xt7ghx15n53d https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7ghx15n53d/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19211126  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, November 26, 1921 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 26, 1921 1921 2012 true xt7ghx15n53d section xt7ghx15n53d The Kentucky Kernel
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

5

WILDCAT-TENNESS-

Dantzler is Speaker In
"THE
Chapel Saturday

EE

THANKSGIVING

TILT

ENDS SCORELESS

TIE

Mud Covered Field Makes
Fumbles Frequent And

Passing Poor

DOPE

IS

UPSET

Ferguson Stages Sensational
Forty Yard Run
"TOM"

majesty "Tom," the original Wildcat,
who has successfully mascotted the Blue and White team
through a great football jear. A fighter with an unconquorable
spirit like that of the team that has adopted his name for a title
and himself for a "jnix" chaser.
A portrait

No. 9

LEXINGTON. KY,. NOVEMBER 26, J92J

VOL. XII

of his

y

Viva la Wildcats!

E

RESULTSJN24-2- 4

TIE

Kentucky and Georgetown Lose Few Men This Year;
Prospects Are En
Harriers Tie in Renewal
couraging
Kentucky Classic.
of
--

day
Thanksgiving and Home-Comin- g
The University of Kentucky and the
muddy and for a while it
College track teams tied for was windy and
Georgetown
looked as if but few alumni would be on
first place, with 24 points each, in the
hand for the game, dance and comic
renewal of the Kentucky Collegiate
however, by the
cross-countr- y
run yesterday morning. opera. Undaunted,
they began to pour in by the
colors of the UniPorter, carrying the
hundreds to witness the clash with Tenversity through the driving rain, finishnessee, the final game of a very good
ed 50 yards in front of the second
Football season.
Petrie, of Kentucky, Porter
man,
A team worthy of a title was looked
the time of 22 minutes and 31
for early in September when all the men
seconds, which should stand for some
began to "strut their stuff" on Stoll field.
time.
No title was won, however, but the Blue
Kentucky Wesleyan College took third and White had the best year since Doc
honors and Transylvania finished fourth. Rodcs and 1916.
Clark, of Wesleyan, fiinished close behind
Along came Wesleyan and Marshall
Petrie and captured third place. George- and both were smothered under points.
town tied the meet by bunching her men Vandy invaded our territory and would
and taking fourth, fifth, seventh and have gone home defeated, but for an unKentucky
runners lucky fumble. This was the first time
eighth positions.
finished tenth, eleventh and twelfth.
that squad had been scored upon by a
Kentucky team and a 14 to 21 score was
The run started in front of the Administration building of the University and somewhat encouraging. Georgetown, next
the course led down limestone to Wins-lo- in line was easy and Sewanee had a bit
east on Winslow to Rose, south on of luck and slipped over a touchdown
Rose to Limestone, north on Limestone to on a fluke. Then the Wildcats came back
Winslow and around again. The finish strong and won from V. M. I. by 14 to 7
took place near the north entrance of after having been defeated by Centre the
the University. The total distance was week previous.
The scorless tie with Tennessee against
four miles.
championSimmons, of Transylvania, who finished such odds prognosticates a
took the lead at the start and ship team in a few years.
thirteenth
held it until the first mile post had been
Porter, Petrie and Clark, runpassed.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
ning easily, took the lead and were in the
DAY
HAS
stride when passing the finish for
same
the first time. The trio kept their gait
util Limestone had been reached, when
The Henry Watterson Chapter of
Porter quickened his pace and finished Alpha Delta Sigma, national journalistic
with a burst of speed. Petrie and Clark fraternity, had its annual pledge day
were tiring at the last.
last Saturday in the rooms of the
The officials were: The Rev. R. W. Journalism building on the campus of
Owens, starter; Dr. W. D. Funkhousor, the University of- Kentucky.
Five men were pledged to this orgareferee; Dr. Funkhouser, Dr. Ireland,
Prof. Harnett, Prof. Bureau and Bart nization namely: Joe Jordan, Lexington;
Peak, judges at the finish. The clerk of H. A. Taylor, Henderson; Beryl Boyd,
the course was Albert "Red" Huklo und Sednlia; Ed. Gregg, Louisville; and L.
assistants were Gregory, Hickman, Clare B. Hall, Sturgis. Following the ceremony
chapter,
the members of the activo
find Snyder.
Gerald Griffin, Keeno Johnson, Arthur
"Christianizing of International, Politi- Cameron, Burton Prewltt and Joe Lovett,
prospective members at
cal and Industrial Policies" was the sub- entertained the
an address made by President an informal dinner.
ject of
'
Herbert Graham, nutional secretary of
McVcy at a noon day meeting of the
and spoke on
city Y. M. C. A. held at the Phoenix, the fraternity was present
the traditions of Alpha Delta Sigma.
Tuesday of last week.

