xt7s1r6n0v15 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7s1r6n0v15/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19210517  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, May 17, 1921 text The Kentucky Kernel, May 17, 1921 1921 2012 true xt7s1r6n0v15 section xt7s1r6n0v15 Best Copy Available

The Kentucky Kernel
VOL. XL

Semi-Week-

LEXINGTON, KY.. MAY 17, 1921

ly

Kentucky Vassar Club
"'CAT BOAT'
Holds Annual Meeting

T

J. J.

No. 40

Tuesday-Frida- y

Pres. F. L. McVey Edits
STOLL
Educational Bulletin

FIELD

IS

TIGERT

SCENE OE GYMNASTIC
TO LARGE AUDIENCES
The Kentucky Vnssnr Club held Its
The Department of Journalism Is In
receipt of a bulletin containing nearly
annual mooting in Lexington, Inst
U. S. EDUCATION HEAD Frldny night nnd through Saturday.
FIELD EXHIBITION
L.
III
THEATRE 200 pages, edited by Pres. Frank ProMcVey on' the "Transactions nnd
Frldny night tho members of tho club
met at the Lafayette Hotel at seven
ceedings of the National Association
Occasion Is FurnFirst Man in Kentucky to o'clock and from there went to the Percy McKaye, Author of of State Universities in the United Music
ished by University Band
States of America." This Is the eighReceive National Appoint- University, whore thoy held their
Play Is Guest of
teenth volume of the procedlngs of
and Orchestra.
ment From President. . meeting In tho Little Thcntor. a Ant
Honor
enjoyable program, consisting of
the meetings of the various State uniMagi,"
meeting of which Pres. TEMPLE
play, "Tho Gift of tho
IS ERECTED
PLAYED TWO NIGHTS versities. has This
McVey
written, was held at the
dramatized and produced by Francos
Hotel New Wlllard, Washington, D.
Marsh, nnd acted by Mary Elizabeth
Direction of Mrs. Stout and
Was Rhodes Scholar and James, Edgar Gans and Kitty Conroy, Most Charming Production C, November 12, 1920.
Miss Blanding.
President of Kentucky nnd an Illustrated lecture on "The Staged in Little Theatre
A nominating committee was apWesleyan.
pointed and President McVey was
Pino Mountain Settlement School,"
A "Gymnastic Field Day" exhibition,
(By Katherlne Conroy)
elected secretary-treasure- r
given by Marguerite Butler, Vassar
and also
in which 250 girls of tho Physical
Dr. John J. Tigert, Lexington, head '14, was enjoyed by guests from all
"The Cat Boat," Percy McKaye's on a committee of tho University
Educational Department participated,
of the Department of Psychology at over Kentucky.
best known and most delightful play
was given .on Stoll Field Monday
was presented before a large audience
the University of Kentucky, was noml
afternoon under the direction of Mrs.
In the Little Theatre Monday night,
nated by President Harding for tho
Robert Stout and Miss Sarah BlandMay 16. The author himself was the "THE HOUR GLASS" GIVEN
office of United States Commissioner NEW KERNEL STAFF FOR
ing. The University band and orchesguest of honor for the occassion and
This Is not only a
of Education.
tra furnished the music for the exgreat honor, but a distinction, In the
NEXT YEAR ELECTED witnessed the piece with enthusiasm
HT LITTLE THEATRE hibition.
and delight.
fact that Doctor Tlsert Is the first
The gymnastic program, which in
"The Cat Boat," presented by an all
man In Kentucky to be given a na
tlonal appointment by President Hard Griffin,
Editor - in - Chief ; star cast. Including Mrs. Matt Walton, "Food," the Next Play, to its entirety was most excellent, presented all phases of physical educaMiss Mamie Miller Woods, Dr. J. T. C.
ing. The nomination has been sent to
McNamara and Bomar,
Be Given Thursday
Noe and Mrs. B. F. VanMeter was orfe
tion. A Greek temple painted by an
the Senate, where confirmation will
Managing Editors.
Afternoon.
English artist was erected on the field.
of the most charming and entertainfollow.
ing productions ever staged In the
Before this Greek temple the girls in
Doctor Tigert has known for some
Gerald Griffin, of Elizabethtown, a
t
play by
"The Hour Glass," a
Greek costumes danced.
time that friends sent' In his name, but Junior in the Department of Jour Little Theatre. The play has a fantas- Yates, was carried out in good stylo
Among the crowd who saw the exthere has been no effort on his part. nalism at the University, ana man- tic, whimsical finish which Is appeal by members of the class in dramatic
hibition yesterday were many
His claims were presented by Senator aging editor of the present staff which ing to young and' old alike and is work- production,
last Thursday afternoon at
visitors, including physical eduRichard P. Ernst, Covington, to Albert. prepares the Tuesday issue of The ed into an irreslstable fantasy.
The scene of the play Is laid In a three o'clock, in the Little Theater. cation directors from several neighB. Fall, Secretary of Interior, who se- Kentucky Kernel, the official student
The main characters of the play were boring towns and cities.
lected Doctor Tigert on his reputation, publication of the University, was little fishing town In northern Maine
