xt7ht727b029 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7ht727b029/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19211104  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  4, 1921 text The Kentucky Kernel, November  4, 1921 1921 2012 true xt7ht727b029 section xt7ht727b029 No 20

The Kentucky Kernel
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

VOL. XI

LEXINGTON, XY

WILDCATS WILL TAKE

Kentucky Team Expected to
Give Centre College Colonels
Hard Battle
'CATS ARE HOPEFUL
Delegation of Students
La
Will Accompany Team
Saturday November 5 the Wildcat
Football Squad will leave from the
Southern Depot for Danville for the annual clash with Centre College which
will take place on Cheek Field. Arrange-ment- s
are being made to have a special
train take the team and the host of students and followers who are going down
to witness the game.
The Wildcat squad, undaunted by tho
defeat at the hands of Sewanee last
Saturday, are training hard this week
and under the guidance of coach "Injun
Bill" Juneau are whipping into fine shape
for what will be the hardest game of
the season, and promise to give the
"Colonels", the fight of their lives.
The i"Celoriels" have tho strongest
team theyXave "ever had, and greatly
elated over their Harvard victory, are
undoubtedly expecting easy sailing with
the redoubtable "Bo" McMillin piloting
the team from quarter. However the
Wildcats have a thing or two to say in
that regard and "Bo" will find that there
will be. n man ready to meet his every
play.
Old football fans are recalling the
when Kentucky could always be
counted on for a victory over Centre and
are telling of how in 1913 State defeatto
ed Centre to the tune of sixty-eignothing. Tho glory of these victories has
been a little dimmed by the defeats dealt
out by the "Colonels" during the last
three years and fans are counting on
this game to even up things. Little
"Bobbie" Lavin, hero of the Vanberbilt
game who has been out for a couple of
last Saturday against
weeks, played
Ecwanco and is in fine condition. He
will probably start the game against
Centre.
little "Bobbie" at quarter,
With
Pribblo at full, Sander3 at left half, Fuller at right half and Captain Jim Server
holding down left tackle tho Wildcats
will have a team that will bo anything
but a walk away for the "Wonder Team"
cf the South. The probable lino up is as
follows Kentucky: Server Tackle; Ramsey Guard; Baugh Center; Fleahman
end;
Tackle; Colpitto End; Wathons
I. avin Q. B.; Pribble F. B.; Fuller R.
II. ; and Sanders L. H.
Centre: James right end; Gregor right
tackle; Jones left guard; Gordy left
tackle; Shndoan right guard; Kabalo
center; Roberts left end; McMillin quarter; Armstrong left half; Snoddy right
half; Bartlctt full back.
days

MENU.

GRIDIRON

'Jet.. 1 Kentucky C8, Wcslynn 0.
Oct. S Kentucky 28, Marshall 0
Dct. 15, Kentucky 11 Vandcrbilt 21.
0.
Oct. 22,. Kentucky 33 Georgetown
Oct. 29
Nov. 5
Nov. 12
Nov. 24

Sewuneo

fl,

Kentucky

0

Centro nt Dunvlllo.
V. M. I. n't Loulsvlllo.
TonnesBOQ at Loxlngtbn

CONCERNING CHAPEL
Special chapel for Sophomores will
be arranged fifth hour each first and
second Tuesday of every month.
Special chapel for freshmen will be
arranged fifth hour each third and
fourth Tuesday of every month.
When a fifth Tuesday occurs the
fifth hour will be set apart as Junior
and Senior chapel and a program will
be arranged after consulting them
which will be of especial interest.
Freshmen and sophomores are required to attend their respective
:hapels.
Those in the battalion will
form in line and march in, others will

