xt7r7s7hr38c https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7r7s7hr38c/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19210125  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, January 25, 1921 text The Kentucky Kernel, January 25, 1921 1921 2012 true xt7r7s7hr38c section xt7r7s7hr38c Best uopy AvanaDie

The Kentucky Kernel
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KENTUCKY

READY

FIRST SEMESTER

if

LEXINGTON , K.Y., JANUARY 25, 1921

'

s

FOR

GILL-J-

EXAMS

BE BASE
BALL

COACH

HERE

Schedule Announced ;.9 Sum- Former Mentor to Return to
Duties With Varsity
mer and 11 First SemesNine
ter Graduates
CHEMISTRY

SATURDAY IS CHOICE OF STUDENTS

At a meeting of the Athletic Council
Monday afternoon it was decided that
Andrew Gill, Inst year's mentor, would
bo called upon t lcaa" l10 Wildcats
through .another season on the diamond. The baseball committee recommended Gill on the strength of his
past record here and the fact that
the student body and tho baseball
letter men are heartily in favor of
him.
Coach Gill has guided the Kentucky
diamondeers through tho ' past three
seasons and his work has been of the
highest type. During his mentorshlp
here Gill piloted the Wildcats through
three state championships in as many
baseball seasons. This year he is expected to ropeat the performance as
he has excellent material with which
to work.
Gill has been spending tho past few
schedule.
Ihe University of months in Michigan City, Indiana,
It is the custom of
Kentucky to grant degrees in Decern-be- r where ho is engaged in the garage
and June of each year. The stu- ..business. Last summer he plnyed pro
dents who did summer work were fessional ball in North Dakota.
graduated from the College of Arts
and Sciences In December, 1920 were
the following: Ruth Hoag, Tampa, EOUR HARD GAMES
Florida; Oscar V. Petty, Tennessee;
AHEAD FOR WILDCATS
Mrs. Irene Robertson Hank, Lexington; and Keevil Wallinford, Cynthiana.
Those graduates of the. College of Agrl- -

The first semester examination of
arc
the , scholastic year
scheduled to hogln Saturday, January
29. Students will matriculate for second semester Monday, February 7, and
instruction will be resumed at the first
liour, Tuesday, February 8. All chemistry examinations are scheduled for
Saturday, January 29, and the exams
upon the subjects' In which classes
meet on Monday, Wednesday and
will be held In the morning whilo
the exams upon those subjects which
meet on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday will be held in the afternoon. Students who are carrying subjects in
which the classes meet at the first
hour will be examined upon such subjects on Monday, those of the second
hour, Tuesday, those of the third hour,
Wednesday, and so 6n throughout the

Because of tho demand on tho
tlmo of tho members of Tho Korncl
itaff in tho preparation for semester examinations, and In tho taking
of those examinations, there will ho
no lssuo of Tho Kernel Friday of
this week, Tuesday, nor Friday of
examination week, not Tuesday of
the week following. Tho next Kernel will be tho Friday issue, February 11.

1920-192-

FrI-"da- y

..vs.

Continued on Page 2.

KENTUCKY

FTOOIVE

THE HOUSING PROBLEM

Eleven

Fraternity Houses

Provide Rooms For
160 Men

ft?

4Wr

jff" "

u

Among the fraternities and clubs of
the University of Kentucky there are
eleven which have their own houses,
and thus provide living quarters for
one hundred and sixty students who
otherwise would be scattered over the
city, living with private families.
iThe result of these hundred and
sixty men living in their own houses,
is that it not only helps solve the
dormitory question, which is causing
University much concern, but provides
the University with a means whereby
visiting prospective students may bo
entertained, 'the prospect thus become
more thoroughly acquainted with the
University before entering it.
At the fraternity or club there Is an
organized effort to see that men tako
part in student activity and maintain
scholarship. And where the members
of a fraternity or club are living together they are more able to maintain
an organized body and enforce rules
that in a way tako the place of the protection and euro that they would receive df they were living at hom.
Following Is a list of the fraternities
and clubs that are living In their own
bouses.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, located at 284
Continued on Page 2.

Cincinnati, Auburn, Tennessee and Centre Next
on List

CHATTANOOGA,

42

in

TO

King, Hayden, Adkins
Stellar Roles For
Kentucky

in
.

