xt7hmg7frj6f https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7hmg7frj6f/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19201130  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 30, 1920 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 30, 1920 1920 2012 true xt7hmg7frj6f section xt7hmg7frj6f Best Copy Available

The Kentucky Kernel
vol.

LEXINGTON, KY., NOVEMBER 30, 1920

XL

SPECIAL

SESSION

MAY

PBDVIDE FUNDS FOR U.K.

Governor May Call Legislators to Relieve Financial

Distress

7

Governor Edwin P. Morrow w,lll bo
asked to Include consideration of mens-- '
'
ures for the relief of tho University of
Kentucky In his call If he decides to
order a special session of the legislature for good roads purposes, as suggested last week by Lieutenant Governor Thruston Ballard.
Possibility of a special session was
informally discussed at a meeting of
the executive committee of the Board
of Trustees of the University Friday
afternoon. Several members were of
the belief that a special session would
not be held, but they wero agreed that
the University situation deserves the
early, if not the immediate, attention
of the State's lawmakers.
Senator-elec- t
Richard P. Ernst, who
ds a member of the committee, assured
the body that he would confer with
Governor Morrow relative to the possibility of a special session and of the
i
inclusion of a University clause in the
call, if ordered.
No provision for the execution of the
bill for the free education of
men, shortness of funds appropriated
for the institution by ithe 1920 Legislature, anil the constantly increasing
costs of operation, have combined to
make a serious financial situation at
the University of Kentucky.
The friendly suit which
students are to file against the University in the near future, if won by
men, will call for an
the
increased expenditure on the part of
University
of approximately
the
$8 0,000 in the next four years. No provision for payment of free tuition and
other advantages now being given the
former service men at the cost of more
than $7,000 annually, was made by the
legislature.

FRESHMEN

EXPECTED

TO REMOVE NUMBERS
who
The overzealous Freshmen
painted "24's" around the campus last
week are probably beginning to doubt
their discretion In the way of demonstrating their class spirit.
A meeting of the Freshmen boys in
chapel at 3:30 Tuesday was called to
discuss ways and means of apprehending and punishing the culprits. Talks
Avere made by Seniors Bell and
who urged the Freshmen to
with them in ascertaining the
guilty parties and stopping the obsolete custom of painting class numerals
on the campus.
Immediate responsibility was placed
on tho officers of (the class to produce
tho offender and see that tho figures
Rod-ger-

wero erased.

THANKSGIVING DAY
ANNUAL
AT HALL IS QUIET

i

If you want space reserved in tho
1921 Kentuckian, see Fred Augsburg,
before Wednesday, December 1 and
make tho 25 por cent, payment. No
space will be reserved after this date.