PLEDGE

Despite the fact that dope was in
favor of Tennessee to the extent of four
touchdowns the Widdcats, playing on a
slippery mud covered field, held the
visiting Tennessee eleven to a scoreless
tie Thursday on Stoll Field in the annual
Turkey-Daclassic of Kentucky.
With twenty pounds a man weight
against them the Blue and White came
back strong after the first quarter and
for the remainder of the contest threatBeened to take out that old revenge.
cause of the superior weight the Vol?
were enabled to make a number of yards
skidding over the water soaked field,
which in several instances meant first

Professor L. L. Dantzler of the De
partment of English talked to the stu
dents in chapel Inst Snturday on "How
to Study."
Many students do not know
how to study, the speaker said. Some
students studied in a way which is not
best for them. He said that there are
still some students who depended upon
the system of rote to memorize their
lessons nnd in consequence easily for
got that which
they have learned.
"Every act that we perform, every thing
that wc learn makes an indelible impression upon our mind nnd that the
only renson that wc arc not able to recall
the things we learn is that we did not
think sufficient length of time to impress the things we learn deep in our
memory." Professor Dantzler told of one
man who had looked up a certain word in
the dictionary hundreds of time but that
he was never sure as to haw it should be
spelled.
The reason for this said Professor Dantzler is that before the word
had time to be impressed upon the mind,
the man had allowed his thoughts to
wander from the subject.
Professor Dantzler expressed his willingness to help anyone who thought he
did not know how to study, to find th
best mode in which that student should
apply himself.

downs.

Server kicked off behind the Tennessee' line, the ball was brought out to the CAPTAIN W. W. MARCH
twenty yard line and a moment later it
had been rushed down in the Wildcats
ASSIGNED
Here they were held for
territory.
downs and Fuller, punting the ball fifty
five yards up the field put it out of
Rainbow DiviServed
danger.
Never again during the game
sion; Detailed as Indid the Volunteers get within the twenin
ty yard line. The two teams seesawed up
and down the field, occasionally exchanging punts with Fuller making ten to
After an extensive period of service
fifteen yards gain on each swap.
overseas, and more recent duty in the
strike areas of West Virginia, Captain
(Continued on page 5.)
Marion W. March, United States Infantry, has been assigned to the military
staff of the University of Kentucky.
RIFLE TEAM PREPARES
Captain March arrived here last week
and reported for duty. He has been deFOR
DRILL tailed as instructor in musketry, coming
here from Camp Knox. He will assume
his new duties immediately. Mrs. March
Cadet Compaines Will Be will come to Lexington immediately after
the holidays.
Given Range
Captain March, during the past few
months, has been in the turbulent coun
ties of West Virginia where federal
Hours for the practice of the. Univer- troops were sent to quell disorders aris
sity rifle team, which will be formed of ing from disputes between the miners
the cadets receiving the fifteen hightest and the mine operators.
During the war Captain March served
scores, have been announced by Mnj. S.
J. Tucker, executive officer of the battal-lio- overseas for more than nineteen months.
He was attached to a command with the
division. While over
12nd (Rainbbow)
Companies A and C. will fire on Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 3:30 seas he participated in most of the en
gagements In which American troops took
o'clock.
The cadets in each platoon receiving rart. He was in the big show at Saint
the fifteen highest scores In the platoon Mihiel the Meuse Argonne, 2nd Battle
competition will compose the provisional
f the Marne, Champaigne Marne, and
platoon team. The cadets in each com- Aisne Marne. In one of the early enpany receiving the fifteen highest scores gagements Captain March was wounded,
in their own plantoon competition will but recovered and was again assigned to