and Mr. McKaye's flamilairity with the Wise Man, who had "overthrown
The complete program given foleven before a personal interview was elected to the office of
f
New England people and their cus- theology with the seven sciences," in- lows:
had.
1920-2by a unanimous vote of the
terpreted by Eleanor Heath; Tig, the
PART I.
When the Council of Education met staff at a meeting held Friday morn- toms makes the play ctonstantay real
and trueito life. Mrs. Walton, as Nike, Fool, who turns out wise, played by
1. March.
in Washington, Doctor Tigert was sent ing In the Kernel office. J. Burton
James Shouse, and an Angel, Imper2. Gymnasium Tactics.
representative. Prewltt, Mt. Sterling, was selected to the young Idealistic dreamer, the boy
as the University
sonated by Margaret Parrish.
3. Indian Club Drill..
While there; Senator Ernst took him act as business manager for the com who ispends his days In happy Idleness
The plot Is simple and never allows
4. Apparatus.
to call on Senator Fall, who was so ing year. Daniel Bomar, Versailles, has the opportunity to display her exPART II.
impressed, that he said, "No better and Irene McNamara, Mt. Sterling, traordinary talent, charm and grace. the interest to wane. The wise teacher
Classic Dancing.
man could have been found any- were elected to the positon of man- Her lines are full of naive, fantastic, is disturbed while studying by Tig,
beautiful thoughts, ithe thoughts and the Fool, who begs for alms and
1. Pipes of Pan.
where."
aging editors.
ideals of the dreamer that she is pro- - speaks of heavenland angels. "Away ! "
2. Fire Flies.
Doctor Tigert has been a member
Donald Dinning, Franklin, retiring traying. (Mrs. Wialton has taken part says the Wise Man. He will have
3. Spring Song.
Continued on Page 2.
presided at the meeting In several other plays which have been none of it. But Tig has scarcely gone
?. Wood Nymph.
and spoke of the improvement of the
when an angel visits the Wise Man
Continued on Page 3.
Kernel in the past school year and with
and informs him that as soon as the
much commendation to Robert Raible,
last of the sand In the hour glass, COMPETITIVE DRILL ON
TOUR former editor, for being the promoter CLARA WINS INDIVIDUAL which is before him on the table falls,
of the movement which Inaugurated
the Wise Man shall die because of
STOLL FIELD MONDAY
issues of the Kernel.
the
his false teaching; that his only hope
To Visit Perdue, Ohio, Illi- He complimented and thanked the
MEET to reach heaven after long years in
staff for their splendid work and conois, and Wisconsin
purgatory is that he find before his
Prizes Offered by Univeroperation during the year, and, after
one
Universities.
Kentucky Runs Fourth At death Wise soul that believes in God. sity
the Best Drilled
conducting the elections, turned the
The
Man calls his family and
Sewanee With Sixteen
Company and Cadet.
In accordance with the invitation meeting over to the new editor. Grifpupils, but none of them believe in
Points
extended by the Board "of Trustees fin thanked the staff for their support
God because of his teachings.
The
and President McVey, the party of and expressed his plans for making
The University of Kentucky unit of
Wise Man Is In despair, but as the
leading Kentuckians which is to make the Kernel even better next year.
The University of Kentucky track last grains of sand fall in the hour the R. O. T. C. will hold a competithe tour of inspection to this and other
Griffin Is a Junior in the College of team placed fourth in the finals of the glass, Tig enters and expresses his tive prize drill on Stoll Field, Mon
universities for the purpose of com- Arts and Sciences, a captain in the S. I. A. A., track meet held at Sewanee, belief In God. The Wise Man dies, day afternoon, May 23, at 3 o'clock.
paring the conditions at other leading University Corps of Cadets, a member Tenn., Saturday.
Louisiana
State with the hope of salvation, and ad The judges who have been selected to
' schools with those at the University, of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, University, with a total of 34
points monishing Tig to pray for those he determine the most capable and best
arrived at President McVey's office Mystic Thirteen, honorary Junior fra- including four firsts and one tie for leaves behind.
merited company in the battalion are:
May 16, at eleven o'clock, and began ternity and Alpha Delta Sigma, honor- first, won the meet. Mississippi A.
Colonel
The next play of the series will be General Roger Williams,
the tour.
ary journalistic fraternity. He Is also and M was second with 32 points, and given next Thursday afternon at four Charles Morrow and Colonel White,
Sewanee third with 2G
After the meeting in President Mc- prominent in all student activities.
o'clock in the Little Theater.
The head. A prize of $65, donated by the
Warren Clare, Captain of the Wild- name of the play Is "Food," a
University, will be awarded the comPrewitt, a Junior In the College of