AT BANOUE T

Coach William J. Juneau, head
coach of football at the University of
Kentucky, left Lexington Saturday Sixteen
Members of 1920
morning for Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
Squad Are Given Letters
where he will bo engaged in tho real
By Athletic Council
estate business until next September.
Tho University contract calls for the (C. V.) WATSON, MGR.
services of Mr. Juneau only during
James Milton (Big Jim) Server,
the football season, lie will bo on
hand early next fall to begin training Henderson was elected captain of tho
the 1921 Wildcats for their very prom- 1921 Wildcat team by the "K" men at
ising season.
the annual football banquet held nt
At ithe football banquet Friday night, the Phoenix hotel last Friday evening.
the Coach said that his season at Ken- C. V. Watson, Brooksville, was made
tucky hud been exceeding pleasant, manager of the team for the coming
that he had enjoyed his association year.
The Athletic Council announced that
with tho Kentucky athletes, and that
he felt sure he had a nucleus in the the following men would receive let1921 football material out of which ters for this year: Egar Murphree,
John Heber, Robert Lavin, Jim Wilhe could build a winning machine.
The results of the labors of the helm, James Server, George Zerfoss,
Kentucky mentor have been very Arthur Shanklln, Fred Fest, Bruce Ful.
favorable indeed. He has taught more ler, William Colpitts, David Thornton,
gtra,gh(. f0Qtball here than Kentucky Burkett Pribble, W. D. Thompson, A.
.
hfld ,n yearg
The abmty to T. Rice. Dell Ramsey, Ed. Wiley and
manager of the
block fonvard pagslng Ig a monument' Fred Houston-Shaw- ,
to his untiring efforts. He has also team.
B(,iin ,iafanaa . Professor Enoch Grehan, the
1T,.1, nf Ufa
urn a
nrltll
likened the occasion to the
teaching elementary tactics this year, peace table after a battle. He said,
bUt next season he will be free to build in part: "The football team this year
ter was tackled by Janes and the ball up an offense that will carry away may not have piled up as many marked
got into the possession of the Tenn- many victories for Kentucky.
victories as in years gone by but its
essee player in the down. The referee
fight fo rthe honor of the University
ruled .that if tho ball was taken away
was as rave and honorable as any
from Fest he did not see it, and BASKETEER PROSPECTS
ever made. At no time has any memhe must give the ball to Tennessee.
ber of the team shown a yellow
T streak." In referring to the scarred
With the ball within 30 yards of the
Kentucky goal Tennessee pulled anand crippled condition of the team, he
other forward pass, Lane receiving the
said: "The number of your injuries
pass just behind the goal line. The Seven Letter Men, Fifteen show the valor of your battles."
second touchdown was made in the
Other Basket Experts
The election 'of the new captain was
fourth quarter after Tennessee had
then conducted by Murphree, the re
Will Be Out
been held for three downs on Kentiring captain.
After Server was
yard line and had
f
tucky's
The football season of 1920 is at an elected,
"Murph"
Coach
thanked
been penalized five yards. Tho Ken- end and the attention of the student Juneau and the members of the team
tucky line was holding so well that body is turned to the basketball pros- for their work and the alumni for their
Tennessee would not attempt another pects for the oncoming season. Last cooperation and support.
line buck, but instea'd sent the fast year the Wildcats were known as one
Professor J. J. Tigert, chairman of