BEST YET

TEAMWORK

Uncorking a brand of basketball
that astonished a record crowd of spectators and snowed under their opmercilessly
ponents tho Wildcats
slaughtered the University of Chata-noog- a
Moccasins last Friday night by
the score oM2 to 10. The Tennessee
quintet played fust and displayed
form, but at no time were they able to
cope with the superior floor work and
goal shooting of the Kentuckians.
Chattanooga made many attempts at
long shots but none of them were
successful. They managed to score
three field goals and four fouls in the
first half, but in the second period the
Wildcats held them scoreless. The
local team piled up nineteen field goals
and King shot four fouls out of six
Twenty-twattempts.
of Kentucky's
points were made in the second half.
The Wildcats went into the game
believing that they were going up
aga'inst a team that was one of the
best in tho Soulh, as Chattanooga was
defeated by Vanderbilt by only seven
points. Both teams started off fast
and for a time it looked as if Coach
Buchheit's crew was going to have
the battle of its career. At no time did
either team slow down even to the
last minute of play. Although the
score was one sided the game was full
of thrills and kept the attention of the
spectators focused upon the basketeers
until the final gun was fired.
o

BEARCATSWEDNESDAY
In the next four games which the
Wildcats play they will meet the hardest opposition of the season. Wednesday night they will invade tho den of
the Bearcats at Cincinnati and attempt
to continue their winning streak at the
expense of the Ohlans. Cincinnati has
an unusually strong team this year and
tho Kentuckians will have to exert
themselves to win the game.
Saturday night the Wildcats, for the
first time in history, will play the net
artists representing Alabama Polytechnic Institute of Auburn, Alabama. This
promises to bo one of the fastest
games ever seen on the local floor as
Auburn has already demonstrated that
she has one of the best teams in the
South. Auburn has defeated Mercer,
and tho latter romped over the Golden
Tornado of Georgia Tech.
Saturday night, February 5, tho Volunteers from tho University of Tennessee will make their annual appearance on tho local court. Tho following Tuesday night the Wildcats will
meet the Centre College Colonels at
Danville. The McJMillanltos have great
coinfldenco In themselves this year having negotiated for games with several
They
of the big eastern universities.
have ulready defeated Kentucky
Georgetown, Transylvania, and
tho University of Louisville.
Cpintro defeated U. of L. by tho mar-giof 14 points. Chattanooga went
down to defeat before the Wildcats by
the margin of 32 points. Chuttanooga
defeated U. of L. by C points,
Wes-leya-

n

Adkins led in goal shooting for tho
locals, caging G baskets, most of which
were made from difficult positions. He
was closely seconded by Captain Hayden Avhose stellar playing was a feature of the game. The Wildcat leader
seemed to bo all over the floor at one
tlmo and had no difficulty in making
five goals. Bill King, besides shooting
four field and four foul goals, broke
up play after play for tho Invaders,
and rode their big center throughout
tho game.
Lavin was a thorn in the side of the
visitors, and his spectacular floor work
has never been surpassed on tho local
floor.. Ridgoway played his usual consistent game, breaking up plays for
the Tonnesseeans and taking tho ball
away from them time and again.
As a whole tho team played the best
game that has been seen on the local
floor In many years and should have
no difficulty In carrying off tho Stato
championship.
Tho team work was
of tho highest typo.
Continued on Page

3.

No. 15

Tuesday-Frida- y

"KITTENS" LOSE TO
BY ONE

CINCY

KENTUCKY

POINT

A

7

ORGANIZES
LEAGUE

DEBATING

Kentucky Girls In Lead Un- Extension Department To
Organize High School
til Last Second of
Play
Debate

KITTEN'S FIRST GAME FINALS HERE IN MAY
In one of the closest and hardest
fought games over played on the local
floor the "Kittens" were defeated by
the girl's Quintet from the University
of Cincinnati Saturday night by tho
score of 11 to 10.' The "Bear kittens"
made the deciding tally in tho last
second of play when a field goal was
tossed by Captain Parker.
The Kentucky girls were in the lead
at the end of tho first half and played
superior ball during the entire game.
Considering that it was the ilrst game
of the season for the Kittens they
played remarkably well and with more
practice should develop Into a cham
pionship team.
The lineup follows:
Kentucky
Cincinnati
Pos.
Young (6)
F
Parker (G)
Jamison (2)
Cushinan (4)
F
Cromwell (2) . . . ..C. . ... . Borreson (1)
G
Puss
Porter
Henry (Capt.) . . . .G
Coldeway
Referee: Ralph Owens.
i

