xt7m639k465s https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7m639k465s/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19241101  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  1, 1924 text The Kentucky Kernel, November  1, 1924 1924 2012 true xt7m639k465s section xt7m639k465s Best Copy Available

EXTRA stadium issue EXTRA
Vote for the nond

Issue Tuesday

The Kentucky Kernel

Annual
This Afternoon
Tug-o-W-

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

VOL. XV

LEXINGTON,

KY., NOVEMBER

STATE O

j

FREE!

ALUMNI RETURN
TO ALMA MATER
TO HOMECOMING
Many Former Students
Expected to Arrive
Saturday
STADIUM
Fraternities to Enter-

tain Friends

.

1924

No. 6

CENTRE 7
IDEAL WEATHER

Tho University Book Store, following a custom inaugurated sevoral
years ago by tho manager, Miss Carrie Bean, will present to tho first
Kontucky player scoring against Centre, a' largo felt Kentucky, banner.
The bannor is on displny at the Book
Store in the basement of the main
building, and the olTcr of tho prize
is creating a great deal of comment
among studonts in general and the
football team in particular, each of
whom is anxious to be the man who
scoros first against the mighty Col

DEDICATE

1

FREE I

I,

onels.
A similar banner
Kentucky man who
touchdown against
years ago, after 12

Af-

ter Game

The 1924 Homecoming Day of the
University of Kentucky bids fair to
surpass by far any such day of the
past. The entertainments for this
day will include open house at the
new gym, a luncheon at the Phoenix
hotel for the nlumni and students of
the college of law. In the afternoon
will be held the dedication and presentation of the new football stadium
and later the game between the Blue
and White warriors of Kentucky and
d
sons of Old Centre.
the
Immediately after the game, a dinner
dance will be held in the gym, at
which both teams will be guests. All
these attractions are being exerted
to bring back the old students

Kentucky marker.

PERFECT TURF
15,000 Fans Greet
Players

STOLL FIELD STADIUM, UN1VKII- - ton went 12 ynrds for
hoinor first
SITY OF KENTUCKY, Nov. i. Fisjht- - down. Covington got throo on tho noxt
ing like tho Contro of old, the Centre play. Wilson no gain. Gordy got 2.
of 1921 whon, in thoir hoight of glory Lemon's place kick failed. Smith failod
she humbled tho mighty Harvard, tho to gain. Sandors made 3 around right
"prayin' colonolB" from DanvHlo, de- ond. Grogg puntod to Kentucky's 10
feated tho Wildcats of tho University yard lino. Covington roturnod 2 yards.
of Kontucky hore this aftornoon.
Rabonstoin made 5 yards through right

was given to the
scored the first
Vnnderbilt three
games without a

STUDENT COUNCII
ACTS PROMPTLY
IN EXONERATION
Students Not Guilty of
Giving Signals to
"Generals"