little quarterback, Smith, around right of the strongest teams in this section the Athletic Council, in his speech on
end after a double pass had been of the country and lost the game de- "Wildcats, Past and Present," referred
made. This was the first double pass ciding the State championship by the
Continued on Page 4.
used in the game and it worked close margin of one field goal.
smoothly, Smith making a touchdown
This year Coach Buchheit has a
KERNEL NOW WILL BE
The Wildcats showed a decided wealth of new material to work with
SEMI-WEEKL- Y
superiority in breaking up forward and he is sure of developing a cham- ISSUED
passes, which is the result of days of pionship team. Very few of last year's
In order to get more news to the
labor on Coach Juneau's part. In the letter men have failed to show up and
students in quicker time The Kernel
last quarter the Cats tso pulled some the places can be ably filled by the
has been tentatively divided into two
wonderful passing of their own. Ser- new men Avho have reported. The old
issues of four pages each, which will
ver sent the sphere down the field for letter men who are seen on the floor
appear on Tuesday and Friday of each
three ten yard gains during about five this year are: Burnham, Hayden,
week. By this plan the paper will bo
minutes' of play.
Server, Lavin, RIdgeway, Zerfoss,
able to carry more real news and not
Hatcher, Tennessee captain and fa- Shanklln, Wilhelm, who barely missed,
be forced to print stories which are
mous toe artist, was more than a making his "K" last year, will be out
sometimes a week old when the paper
match for either Wilhelm or Server again.
comes out.
at punting ,his efforts often going 70 Some of the best bets that have reThis is being attempted solely as an
yards.
At placement kicking, for cently arrived at this institution of
experiment and, after a test, It may be
which ho is famous, he was a decided learning are: Bill King, erstwhile star
deemed advisable to resume weekly
failure in ithe Kentucky game. Out forward of tho Lexington High team;
publication.
of four attempts he failed every time. Paul Adkins, formerly of Centre and
To facilitate tho work of editing tho
Holt, Campbell and Blair wero a trio Cumberland College at which schools
Kernel twice a week, two complete
of backfield men that were outstand- - ho starred on tho basketball floor,
staffs havo been selected, ono for each
ing Volunteers in the game,
playing in tho position of center; Joo issue, with J. Donald Dinning as
was even Claunch, phenominal
Tho Kentucky backfield
forManaging Editor of ono, and Fred
faster than tho Tennesseeo backfield, ward of Somerset High; "Chuck" Rico,
Augsburg the other.
but lacked tho weight that is neces--- f
guard from Paris; Wiley, from
sary for driving power in lino bucks. Ohio Military Institute; McBeo, from
THANKSGIVING SMOKER AT
Thornton and Fuller wore at tho Tennessee Military Institute! Wither- DELTA CHI CHAPTER HOUSE
ai spoon, Van Zant, and Bottom rrom
halves, Wilhelm at run anu
The Delta Chi fraternity entertained
quarter,
hi the lino wore Hober, Andorson County High School; Campinformally at their chapter house oa
Murphree, Oolpitts, Fest, Thompson, bell, Grob and Wallace from Lexington
North Mill street Thanksgiving evenServer iand Rico. Ramsey replaced High, and Fufkins from Covington.
ing. The house was decorated In buff
Colpitts in the third quarter and Wiley Silor, a letter man from Cumberland
and red, colors of tho fraternity. About
'
replaced Wilhelm in tho second quar- guests wero present.
twonty-flv- e
Continued on Page 2.
Tenn-cssee-