DOES EXTENSION

IRK

Finds That "Kentucky" is
Replacing "State" as
University Title
During the Christmas Holidays the
students of the University organized
and carried out a systematic code of
extension work. Aided by tho various
clubs of the campus, teams were selected to canvas the sections of the
State that they were in during the holidays. Armed with illustrated bulletins of the University and a strong
desire to tell everybody what the University is doing, the students visited
their respective high schools and made
talks to junior and senior classes. In
some instances tho senior classes were
entertained by their Alumni, now students of the University of Kentucky.
Banquets were given, theater parties
were organized and dances held.
Some communities have completely
changed their point of view of the University of Kentucky. In many parts of
the State, and even In Lexington, tho
old name of "State. College," which
clung to tho University for so long, is
being wiped out, tho students report,
and "Kentucky" substituted In Itsstead.
Students visited a number of largo
high schools of tho State, and the report of the Student Committee is indeed very gratifying.
This Student
Committee cooperates with tho Department of University Extension and
other University Departments In carrying on this work. It Is certainly
conunendablo and shows a fine spirit
in tho student body to go out in this
way and undertake to spread tho gospel of the University of Kentucky. This
is the spirit that will make Kentucky
groat and the spirit that will make tho
University of Kentucky ono of tho
great Institutions of tho country.

Announcement, has been made by
the University of the appointment of
various district committees in the
Debating League, which
is being organized tills year in tho
accredited schools of the State as an
extension feature of the University.
The purpose of tho League Is to foster
debate and track work dn athletics in
such schools, as iwell as other activities, among which will be an essay
writing contest.
The State has been tentatively divid
ed into seven districts, as follows: Cen
tral Kentucky district, Northern Kentucky district, Louisville district, Hen- district, Paducah
district, Eastern Kentucky district and
Southeastern district. Each of these
districts has a committee of two or
three members in, charge of the work
to be carried on. Many of the larger
schools have accepted membership in
the League. Berea College, together
with her normal school, has been requested to ally herself with the Southeastern district, since the Executive.
Committee believes that Berea's help
Is necessary to the successful operation of the work In that section of the
State.
The Stato Executive Committee is
derson-Owensbor- o

Continued on Page

3.

"THE MASQUERADER"

Guy Bates Post, Famous
Actor, Visits University
Dramatic Club
Members of the Stroller organization, and those interested in dramatics,
will be interested to know that Guy
Bates Post who appeared in "The
Masquerader" Monday night at the
Opera House, has consented to lend
his aid in tho selection of the cast
for the Stroller production of James
Matthew Barrie's "Admirable Crich-ton.- "
At the instance of the invitation extended by Herndon Evans, manager of
the Strollers, Mr. Post and William H.
Sams, who- played the part of Herbert
Fraslle, wore at the Little Theater
Tuesday afternoon and heard the parts
read. Mr. Post also made a short talk
to the University players.
Mr. Sam,
who is Mr. Post's understudy,
is
familiar with tho Barrio play.
Considerable difficulty has been experienced during the tryouts which
started two weeks ugo In settling tho
part of Lady Mary, for which tMnmio
Miller Wfoods, and Mury Elizabetji
Downing are the outstanding conteud-orand also tho part of Tweeny for
which there are u number of contenders.
Owing to tho fact that Tho Kernel
went to press before tho meeting was
over, tho results of tho
could
not be published In this Issue.
s,

try-out- s

J6X

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
The

.