10

U. IX

With

structor

Musketry

COMPHE

Instruction
In Armory

compose tha provisional company team. his command.
Captain March is a graduato of South
The cadets in the battalion receiving the
fifteen highest scare in the battallton Western University, Texas. While- in
will compose the provisional University college ho was captain of the South Wes
tern University football team for two
rifle team.
This competition will not bo open to years, nnd also won his letter as a mem
freshmen, due to the fact that they have ber of the track team. Ho is u member
never received instruction in riflo prac- of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. While
The armory will be open from stationed at Camp Sherman ho coached
tice.
1:30 o'clock to 3:30 o'clock In the after- tho camp footbnll team which was one
noon for those studonts who will bo un- of tho strongest teams In tho service.
Mrs. March will be a welcome addition
able to attend the practice beginning at
to University social circles. She is a
3:!J0 o'clock.
The company winning the battallton graduato of South Western University,
y
competition will receive a stated number and also of the New England Conserva-torto
Music, and Is a violinist of exof
of points, the exact amount of credit
be determined by the battalion board ertional ability. She is a memeber of
the Zuta Tau Alpha sorority.
soon.

jj

THEME
E

Well Trained Chorus and
Talented Principals Feature
Student Opera
EVANS

MAKES

HIT

Professor Lampert and Milton Revilie Stage the Play
Climatic to Home Coming Day wa3
"The Mikado" Gilbert and Sullivan's long
fnmous comic opera exquisitely produced by University genius in Woodland
Auditorium Thanksgiving night before an
appreciative audience
of
students,
alumni, faculty and friends of the University who could scarcely refrain from
applauding long enough to allow the performance to go on.
When the curtain rose eyes were dazzled by the feast of orien-colo- r
blend into
a picture more Japanese than the Japanese. The scenery, a masterpiece of art,
the costumes a marvel of color, the lighting in harmony with both were so ideal
that the audience was tricked into taking
the stage for an Oriental Painting and
seemed surprised when the figures in the
chorus began to move and sing,
Herndon Evans with his ready native
wit literally brought down the house
with his interpretation of Ko Ko, Lord
High Executioner of Titipu. Especially
was his song "Ive Got 'Em
on the List," a parody on the original
song, written by Evans, in which he took
off students, faculty and even Danville's

(Continued on page 4.)

SKETCH COUNTRIES

Life in Brazil, Peru and
Bulgaria Is Described at
Y. M. C. A. Meeting
.

The program given at the meeting of
Y. M. C. A. last Sunday evening was
an exceedingly interesting one. Threo
foreign students in the University gave
a brief sketch of life and education in
their own countries.
A. F. Viannn, Brazil, illustrated his
talk with actual photographs showing
some of the engineering features, athletic
fields and principal buildings and streets
in Rio de Janeiro! He described each
picture carefully and also displayed the
flag of Brazil.
At the conclusion he
gave an interesting outline of the educational system in Brazil.
T. C. Mnndu Jama told about his country, Peru. He said it is exceedingly
mountainous and there nro many minerals there. At one time eight million
Indians lived In Peru but now there are
only about two million and the entire
population of the country numbers about
six million. Their school system is different from ours. After high school 'it
takes nine years to complete a medical
course, and six years for engineering and
law.
Christ Stamatoff gave a history of
Bulgaria from its origin in 079. Ho
described tho geography nnd existing
conditions in the country. Bulgaria has
Universities like ours nnd in this way
it differs from most of the other countries as they nearly all have separate
colleges.

the

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
TTTTTTTTTTTVVVVVVVVVTtTTVTTTtTVTTTTTTTTTTT

ORPHEUM THEATRE

Continuous Performance, 10 a. m., 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.")
n
I