o

n

y

.

1

1

STATE COMMISSION
TO

MAKE

SURVEY

Will Give Educational Tests
To High Schools in
Nine Counties.
Prof. J. T. C. Noe attended a meeting of the State Educational Commission November 15, which is making a
survey of the schools of Kentucky as
provided for by the last legislature of
Kentucky. Doctor A. Flexner Is in
general charge of ithe survey. The
staff is composed of Frank P. Bach-malocal director, M .E. Haggerty,
dean of School of Education of University of Mlnnlsota, advisor on tests,
Frank L Shaw, statistician. The meet- ing was held at the University of
Louisville, Louisville, Kentucky, and
was attended by representatives from
the several colleges and normal
schools of the State. A general discussion of the nature of the survey
was held. The commission has decided to give educational tests to all of
the schools in nine counties of the
State from Letcher County in the
part of Kenextreme southeastern
tucky to Carlislo county on the Mississippi river. These tests will be conducted by representatives from the colleges, normal schools, and University
of Kentucky. Professor Noe will bo in
charge of tho tests given in Clark
county. Ho is now training ten students in the Department of Education
who will conduct tho tests. At tho
same timo the department will make
a survey of all tho schools of Clark
county nt tho invitation of tho Board
Education of that county.

LAST CALL FOR

KENTUCKIAN SPACE

SEASON OVER, COACH
JIM SERVER ELECTED
JUNEAU GOES HOME

GRID BATTLE

WON BY VOLUNTEERS
Thanksgiving day has come and
gono but tho girls of Patterson Hnll
will long remember tho dinner of that
day and the feeling of freedom each Wilhelm Intercepted Pass,
Ran 80 Yards For a
iand every ono had, even though for
so short a time. It was a grand and'
Touchdown
glorious feeling to stay In bed till 8
o'clock on a week day without the
SCORE 14 TO 7.
queer sensation
of having slept
through a first hour class.
The Wildcats closed their 1920 seaOwing to the briefness of the vaca- son with a. defeat last Thursday at
tion, only about forty girls wero away the hands of tho University of
from the Hall for Thanksgiving day,
Volunteers on Wait Field, Knox-villguests came
while about twenty-fiv- e
by the score of 14 to 7. The
in. Among the guests for Thanksgiv- Kentuckians played an excellent game
ing dinner were Dean and Mrs.
and did well to hold the heavy TennThe dining room was very at- essee eleven to such a small score.
tractive with its tables arranged in
The Kentucky score came in the
banquet style and decorated with first few minutes of play when Wilchysanthemums and bowls of nuts and helm intercepted a forward pass and
fruit.
ran 80 yards for a touchdown. Server
Immediately
after breakfast a kicked goal. The remainder of the
fim'
Tlmnlrsirlvitifr aprvlr.fi wfia hfild In the ' nm i,nir nmio nin nnri (iml- - hntu-nn1.1 01. linn
I..
Recreation Hall, with Mary Archer contending elevens, the ball remain-Bell acting as leader. Prayers and ,ng In the middle of the field most of
songs of Thanksgiving were offered the time.
up during the short service, after j Tennessee got its first marker in the
which many of the girls attended serv- - t,,,rf, minrt
nn
.innMfnl decision
ices in the various churches of the inf HlP rnfprPP. iTIlfi llJll W!1S advanced
city while others made ready for the 20 yards by a Tennessee pass which
memorable dinner.
was intercepted by Fest, but the lat-- :
Mel-che- r.

No. 9

one-hal-

j

j

DR. BOYD ATTENDS MEETING

Dr. Paul Boyd, dean of tho Collego
Arts and Sciences, attended a meet- ing of tho committee on accredited
schools of tho Association of Kentucky
Colleges und Universities held at the
.ter.
State Capitol November 22.

of

(
.

toast-maste- r,

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

2

The

ntutlent publlcntlnn
University of Kentucky.

ofllpml

of

tho

Tuemlny nntl Friday tlurlns
the colloRlnte yenr.

evor'

I'tiblMhcil

The

KERNEL

KENTUCKY

THE

liiHtor-ln-chlin rcuponMblc
for the
editorial policy of tho paper; tho
MnnnglnK editor for tho

policy.

new

nn fccoiuI
cIiim matter at
poHtofflce, IexInRton, Kentucky.

llntcrcd

fl.no n Vrir

B

rento n Copy
IIUIMHNfl

.lOUKNAMSM

OF KICK

tho

F

ROBT. J. RAIBLE, '21
IMione

3000 nml

MANAGING

2117--

KDITOH

J. DONALD DINNING, '22
I'honrH 4085 mid
ASSOCIATK

2117--

KIHTOUS

Martha Uuckman, '21
Mary Archer Bell, '21
Thompson Vnn Dcron, '21
Mary Elizabeth Jnmes, '22
SPOUTING

(Jernld

KDITOIl

(i riff In,

'23

KHPOKTEKS
Anna Louiso Connor, '23
Dorthea Murphj', '22
Irene McNamara, '23
Kntherine Conroy, '23

Robert Mitchell, '21
Mather Harris, '22
.Joe Lovett, '22
Raymond Kirk, '23

TUESDAY,

NOVEMBER

The Kernel urges the Senior Court
to go to nny length in holding tho
culprit or culprits to tho uttermost accountability
nnd to exhaust every
means to attain that end. Novor before has tho Court hnd such an opportunity to prove Its right to exist. If
It fall now, It will have no further excuse for being. Tho time for notion
is hero. Let's have it, nnd have it
quick.

30,

1920

o

K

o

Dollars vs. Ideas.
You have a dollar,
I hnvc a dollar,
Wo swap.
Now you have my dollar,
And I havo your dollar,
Wo have neither gained n whit.
But you have an Idea,
And I have an idea,
Wo swap.
Now you have two ideas,
And I have two ideas.
That Is the difference between
Dollars and ideas.
Swine Growers' Bulletin.
Maybe.

To praisa the new dance I discreetly
make bold,
I can't learn the steps but I fancy the
hold.