It is not the
purpose of Tiio Kernol to interfere
with the plensnnt pastime of Hie student who has an idle hour to while
nwny nnd, in deference to these, perhaps the wearing should be optional.
On tho other hand, the presence of non- wearers in the Library may weaken
tho resolution of the student who has
work to do. On the whole, it may bo
more conducive to the general welfare
to harness nil nnd sundry who present
themselves for admittance, Including
members of the faculty tinder 80 years
of ngo. We leave this question to tho
discretion of tho Discipline Committee.
In urging tho adoption of this plan
fljr the safety of the University's
health, we might set forth tho many
other desirablo results it would obtain
incidentally, but these, we think, are
obvious and insignificant in comparison with the chief motive presented
above.

KENTUCKY (KERNEL the Individual student.

THE

publication
Minlont
oftlelnl
UnlvcrMty of Kentucky.

the

of

every TucRilny mul Friday ilurlnB
the colIoRlnte yenr.

I'libllKlicd

la renponxlblo for the
The Hdltor-ln-chleditorial policy of the paper; the Mnnnglng
policy.
editor for the news
sccoml class matter at
ni
po.itofilce. IxxlnKton, Kentucky.

the

Ilntercd

S

ft.KO a Yenr

ItUII.DINO

.lOUKNAMSM

WIIK'K

Cop

rent

KIHTOIt-lN-rillKI- -'

ROBT.

J. RAIBLE,

I'lionos

3008 nn(ltU5--

'21

UniTOK
DONALD DINNING, '22
MANAGING

J.

I'linne 4085 nml

2117--

SI'OKTINt! KIIITOK
(Icrald (irlffln, 23
ASSOCIATE KMTOKS
Thompson Van Dercn, '2t.
Mary B. Jamea,
Jiary A. Bell. '21

FRATS SOLVE

KEl'OKTEKS
Dortbea Murphy, '22
Clarlbel Kay, 21
Continued From Page 1.
Paul W. Miller, '21 Irene McNamara, '2$
Kfttherlno Conroy, '23
Mather Harris, '22
Anna Louise Connor, '23 South Limestone street, rooms twenty,
Joe Lovett. '22
Raymond Kirk, '23 W. K. Dornian, '23
in house.
and serves lu'eals to twenty-si- x

A

25,

1921

SUGGESTION

The Kernel's worst fears, felt for
some time past but until now unexpressed, are confirmed by members of
the American Optometric Association,
who, in session at Chicago, have announced the discovery of a hew eye
disease known as photobia. According to these worthy gentlemen the affliction has fallen on the masculine
population of the larger cities and is
the result , of "eye strain when one
stares too intently at dazzling objects." We arise to say that we felt
it coming.
Having long ago foreseen the future,
wejave had ample time to prepare for
it and have devoted much deep
thought to what can be done to prevent this dease from becoming prevalent on the campus. After giving
the matter careful consideration from
every angle and going deep into the
possibilities of just what can bo done
we liave arrived at the conclusion that
one simple thing will avert calamity,
and this thing is the provision of
smoked glasses for those men students
who wish to use the Library for purpose of study. We would suggest that
a large rack be constructed just inside
the door, and upon tills to be tastefully
arrayed the glasses. As a further protection it might be well to have varied
grades of smokiness, so that Seniors,
who have been exposed to the dangers
of the strain p. greater length of time,
may wear something in a becoming
inky shade, while Freshmen who, although more susceptible to a disease
thus incurred, have not had equal op
portunities, maji bo provided with
something tidy in a dark amber. We
are- - in some doubt as to' whether thev
use of glasses should be compulsory
to all men or left to the judgment of

115-11- 3

133-13- 5

a

t,

They have been in their present
tion for tho last two years.
number is 4085.

YOUR

KODAK

$1500 Sweaters

FILMS FOR

FINISHING

$10.00

STORE, MAIN BLDG.

IN BOOK

ENLARGING

Matthew A. Mangione

locaTele-phon- o

Sigma Chi, located at 354 Harrison
avenue, rooms eleven dn the house.
They have been in their present location since November 1, 1920. The telephone number is 4454-x- .

1

Progressive Shoe Shop
140 S. LIMESTONE
Lexington, Kentucky.

'

i;$3.00jto!:$6.00

At the Sigma Nu house, Jocated at
East Maxwell street; seventeen
are eating.
are rooming and twenty-twHave been in present location for last
three years. Telephone number 4494.
Kappa Sigma, locate'd at 264 East
Maxwell street, rooms twelve in house
and will start eating there February 1.
Have been in present location since
41C

o

January

10, 1921.