Vey's office, the party was conducted
t
by the committee to the different Agriculture, a member of Phi Delta cat Track Spuad, was the high point tragedy of the future, by William C. pany showing the best training, skill,
buildings on the campus and at the Theta fraternity, Mystic Thirteen, Al- man of the tournament, making 12 DoMille.
The leading parts will be accuracy, appearance and deportment.
Experiment Station, for the purpose of pha Delta Sigma and Lamp and Cross points for Kentucky off two firsts and taken by Charles Mahoney, Lula Bla- A prize of $5 will be awarded the best
inspecting the buildings and their honorary fraternities, is well known a third. Helm of L. S. U.. who scored key and John Allbright.
This play drilled cadet in the battalion.
'
equipment. At 6:35 in the evening, to all students In the University. He 10 points on two firsts, was his closest will bo given on next Wednesday evenThe program given out by the Deing "before the' engineers at Dicker partment of Military Science and Tacthe party, accompanied by President is a member of the Strollers dramatic rival.
Clare flowered the S. I. A. A. track Hall.
McVey and Herbert Graham, secretary organization and acted In the capacity
tics for the exhibit follows:
of
of the Alumni Association, who will of business manager during their suc- record for 120 yard high hurdles
3:00 p.m. .the. parade of the batThe last play of the "Little Theater"
a second when he skimmed over the
act as publicity manager, and repre- cessful dramatic season this year.
series is entitled "Hunger," and vill talion.
Oough-ll- n
Bomar, a Freshman In the College sticks in 15 5 seconds tfo beat
sentatives from the leading newspapers
3:20 p.m., competitive Individual
of Sewanee. Tho mark ho smash- be given Thursday a week in the Little drill.
of the State boarded a special Pull- of Arts and Sciences, a member of
Four men from each platoon In
L, S. U., in Theater.
man en route to the sister institutions. Kappa Alpha fraternity, has geen asso ed was set by Burris, of
each company to determine
best
1915. In winning tho 220 yard low
The schools to bo visited were Pur- ciate editor on the Friday Issue of tho
drilled cadet.
hurdles Clare equaled his town S. I. A. Five Honor Students
due, Ohio University, University of Kernel.
4:00 p.m., competitive drill by Com25
seconds, set last
Miss McNamara, a Sophomore in A. record of
Illinois, and the University of WisconPledged by Home Ec's panies A, B and C for tho prize of $65
220
year. He finished third in the
sin. The aim in view is that of being the College of Arts and Sciences, Is
donated by the University.
yard dash.
able to present intelligently the needs a recent pledge to Theta Sigma Phi,
4:45 p.m., musical drill. Butts ManAt a service held In the chapel,
Dave Thornton repeated his perforof the University to tho legislature women's honorary journalistic fraterby especially selected company of.
mance of last year by winning in tho Friday morning, the Home Economics ual
when It meets in 1922, at which time nity at the University, and for the
Honorary Sorority pledged the follow cadets.
half mile run, which he did In 1:59
the University will make a plea for past year has been doing reportorial Snyder was responsible
5:00 p.m., review of the battalion.
for the other ing: Mary King Burrler, Pearl Mor
an appropriation which is vitally work on the Kernel.
The sponsors will be present and on:
Kentucky point when ho finished gan, Fannie Heller, Bernlce McClure,
needed to carry on its work. Each inthe field with their respective
Elizabeth King.
fourth In tho quarter mile event.
stitution will be carefully examined LULA BLAKEY IS CHOSEN PRESIduring the exercises. Governor
The Home Economics Sorority Is a
The order of the finish in the meet
and comparative notes will be taken.
DENT OF WOMAN'S LEAGUE
for the 16 schools is as followts: Louis- local organization which is petitioning Morrow has wired that if nothing inThe Lexington Leader was repreLula Blakey was elected president iana State, 34
Mississippi A. and tho national, Phi Upsllon Omlcron. tervenes to prevent he will be present
sented by H, Giovannoli; the Herald, of the Woman's League at the meet- M 32; University of the South Sewa- Tho active members of the local or to witness the field day drill of the
probably by Charles I. Stewart; the ing, last Friday. Margaret Smith was nee), 26
Kentucky, 18; Vander-bll- t, ganization are Katherlne Christian, cadets.
Courier-JournaLouisville, by Thorn- chosen
Adelaide LongTulane, Mrs. D. Y. Dunn, Anne McAdams, Eliz
17; Georgia Tech., 13
ton Connell, a graduate of the Uni- est, secretary, and Frances Renlck, 5; ClemskKi,
Center. 4; Alabama, abeth Threlkeld and Maude Asbury.
PAY JUNIOR DUES NOW
versity. The tour will extend over the treasurer. The newly elected officers 3; Mississippi 2H; Oglethorpe 2;
greater part of the week.
PAY YOUR Y. M. C. A. PLEDGE
will assume their duties at once.
PAY JUNIOR DUES NOW
Georgia, 1; Tennessee, 1; Florida, 0.