But maybe the teachers will finally
get hep
TO HIS EXCELLENCY
And give us a dance without any step.
The Kernel looks with great hope on
Louisville Courier-Journathe suggestion of Lieutenant Governor
S. fThruston Ballard that a special sesFIFTY-TW- O
GIRLS ARE
sion of the General Assembly be called
lay Governor Morrow in the next few INITIATED INTO Y.W.C.A.
weeks.
The initiation services of the Y. W.
The primary purpose of such a
would be to provide funds for C. A. at Patterson Hall, Sunday, NovState highways, a grave necessity ember 21, where as beautiful as they
arising out of the failure of the Whis- were impressive. In the subdued light
girls, dressed
key tax legislation of the regular ses- of many candles fifty-twsion held last winter. That road build- in white, each carrying a lighted
ing and improvement are vital needs candle, marched slowly in and signed
of the State is denied by none. All their names in the Y. W. C. A. book.
want roads, but none wants to pay Roxane Trimble played softly on the
piano during this ceremony.
Lillie
for them.
place to dis- Cromwell, president of the organizaIt is not The Kernel's
cuss the methods which should be used tion, then gave an address of welcome
in raising the funds. A tax on coal or to the new girls, after which they reoil may or may not.be advisable. But peated the following pledge:
"It is my purpose to become a true
some means can land shbuld be found
to finance the highway program of the follower of Jesus iChrist." This pledge
is the foundation of the personal memState.
bership basis which has recently been
It Js to be sincerely hoped, should
adopted.
the special session be called, that Govnew girls sigMore than seventy-fiv- e
ernor Morrow will include In the pronified their Intention of becoming
gram attention to the needs of the
University. President McVey's reports members of the Y. W. C. A., but not all
were able to be present
furnish sufficient evidence that money of that number
(is urgently and Immediately required for the initiation services.
l.

ses-s'io-

o

to bring the physical plant of the University to conformity with the growth
tof the student body. Students were
urned away last September because
the University could not accommodate
Surely Kentucky's Governor
them.
and Legislature will not permit such
Certainly
a condition to continue.
they will not "pass by on the other
side," heedless of the cry of Kentucky
youth for the education the State owes
it.
o

K

o

"OUT, DAMNED SPOT"
An Inescapable duty is forced on the
Senior Court by the activity of tho
young criminal who painted '"24" on
the fountain and by tho Inactivity of
University authorities. The miserable
sneak must not go unpunished.
Some Freshmen, besides the perpetrator, know who ho Is. It is Inconceivable that they can by any extension of the definition of "being a good
fellow" Eooth itho still, small voice
that urges them to divulge the name of
Friendship
the responsible party.
may cover a multitude of sins, but not
this one. If voluntary information is
not forthcoming within a reasonable
length of time, there are other
methods.

Sweenoy, Mrs. Thomas Cooper, Mrs.
F. L. McVey, Miss Margaret Coffin nnd
Miss Mary Burrler.
BASKETEER PROSPECTS
Continued From Page

1.

College is also a candidate for the
squad.
With this constellation of basketball
stnrs tho team should bo tho best one
Kentucky has had in years and tho
Wildcats should bo reckoned as one
of tho strongest teams In tho South.
Several of tho men have been coming out every afternoon for tho past
few weeks, practicing goal shooting,
and doing light scrimmaging. A great
many of the candidates, however, nro
on tho football squad nnd will not
have ithe opportunity of coming out until next week when they will havo
ample time to get limbered up after
tho Thanksgiving relaxation.
Athletic Director Boles has not completed tho schedule, but Is completing
It as soon as possible. The following
games have been booked.
Jan. 2G. Cincinnati there.
Feb. 5. Georgetown here.
Feb. 14. Georgetown here.
Fob. 21. Vanderbilt here.
Feb. 28. Vanderbilt there.
Feb. 2C. Tennessee there.
Games are being contemplated with
Centre, Cumberland, and Kentucky
Weslyan.