Alpha Sigma Phi, located at 218
South Limestone street; rooms eighteen in house. Have been in present
location since September 1, 1920. Telephone number Is 752.
Phi Kappa Tau, located at 149 North
in house.
Broadway; rooms twenty-twHave been in present location since
July, 1920. Telephone number 4110.
At the Delta Chi house, located at
193 North Mill street; twelve are rooming and twelve eating. Have been dn
present location since October 1, 1920.
J
Telephone number is 3495-x- .
Phi Doltia'Theta, located at 315 East
Maxwell street; rooms eleven at house.
Have been in present location since
September 1, 1920. Telephone numo

ber

McGurk
Ice Creams

Lunches

Catering

Hot Chocolate

Candy

Home Made Cakes
Lexington, Ky.'

Shirts

s

and

Priced at figures that modestly represent their value

iSWe

O'Brien

Phone 718

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

Anderson & Gregory-Men'Shop

:

Specialize in Men's

Headwear"

Hosiery

ANDERSON
& GREGORY
109 Limestone, North

FOR THE WELL DRESSEDMAnA

LOOK FOR THE
A. & G.

.

On Sale Here at Tremendous

Reductions.

SIGN-HEADGEA-

ALL SILK SHIRTS

HABERDASHERY
Up to $15.00, now $4;95

'

1945.

Acaucian Club, located at

SOXS

352 Hard- -

AN ACCREDITED
ATTEND
LIKE
COLLEGE
BUSINESS
THE SOUTHERN BROTHERS

GIVE YOUR PRINTING TO THE
PUBLISHER OF THE KERNEL

19c to $1.85
If You Are Cholcy

Come in and Look 'Em Overj

Our Shirts and Hosiery Were Made to Please

Fugazzi School

We Make a Specialty of Doing
College Printing of All Kinds

United (Joining

Frat and Dance Programs a Specialty

WALTER S. WELSH
Good Printing
QUALITY

:

T.

A.&GCAPS

5, 1920.

.

Lexington, Kentucky1

MARTIN'S
BARBER SvHOP 40
Haircut

GEO.

"

Phoenix Block

'

i

At the Alpha Tau Omega house, loShave
20
cated at 385 South Limestone street,
Basement 139 E. Main Street
thirteen are rooming and fourteen are
Lexington, Ky.
eating. They have been in their present place since November 1, 1920.
Telephone number is 2691.
Kappa Alpha, located at 350 Harrison avenue ; rooms ten in house. Have
been in present place since October
3

LUIGART'S

Bog-ges-

LEAVE
KENTUCKY

TUESDAY, JANUARY

son avenue; rooms fourteen in nouso. E. ID. Allison, Mt. Olivet; O. V. Jett, Fresh Home Made Candy
Have been in present location since Pnducnh; Kate .Reddish, Lexington;
nlade Where You See It Made
Anne McAdatns, Lcxilngton; and Her- November 1, 1920.
Schange's Candy Kitchen
tha Dopcw, Lexington.
KENTUCKY READY
S. Upper Street
STAGGERING
THOUGHT
Continued From Page 1.
If every girl wo passed winked at
culture wore: W. D. Salmon, Cork; us, winking would soon lose it
PHONE 980
Ruth Gregory, Louisville, nnd those
Victor Bogaert Company
from the College of Law were: Otto
LEADING JEWELERS
PoindextcrMab-ry- ,
Colton Grrrtln, Louisa;
What's that you are looking nt7
Wost Main Streot .
Carl Ross, Lexington.
Uardville nnd
Oh, it's a picture of tho late Tsar
Lexington, Ky.
Tho students who are to bo graduat- and his wife, the Tsnrdlne.
Established 1883
ed this semester from' the College of
Arts and Soioncd are as follows: Mnr-thRandall, Burlington; H. V.
Bowling Green; Anna Thompson
Van Deren, Cynthlana; W. W.
Lawrenceburg;
nnd Margaret
Bailey, Adairvillo. Mimiam Devereux,
Lexington, will rcceivo a bachelor's deCLOTHING AND .HABERDASHERY
gree in Law.
Tho following students will be graduated from tho Collego of Agriculture:

.SERVICE

W. B.
Haircut

stores

MARTIN'S

BARBER SHOP

INCORPORATED

40

Shave
20
153 South Limestone St.
Lexington, Ky.
,,

Next to Union Depot

LEXINGTON, KY,

* Available
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
FOIt THE

K8T MOVINtt

I'ICTURRS WITH THR HCRRRN'S

MCTUKKS

STRAND THEATRE
OI'KN DAILY

AND SUNDAY

1

TO 11 P. M.