Gold-jersic-

FOUR HOUR SESSION

The luncheon of the law alumni and
students is to be well attended, acSANDERS
Council
W. & L.
cording to Dean Turck. The committee sent out letters to the alumni
and the response has been good.
There are now about three hundred
alumni scattered throughout the state
and judging from the response to the
The Men's Student Council, due to
letters sent out, at least half that
rumors widely spread on the campus
number will be in attendance at the
and elsewhere in Lexington, to the
banquet. Among those who have aceffect that certain men, reputed to be
cepted are: II. S. Grucn, J. K. Hayles,
Girls students, had given or offered to give
Six Most
Bailey B. Baxter, J Sneed Yager, A.
COVINGTON
to the Washington and Lee UniverB. Cha.ndler, 3M. J. Morgan, George
Chosen in
t,
sity football team certain Wildcat inIt. Smith, Astor Hogg, E. S.
formation previous to- the game beHarry Staples, Robert L. Portween that institution and Kentucky
ter, J. Preston Cherry, J. Owens Reyon October 18, held a meeting Tuesnolds, A. A Bablitz, M. K. Eblen, Marday night and made further investicus A. Redwine, Neville Moore, J.
Student classes of the university gation of the charges.
D. Sorg, Otto C. Garlin and Gus B.
held their annual election of officers
Brunei.
All information that could be profor tho year 1925 last Tuesday and
Wednesday,
28 nnd 29. cured through various persons re- Miss
October
Dedicatory Exercises
G.
ported to know the facts was preClyde Gray, engineer and a member
Vice-Preside- nt
The dedicatory exercises will open of the Triangle fraternity, was elected sented to the council. After a sesat 1:30 with the playing of "My Old president of the senior class, and sion of four hours' duration, the
Kentucky Home," by the university
Smith, a member of the Kap council gave out the following for
band.
Mr. W. II. Townsend, chair- Frances
'
pa Kappa Gamma sorority, was elect publication:
man of the executive committee of ed vice president.
The annual meeting of the AssocFirst, Coach Dellart displayed
the alumni association, will preside
Richard "Dick" Williamson, junior true sportsmanship nnd declined to iation of Kentucky Deans of Women
and will ntroduce Captain C. C. Calaccept information from such sources; was held at the University of Kenhoun, president of the alumni associa- in the college of engineering and
"Second, that tho three men who tucky last Monday and Tuesday, Oct.
tion, who will make the presentation member of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon
address. Judge R. C. Stoll, circuit fraternity, received the highest vote were generally rumored to have been 27 nnd 28. Thirty women attended,
judge of Fayette county, who has for the presidency of the junior class the parties attempting to convey this representing the colleges and high
been a member of the board of trus- and Elizabeth Glascock, a member of information were entirely exonerated schools of the state. Miss Katherine
tees of the University of Kentucky Chi Omega sorority, was elected vice- - from any connection in this matter; Bowersox, dean of. women at Berea,
"Men's Student Council University presided. The election of officers for
years, will make the president.
for twenty-fiv- e
the coining year was held Tuesday
of Kentucky."
speech of acceptance.
Carter Farrington, who had no op
morning at 9 o'clock. Miss Bower
During the exercises, a bronze tab- position, was elected president of the
It was reported in the Lexington sox wns
prosdont; Miss
let will be unveiled on the south side sophomore class nnd Sue Lockett Mit Herald that the young men under,
of the stadium in honor of Judge chell, a member of the Alpha Gamma suspicion would go further with tho Sarah Blanding, doan of women at
the university was olocted
Stoll, to whom the stadium has been Delta sorority, won the