assigned seats.
Seniors and juniors are not re
quired to attend.
be

KEHTUCKIAN

CONTEST

CLOSES NOVEMBER 19
Office of Annual is Moved
From Kernel Office

Into Stroller Room
All the campus has been solicited to
buy a Kentuckian by eager contestants
for the prizes offered for the largest
number of yearbooks sold. If you are
among those who are waiting for the opportune moment when the check from
home seems fabulous wealth, and four
dollars is just the price of a
or a chocolate bar, comparatively speaking, now learn that the hour of waiting
has struck and that the Kentuckian is
closing down on both the contest and
discount. After November 19, when the
s
will be sold
contest ends, all
for $4.50. If you mean to avail yourdisself of the saving of the
count, buy your Kentuckian before that
date, either from the contestants for
the prizes or at the Kentuckian office.
Tho Kentuckian office has been changed from tho Journalism typewriting room
to the Stroller room the two organizations to use this room in common.
Mats for mounting individual pictures
hot-fud-

year-book-

half-doll-

have been received and should be called
for at once and the pages prepared. Those
who failed to avail, themselves of the
cheaper services of Caufield and Shook
in tho campus studio, and who desire
to have themselves represented in the
annual, inust have their pictures taken
by one of tho local photographers. These
pictures must conform with tho others
taken and measurements for head size
Fhould be called for at tho Kentuckian
office beforo tho photograph is taken.
These must bo handed in by November
15 to tho Art editor, Ed. Gregg, at the
Kentuckian office

NOVEMBER 4, 1921

"THE IMPORTANCE OF
BEING NICE" AWARDED

ANNOUNCEMENT
"The Student Loal Fund Committee
that it will hereafter hold
regular meetings in tho office of the
Department of Physics on the first
and third Tuesdays of each month nt
4:30 p. m. Meetings will not be held
at other times except upon grave

BATTALION REVIEW TO
FEATURE CELEBRATION

announces

PRIZE BY STROLLERS

Several Other Plays Receive
Honorable Mention Ama-

teur Night

THREE PLAYS STAGED
Twenty Plays Submitted to
Judges in Preliminaries

ARMISTICE

Cadets

and World War
Veterans Will Turn Out
In Force

emergency.

"Students wishing to appear before
the Committee must file their appli
cation with the Chairman far enough
in advance

to give time for the com

DAY NOV.