ADULTS

27c

l'JXS

AND

TIIK REST ORCHESTRA

CHILDREN

18c

PLUS

2c

WAR

WILDCATS SLAUGHTER
Continued From Page 1.
Chattanooga played a fast game, and
but for a great deal of luck which for
them was bad, they would have made
a much higher sbore. The fact that
they have a good team was demonstrated in their game against the Uni

FRESHMEN 10; SOPHS 9
The Freshmen got off to a lead in
basketball tournament
tho inter-clasFriday afternoon at 4:30 by walloping
the Sophs, by the score of 10 to 9.
Bottom and Spillman led in scoring for

SOPHOMORE OFFICERS
ISSUE ULTIMATUM

s

YOUR

PAY

Becker's Pressing Club

s

Justright Tailoring Co.

Co-operati-

"WE FIT YOU"

BENCKAflT & FOTSCH, Proprietors.

107
First-Clas-

Eagle Barber Shop

Drug
Company
Mam and Limestone Streets

Drugs, Patent Medicines and Toilet Articles.

UNCLE CHARLIE

He'Has no Successor.

ve

(Incorporated)

Opposite the Phoenix Hotel.
Lexington, Kentucky

SOUTH LIMESTONE STREET
s
Work Guaranteed

IS BACK AT A NEW PLACE

Articles

529 SOUTH LIMESTONE

Come and See Him

at Lowes? Cut Prices

':

BLOCK'S, PAGE'S AND

SHAW'S AND MULLANE'S CANDIES

Phoenix Hotel
Barber Shop

The Lafayette

?

A Modern Fire Proof Hotel With Every Convenience.

Eleven First Class
Three Hundred Rooms With
Private Baths

Barbers

Beautiful Dining Rooms

H. P BARTRAM, Prop.

Faultless Cuisine.
Phone 19881X

Manicuring

Lafayette Hotel Company
(Incorporated)

KELLER-FIor- ist

PHARMACY

FINEST BALL ROOM IN THE SOUTH
Lexington, Ky.

L. B. SHOUSE, President

CHAS.

G.

McGRATH,

115

Quality Cut Flowers and Corsages, Bouquets a Specialty

We Extend a Cordial Welcome to College Women

WITCH-HAE-

To Shop at This Great Quality

of Dental Work Call on

Drs. J. T. & E. D. SLATON
127

Ada Meade Theatre Building

Department Store.

II

TEETH
Kind
Dentists

REPRESENTATIVE

There's snap and pep to the styles of our Tailored to
Measure Suits and Overcoats at

Phone 354

Phone 864.X

CLASS

CAMPUS

For Chapped Hands and Rough Skin

For Any

The faculty and students of tho University arc cordially Invited to hear
Miss Mary McSwInney of Cork,vIrc-lnnd- ,
who will lecture on the Irish
political situation, at Woodland Auditorium Fridny night, January 28 at 8
o'clock. There Is no charge for

BURTON PREWITT,

Fountain Pens

BORATED

SPEAK HERE FRIDAY

Five Dollars on Each Club Enrollment.

.

"SWAN"

MISS McSWINNEY TO

The slush of the past few days has
afforded many practical examples of
tho law of gravity. See "Tho Rise and
DUES. Fall of Poljy Prewitt."

SOPHOMORES

JUSTRIGHT TAILORING
APPEALS TO COLLEGE MEN

KENTUCKY ORGANIZES
Continued From Page 1.

PHONE

CENTERS

A WAY TO SAVE MONEY!

State.