mattor and would present tho case on dont; nnd Miss Mario Roberts, secdedicated, and another will be
cy of the same class by tho narrow nppoal to tho university somite, the retary and treasurer.
on the north side and will bear margin of ton votes.
governing body of tho university,
the following inscription:
thopurpose of this action being to Monday a luncheon was given at
Loyal VanArsdale, freshman in tho lnsJt that Coach Murphy Add to the Patterson Hall in honor of the visit
"In momory of thoso Kontuck-inn- s
Dr. Frank L. MeVey adwho gave thoir lives in the college of engineering and a plodgo exoneration of the Student Council ing deans.
Monday
dressed the association.
World War, this stadium is dedi- to the Alpha Sigmn Phi fraternity, jl public apology to the accused.
walked away with the presidency of
Mrs. MeVey entertained with
evening
cated by the Kentucky Memorial
The Student Council did not com- a buffet supper at her home. Tueshis class when he received nearly
Fund, the Alumni, Students and
Friends of the University of Ken- half of the total number of votes east municate in its statement the names day a luncheon was given in the UniIt was versity Cafeteria for the purpose of
tucky, to clean and honest sports- for the seven candidates, while Alice of those under suspicion.
Thompson, pledge of the Kappa Delta brought out in the investigation that acquainting the deans with the facmanship."
Coach DeHart of Washington and ulty women of the university.
of
t; sorority,
took the
The program will and with the
Lee had been offered information con
Among those who attended the conof "The Star Spangled Bannor" that class by a lar&l majority.
cerning tho Wildcat players and that vention wore: Miss Myrna Coyce,
by the. university band.
he had declined to accept it.
Transylvania College; Miss Orr, KenA canvass of tho numerous social
One of tho men accused mud tho tucky Wesley an; Mrs. P. K. Holmes,
frntornitios on the campus showed DR. SLOSiON WILL SPUAK AT
statement te tho Student Council Sayre College; Miss Juliet Poynter,
they are making preparations
tljat
CONVOCATION
Tuesday night that he did not lataac Science Hill; Miss Alice Hito, Owens-borfar tho caro of tho visitors during
to continue In xokpol.
Mrs A. D. Harmon, Hamilton
the Homocoming colobrntion.
t
College; Miss Hattie Funk, Uowling
Dr. Edwin K. Slosaan, of Wanking-toKI'ITUN KLAWS
Green; Miss Olive Fisher, Millers-burg- ;
NOTICK
D. C, is ychuduled to speak at
Kovomber 8. Centra at Lexington.
Mias Alma Edwards, Kontucky
the Jlrat convocation te be held in tho
Jgukiiis, Phipiw, Ross & Co., will
The Woman's Athletic Association College for Women; Miss Abagail
boys how to piny new gymnasium at 10:46 o'aloek, anno uncos a Hike in honor or rresn- - Weeks, Union College; Miss KUaakotb
those little
man girts IrWay, November 7, at ttSO Hon, Ashland High School; Mies
Thursday, November 0.
Kovomber 16 Vandarhllt at Naah-,
p.m., starting from Patterson Ilail. Bowersox, tiocor and Welsh, Berea;
weekly eoiiYocatioa of ftraah-me- n
The
What about beating Vainly this
All university girls are invitod tuiii Miss Lurliao Moody, Georgetown;
has been abolished and in iu
who attend are requested to Miss Sarah Gaithor, Margaret ColNovember ST Centre at Danville. place the senate
adopted a rule sign thoir mi mi ee to the list on tip lege; Mias lavoekoaridge, Ixwkwille
Tills Is tho (joeiding gMina of the placing flMtveaaUau in the new gym Pott mitt MUlatta boom by Novamkar Normal.
I. Atotadanoe of this hike will give Misses Boyeo, Orr, Pvynter, Hito,
mim. Win Itl
at Late with eowjMilsoty aitomiiMf of all eta
Vovmaer a9TMUUMM
l Mailt ioward entrauct to tko Weeks and afaaaamn MoYor Mai
tlania frtai Ike tiv iQlUysa
tk WMawi Athletic Association, waioa
ijysUuu A JWouoJuiBwo viator? will
(Qssilanna Ml Pago 4)
tiTitfHiiA
ynlvawdty.
.
l'Miutras gfj iMlnit for wwabmiklp.