CLASS ES

DISMISSED

of Porto Rico
Will be Principal Speaker
or

pletion of the application before the
date of meeting."
Importance of Being Nice" was
"I believe in the United States of
selected as the best of the three plays
America as a government of the peopresented by the Stroller aspirants in
ple, by the people, for the people; whose
chapel Halloween night. The other plays
just powers are derived from the
staged were "A Fan and Two Candle- LECTURE IS DELIVERED
of the governed; a democracy withsticks," "Now and Then" and a short
dialogue, "One Word Please." The cast
in a rejublic; a sovereign nation of
FUND many sovereign states; a perfect union,
of "The Importance of Being Nice" was FOR STUDENTLOAN
awarded the prize of. ten dollars and will
one and inseparable, established upon
present their production
before the
Mrs. W. T. Lefferty will Give those principles of freedom, equality,
Woman's Club November 11.
justice and humanity for which Ameri
Twenty plays were presented during
Series of Lectures; Seacan patriots have sacrificed their lives
preliminary tryouts and from that numson Tickets are $2.00
and fortunes.
ber the three best were given Amateur
"I therefore believe it is my duty to
Night "An Angel Intrudes" with Luman
The first of a series of five lectures my country to love it, to support its
Gilman, William
Blanton
and Anne which Mrs. W.. T. Laffcrty is delivering constitution, to obey its laws, to respect
Hickman, "The Laughing Cure" featuring
under the auspices of the University its flag and to defend it against all
Sue Chcnault, Thomas Lyons Marguerite
Woman's Club in benefit of the Student enemies."
Harding, Hcrschol Harrington and Mary
William Tyler Page.
McDonald, and "On Bail" presented with Loan Fund, was given in the assembly
Featuring the Armistice Day program
exceptional ability by Ruby Leo Dale, room of the Ben Ali Theatre Tuesday on the University campus at 11 o'clock
Kenneth Tuggle and Harry Petrie were night before a large audience. It was Friday morning, November 11, will be an
all worthy of honorable mention.
repeated before an assemblage of the address to the student body by the
"The Importance of Being Nice" pre- student body Wednesday afternoon in Honorable Arthur Yager,
of
sented by a cast displaying unusual Dicker Hall. The subject of the lecture Porto Rico and former president of
dramatic ability was intensely modern was "The Founding of Lexington."
Georgetown College.
The program as
and typical of present day fashions and
Season tickets for the course arc two arranged by the Military Department
ideas. The impersonations were clever dollars and are still on sale at the book promises to be the most elaborate and
decidedly impressive and showed a great store, or they may be obtained from any impressive
presented here on
ever
amount of ability.
member of tho committee, which is com- Armistice Day.
The cast follows:
posed of Mrs. P. P. Boyd, Mrs. T. P.
The new sponsors who will be installed
Constance Biddlo Cooper, Mrs. D. J. Healy, Mrs. Linwood in
Eleanor Smith
their respective offices early in the
Nancy Marshall Brown, Mrs. E. S. Good, Mrs. P. K.
King
Helen
week, and the sponsors who are still in
Lishy Holmes, and Miss Margaret
Mariam
AHc? Cassell
McLaughlin. office since last year will take part in
Miss Patty Pitt It a sufficiently largo
Louiso Barnes
number of stu- the review.
Miss Sullivan dents subscribe for season tickets
Aline Arnold
Classes will bo dismissed at the end of
the
Mr. Chester first lecture will be repeated for
Stokes Hamilton
their tho third hour for the occasion and in
Charlie Beech benefit.
Henry Crossfield
Tho second lecture "Taverns ense of inclement weather the service
"Now and Then" a delightful darmatiza-tio- n and Transportations" will be given on will be held in the University chapel.
of tho story written by Mrs. W. S. the afternoon of Wednesday, November 9,
The program for the services as detailGoode for tho cast which produced it at Dicker Hall.
ed follows:
Mrs. Lafferty is donating her services
Review of R. O. T. C. Battalion and
(Continued on pago 2.)
and time, accepting no remuneration World War veterans.
whatever, so that the entire proceeds of
Patriotic Solution Band.
the lectures may be devoted to tho StuOpen Prayer Dr. Fortune.
dent Loan Fund. The fund has been
Recital of tho American Creed Dr.
growing slowly but surely and tho bene- Fortune.
fits from it have been great, but tho
Reading of the names of University
demands on it this year have been larger of Kentucky men who lost their lives in
than usual and before tho beginning of the World War. Mr. Crenshaw, of the
the new year the funds will bo depleted Student Council.
unless substantial donations are
My Old Kentucky' Home. Band.
Introduction of the 3penker. Dean
"The

con-Ke- nt

FORETON STUDENTS IN
UNIVERSITY OF KY.

Boyd.
Hon. Arthur Yager.
Address
Dr. Porter.
Benediction.
Music. Band.

That the fame of tho University of
Kentucky has spread far and wide, la
evidenced by tho fact that wo now
havo fiva students form foreign coun-

Arts and Sciences Faculty
Praises Work of Su-K- y
The faculty of tho College of Art
and Sciences held Ha regular monthly
mooting Monday afternoon in an assem
bly room in tho Science building, Dean
I'aul Boyd presiding.
Routine matters wore discussed and
Prof. C. R. Mclchcr, Dean of Men, In a
tall: upon another matter, Incidentally
clrclo of tho
remarked that tho Su-K- y
University (had handled admirably n
'nrgo number of matters affecting student conduct and wclfaro upon the
campus, and asked that they bo given tho
strongest and friendliest
posstblo by tho fuculty folk. Professor
Melcher Intimated that they wcro handl
ing some phases of student conduct In
a better way than tho Universities them- lo'.ven could hope to handle.

No. 6

Dr. Goldsmith to Lecture
November 11.

tries.
o
and Alejandro
of Peru are special students who
are taking n two year's mining course
hero. They nro both graduates of an
intermediate college in Peru.
In tho Engineering Collogo are Christ
Stamatoff and Gano Stamntoff of Bulgaria; and Alteniro Vianna of Brazil is
taking a course in Industrial Chemistry.
Ma Chu An and Chen Pu Koo of Poking, China matriculated in tho Agricultural Collcga at tho opening of the
nrcsont semester, but they were transferred by tho Chinese government tq
Ohio State University at Columbus.

T. S. Mandujano

YEA FULlER!