MEET ME AT THE

Lafayette Billiard nail, For Gentlemen
SIX HUNDRED

ALUMNI

SEE HOMECOMING

GAME

Are
Features of Festivities

Dance

and

Mikado

Thanksgiving Day

About Six hundred members of the
nlumni returned to their Alma Mater to
participate in the festivities that marked Homecoming Day that was observed
at the University on Thanksgiving.
After attending the game in the afternoon the visitors went to the Phoenix
1'otel where a tea dance was given in
honor of the Kentucky and Tennessee
teams and their coaches, from five to
eight p. m.
The ball room was a scene of loveliness, being decorated in colors complimentary to both teams. The tables were
arranged about the ball room and decorated with chrysanthemums. Music wag
furnished by a four piece orchestra, and
the guests danced until time to leave
for the Mikado at the Woodland Audi-

torium at night.
was
Marguerite McLaughlin
Miss
chairman of the general committee, and
she was assisted by Miss Nancy Innes, T.
R. Bryant, Lewis Hillenmeyer, Herbert
Graham, James Parks, Tilford Wilson,
Herndon Bvans, Leonard Rousej
Harbison, Jack Dorr, Cecil Heavrin
E. B. Webb, Howell Spears and William
Vaughn, of the alumni; Miss Marietta
Eichelberger, Miss Tillie Greathouse and
H. S. Hinks, of the faculty; and Miss
Nancy Inness, Miss Eliza Piggott, Miss
Marie Barkley and Miss Pearl Bastin,
the committee on decorations.

IN! LENGTH

OF LIFE

of Three Score
Years to be Increased
According to Dr. Smith

Allotment

tucky Wcslcyan, Pcabody College
nnd others. Most of the opponents
will play two games with the University
team.
The schedule is in charge of
Margaret Jameson, business manager.
life Extension Institute with the aid
Practices arc being held on Tuesday
of npparatus exhibitors nnd material nnd Friday afternoons at 4:30 in the
employed in the symposium.
girls' gym, nnd Thursday evenings at
There was also in session in New York 7:00 in the boys' gym. It will bo necesnt the same time the Thirteenth Congress sary later to divide the girls into two
of the American School Hygiene As- squnds to practice at different hours. In
sociation in Hotel Astor. In their meet- early training work especial emphasis is
ings all phases of school hygiene were being laid on goal throwing.
Following is a list of the girls who
discussed.
Thursday November 17, members of have turned in their names for regular
the A. P. H. A. were guests at luncheon training, not including those who have
of the Metropolitan Life Insurance come out but have not yet signed up:
Company, after which the general ses- Misses Potter, Morris,
Jameson, and
sion was held in the Metropolitan build- Black, of last year's team; Northcutt,
nnd other diseases were shown in such
ways ns to educate the public.
A special feature of the exhibition was
the outline of a perfect day for the
average business man arranged by the

ing.

were discussed.
Coincident with the A. P. H. A. convention New York celebrated its first
Health Exhibit in recognition of the
assemblage of health delegates. Under
the joint auspices of the A. P. H. A. and
the New York City Department of Health

the world's greatest health exposition
was held on two floors of the Grand
Central Palace where the various city
departments exhibited their health relations and activities.
Cho Cho, the health clown, and other
members of the Health family amused
and Instructed the visitors. The laboratory yielded its secrets, and scientific
facts relating to good health and prevention of diphtheria, infantile paralysis,

Richardson,

Stevenson,

),

Galloway, Booth,

pleasant recess from the business of Wilson, Smith, Wells, Wilson,
Gordon, Kraft, Longest, Casner,
the convention occurred Saturday morning when the members went for a boat
Coleman, Platts, Bonta, Rice,
excursion around the island of Man- Hebben, and Todd.
hattan and. up the Hudson river.
A

iur:jM:k

III. IU XTllUIIlglll..

AH

51

"Kmmr rnnm
VIVn JUilfUip

nmmm

VIMSOy

menu lieinir tne oniv tames oi mis laie aesirn
in the City. A Game of "Billards", or "Pocket-Billiards- ",
will be Enjoyed, as we permit noth
ing but perfect order

PARRISH & BROMLEY
Dry Cleaning and Pressing
152 S. LIMESTONE

PHONE

7ENUS

STREET

V PENCILS

155G--

QUALITY AND SERVICE

Miller

TpOH tho student or prof-th- o
superb VENUS outrivals oil for perfect pencil
work. 17 black degrees and

3 copyisg.