STUDENTS

CLASS

Holds
Mentor a True
Sportsman

ELECT

OFFICERS

Popular
Contest
Wednesday

Dum-mit-

DEANS OF WOMEN
MEET AT U. OF K
Sarah
Elected

Blanding

vico-pros- i-

v

piny-tin-

vCat-Cent- re

Fifteen thousand persons wore in
the stands whon the game was called.
Tho captains met in the middle of the
field before the game nnd oxchanged
greetings. The ball was put in play
at 2 p. m. The game was proceded by
dedication sorvicos of tho new University of Kontucky stadium.
The game was witnessed by somo
15,'000 people from every walk of .life
and was the most conglomerate and
colorful crowd ever to see a football
game in Kontucky. The afternoon was
ideal and tho ball was put in play at
2:00 o'clock. A few minutos bofore
play started the two field generals
that are playing for their Alma Mater's
tho Inst game against oach met in the
middle of the field and oxchanged
greetings.
SYNOPSIS

OF GAME

Captain Covington,

of Centre won
the toss and chose to defend the east
goal. Captai.1 Sdndois kickod to the
al line. Coviufc'on leturnod't t.t
venty ymc 'Jno- 'Jordy S yards' thru
loft guard. Gordy ono ard. Covington
t

went over for first down. Rabenstion
failed to gain. Covington 2. Coving
ton 2. Covlngtoir2. Centre first down
on Kentucky penalty. Covington 4 yds.
Pass blockod. Covington kicked to 32
yard line. Sandors downod in his
tracks. Ilughos 2. Smith lost 3. Smith

tackle. Covington wag thrown for a
11 yard loss. Tracy went in for Ilughos
Covington lost 2. Covington puntod to
tho 12 yard lino. Tracy failed to gain.
Smith punted to Centre's 53 yard line.
Gordy 1. Pass to Gordy good for 4
yards. End of hnlf. Score: Centre 7,
Kentucky 0.
SECOND HALF
Sandors kicked to Kontucky's7ivo
yard line. Covington returned 21. Wilson lost 1. Covington got 8. Gordy
mado 1 for first down. Gordy got 8.
Covington
made 13 yards for first
down. Gordy was downed after a Tour
yard run. Fumble. Kentucky's ball.
Sanders got 2. Smith failed. Smith got
2. Grogg kicked out of bounds. Coving-to- n
got 2. A cries cross failed to gain.
Covington got 1. Covington mint ml in
Grogg on Kentucky s 15 yard lino
Sandors got 2. Tracy fui.od to gain.
Smith got 2.
Saner kicked ont nf
bounds on Kentucky's 15 yard lin..
Gordy got 3. Covington 1. Gordy got
i. Covington kicked bfliind tho coal
line.
Kirwan
got anothor first down.
Smith was thrown for a 3 yard loss.
Kirwan, on an attomptod pass was
thrown for a 7 yard loss. A pass was
incomplete. Kentucky klckod out of
bounds. Covington got 2 throuch lnff
tackle. Covington got S for first down.
Covington no gain. Gordy got 3. Cov- mgton kickod 12 ynrds to Kentucky's
13 yard line. Sanders went
through
lett tackle for 0 yards

The gnmo ondod with th iin ,.
Centre's possession, within the Kenyard
tucky's
lino.
Pams
Scoro: Centre 7; Kontueky 0.

puntod to 40 yard line from 35
lino. Covington 1. Covington 2.
Covington to Rabonstoin failed. Cov
ington kicked to Kentucky's 5 yard
line. Kirwan blocked a Centre man before he recoived a punt. Kentucky got
penalty. Covington failed.
a
A crlss cross to Rabeuateiu got 4 yarda
Covington got 6. Centre (ailed to make
first down. Gregg kicked to Kentucky
thirty yard line. Covington lost 2.
n
GArdy made S through center.
made 6 for flrat down. Coving- .
.
a ....... I.,
uu

BNPOKCIS

THE RULKS

The JIwi's Student Couneil muUm
the announeeitMMii: tkt"
-..I.
iuiw igr
rresftmen. which have been iootd
will bo rigidly enforced. Surpriau
waa" expressed by some upper fling
men that thev thnmi VM snatah
sible for the enforcement of
thr
iresnman rules.
Every freshman is required to wear

iu

".

Ho is required1
tor first down. Covington X yards as
ya U. the
pooted by the
the quarter tfuded. Gordy wont over
J.
for a touchdown. Lomo. kicked goa,.
Score: Centre T. Kentucky .
to report the infritigemont ofr3eo

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lino. Gordy mado I through center,
Centre got a II yard aeaaity for
holding. Covington failed to gain.
n
lost soven aroaad right end.
Covington
punted and Grogg was
dowaed on Kentucky's S3 yard line.
Kirwan got 3. Kirwan 1 yard. BnUtk
got i Covingloo roturnod Gregg's punt
10 yarda from tho Sf yard line. Qordy
mado flrat dow throwgh coater. WU- sea got & yarda. iaadora waa hart
Wllaoa went f yarda far flrat
OaHavam rijlaeid Fort wood. Caoamc-- '

4aa

body will take suck action as it may
doom proper la tho enforcement
of
ruioa.