CASSELL'S

LEXINGTON'S AMUSRMRNT

TAX. TOTAL 20c

tho Freshmen, while Hogg was the
loading point maker for tho Sophs.
I Lineup:
Freshmen (10) Pos. Sophomores (9)
Hogg (5)
F
Dowhurst
Arnold (2)
Campbell (1)
F
Baugh
C
Dottom (4)
Sparks
O
Spillman (5)
..O
Barr
Barnes
Substitutions: 'Freshmen Riley for
Sophomores Ringo (2),
Dowhurst;
for Arnold.
Referee: Thompson, '21.

num-Texa-

composed of Wellington Patrick, head
of the Department of of University
Extension; Prof. W: H. Mikesell, prof
essor of Public Speaking and director
in the League; S. A. Boles,
. of debate
head of the Department of Physical
Education.
The question which has been chosen
for debate this year is Resolved, That
the United StatestSovernmenit should
have a commission with power of com
pulsory arbitration of labor disputes
between employers and employees of
public utilities. A bulletin covering
both sides of the question, prepared by
Professor W. H. likesell of the Uni
versity, is now In press and will be
ready for distribution to tho members
about February 1." In addition, packages containing pamphlets and numerous publications on the subject, printed
by the American Federation of Labor
and U. S. Department of Labor, will be
to all mombors of the
distributed
League. These are now ready and will
bo sent (to the members about Febru
ary 1. The debates in the various districts will bo conducted during the
months of March and April, at such
times as may bo designated by tho
district committees. Tho final debate
will bo held at tho University on May
G and 7, at which timo tho
Track Tour- -

MUSIC, "VISIT"

versity of Louisville Saturday night.
The Moccasins defeated tho Cardinals
by flvo points, tho same team that
Centre had groat difficulty in winning
from by fourteen points.
Summary:
Kentucky (42) Pos. Chattanooga (10)
Williams
Hayden (10)
F
King (12)..;
Clark (3)
F
C
Redd (7)
Adklns (12)
G
Reed
Lavln (4)
Krug
O
Ridgeway
Substitutions: Kentucky Feat, (4),
for Adklns, Wilholm for Lavln. Chattanooga Raulston for Williams.
Referee, Hinton, Yale.

v

The treasurer of the Soph'omoro
Class wishes to state that less than
half .ttio members of tho class havo
pa!3d their dues.
Unless sufficient
funds are available the officers of the
class do not feel that they aro obligated to make up the amount necessary
to finance the Sophomore dance scheduled for next Saturday.
The success of tho dance will depend on the promptness of those delinquent in meeting their obligations
before Friday night. No Sophomore,
regardless of sex, will be admitted to
the dance without a receipt for payment of class dues. There will be no
exceptions to this rule, according to
statements issued by the class officers.

30c

STARS!

BEN A LI THEATRE

and

3c WAR TAX, TOTAL

nainont of tho Iutcrscholnstlc League
JOURNALISTS TO BE
"SHOT" WEDNESDAY will bo held.
In organizing the Intorscholastlc
All members of tho staffs of tho League In connection with the IntenUniversity publications arc requested sion 'Department tho University of
to report to tho Journalism rooms Kontucky is following a plan which
Wednesday at 1 o'clock in order to bo has proved very successful In a
"shot" by the movlo man who will InNorth Carolina, Missouri and
vade the campus at that time.
notably
her of state universities,
All students taking subjects In Indiana., Kentucky's program Is a litjournalism are requested to report at tle different in that it is confined to
2:30 tho same afternoon for this
tho accredited high schools of tho

OltKATRST

Cheapslde IL

I

DTIS JONES- -

PAUL P. COOPER
Representatives

Mitchell, Baker & Smith
(Incorporated)

* Best Copy Available
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
"STRANGLER" LEWIS

T
Jan,

Wcsleyan, here. Score 38

12

to 13.

Jan.

Score

Cumberland, here.

15

37 to 21.

Jan.

World's Champion Wrestler
Claims to Have Been
Student Here

Jan.