American Lead
jrencu uo.
1M Fifth Are.
NewYork

school ol Bisliess
Featuring University Units

tH9ftntU
r tnt
vnrld

Chat-Hel-

of Credit
PHONE

K

469-- Y

BEREA FAVORS. PLAN
FOR DISARMAMENT

Professor Mikesell announces that in
a few weeks invitations will be sent out
to any-- , and every one to join the debating team and to try out for the varsity
debating team. All students will be
eligible to join and it is thought that the
debating squad this year will be the largest that has ever represented the University and as the material is good a very
successful season is predicted. Training
and tryouts will take place during the
remainder of the fall and continue until
after Christmas when the varsity team
will be selected.
Professor Mikesell is rapidly completing the debate schedule for the year
and he says there will be quite a number lof important intercollegiate contests. Several debates will be scheduled
to take place in the state.
Announcement is also made that candidates are now asked to submit oratorical
subjects to Professor Mikesell and to
write orations to be delivered in a preliminary contest which will probably
take place after Christmas. From the
winners of this contest will be selected
two men, one to represent Kentucky in
the State Oratorical Meet, the other to

T w en t

ve

Already

Girls are
Signed up

As Cagers
squad, headed
The girls' basket-bal- l
by Dorothy Potter, captain for 1921-2started practice this week and, with forty

aspirants out for the team the Kittens,
give promise of developing, under Miss
Blanding's coaching, into one of the best
girl teams of this section.
The season's schedule has not been
completed, but it is probable that games
will be played with University of
University of Cincinnati, Ken- -

Formerly With Caskey Jewelry Co.

Careful Watch Repairing

The following resolutions, adopted by
the student body of Berea College were
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
sent to Secretary Charles E. Hughes
"WATCH YOUR WATCH"
last week:
PHONE 2682
"The 1700 students in Berea College,
85 per cent of whom come from the
LEXINGTON, KY.
Southern mountains, and many of whom 157 SOUTH LIME
served in the recent World War, have
watched with interest the progress of the
Benckart & FOTSCH
conference on disarmament.
Proprietors
"They heartily indorse the specific
recommendations which you laid before
Eagle Barber Shop
the conference in your opening address.
107 South Limestone St.
They believe that if these recommendas
Work Guaranteed
are accepted and acted upon by
tions
Lexington, Ky.
represented it will
the other nations
mark a long step in the direction of
world peace and the return of universal
prosperity.
"They feel particular pride in America's
willingness to take the lead in carrying TRANSYLVANIA
PRINTING GO,
out the disarmament program, and are
ready to give indorsement to all rational
measures which our representatives may
suggest for making the purposes of the
conference a reality among the nations
of the earth."
and

Debating Season Will Be
Opened With An Abundanc
of Material On Hand

BASKET BALL PRACTICE

R.W. SMOCK

Resolutions Sent By Student Body To
Secretary of State

STEP INTO LIMELIGHT

Dr. Stephen Smith, with white hair, a
years
long white beard and ninety-nin- e
behind him prophesied that the allotted
three score years of a man's life would in
the near future be extended to fiive
score, at the semicentennial convention
of the American Public Health Association held in Hotel Astor at New York
from November 14 to 18 and attended by represent Kentucky in the Southern
delegates from Chile, Equador, Brazil,
Oratorical League against John HopCentral America, Cuba, Canada and the
kins University, University of Virginia,
United States.
University of North Carolina, and sever
Dr. Holmes head of the department of
al other schools. It is urged that all men
Hygiene, having recently returned from
who desire to enter the preliminary
was the
the convention, said that it
contest will submit their subjects as
greatest of its kind ever held.
soon as possible and it is hoped that a
The program of the week was divided
large number will try out.
into General Sessions, Health AdminisSection, Vital Statistration, Laboratory
tics, Foods and Drugs, Sanitary EngiSTART OFF
neering, Child Hygiene, Health Educa- KITTENS
tion and Publicity. Under these various

heads all phases of health conditions

(Knox-villc-

.