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adtbrtisimo manaorr
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IImmm Deeeeti

Xieela

Martha Maai
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Dwothy

Harriet OhMrteW
Jehn IlsttMk
Mliabeih I.itt6atn
Ixria llanrett
llawaia

Knox

DEDICATION

Tomorrow the official dedication of the new Indium will take tilece 'mid
caramonios designed as a fitting prelude to the anmml fooLbnll cleuic be- twaon the Fighting Wildcats and the Gallant Colonels.
Indications point to a record breaking crowd for this initial game in the
new edifice dedicated to the developmont of manhood through contest.
When the ceremony on Saturday is completed, it will signify the first
of tho tremendous steps the university is taking toward future development,
It will stand ar a symbol,, mutely eloquent in its sculptured design, of tha
cloan sportsmanship, the manly courtesy, the honor and integrity that has
always characterized the wearers of the Blue and White. And, also, it
will proclaim a tribute to the loyal alumni of the university,, whose lmuiill
conce has made its erection possible and whose generosity is epitomised in
one of their number whose name adorns its portal.
The University of Kentucky is in a stage of transition. Improvements
and additions along all lines of education, to be put into effect in the near
future, will place our Alma Mater at the top of the scroll on which is em
blasoned the achievements of southern institutions of higher education.
The ideal in complete education is three-folmental,, spiritual and
physical, and St oil Stadium stands as a monument to the development of
one of this trinity whose vital influence will be felt throughout the common
wealth, because of the essential part it plays in development of true and
enduring character.
November 1 is "Kentucky Day," a day of
to the service
' and progress of our Mother State and on which it behooves all students to
portray the manliness so inextricably interwoven into the warp of every
Kentuckian's character; a day to mark the beginning of a new era for the
university; a day consecrated to the development of manhood through clean
and manly contest.
d,

LAMENTABLE OCCURRBNCB
Disposition of the case of the three men whom rumor has charged with
hiring perpetrators of a despicable attempt to reveal information concerning
the Wildcat eleven was made at a special meeting of the Men's' Student
Council held Tuesday.
In the aftermath of the Washington & Lee Kentucky game, rumors
were started about the campus which linked in derogatory connection the
nnmos of three men in the student body. The Men's Student Council, exercising the duties of their office, investigated all the circumstances surrounding the ense; witnesses were called and a complete examination was made,
the rosult of which disclosed that the men whom rumor had
were
A

i

I-

innocent.
It is indeed gratifying to the students Qt tho university to believe
that their campus harbors no one whoso conscience and honor is so infiini-tosima- l,
that, but for the sportsmanship of the Washington & Lee men,
would have bartered their Alma Mater's victory for a few paltry dollars.
The rumor implicating the men exonerated by the Student Council had
its origin in a statement made by Coach DcIIart of the Washington & Loe
team, that prior to the game three men came to his room and offered to
Jurnish information about the Kentucky eleven. .Coach DcIIart, a typical
example of Ac manhood of tho school whose sportsmanship he so signally
exemplifies, refused, he said, to accept information from such sources and
ejected tho three men from his room.
It is regrettable that such rumors should ever gain headway at all, but
once started they spread, like a stone dropped into a placid pool of water,
until they impinge on all that is close about. The Kernel dosiros to commend the Council for its prompt and decisive action in this most regret-

-

table affair..
COURTESY

AND

THIS UNIVERSITY

Several weeks ago the manager of the Kentucky Theater commended
a group of students of the univorsity for their courtesy in repressing their
emotions and for rofraining from "rushing" the house during the running
of the film. The result was that a few days later he instituted University
of Kentucky Night and permitted the band and cheer leadors forty-fiv- e
minutes to feature their program. Because of the thoughtfulnoss of those
students, tho university later received more widespread publicity than it could have secured in any other manner.
But the publicity was only a minor factor. The good will and favor of
the townspeople increase when they hear of such acts on the part of the
students, and this institution must have tho sympathy of Lexington if it
is to grow and prospor. Evon though the inborn traits of gentility and
politonoss were not planted at the roots of this institution, solfish interests
alone would force ub to watch our stop.
The spirit of our university is higher thnn it has ovor boon in tho past.
Our studonts, who are manly men and womanly womon are not ashamed
to bo thus dosignated. Tho wavo of practical jokos which often pervade
a school is not prosent on our campus. Wo bolieve with all our hearts in
taking our. fun where we find it, but we do not recognise it as fun when
it is at the expense of others. The banners of U. of Ky. are floating high
this year and it is our responsibility to see that they do not drag in the dust,

PROMINENT MEN
INDICATE PERILS
OF BOND FAILURE

fe

'

ington Herald, and W.