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* Best Copy
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
THE

0C

KERNEL ft

KENTUCKY

fr

The official pulillcntlon of the Atinlcntx and
th Alumni AMficlatlrn of the UnlverMty
of Kentucky.

CAMPUS GOSSIP

rent

ft

BUIMJINO

JOUKNAMSM
KDITOIt-IX-ritlK-

I'

J. DONALD DINNING,
rimnr

n Copy

2117--

MANAGING

nnil

'21

IOH.

j

KDITOK

GERALD GRIFFIN, '23
nnit 40S."
I'linne 'JIIT-Ht'OKTINO

Joe T.

Mnry,

KDITOK
'23

ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Elizabeth James '22, Frances Marsh '22
Kren .lolnmon, '21

HEPOKTERS
Dorthea Murphy, 'S2 Knthcrlnc Conroy. '23
Irene McN'amara, '23
BUSINESS

MANAGER

I. Ilurlon rrewllt, '22
ADVERTISING MANAGER
II. F. Walts. '22
MANAGER
CIRCULATION
Glenn Tlnsley, '2t

TUESDAY, MAY 17,

1921

WE GO FORWARD.
The Kernel takes this oportunity
to approve heartily a recent suggestion
made by the Commandant of the R.
O. T. C. battalion of the University
to the effect that all cadets show their
respect to the President of the University by saluting him in the regular
military manner. This mark of respect
has for several years been accorded
President Emeritus Patterson in veneration of the "Grand Old Man of
the Campus."
Now that University military authorities have included President McVey,
we can assure them that they have not
only scored another point in their
rapid progress in the improvement of
the Kentucky R. O. T. C, which has
been so marked in the last few months
but have taken an exceedingly popular step so far as the students themselves are concerned.
This most recent military suggestion
supplies occasion to review briefly
some of the many improvements made
since the present regime took control
of military affairs in the University.
At drill hour, the Campus takes on
the air of a military drill field and
modern equipment, disclosing advanced
methods of teaching military tactics
whereby capable commissioned and

regular army

JOURNALISM PICNIC
TO BE HELD MAY 28

110

By D. Murphy

Dr. Edward Tuthill Is in charge ot
f I rfiponnlbte for the President
The IMItor-ln-cliMcVey's class in Internaeriltorlnl policy of the paper; the Managing
tional Law during the absence of Doceditor for the new policy.
tor McVey, May
necoml clnsn matter at the
Hntered
Professor J. C. Jones attended the
pontofflco, Lexlnnton, Kentucky.
K. E. A. at Louisville, where ho disfl.BO n Vrnr