SIGMA NU GIVES
SKATING PARTY

LEAVE

YOUR

FILMS FOR

KODAK FINISHING
The Slgmn Nu fraternity entertained
IN BOOK STORE, MAIN BLDQ.
last Friday evening with an Informal
ENLARGING
skating party at tho skating rink in
Nlcholasvlllo. Tho fraternity chartered an interurban car to take tho party, ANYTHING AND EVERYTHING FOR
which numbered about seventy-five- .
THANKSGIVING
iMrs. Falconer, Mrs. Ehrllch, and Schange's
Candy Kitchen
Miss Dora Berkeley wero tho
South Upper St
Tho guests wero: Elizabeth
Gorman, Ellen Hughes, Dayslo Leo PHONE 980
Erdman, Luck Smith, Sip Akers, Ruth
Victor Bogaert Company
Tlnsloy, Minnlo Mao Robinson, Mary
LEADING JEWELERS
LilElizabeth James, Catherine Fuller,
West Main Street
lian Collins, Anna Louise Connor,
Lexington, Ky.
Louise McKeo, Frances Rlpy, Arabello Established 1883
Ehrllch, Nan Homsby, Sara Metcalf
Piper,
Virginia
Margaret
Smith,
Matthew A. Mangione
Moran, La Verne Purcoll, Elizabeth Allen, Louise iConnell, Margaret HarbiProgressive Shoe Shop
son, Elizabeth KImbrough, Dorothy
140 S. LIMESTONE
Blatz, Laura Hubbard, Mamie Miller
Lexington, Kentucky.
Woods.
chap-orone-

113-11- 5

133-13- 5

MARTIN'S
BARBER SHOP

GEO.

PROFESSOR NOE SPEAKS
T.
Professor J. T. C. Noe delivered a
.40
Chautauqua address "tin "The Great Haircut
20
American Home," before the Normal 8 have
Basement 139 E. Main Street
School at Richmond, Kentucky, NovemLexington, Ky.
ber 13.

LUIGART'S
CLOTHING AND HABERDASHERY

A.&GCAPS
$3.00 to $6.00

$1500 Sweaters

The same distinction, the same style
and the same nice attention to details
that characterizes the other merchandise of

$10.00

Anderson & Gregory

Phoenix Block

Men's Shop

Lexington, Kentucky

Priced at figures that modestly represent their value

"We Specialize in Men's

Headwear"

ANDERSON
& GREGORY

McGurk & O'Brien
Ice Creams

Lunches

Catering

109 Limestone, North

LOOK FOR THE
A. & G. SIGN

FACULTY CLUB MEETS
AT DR. McVEY'S HOME

Candy.

Home Made Cakes

Phone 718

Lexington, Ky.

HEADGEAR

1921 Prices
Now

The first formal meeting this year
HABERDASHERY
of the Faculty Club was held last Wednesday evening at the home of President McVey and Mrs. McVey.
'Miss Frances Jewell, Miss Linda
Purnell, Miss Eliza Clay Mason, Miss
Margaret McLaughlin, Professor Mike-selATTEND
AN ACCREDITED
d
Professor Jones, Professor
LIKE
COLLEGE
BUSINESS
and Mr. J. B. Kelly were the hosts
THE SOUTHERN BROTHERS
for tho occasion. An enjoyable evening was spent in playing cards and
lancing. About one hundred guests
were present. Tho next meeting of
tho club, a Christmas Revel, will be
held before the beginning of the Christmas holidays.

You College Men will

ap-

preciate the values we are

l,

offering you in these fine

Suits and Overcoats, in
the very newest styles and
fabrics. Come in and select one while our stock is

Fugazzi School
W.

Hot Chocolate

complete.
$18.00 to $38.50

B. MARTIN'S

BARBER SHOP

MISS SWEENEY IS GUEST
Miss Mary E. Sweeney was tho guest Haircut
40
of honor at a tea given by tho Seniors Shave
.20
of the Home Economics Department
153 South Limestone St.
Tuesday afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock
Lexington, Ky.
at the Practice House.
Tho house was attractively decorat-oFresh Home Made Candy-M- ade
with pink roses and ferns. The
Where You See It Made
guests, from tho Home Economics
faculty and the students of the depart- Schange's Candy
Kitchen
8. Upper Street
ment, wore received by Miss Mary E.