Fuller, who has been making a bid
Lr pushing, punting
for
and brokenfiold running, starred In the
Sowanoo game last Saturday. Several
times ho came near gstting thru for a
touchdown despite tho condition of tho
muddy field. If Centro doen not watch
her step ho will cross her goal line as
he has crossed others this season.

4

An illustrated lecture on "Nature and
In South America," will bo given by
Dr. Peter H. Goldsmith, of the American
Association for International Conciliation, at Pntterson Hall, November 11 at
3 p. m. This lecture, being given under
tho auspices of tho Romance Language
Club, promises to bo unusually interesting, and everyone Is invited to attend.
Dr. Coldemith will speak in chapel tho
following morning, Saturday, November
on "Hlspanlc-Amerlcn- n
12, at 11:30,
Culture". All students are urged to hear
tliia notable speaker on a subject of
which he has a wido and commanding
Knowledge.

Art

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
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.")

ORPHEUM THEATRE
5

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MEET ME AT THE

a. m. to Midnight. First Class, (New Equip
mcnt) Being the only tables of this late design
in the City. A Game of "JBillards", or "Pocket-Billiardswill be Enjoyed, as we permit noth
ing but perfect order
7

Lalayeltc Millard Hall, For Gentlemen
$J

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iji

Student Rendered Unconsci- 3us in Fall From His Bicycle
C.

E

Mm.

Wade,

of Campbcllsvillc,

n

junior in the College of Agriculture of
the University, was painfully cut nnd
bruised
Nearly Seventy New Mem- fore 10 yesterday morning Shortly be-a
o'clock when he fell from
bers are Selected From
bicycle on Washington avenue, near the
Tryouts
Experiment Station. He was returning
from the University farm to the campus
The Stroller trybut committee having when his bicycle hit a rock in the
y
heard the twenty plays submitted for
and threw him headlong to the
entrance of the participants into the
organization has recognized marked ability in those persons named below, and
has declared them eligible to try out for
the annual Stroller play:
Frances DoLong, Marjoric Riddle, Eliz- nmcth Clare, Mirian Segar, Sue Elizabeth
Shcnault, Thomas J. Lyons, Marguerite
L. Harding, Hcrschol Harrington, Mary
road-wn-

Mary Louise
Covington,
McDonnald,
Rachelle Shacklctte, Jcannette Lamport,
Robert Lawless, Ida Kenny Risque,
Tommy Fcnnell, Neal Sullivan,
John
Dnhranger, Nan Chcnault, Henry Har
per, Betty Barbour, Carolyn Nicholas,
Margaret Chonault, Henrietta Rogers,
John Walsh, Joe Wadsworth, Catherine
C. Elliot, Elizabeth Hopkins, Clay Mil
ler Elkin, William Tate, Harry J. Hop
kins, Wayne Foust, Margaret Short,
E. N. Heavrin, Anne Hickman, William
Blanton, Luman Gilman, Joe Fithian,
Frances Smith, Louie Duncan Brown,
Ruth Turner, T. B. Bonta, Mary Stofer,
Dorothy
Eugene Siler, C. H. Smith,
Monroe, Elizabeth Coleman, Mary .A.
Gorden, Evelyn Kelley, Harriet Chatfield,
Brainthwaite Dewhurst, Sarah Cardwell
Eleanor Smith, Helen King, Alice Cassell,
Louise Barnes, Aline Arnold, Stokes
Mary F.
Hamilton, Henry Crossfield,
Huffaker, Betsy B. Helburn, Carol Miller,
Alma Hutchcn, Ruby Lee Dale, Kenneth
Tuggle, Harry Petrie, Porter C. Porter,
Gardner Bayless, William G. Wilkinson,
John T. Vogel and Cornelia Stoffer.
PRIZE

AWARDED

BY STROLLERS

(Continued from page 1)
was rich with art and talent in every detail. The charm of the piece lay in the
contrast of the 1921 Onyx Hosiery girl
with the 18G7 Community Plate Silver
Girl. Each role was played with sparkling characterization and the entire presentation is worthy of merit.
The cast presenting "Now and Then"

follows:
Frances DeLong The Community Silver Girl.
Marjorie Riddle The Artist's Model.
Elizabeth Clare The Onyx Hosiery
Girl.