C.

Wilson,

Works and
secretary of the alumni association
of the university, addressed a mass
meeting of the students of the university, called by the Men's Student
Council on Tuesday evening, October
28, at Patterson Hail, on behalf of
Will Sioll
the bond issue. Great enthusiasm in
the passage of the $75,000,000 bond
issue to be submitted to the voters
200 ATTEND RALLY of Kentucky om November 4 was dis
played by the students at this meet
iug.
Bob Creech, Kentucky cheer
Wilson
leader, led tha assembly ia a soriss
Day
of yells.
Mr. Stoll declared in his addross
that it would be a torrlblo thing for
d
Kentucky to fail to carry the
Hon. J. W. Stoll, prosidont of the
issue. The state would receive
City National Bank of Lex- a blow from which she would not rellrst and
years. Mr. Stoll
ington und former state senator; cover in twenty-fiv- e
Desha Breckenridgo editor of tho Lex said, "We are working in tho inter-- j

J.

Commissioner

of Public

and Desba
Breckenridge Are
Speakers
Presents Plans
For Election
Program

pro-pou-

y.

n

Dress Well and Succeed

Ken-tuet-

Rumwefe manamcr
Kyi Wen
it

M fifty Cent

est ef prtxtteal peNticst our purpoM pwve awwi avieeeni o ewi w sne
id atmi we endeavor peflm Two women and ana man will
It te effiptl a
to le omeUUng greet, grand, and he statkmed at eaeh of tin
preeUicta tn taxinsrton and twenty
gtartan fer Kentucky.
tfena artel "xl in Fayette county.
. Hr. Stoll referred to the cwnditkma
A meeting of thee students will be
tee eeatcm
Kentweky where he
heM Monday evening, November 3,
Monday ertn-inan address nn
at 7 o'clock In the gymnasium. Final
y laatmtroaa will be given than.
Tha
"The eh.itren of eastern
WefnafrV Club
the unrrersity wiH
wfk, many of them, six miles eaffte breakfast of and will distribute
of farther through the mod to school. literature to the workers at 6:1ft oa
W are getting morf than yr har; Tuesday nominee in the University
The w o, krrs will be conwe must listen to their appeal. Edu Cafeteria
cation la their salvation and it is veyed to the poll in automobiles.
ear salvation. We mast have it or
we cannot eeeaaete with the educated
people of other State?. Pew parents
can afford to send their sons and
daughters to schools oat of Kentucky;
YOUNG VOTERS
they mast he educated here." Mr.
Stoll stated that Ms only regret la
that he did not begia to take part us SoYVide To Be Maid in Court
Room Sunday.
the campaign as soon as the teglshv
ture pasoed the Mil hut sarteg.
In the circuit court room of the
Mf. Ufechenridge presented to the
a brief history of the plaee Court nones oa Sunday afternoon at
students
Keatucky has always heM among the three o'clock, the first installation serfor young voters wtil he held
other states of the nation. The vice,
under the auspices of the Democratic
for which Kentucklans fought party. Mrs. 18.
cause
U McDonald, the
in the sixties was not more vital than
of John W. Davis, will prethe cause for which w fight today," side. All young people betwoon tho
Until after the Civil War, ages of IS nml 11 are lnvltod to nttond
he said.
Kentucky dominated the imagination the brief Installation services.
of ths country and Europe. She was
It was customary when Knighthood
a far step in advance of other states. was in flowor to introduce tho young
This position was lost by lack of edu- squires into the right and duties of
cation. The pioneer statesmon recog- knightho'bd with appropriate and
coromonios. In viow of the abnised two great truths: a groat commonwealth cannot be built upon the sence of an understanding and apprebacks of uneducated men, and a groat ciation of tha lmportnnco of tho rights
commonwealth
must have adequate and dutios which fall to young
Mr. Breckenridge pointed out variwhon they nro automatically adous fields in which Kentucky has alto the
ways led. After the Civil War the mitted on bocoming twonty-onimperative need of cducatien for all hlah privileges of exercising tho vote,
people was recognised. Since 1870, it is felt that some such service should
Kentucky has dropped from her po- be instituted in America as was in
sition of leadership.
use in the days of chivalry.
"Those who fight the bond issue enThe first of these services will be
deavor to perpetuate the deplorable held next Sunday
afternoon. A comexisting in our instituconditions
tions," he said. He concluded his ad- mittee of young peoplo from both
dress by an appeal to each student Universities and also tho city- - and
to do all in his or her power to win county are in charge of the program.
supporters for the issue.
"If we Misses Amielle and Virginia Kelley
give ourselves as those in the sixties and Mary Marshall McMeekln repregave, the fight is won," he said.
sented the University of Kentucky at
Mr. Wilson presented the plans for
election day to be carried out by 190 the committee meeting held at the
women and 90 men students, who Phoenix Hotel Thursday afternoon.
Amor-lean-