United Qrtnrng

Stores

A GOOD

d

115-11- 3

F1TFORM

STORE TO KNOW
Next to Union Station

LOUIS POTTINGER, University Agent

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UNIVERSITY OF

'

'

Mist Mary Scrugham, '06,
John E. Brown, '03, president.
Lexington.
Shelbyvllle.
Herbert Graham, '16, secty.-treas- .
Lexington.

1921 WILDCATS
vlce-pre-

Server To Take Murphrce's
Place as Captain Last

THE ALUMNI CLUBS
Plans nro bolng mado to reorganize alumni clubs which have been
since the beginning ot the war; also In some cities preparations are
being mndo to organlzo cluba where boforo thoro woro none.
Such a movement supplements groatly the work of tho general association of alumni dn servlco to tho University and to alumni and former students. It serves also to stlmulato interest In the Association. Knowledge
of the whereabouts of men and women from tho University and of their
training or business qualifications tho alumni secretary intends to supply
tills information will provo of mutual bonoflt to employers and to prospective associates. Social features deserve some consideration. Tho principal
advantage in all this howover, is tho opportunity for greater service to tho
Alma Mater.
,
will be given universally to those who are
We hope ready
seeking to organize the alumni clubs and to further tho work of the Alumni
Association.

All tho NORTHERN KENTUCKY
o'clock at Patterson Hall.
young women of tho University arc STUDENTS
ORGANIZE
cordially Invito dto meet the advisory
Tho Northern Kentucky Club held
board of the Y. W. cabinet.
Its initial mooting November 10 In tho
Kentuckian room. Officers for tho ensuing semester woro elected as folSENIOR CLASS DUES
ARE FIXED AT $15.00 lows R. E. Davis, president Adelo
The Senior Class met In tho chnpel Sladc, vice president; M. T. Brooks,
last Friday with the president, M. K. Bccrotnry; Adallno Mann, treasurer.
An extensive program is being planned
Eblcn, presiding.
Class dues were iflxed nt $15.00, whereby all students of northern Kenwhich includes the cost of a copy of tucky schools will bo informed of tho
tho annual. Helen Taylor, James Tay- advantages offered at U. K. During
lor and Arthur Cameron were appoint- tho Christmas holidays
speakers will visit all the high schools
ed as a pin and ring committee.
Young, Mm. Milam and Basil Hay-do- in Kenton, Campbell and Boono
were named for tho finance com- counties, and speak to the senior
classes, offering inducements to permittee.
President Eblcn strongly urged that suade them to continue their work at

"BIG JIM" TO HEAD

The Alumni Association
KENTUCKY

'