Porter Porter The Artist.
"A Fan and Two Candlesticks," dainty,
quaint, subtle and beautiful excelled in
picturesqueness. The harming little
old fashioned maidof long ago, with her
delicious
and
graceful mannerisms
sweetness pirouetted straight into our
hearts when she waived between her two
lovers. The part as done by Clay Miller
Elkin lacked in no respect the grace and
charm due it.
During the interim of the judges

decis-

ion the audience enjoyed the amusing
and clever "One Word, Please," given in
the most charming of manners by Sarah
Cardwell and Braithwaite Dewhurst. The
love making between the two, each using one word alone furnished probably
the most rollicking moment of the entire
(veiling.
It was refreshing, delightful
and unusual.
The Amateur Night program of this
year is by far the higest type, finest, and
best arranged ever presented by the
Strollers to tho student body. Eash
play evinced marked dramatic ability on
tho part of the participants and the entire production was of the most dignified
and cultural type.
Pay Herbert Graham $2 Dues.

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4

LOST A silver fountain pen with the
pavement.
Wade received a bad cut
word "Strollers" nnd the letter "C"
over the loft eye, a badly bruised
engraved upon it. Plcnsc return to
shoulder and a smashed finger, and was
the Kernel office or to Carlisle
knocked unconscious.
Witnesses carried
Chcnault, Patterson Hall.
him to Neville Hall on the campus,
where he was treated by Dr. Ireland, the INFORMATION
CARDS
University Physician. Ho was resting
FOR
OUT
well, although suffering from a slight

class of '23 arc asked to procure information cards, fill them out and turn them
in at the Kcntuckian office not later
thnn November 15. Tho cards are in
charge of John Burks, for the College
of Engineering, William Finn, for tho
Collcgo of Agriculture, Allan Cammack
for the College of Law and Kathcrine
headache, last night.
SciInformation cards for the juniors, of Conroy for the College of Arts nnd
Don't fail to make out your
nil Colleges in the University are being ences.
FOUND A gold ring. Owner may have
distributed by the junior editor of the card, for information for the annual, and
same by proving property to Norris
Kcntuckian and all members of the drop it in the box for thnt purpose in
Roydcn.
the Kentuckian office by November 15.

JUNIORS

'

W
1888

1921

Nikola Tesla
of Nikola Tesla will always
with the invention and earlier
developments of the induction motor. In fact,
at one time this type of apparatus was known
almost exclusively as the "Tesla" motor.
Tesla devised this motor back near the beginnings of the electrical business, when practically everything was built by "cut and try"
methods, and none of the accurate analytical processes of later days had been developed. It may be
said broadly that Tesla knew two fundamental-factfirst, that if a magnet were moved across
a sheet of conducting metal, it would tend to
drag this metal along; and, second, that the
effects of such a moving magnet could be produced by suitably disposed polyphase currents
acting on a stationary magnetic structure.
Perhaps others, at that time, also knew these
two facts, but if so, apparently they knew them
only as two isolated facts. Tesla considered
them in combination and the result was the
Tesla motor, or what is now known broadly as
These two facts, in
the "induction motor."
combination, represent a fundamental conception, and all of the many millions of horsepower
of induction motors in use today throughout the
world, are based upon these two fundamentals.
Naturally, Westinghouse, having fought single
handed to advance the alternating current system,
was supremely interested in tho new type of
motor. What if the new motor did require

NAME
THEassociated

polyphase circuits, while all existing circuits
were single phase?
What if it did require
lower frequency than any existing commercial
circuits? These were merely details of the future
universal alternating system.
The important
thing was to obtain an ideally simple type of
d.
alternating current motor, which Tcsla's
Tesla furnished the fundamental idea.
He and his associates, working for Mr. Westinghouse, proved that thoroughly operative
induction motors could be built, provided suitable
frequencies and phases were available. What
matter if they did not produce an operative
commercial system at the time? What matter if
it needed the powerful analytical engineers of
later date to bring the system to a truly practicable stage men with intimate constructive
knowledge of magnetic circuits men on intimate
terms with reactive coefficients and other magnetic
attributes totally unknown to Tesla and his coworkers? In time tho motor was made commercial, and it has been a tremendous factor in
revolutionizing the electrical industry.
Probably no one electrical device has had more
analytical and mathematical ability
expended upon it than the induction motor.
The practical result has been one of the simplest
and most effective types of power machinery in
use today. Thus Tesla's fundamental ideas and
Wcstinghouse's foresight have led to an enormous
advance in the world's development.
inven-tionoffcrc-