First-Clas-

STATIONERY

FOUNTAIN PENS
GRIDIRON
Dct.

Oct.

8

Dct.

15,

Dct.

.

1

22,

HEINTZ,

Oct. 29 Sewanee 6, Kentucky 0
Nov. 5 Centre 55, Kentucky 0.
Nov. 12 Kentucky 14, V. M. I. 7.
Nov. 24. Kentucky 0, Tennessee 0.

East Main Street
Opposite the Phoenix

Lexington, Kentucky

Y

George T. Martin
Haircut

40

Shave
Opposite

.2

the Phoenix Hotel

LEXINGTON. KY.

DANCE MUSIC

Why not patronize a University Orchestra
THE UNIVERSITY TRIO AND THEIR
ORCHESTRA
Ed Gregg, Red Sanders, Harry Braiasferd

Reasonable rates
Three to six instruments
jHaHHHHWaHHHUiaHHIffl

Fred K. Augsburg, '21
Manager
AUTOMOBILE

258 W. Main Street

Touring-

CLUi

c

OLLEOE SHOES
For
OLLEGE HEN

Get Your Hair Cut at

New Scotch Grain Leather

W. B. MARTINS

and Brogue Patterns

BARBER SHOP
115 S. LIMESTONE

Haircut

The Sample Shoe Co.

.40
20

Shave

SOUTH UPPER STREET

TEETH
For Any King of Dental Service
Call

or

DRS. SLATON & SLATON

Dentist
127 CHEAP

SIDE

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884--

Y

Y

Jeweler

MENU.

Kentucky C8, Weslyan 0.
Kentucky 28, Marshall 0
Kentucky 14 Vanderbilt 21.
Kentucky 33 Georgetown 0.

I
I LEXINGTON

FOBS
In University Colors
Worthy Emblem of
University Pride
Price $1.00

Lexington Agency W. L. Douglas
KM

* iii

iiiiiiiiiiMliM

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

ALUMNI CORNER
"Y

A- -

"f

Alumni and friends of the University
of Kentucky have reason for entering
fully into the spirit of Thanksgiving.
The University has showed great gain in
numbers and in strength in the last
twelve months. The spirit of progress
on the campus was never more pronounced.
There seems to bo a new
appreciation of the meaning of

tunities for mining and electrical engi life memberships." If. Leo Moore'll,
nccrs and it might be worth while for the Buffalo Forgo Co. Union Arcade, Pitts
College of Engineering to get in touch burgh.
with the different coal companies hem
X
X
and try to place some Kentucky men
"Please reserve two scnts for me for