WILDCATS DROP

GAMES TO VOLUNTEERS Third Annual Outing

Muth and Slomer Feature
Contsets With Their Hitting
The Wildcats carried a plentiful bag
of errors along with thorn on their
Southern trips and succeeded In dispensing with enough of them at Knox-vlllto drop two games to the Volunteers.
The Cats lost Friday's gnme 8 to 7
when Hntcher slummed a double In the
ninth with .two out and two on, driving
two minions In. The Kentucky lads
outhit the Tennesseans 13 to C but d
six times and failed to take sufficient ndviantnge of the Vols seven
Muth and Slomer starred at. the
bat. tAl with four singles in five trips
to the plate and "Bud" with a, double
and a triple In five chances.
In the Saturday game Cooper held
the Vols to six hits and struck out
seven but three glaring errors coupled
with as many hits netted ithem four
runs in live sixth, putting the game on
ice and throwing he key oo the ice box.
Slomer agalin got two blows one of
them a triple.
Yesterday and itoday the Wildcats
played Vanderbilt but reports had not
come in when the Kernel went to
press. The great hitting of Muith and
Slomer is some encouragement and if
the boys handle themselves in the field
as they should some of the games will
begin to fall over on the victory side of
the ledger where they belong.

cussed the subject of "Citizenship"
before the Section of Higher Education.
Arnold H. Webb, A. P. in History,
191G, received his master's degree in
theology at the Southern Baptist Theo
logical Seminary, Louisville, May 1,
course In
1921, following a three-yea- r
that school.
Dr. J. T. C. Noo has asked leave of
absence from his duties at the University In order to make the following
commencement addresses: Irvine, May
12; Falmouth, May 20; Berry, May 13;
and Mayslick, Clay, Marion and Lancaster, May
Miss Edith Campbell, of Cincinnati,
an authority on vocational work for
women, will speak Thursday afternoon,
May 19, at the Ben All assembly
rooms, to the. League of Women
Voters. Her subject will be, "Women
In Industry."
A special invitation is
extended to all members of the Women's League of the University to attend this meeting.
Mrs. Boyd will entertain the members of the Advisory Board of the Y.
W. C. A. at her home, Monday, May
16. at 3:30 o'clock.
Dean and Mrs. Boyd will be at home
Saturday evening, May 21, at 8 o'clock,
in honor of the Seniors of the College
of Arts and Science.
The following students of the College of Law have announced their candidacy for representatives at the com
ing election:
Frazier Anderson County.
Oliver Calloway County.
Walnut Street,
Thomllson Anderson County.
HOME COOKING
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PRESIDENT HARDING APPOINTS
DR. J. J. TIGERT COMMISSIONER

PHARMACY

PHONE 115

"SWAN"
BORATED

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Continued From Page 1.
of the University of Kentucky faculty
since 1911, when he was called by the
Barker administration from Winchester, where he was president of Kentucky Wesleyan College. He has been
a teacher of psychology and logic, besides director of athletics and builder
of one of the best football teams the
University ever had, which did not
meet defeat during the entire season.
He is thought by many to lie the best
versed man In athletics south of the
Ohio River. He was overseas in 1915
with the Y. M. C. A. He is now clialr
man of athletics at the University of
Kentucky.
Doctor TIgert was born In Nashville,
years ago.
Tenn., thirty-nin- e
He Is
the son of the late John J. TIgert,
D. D., bishop of the M. E. Church,
South, who was also an historian and
teacher at Vanderbilt University. Doctor TIgert got his B. A. degree at
Vanderbilt in 1904. During his college
days ho made the
football team. He was the winner of a
Rhodes Scholarship in 190G, and was
graduated with the B. A. dogreo from
tho Honor School of Jurisprudence,
Oxford. He received his master's degree in 1915 at Minnesota University.
Ho was a member of commission
for selection of Rhodes scholars in
1919. At one time ho was president
of tho Association of Universities and
Colleges in Kentucky. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Delta
Sigma and Phi Delta Theta.

