lives at 334 South Limestone, LexCarlyle V. Bennett is instructor in
Botany, Michigan Agricultural Colrmrshall of the Alpha Gamma Delta ington, Ky.
fiaternity and has always been prcmi-ren- t
Chas, M. Roswell received his 15. M. lege, East Lansing, Mich. He has held
in the University chapter here. E. in '08 and his B. M. E. in 1911. Fori his present position since 1910,
Ad
o,

dress P. 6. Box 711.
Elmer K. Robertson entered the service of his country immediately after
graduating.
After his discharge, he
entered the employ of the Standard
Sanitary Manufacturing Company, at
6th and A streets, Louisville, Ky. His
residence address is 414 West Fifth
It
sitii-i-, V... All...... inu. tic wds uiic
iitn iiuuii,
of the most active aluwmni workers
in the effort to get the army aviation
field at Louisville, given the name of
toward Kinnc Field, in honor of the
World War hero of that name.

Alvey-Fergus-

K

THE YELLOW STREAK WILL
FLASH ON THE CAMPUS SOON.
IT CONCEALS NOTHING.
K- -

LOST!
Alpha Xi Delta pin belonging to
Frances Stahel, has been lost somewhere between Patt Hall and the
Greek's. iHas initials inside. Finder
please return to either owner or Miss
Jewell's office.
K

Have you a yellow streak?

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

THE
COLLEGE ANTHOLOGY
FOR 1923
Students who wish to submit poems
for possible inclusion in this year's
College Anthology (THE POETS OF
THE FUTURE, Volume VII) are
rt quested to send their contributions
not lr.ter than May 15th to
DR. HENRY T. SCHNITTKIND.
The Stratford Company, Publishers.
Boylston St., Boston. Mass!
.
2.14-24- 0

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

SOCIETY
Society Calendar
Saturday, May 12 iKappa Sigma
fraternity dance, chapter house on
Harrison Avenue. Delta Chi House
Dance at chapter house on South
Limestone.

??!!!???!!
Son

??????

Anderson, J. W. McDonald, J. R.
Hamilton, H. F. Ramsey, A. V. Vienna, Joseph Roberts, Marion Gorman.
The members of the faculty who
arc members of the fraternity arc: Dr.
F. E. Tuttle, M. H. Bedford, Dr. Alfred Peter, Professor McHarguc, Prof.
J. R. Mitchell, Prof. Bcbc, Mr. Lcland
Snoddy, and Mrs. W. R. Hutchcrson.
Dance in Honor of Delegates

people are yellow,

Others are Green,
You'll be Blue
When you tee

THE YELLOW STREAK.
Woman's Club of University.
The Woman's Club of the University of Kentucky will meet Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
Thomas P. Cooper. There will ibe a
program of music and a business
The hosts for the afternoon will be
me'sdames Daniel J. Healy, Edward F.
Farquhar, Dan Terrill, S. E. Perry,
Ezra Gillis and Miss Frances Jewell,
who are the officers of the club.

The Kappa, Omega and Alumnus
Rho entertained delightfully Saturday
evening in 'honor of the delegates to
the sixth district convention of the Pi
Kappa Alpha fraternity held May 4
and 5 in Lexington. The affair was a
dance from 8:30 to 12 o'clock in the
ball room of the Phoenix Hotel. The
hosts were assisted in entertaining by
the chaperones:
Dean Myrna Boycc, Dean Frances
Jewell, Captain and Mrs. Marsh, Prof,
and Mrs. Zembrod, Prof, and Mrs.
Munroc, Mr. and Mrs. John U. Field,
Mr. J. Pike Powers, Jr., district prin
ceps.
The guests of honor were the dele
gates to the convention and included
members of the following chapters:
Zeta of University of Tennessee,
Knoxville; Theta, Southwestern Prcs
byterian University, Clarksville, Tenn.;
Sigma Kappa of Transylvania; Omega
of the University of Kentucky, among
whom were Messrs. J. S. Reynolds
and C. C. Smith, of Clarksville, Tenn.;
Frank Davenport and E. M. Chenault,
of Nashville; P. H. Gallaher and John
Mitchell, of Knoxville; Lowell Truitt
and Sidney Neal, of University of
Kentucky; Bennett Roach and Gray-doB. T,
.Bower, of Transylvania;
Hobson, of Louisville; Kenneth H.
William G.
Tuggle, of Cincinnati;
Clark Bailey
Nash, of Georgetown;
and George Shipman, of Louisville.

Exhibition of Art.
Lexington's first exhibition of the
work of Lexington artists will be held
for one week, beginning Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the art studio
at the University, and Thursday afternoon a special receptio nfor members
of the Women's club of Central Kentucky. '
Among those who will have their
work exhibited are E. Sophinisba
Sudduth Goff, Allan
Hergesheimer,
Swisher, Belle Bates, Anne Worthing-to- n
Callahan, Eleanor Pryor, Lucille
Bush, Florence Powers, Mattie Davis,
Thomas Young, Mary Lyons, Wick-liff- e
Moore, Carol M. Sax, Katherine
Helm.
The exhibition is preliminary to a
Masons to Entertain
movement to organize the artists of
vicinity for a club
Masons of the University will
The
Lexington and the
entertain with a dinner and dance in
to promote creative work.
Dicker Hall, Saturday night from 7:30
to 12. There are a number of distinAlpha Chi Sigma Dance
The members of the Alpha Chi guished Masons on the program for
Sigma fraternity of the Uni