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

Alumni Notes
Business

men of Louisville

and score?

of nlumni pledged n greater support to
the University of Kentucky at n luncheon
in Louisville Fridny. Tho Wildcats, in
Louisville for their nnnunl game with
Sewnncc, were guests of honor nt tho
luncheon.
"Tom", the wildcat who has
been mnscot for the Blue nnd White forn
yenr, occupied the post of honor beside
tho spenkers' table.

-- I

The Louisville nlumni club moved up
tho date for its monthly meeting to join
the Board of Trade in its University Day
program. President Frank L. McVcy
was the principal speaker. The absolute
need for adding to the annual income and
to the plant of tho University was stressed by Dr. McVey in view of the fact that
fifty percent of the high school graduates Inst June who are seeking n higher
education are enrolled at tho University
of Kentucky.
The number of high
school graduates should increase 200
percent in the next ten years, according
to tho estimates of school authorities.

4444ti$$itSi?'lS't''4'$'4$''$$

Betwixt Us

t

(Comments of alumni on matters of
terest are always welcome Alumni

t
in-

"Looking over the personnel of the
Kentucky Budget Commission I find the
name of my former roommate, Chas I.
Dawson, now Attorney General.
Mr.
Dawson wns a freshman at tho University
in 1901. He was catcher on the Varsity
baseball team and one of the prominent
members of the Union Literary Society.
I believe he won the Oratorical Contest
that year." 0. K. Dyer, assistant sales
manager, Buffalo (N. Y.) Forge Company.
X

X

"Find enclosed my dues for
Jane Bell and I will join the alumni of
Thcta chapter of Chi Omega for a luncheon at the Kanawha hotel in Charleston,
W. Va., November B, following the West
n
and Lee football
game." Katie Henry '21, East Bank, W.
Virginia-Washingto-

T

"I must ndmit that I hnvc been 'wanting' since I left the grand old Alma Mater in 1912. Following the construction
game is more or less of n rough nnd
tumble life nnd tends to distract a man's
I
nttcntion from sentimental issues.
have traveled around n lot but I am
about ready to settle down. Having
married a Louisiana girl and being the
proud daddy of a 'Pair o' Queens' has
some bearing on this decision.
Last
winter in Key West I wan on the job
with our old friend W. Liter, of sprinter
fume. I am anxious to sec the Kernel nnd
nm looking forwnrd to the time when the
of Hobo (Civil) Engineers
enn bo together ngnin." E. F. Schimpel-c- r
1012

bunch

'12

Superintendent of Construction,

McDnnicl & Hartford, R. R. 1, Brcaux
Bridge, La.

(Mrs. Hughes

X

Nntlnnnl

Association

Bank Bldg., WashX

"Here is my check. I shall be glad to
receive the Kernel and a Directory."
B. D. Howe '10, assistant engineer, L & N
R. R. Pensacola, Fla.
X

"For innumerable reasons, such as
Sunday school superintendency, American Legion and Masonic activities, tobacco organization and a
daughter I have sadly neglected business
as well as alumni affairs. I will be glad
to have suggestions as to promoting the

TUESDAY evening 8 p m. to 10:30 p. m.

Special University

Class for Instruction.
SATURDAY evening 8:30 p. m. to 12 p. m. Special University Dance.
Kates

to Students for private instructions.
PHONE 517

"OUR CASTLE OF DREAMS"
An Address to Students
Sunday November 6, 7:30 P. M.