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LUIGART'S

POPULAR PRICES

New Bulletin Editors
Daisy Lee Tlnsley and Eloise Burgess have been appointed to edit the
Weekly Announcement Bulletin of the
.
University for the session of
They will succeed Ruth Hughson and
Anna Louise Conner, who have done
the work so admirably thorughout the
last session. The first bulletin to be
issued under the new management will
be published next week.

Phone

Fugazzi School

Cafeteria
Opp.

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

Mr. Enoch Orehnm, hoad ot the Do
pnrtment of Journalism and Mrs. Ore- linn, will entertain tho Sophomore.
Junior nnd Senior Classes of tho De ATTEND
AN ACCREDITED
partment ot Journalism, with a picnic
COLLEGE
LIKE
Saturday afternoon, IMiay 28, at Cheery BUSINESS
Lodge on the Kentucky lliver. The THE SOUTHERN
BROTHERS
picnic, the third annual one with which
tho Orehan's have entertained promises to be a delightful nffnlr and more
than 100 guests will be invited.
Since the enrollment in the department has Increased about 100
since
the custom of an annual picnic was
Inaugurated Mr. Orehnn has found It
W.
necessary to restrict Invitations to the
three upper classes but his plan is to
have each matriculate with ithe party Hakes
.40
three times during the four years of
.20
work. The trip to the river Will be Shave
153 South Limestone St
made in automobiles shortly after
noon Saturday.
LexktftoR, Kjr.

American

of-

ficers have brought to the Department
new life, new evidence of absence of
discontent and evidence of a finer spirit of cordiality and courtesy between
the battalion and its officers.
We are certain that the recent election of eleven popular University women to honorary commissions in the
cadet battalion is a novelty that has
appealed to the popular imagination
of the student body.
The hearty response of the cadets
to- the call for a voluntary formation
Sunday in order that the Governor and
the Venezulan Commission, here to
do honor to Henry Clay on that day,
might have a military escort, is a
direct Indication of the appreciation
by the cadets of the efforts of their
superior officers.
In this
with the
activities the cadet band has
"had more opportunities than the remainder of the batttalion to demonstrate their splendid spirit of unselfishness. Their presence at athletic
meets and other occasions is greatly
appreciated by the University.
The Kernel feels that Colonel Freeman, Major Tucker and Major Mitchell
are entitled to congratulations for the
success of the battalion and wo wish
to express our hearty appreciation for
the valued service they have rendered
to ilie University In transforming the
r
It. 0., T. C. unit from a literal
to an elficlent organization of
which we are Justly proud.

Will Be Given At

Cheery Lodge.

TEETH

For Any Kind of Dental Work Call on

LEXINGTON, KY.

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
'CAT BOAT" PRESENTED TO
LITTLE THEATRE AUDIENCES

ALUMNI NOTES

4

Class of '02
Wlllot Boo Bowling Is a physician at
65 Raymond Avonuo, Pasadena, Cat.
William Frederick Hart Is a high
way engineer for the Bureau of Public
Roads, Ogdon, Utah; residence, 406
Bldg.
William Lyne Is farming at R. R. 4,
NicholaBville, Ky.
Olen Frank Mason Is the chief chemist of the H. J. Heinz Company, Berkeley, Cal.
Orvlllo Francis Smith is a structural
detailer with the Phoenix Bridgo Company, Phoenlxville, Pa.
Miss Cora Williams is a teacher of
science in the high school at Bellevue,
Kentucky.
Class of '03
Miss Sarah Marshall Chorn is a professor of Spanish and Italian at Mary
Baldwin Seminary, Staunton, Va.
Thomas Henry Cutler is with the
Powers, Thompson Construction Company, Gary, Ind. At present he is superintendent of construction at Jollet,
Illinois.
Richard Washington Ellis is a traffic engineer with the New York Telephone Company, 15 Dey Street, New
York City.
Miss Marguerite McLaughlin is an
instructor in Journalism at the University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.
Roscoe Timeleon Whlttlnghill Is the
superintendent of schools at Morgan-field- ,
n

Ky.