with them. I am glad to see the Wild
cats doing so well. Thero is no reason
why Kentucky shouldn't have one of tho
best football teams In tho South" A. C.
Preston '17, Manager, Tug River Insur
In all Kentucky there is a spirit of ance Agency, Williamson, W. Va.
awakening. ( If (tho University is (to
X
X
"jjet mc congratulate you on your
keep apace with the forward movement
in tho state provision must be made for success in bringing to life many of the
its expansion. Tho physical plant is od fossils. In last week's Kernel,
already outgrown and the normal annual Schimpelcr, n class mate of mine, re
increase of enrollment is approximately sponds in lenps nnd bounds by informing
thirty percent. A prayer on Thanks- - us that he not only has a wife but a
giving Day that the State will recognize pair of 'Queens.' More power to him.
"Addresses of the following will be
its duty to the youth of today and of
tomorrow in adopting a more liberal appreciated: Tom Gower and Wayne
financial policy toward the University Plummer.
"Regular monthly meetings arc being
would not be out of place.
The enthusiasm of alumni is greater hold again by the New York Alumni
than before. Advantage is taken more Club. Your presence would be appreciatand more of opportunities to render a ed. All of the New York boys are very
service to the Alma Mater. Organized much interested in the spirit that seems
In the last to prevail among the football players.
effort is tho watchword.
they have lost several of
fifteen months the number of local Although
alumni clubs, the soul of the expansion their important games the spirit is the
to thing that counts and will win for them
movement, has grown from two
twenty-si- x
and the membership of the in the end." Jake H. Gaiser '12 the
19th St. Brooklyn,
Alumni Association from 200 to 1100. Booth Felt Co. 463-47- 3
A greater organization yet is possible N. Y.
X
X
and through it a greater work.
GALLEY TWO
xX
"Inclose check for two seats for the
Balloting in the election of an alumni
football game, two
representative on the Board of Trustees Kentucky-Tennesse- e
is the heaviest on record, according to seats for The Mikado and two dollars
Willington Patrick, secretary of tho for alumni dues." E. B. Oldham '08,
board. The tabulation will be made at Oldham Brick & Tile Co. Lexington.
XX
the meeting on December 13. Names of
the three alumni receiving the greatest
"I always look forward to receiving the
number of votes will be certified to the Kernel. I am still with the Board of
Governor of Kentucky who will ap- Agriculture, inspecting orchards, fields
point one to serve as a member of the and everything. Occasionally I am callBoard with J. Irvine Lyle '96 and W. H. ed on to speak at different commercial
Grady '05, alumni trustees,
clubs and just between you and me I
X
X
think I do pretty well, thanks to tho
Look Out For Athletes
experience I got at the Ag. Society."
Kentucky alumni already have picked Thos. B. Gordon '17, alias "Prep."Okla-hom- a
of the most promising athletes
City Okla.
in the several high school graduating
X
X
classes and say they will be responsible
"The Philadelphia Club continues to
wearing the Blue and White
for their
meet regularly. I am very busy now
in the fall of 1922. The advantages of prosecuting a thesis leading to a Ph. D.
Kentucky have been explained to promis-hig- h at the University of Pennsylvania, my
school students in some other

major being Industrial Chemistry. I
appreciate the achievements the Alumni
XX
Association has already accomplished."
New York Alumni Meet
Robt. Pfanstiel '14, 3622 Chestnut St.,
The New York Alumni Club held a Philadelphia.
Monday November 14 at which
luncheon
X
X
eighteen were present: P. R. Cassidy '11,
"After receiving the list of delinJ. Ray Duncan '12, Jake H. Gaiser '12,
quent alumni in the Pittsburg district
W. T. Green '08, Vinson L. Johnson '21,
I decided to try to bring up our batting
W. C. Keisel '08, J. T. Lowe '12, H. H.
Two out of the
'96, S. A. Rapier averatre to 1.000.
Lowry '09, J. I. Lyle
have signed up this week, one
C. R. Rodgers '21, J. B. Sanders bunch
sending his check direct to you and the
11, M. S. Smith '08, H. G. Strong '14
F. F. Eichhorn '15 is enclosed.
R. T. Taylor '15, W. B. Thornton '21, W. other, for
I am going to keep after the crowd
C. White '09.
M. Wallace '20 and
all pay this year's dues or take out
The Secretary was instructed to transmit letters to the Budget Committee and
to members of the General Assembly of
Kentucky expressing the interest of
the New York Club in the University's
welfare, particularly with respect to the
new construction program. J. T. Lowe,
Secretary.
stntes.

y

cx-'0- 9,

un-ti- ll

X

X

A committee composed of J. I. Lyle '90
and Howard P. Ingels '05 is working with
an
the Athletic Council to schedule

Eastern basketball tour for the

1921

Champions of the South, probably including a game with Cornell, Yale or

Harvard.

Betwixt Us

I
'

(Comments of alumni on matters of interest are always welcome Alumni Secretary.)
"Even though they are widely scattered, alumni of the University of Kentucky
together
drawn
can feel themselves
through the influence of our Alumni Association. By reading tho Alumni Notes,
Campus Chatter, feats of tho Wildcats
nnd the like, for which tho Kernel seems
better than over this yeur, one gets thut
keeps him close to tho
University." Clyde Bland '20 Agricultural Agent, I. C. U. It. Memphis, Tenn.
touch

which

X

X

"This coal field affords many oppor

MISS SPURR'S DANCING SCHOOL

UAe

Invites You

Kentucky-Tennessee
the
game.
This
will be my first opportunity to see the
Wildcats in action this year. Am real
anxious to see them lay a real beating
on Tennessee." John J. Leman
'19,
Hazard, Ky.