CENTENARY METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
North Broadway at Church Street
V. OTTEMER WARD Minister
Address followed by Social Hour:

X

Light Refreshments
ALL STUDENTS WELCOME

.35
Suit3 Pressed
Sponged and Pressed .35
Dry Cleaning
1.25

Hours
to 6:30 P.
Saturday 9:30 P.
7 A. M.

M.
M.

REPAIRING AND ALTERING A SPECIALTY

THE STAR SHOP
TERRELL & REESOR PROPS.
Work Called for and Delivered
Phone

Immediate sercice and
Perfect Satisfaction.

2018--

PATRONIZE

THE UNIVERSITY

BOYS.

X

Year.

1891...
1893...
1894...
1895...
1895...
189G...

1896...
i897...
1898...
1899...
1900...
1901...
1902...
1904...
Total
Centre

REMEMBER 1916
Year. Ky.
Ky. Cen.
0
4
0
6
0
0
0
0
G

11
0
0
0
40

6
6
67
0
16
32
44
36
0
11

I

81
11
6
11
40
15
G

8
68
0
0
0

191G...

5

5
15
0

1904...
1905...
1906...
1907...
1908...
1909...
1910...
1911...

j

1917...
1919...
1920...
1921...

?

303
15
9

Centucky
Two games tried.

Cen.
0
11
12
0
0
6
12
5
0
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victories
victories

Fred K. Augsburg,
Toia-ln-

Manager

:;lex!ngton automobile club

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Kentucky's hope for a greater prosperity nnd happiness lies ir. the development and expansion of the University of Kentucky. Former students and
graduates have the responsibility more than others for assuring success
to that program.
There are 1,000 graduates and 13,000 former students who were not enrolled
in the Alumni Association last year. Dues, including the Kernel, are $2
from July 1, 1921 to June 30, 1922. A drive for members is on during
November. How many will you get?
HERBERT GRAHAM,

Secretary.

&e Phoenix Hotel
Invites You

To Make

It Your

Down-Tow-

n

Headquarters

Newly fitted and furnished rooms at reasonable rates make it a very
attractive place to stay. Recommend it to your visiting friends and relatives.

Ky.

SIX NEW BOWLING ALLEYS
The F. D. Lawrence
Electric Co.
Fourth St.

of

Masters of Dancing)

competition.
X

HOTEL

of American

Member

check for nlumni
year." Jesso Milcounsellor at law,

D. C.

X

PHOENIX

X

Success in tho work of tho University's
field rcprcscntntivc, Hcrndon Evans '21,
nmong high school graduates during tho
last summer has resulted in a general
sentiment nmong nlumni fnvoring the
retention of such nn office permanently
under the name, Graduate Manager of
Athletics. Emphasis hns been given to
tho importance of looking up outstanding
high school men nnd women nnd acquainting them with tho unusual advantage of obtaining an education in Kentucky.
No tendency to offer prospective students nny inducement beyond scholastic
courses, social features and plcnsant living conditions in Lexington, is noted in
this nppcnl of nlumni nnd former students. One other institution in Kentucky ha3 a college giving a degree in
other courses than Liberal Arts, leaving
Engineering and Agriculture without

X

X

"Enclosed find my
dues for tho current
ler '12, attorney and
Commercial National
X