Ed "Stranglcr" Lewis, who won the
world's clinmpionshlp wrestling bolt
from Joo Stctchor recently In a match,
staged at Mhdison Squaro Gardens dn
Now York, claims the University of
Kentucky as his alma mater. In a
statement given to nowspaper men a
short time ago Lewis admitted that he
was a college man having at one time
heen a student at this institution.
In order .to verify this statement Dr.
Tigert was interviewed as he was director of athletics at the time Lewis
claims to have been a student hero.
Doctor Tigert discredits this statement and says that the champion was
never enrolled here as a student. For
about three years, beginning with
1912, iLewls was located In Lexington
and was given the privilege of using
the University gym ns a place to work
out. Every afternoon he would use the
gym and often gave exhibition matches
In which he used University men to
exercise on. In many amateur wrestling matches which took place among
the students "The Stranglcr" was call- ed upon to referee and he gave much
advice to the would-bmat artists.
Lewis was at that time only 19
years old and was very powerfully
built. Especially was he powerful 4n
''his arms and shoulders, which enabled
, him to perfect his victorious head lock,
which is an outgrowth of the strangle
'hold. This hold gave tlie champion
his"nom-de-guerrebut it, was declared
an- unfair hold and has been banned
from the game. He trained hard and
exercised his body at every opportuni- ty. Any afternoon visitors to the gym
could see the future champ using the
gymnastic apparatus or going through
some of his mat exercises.
e

t

"

-

RESUMED

Tryouts for "The Admirable Crlch- trm " u'flrn rnanmo.l
vw
w,w
y

T?H1nv
-

'

MANY ARE ENROLLED
The Department of University Extension was organized at tho University in tho spring of 1919, 'and nctunl-lopened for work in September, 1919.
The first year of tho work was devoted
largely to getting started in correspondence courses.
Seventy-fiv- e
courses, mostly In the
College of Arts and Sciences wero
offered, and during the first year more
than 200 students were enrolled in regular college courses, and In addition
seventy-fivmen wero enrolled in a
vocational course in Mining as candidates for mine foremen in tho various
mines of the State.
A special course in the Psychology
of Advertising attended by some seventy-fLexington business men, was
ive
conducted in the City of Lexington,
the instruction being given by Dr. John
J. Tigert, head of the Department of
Psychology. Also during the first year
considerable stimulus was given to
lecture work and during tho course of
the year a considerable number of lectures were given over the State by
members of ithe University staff. Work
in community drama was organized
and conducted through the Department
by Miss Frances Jewell 'of tho English
Department.
At tho beginning of the second year,
plans were "made for an Interscholas-tiLeague for Debate and Athletics.
This was accomplished by a cooperative arrangement between the Department of University Extension, the Department of English and the Department of Physical Education.
The
League, conducted by W.
H. Mikesell, Is well under way. A State
Tournament will be held on May 7
for Debate and for Track Athletics,

y

e

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS
FOR SECOND SEMESTER
Students will report to their
pective deans as indicated below:

res-

College of Arts and Sciences
Dean's Office, Room 107, Administration Building.
Seniors Tuesday, January 25.
Juniors Wednesday and Thursday,

January

26, 27.

Sophomores Friday- - and Saturday
morning, January 2S, 29.
Freshmen Monday and Tuesday,
January 31, February 1.
College of Agriculture
Assistant Dean's Office, Room 103,
Experiment Station.
Home Economics
Sophomores Wednesday afternoon,

January

2G.

Thursday morning, January

Juniors
27.

Thursday afternoon,

Seniors

ary

Janu-

27.

Freshmen
Seniors

Thursday, February 3.
Agriculture
Friday morning,

January

Friday afternoon,

January

28.

Juniors

Sophomores Monday, January 31.
Freshmen Tuesday, February 1.
College of Engineering
Professor Johnson's Office, Mechanical Hall.
Seniors Wednesday, January 26,
3:30, to 6 p. m.
Juniors Thursday, January 27,' 9: 30
to 6:00.
Sophomores Friday, January 28,
9:30 to 6:00; Saturday, January 29,
8:00 to 12:00.
Freshmen Monday, January 31,
1:30 to 6 p. m.; Tuesday, February 1,
8 n. m. to 6 p. m.
College of Law
Dean Lafferty's Office, Science Bldg.
Seniors Wednesday, January 26.
Juniors Thursday, January 27.
Sophomores Friday, January 28.
Freshmen Saturday. January 29.

matches, among which was one with
the Old Zabisco. This was a handicap
match in which Zabisco agreed to
throw the Strangler twice in an hour.
After three quarters of an hour he had
succeeded in throwing Lewis ,