Following our annual custom we will close
SATURDAY AFTERNOON

DURING

THE

GAME

We will open immediately after the game and

extend a cordial welcome to all
CELEBRATE

THE

to. come in and

s

4

"zWe're keener Vnan ever

on the"!cmesVion

o-- f

SVvjle

J

Clothes for
College Men
We used the style opinion of college
men instead of our own this fall. The
result is : this is the greatest display of
college men's styles we've ever offered.
College men who know style and wear
it say so and you'll say so, too, when
you see the clothes Hart Schaffner&
Marx have made for us.

VICTOR

The Snaf) Brim

Which is bound to be ours this year

is

KIDD'S

"CracWm

Cap

Webb
214 South Lime

RENT

A
NEW

HoV"

Nothing beats it. It's
easy on the head and
pocket book, and stylish!
you bet it is. All the
new shades shown at

$5.00

AND UP

"Plenty Collegiate Hints"
Try Our Service and
Be Convinced

"Slipover Sweaters"

"Me-o-

Caps"

w

Shirts

,

Gay Striped Neckwear
Nothing but new cars

"Town and Country Shirts"

Fancy Sox

CAR
See CURTIS SAUHR Our Kpreentai(vc

AND
DRIVE
IT

See Them In Our Windows
Storey

Rent-a-Fo-

rd

Co.

Kaufman Clothing Co.

Phone 6120

Incorporated
Lafayette-Phoeni-

x

Garage

YOUR
SELF

LEXINGTON'S BETTER STORE
Run by College Men for College Men.

Manhattan Shirts

Nettlefcm Shoes

* Available
ajaiajsi sjo hngwr wW a Mfc fallback rip th lin to pteces
ml the
tnnd alt ftflent
th storekeeper
IMM writers cm nip hanffina; v
wm-h- m
which spell irnonifrihas avfeat

I,

for Kentaekjr.
Thw havs been many stMHtyaa; tip
nets hi other ymr in
tHts.
Back when ' the frame wm
emerjrins: from the primordial stasja
aad opan play was bajrinning to as
plant the old flyin wed, Kentoeky
provided one of thip npsots. In tk
previous meet in with ( mtre he had
WIMeat-Cohm-

al

last, hat (MM hack to win two gamm
in 1004 by scores f 40-and
the latter behaj the record mot Hi
their long awtiis.
' Centre will s
for the last time
membort of UM "wonder team" hi action. The mhrhty McMillan and the
redoubtable Roberta have paonod on,
this in the laat itainn for the lanky
Lemon and the caprtctoas Covington.
Whether Centra's fftory win lade with
the passing of the MayfleM pair hi
problematical. Bat It Is felt by all
that it will he many years before she
will be able to develop another team
0

that
of

witl stand otrt'as

d the twine

Clifton S Lowry was chosen presf- M of this dab, Roecne Cross,
and tin. Vaneta ftnrfaeh-- .
rrriary twaearer. An executive
.niMittee
Was aaawlated hv tu
'dont..
V!

'17-'3- a.