Xj. ijij

Friends have received the announce- he was second lieutenant in the Signal
ments of tho marriage of Miss. Lei Corps, Radio. Division.
Roberts, '15, and Carl Bernhardt, '1G.
They will make their homo In
Karl Goosman is now stoker sales
man in tho Philadelphia office of the
Westing'nouso Electric and Manufac
A. B. Beaumont, '08, is head of the
Company. Immediately after
Massa- turing
Department of Agronomy at
his graduation he entered the Army
chusetts Agricultural College, at Amand was later commissioned a second
herst.
lieutenant in the Heavy Artillery. He
4
29,
John K. Mlarsh, 16, of tho Atlanta received his discharge November
was a press representative 191'8, and a short time thereafter startGeorgian,
with
on the Georgia Special "carrying 133 ed graduate student course
During this training, he
leading business and professional men
facof the Southern State who are study- worked in several sections of the
tory at East Pittsburg. He spent one
ing industrial conditions in the North.
stokThey represent $100,000,000 of Geor- month in the Attica Works where
gia's capital and wealth. The party ers are manufactured, and for three
months he assisted in the erection of
was in Pittsburg for a day.
stokers at St. Paul, Minnesota and at
Springdale, Pennsylvania. He finished
J. S. Misrach was graduated from
his training course March 1, and bethe College of Engineering in June,
came associated with the Stoker En1920. Ho entered the employ of West- gineering Department at South Philainghouse Electric and Manufacturing
delphia. On June 1 he was assigned
Company, July 15, and since ithat time
to the Philadelphia office as stoker
has been following the regular train
salesman.
ing course for graduate students.
factory, he has worked
While in the
on large turbine generators, direct cur
Warner P. Sayers, of Cincinnati, was
rent and alternating current motors a prominent figure in the Home Comsets, and trans- ing Celebrations. He brought a party
and
formers. Upon the completion of his also from Cincinnati.
training course which will cover a J. Tom Jackson, '15, is in the lumber
year, Mr. Misrarch will begin work business in Lebdngton. He is tho
with the Industrial Sales Department. father of two girls, Betty, aged 3 and
Nean, aged nine months. Mrs. Jackson was formerly Miss Adella WilliamdeM. C. Batsel is in charge of the
equipment son
signing of
for the Westtnghouse Electric and
Miss Lida Scott McCarty, '13, is supManufacturing Company. He has been
with tho iCompany since July 7, 1920. ervisor for the Red Cross over conImmediately after his graduation, he tract hospitals in Kentucky. She was
became associated with the Western a recent visitor on the campus. Miss
"Electric Company and later with the McCarty represents the Cleveland ofUnited States Bureau of Standards as fice of the Red Cross but maintains
laboratory assistant. During the War, headquarters in Owensboro.

3

of Old Squad.

At tho nnnual football banquet held
last Friday evening, James Milton Server, of Henderson, was elected captain of tho 1921
Wildcats. "Big Jim," as ho Is called,
Is a Junior In tho College of Agriculture and has played three years on
tho varsity football team.
Sorver came to the University of
Kentucky In 1915, during which year
U. K.
ho played on tho Freshman team, be- nil class dues bo paid not later than
A fudge party was held Monday
December 17.
ing Ineligible for tho varsity. In 191G
night, November 15, Jn the Little Theagained a reho mado the team, and
BUY YOUR
KENTUCKIAN NOW tre after a short business meeting.
putation as ono of the best tacklers
In Kentucky. When tho war broke out
Jim gavo up school life to answer the A WAY TO SAVE MONEY!
call of the colors and spent the next
two years in the army, a greater part
Five Dollars on Each Club Enrollment.
of tho time in France.
He returned to the University last
year and played football. This year
"Big Jim" proved himself to be one of
BURTON PREWITT,
tho greatest linemen that ever wore
a blue Jersey, and he was picked by
CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE
several coaches and sport writers for
the mythical All Kentucky eleven. He
played all season In the position of
left tackle and did most of the punting.
He was not out of the game a minute
all season. He succeeds Egar Vaug-haCo-operatiMurphree as captain of the
ve
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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
PILGRIM

1918 squad, with his face smeared with
tat-

PAGEANT IS

dirt and blood, his football togs

tered and muddy, is the most typical

GIVEN

IN U. K. THEATRE "Wildcat" possible. Ho has always
been a sure tackier and a consistent

player.
George Zerfoss loft end, has only
been with tho squad threo years but
will retire from football becauso of
graduation next spring. Last year ho
Little Theatro season played directly opposito his brother
The 1920-2opened Tuesday, November 23, with an
who was playing with Vanderbilt, and
elaborate Terccnlary program com- gavo his big brother quite a bit of
memorating the landing ol the Piltrouble.
grims, given in the University chapel
by student players. The program was
MATHEMATICS CLUB
taken partly from Percy Mackay's
Tho regular meeting of the White
"Pilgrim and Book" and consisted of Mathematics Club was held In room
three parts.
310 of the Physics Building on TuesThe first part was a cuntaln oration day, November 23, at 2:30. W. E.
by Patrick Henry Vincent, and was an Payne spoko on "Tho Application of
oxcerpt from an oration delivered by Mathematics to Economics."
Edward Everett in 1824 in honor of
JIM SERVER ELECTED
the Pilgrims.
The seco