X

HUGHES SCHOOL OF DANCING

X
X
Buffalo Alumni Orgnnizo
"I am sending dues nnd subscription
Alumni nnd former students living in
to the Kernel. 1 nm so fnr nway I feel
Buffalo, New York nnd vicinity hnve
as if I'll die without news from school." organized nn alumni club with Roger T.
May Stephens '18, Sour Lake, Texas.
Thornton '14, president, and Gilbert
X
X
The ocFrankel '19 secretary-treasure- r.
"Though we alumnae are mighty busy
casion for organization was a dinner
people wo can always find time to read given by
President H. W. Wcndt, of the
the Kernel nnd to miss it when we fail Buffalo Forge Company, in honor of Dean
to receive a copy." Margaret Woll '20,
F. Paul Anderson, of tho University.
Field Representative, the American Red Buffalo Forge has a large percent of the
Cross, Hawesville, Ky.
Buffalo alumni in its own establishment,
X
X
headed by O. K. Dyer '04, assistant sales
"Please sec that I get the Kernel."
manager.
Robert S. Arnold Jr. '19, 3017 Ashby St.,
X
X
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Reservations for the Home Coming
XX
game Thanksgiving Day on
"In line with your 'Every Member Geta Football
Kentucky
and
Stoll Field between
Member' movement I am enclosing check
are being made by alumni
for alumni dues for F. G. Cutler '01, Tennessee
through the Alumni Secretary, who has a
Shadyside, Ensley, Ala; J. M. Sprague
block of 200 tickets beside the student
'07, Box 66, Ensley; A. B. Haswell '11,
section. Reserved seats, including gener-nl- l
Box 245 Ensley; H. J. Wurtele '04, 764
admission, sell for $1.50 each. A Home
Farkway, Fairfield; C. C. Kelly '08, 1309
Coming Party will be held at the Phoenix
17th Ave., South Birmingham; C. R.
following the game, 5 to 7:30
Perkins ex '09, 1209 Ash St. Birming- hotel
o'clock. The student opera, The Mikado,
ham." E. J. Kohn '12, assistant steam
presented in the evening at the
engineer, Tennessee Coal, Iron & R. R. will be
Woodland Auditorium.
Company, Ensley, Ala.

"We are glad to know of tho continued
activity of alumni and pledge our support
Va.
in any progressive movement the UniverXX
sity of Kentucky may wish to put over."
"I am mighty glad that I went to tho
George V. Page '17, Head of DepartKentucky-Sewane- e
game. The Wildcats
ment of Physics and W. J. Craig '01,
have the old time pep and it takes more
Head of Dept. of Chemistry, Westery
than a thunder storm to drive them
Normal School, Bowling Green, Ky.
to see Bill State
under cover. It was a pleasure
X
X
Shinnick and Buck Lee, both '17, there."
"I sure want one of those Directories.
Elmer K. Robertson '17, New Albany,
Have not forgotten the possibilities of
Ind.
n Cleveland Club." N. E. Philpot '15.
X
X
sales engineer, Duricon Co., Res. 881
"The Kernel account of the Kentucky
Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio.
Vnndy game is interesting reading. I
X
X
expect the story of the Kentucky-Centr- e
See Your Candidate
interesting. Wo are
game to bo more
See your candidate now is the slogan
going to down Centre on doubt about
of officers of alumni clubs in Kentucky
it." C. S. Pierce '05, The Burn Store,
nnd of temporary county chairmen who
Point Pleasant, La.
aro acquainting the prospective solones
X
X
with tho work of the University and its
"I am anxious to hear good football
need for a greater support. Tho number
lesults this fall." Walter S. Baugh '19,
of supporters of the University's expan
General Electric Co., Fort Ann, N. Y.

ington,

sion program has been greatly increased
in the Inst month.

Just Opensd.

Cincinnati, unio

Electrical Supplies
Wholesale
for the
Distributors
Electric Co.

General

I.

SAYERS.

WARNER

j

Soc'y, Sales Mgr.

t
2

Enjoy a healthful contest

Entrance through Billard Parlor.

Phoenix Hotel Company

t

* t

ii'f rim

tfitmm-i-

i

ivr

Wirftirttiwfflll

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

.4

rncmy in possession of the larger score.
We have lost two games but we should
not facl downhenrted about it because
tho
the Wildcnts put up a brand of bnll thnt

THE KENTUCKY KERN L
every Trlilny throughout
J'lihllihiMl
College yenr 1y the aUnlent hotly of
the t'nlvorlly of Kentucky.

Tlie K( titurlty Kernel U the nllllclnl
ol the st uiloiitn nnil nl'imnt of the
"Onlvt'rMty of Kentucky.

would mnko nny school proud. The two
teams which defeated tho Kcntuckinns

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CAMPUS
CHATTER

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An interesting

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Department returned Monday from his of the cavo. Httmnn bones were dishome at Laprobo, Pennsylvania where ho covered ns well ns those of various kinds
wns called by the denth of his father.
of nnimnls, One Interesting feature of
the discovery wns thnt of n skull of n
Dr. J. T. C. Noo nddressed tho Kiwnnls
Club nt Pincvlllo,