Xantacky usJtatut take rrn joy
turn the fact of CentreV
nine:
power, but wish rather t
oc iindr
team down Centre while h
M'
tama vestigva of her former
r
Tney feel that if the hi.rh r
of
fata elect to permit tho
Chance to perch on the slmul
the Mae clad warriors, onh
little while, the Valklrl will '
transport the slain hopes of the
eoantlans to the Valhalla ot
Ailed dreams.

,.

BBBBBBBBBrat

i''ifj'

H

Tn iv
if4 Summer Aetsfon the
'.nrdunto School hnd flft eMOlfllieilt of
M.xlenis.
Tho rrcMNt enroll--n- t
of no stiidpnf
shows an in-.m r.vor laat year's enroll-i- n
nt.
The distribution of graduate
fudonts according to major subjects

hf

'

BBBsK

SBBBBBB

is a

follows:
Kducation 21; Mathematics 6;
7 fihglfsh 8; History
md Political Science 4; Physics 8;
ApTirultural Economics 3; Economics
2: Civil Engineering 2; Electrical
1; Sociology I; Zoology 1;
yohology 1; Home Economics 1;
Htany .1; Zoology 1.
Tho Graduate CHm purposes to

fotor rctoarch work. It expects to
hear men of national reputation speak
during the year.

CAPT. C. C. CALHOUN

President of Alumni Association

ANDERSON

SIXTY GRADS TO
ESTABLISH CLUB

BID FORKY.CHAMP'SHIP

is

Contest
COLONELS IN LEAD
GREGG

HUGHES

Record Crowd Expected
to See Gridiron
"ON TO CENTRE!"
Battle
IS CRY OF FR0SH
What Damon was to Py thins; what
Bryan is to prohibition; what hnm is
game
to oggs so the
is to football in Kentucky.
In the days when whiskers weren't
retarded as a badge of Bolshevism;
when, the youth of the land rode to
trysts on tall wheeled atfparnttf known
as bicycles trysts with maidens
k
whose smalL, waists were the
of gentlewomen when to the
laynAin the term "squirrel" meant a
d
rodent which casmall
vorted in the trees, and "applesauce"
was merely culinary deloctation-r-th- e
first game was nlayed between the
University of Kentucky and Centre
College.
Not that these names are
the ones these institutions have traveled under during the ensuing period
of time, for Kentucky has been Kentucky SUite Collego, Kentucky State
University and latterly the Univer
sity of Kentucky. Contrc has at vnri
oug timog been Centre College and
Central University. Once there was
a Centre College and a Central Uni
vorsity, the latter institution being
located at Richmond. Both of these
schools were among Kentucky's foot
ball opponents.
But what's in a name, as our friend
Shakespeare would say? The rivalry
days is pres
d
that existed in
ent today even in a more aggravated
form. And now on the Kentucky side
it is tinged with drops of gall which
have come as the result of a long
series of defeats at the hands of her
Since that day in 1917
when the ball, under the impetus of
the mighty McMillan's toe, sailed between the Kentucky goal posts, carry
ing her down to defeat by a
count, the one consuming desire of
Kentucky followers has been express
ed in the phrase, "Beat Centre!"
Now on the far horizon has ap
peared a faint roseate glow that may
presage the dawn of victory or may
be only a mirage to the hopeful. Tho
question will be decided tomorrow,
when all roads lead to Lexington anu
the ancient rivals again fling down
the gauntlet in deciding the football
supremacy of the state.
Since tho aforementioned day in '17,
the Colonels have had a monopoly on
the state championship far more secure than John D. has on oil. At
tho boginning of tho prosont season
it soemod that this supremacy was
again to be Centro's but latoly tlioro
has arisen doubts jn the minds of
tho Gold and White followers as to
whether or not their team will troad
tho primrose path to victory this year.
This doubt budded forth at the onil
of the scoreless tie game with Valpo,
reached full bloom at the time of the
n
fiasco, and hns not
withered, even though Centra smothered Transylvania and holdWoat Virscore. Tho doubt
ginia to a
fresh stimulus through the defeat the Wildcats administorud to
State-Contr- o

hall-mar-

DERRICK

tilt with the Contrc Lieutenants on
N