X

Special rates for students in classes and
private lessons.
Regular dances for University Students

Thursday and Saturday nights
Opp. Phoenix Hotel

Hours

X

Forty former students and graduates
of the University hold life memberships

A lumni Directory
The F. D. Lawrence i
Co.

REPAIRING

f

WARNER
X

4503--

.35

AND ALTERING A SPECIALTY

TERRELL

& REESOR

PROPS.

Work Called for and Delivered

Phone

Immediate serclce and
Perfect Satisfaction.

2018--

PATRONIZE

THE UNIVERSITY 'BOYS.

Sunday November 27, 7:30 P. M.
An Address to Students
"OUR MEASURE OF GRATITUDE"

CENTENARY METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH

North Broadway at Church Street
V. OTTEMER WARD Minister
Address followed by Social Hour:
Light Refreshments
ALL STUDENTS WELCOME

E

R
E

V

E
R

S

6

N

M

B

YR

M

O

E

U

M

.;.

M

E

I

B

Y

Electrical Supplies
Wholesale
Distributors for the
Electric Co.

or

THE STAR SHOP

Electric

Cincinnati, Ohio

R

Sponged and Pressed .35
Dry Cleaning
1.25

Saturday 9:30 P. M.

versity.
The classes of '88 and '90 are tied for
first place on percentage each having
twenty-fiv- e
percent of its living members
the holder of a life membership certificate. Tho largest actual number is in
class of '06. In the drive
for an
enrollment of 2,000 by January 15, the
Alumni Association through its local
clubs and class organizations is calling
for 100 'lifer members, whose fce is
twenty-fiv- e
dollars. This is asked to defray the expense of the membership
campaign, the
movement
with the University in its expansion and
legislative program and to create a
fund. The life members are:
Henrv Ernest Curtis '88, Wm Henry
Schorffius '99, Guc Wicliffe Rice '01, Fred
Coit Mahan .'06, Raymcr W. Tinsley '12,
Paul Ingold Murrill '95, James Frank
Battailc '08 James Wilson Curnahan '96,
Jam" Hnnry Gardner '04 Howard Pavne
Ingels '05, Alexander T. Levis '06, Leo
Logan Lewis '07 Joel Irvine Lyle '96,
Hnrmnn Clnvton Robinson '06, Richard
Charles Stoll '95, Job Darhin Turner '93,
George Hubbard Gilbert '05, Otho Bal
four Chisholm '09, Marius Early John
ston '00.
Jake H. Gaiser '12, Harvey Lee Moore
'11 Charles Robert Brock '90, Franklin
Floete '77, Philip Lee Blumenthal '09,
'16, James
McCracken
Morris Leon
Anderson Yates '90 Alfred Meredith
Peter '80, Sarah McEachin Carter '08,
Robert Craig Terrell '06, Charles A
Mahan '07, Miss Sophronisba Breckin
ridge ex, Bill Combs ex, John Skain ex,
J. G. Stoll ex, Frank Finley Cawood '10,
John James Fitzpatrick '11, Howell
Davis Spears '07, Nancy Webb Innes '17,
Presley T. Atkms ex '06, Luhe Elizabeth
Logan '13.

6268--

Suits Pressed

7 A. M. to G:30 P. M.

in tho Alumni Association, divided among
twenty-tw- o
classes of the fifty classes
that have been graduated by the Uni-

Fourth St.

Phone

R

N
O

W

DO IT FOR
KENTUCKY

General

P. SAYERS.

Sec'y, Sales Mgr.

Phoenix Hotel
To Make It Your

Down-Tow-

n

Headquarters

Ncw'y fitted and furnished rooms at reasonable rates make it a very
attractive place to sta