Class of '04
Richard Hood Arnett is the editor
of The Yuciapa News at Yuclapa, Cal.
J. Harry Clo is head of the Department of Physics at University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Martin Augustus Doyle is the Lieutenant Commander of Engineers of the
United States Coast Guard. Address,
U. S. S. Kankakee, Evansvlle, Ind.
Orville Kirk Byer is the assistant
sales manager of the Buffalo Forge
Company, Buffalo, N. Y. Residence,
22 Norwalk Avenue.
James Henry Gardner is president
of the Gardner Petroleum Company,
Tulsa, Okla.
Charles Robert Gilmore is a broker,
oil leaser and in the real estate business at 302 Drexel Bldg., Tulsa, Okla.
Residence, 319 S. Main Street.

PHI DELTS ENTERTAIN
AT LA FAYETTE HOTEL
Dance

By Epsllon
Saturday Evening

Given

Continued From Page

1.

ACADEMY OF SCIENCE

Article by Doctor Schull
in Last Ecology Number Kentucky Alumnus
Writes Pamphlet
Tho laat number of "Ecology" conDr. Charles A. Schull
on tho subject, "Somo Changes In tho
Vegetation of Western Kentucky,"
Tho paper is published as a contribution from the Botanical Laboratories
of the Univorslty of Kentucky, and
gives an account of changes in the
vegetation on the barrens and cano
hills of southern and western Kentucky.
Dr. Schull spent a part of the summer, 1919, in tho bluff region along tho
banks of the Mississippi River and
made some very interesting observations on the subject of river

HOLDS ANNUAL MEETING tains a paper by

jirosonted boforo University audiences,
but nothing she has over done 1ms surpassed her romarkablo work as Nlko.
Mamie Miller Woods, ns an actress,
needs no Introduction to lUnlversIty
students. As Nerelda, the beautiful,
live, creative Bplrlt of Nlko's dreams
she Is particularly lovely. Her beauty
poise, case and richness of voice all
tend to Increase the loveliness of tho
character which sho portrays. Nerolda,
tiro Spirit of ithe Incomplete, the Spirit
of Dreams, lends Nlko out of his tendency to become in common, ordinary
worklngman, and instills In the boy
,
the true spirit nnd aim in life.
Dr. J. T. C. Noe, In the role of the
prosaic skipper who locks sympathy
and Interest In the fantasies and aspirations of Ndko, Interprets the part to
perfection. He censures the boy for
his neglect of his mother; has no
patience with his dreams, and looks
with disfavor upon (the beautiful
Nerelda.
Mrs. B. F. Van Meter. Is typical of a
big hearted
New England woman. She Is very old fashioned and lovable but its often neglected
by her son Nlko, who Is so engrossed
in his dreams and ideals that
he forgets her. Mrs. Van Meter
is well suited to her part and gives it
a distinctive Individuality.
The presentation of ithe "Cat Boat"
has been in charge of Mrs. Walton,
who has done moat of the stage directing and mianagelng, assisted by Mr. W.
H. Mlkesell and a great deal of credit
is due both of them and the cast itself
for the successful production of the
play. The lighting effects, which Were
rich and added very greatly to the setting and beauty of the piece were in
charge of James Molloy.
uncon-clousl-

y

Doctor Ward of Georgetown
College Elected President

For Next Year

Much favorable comment has been
aroused by tho appearance of a pamphlet, "Our Republican Form of Government Imperiled," by Charles R.
Drock, 90, now one of the leading
Jurists of Denver. Mr. Drock Is a lecturer at Denver University.
Mr. Brock exposes particularly the
"A
danger of judicial referendum.
republican form of government 19 a

The eighth annual meeting of tho
Kentucky Academy of Science was
held Saturday, May 14, in the Physics
MILITARY NEWS
Lecture room. .The featuro of tho
Katherlne Conroy
nfternoon session was the lecture by
A reply to the challengo sent to
Dr. Henry B. Ward, Head of the DeNorth Carolina from tho Military Department of Zoology of the University
partment of the University for a shootof Illinois and National Secretary of
ing contest to be held late In May,
Sigma XI, on the "Trail of tho Alaska
states that owing to the early closing
Salmon."
Suitable Tip
of school and lack of time for special
The meeting was called to order
"I say, porter, did you find fifty dol- training and preparation, North CaroSaturday morning at 9:30 by President
lina can not accept the challenge.
Walter H. Coolldgo of Danville. After lars on the floor this morning?"
"Yes, suh. Thank you, suh." Tho Thorefore, the contest will be called
hearing ithe reports of the various
off.
committees the election of officers for Brown Jug.
was held. George D. Smith,
Eastern State Normal, was elected
President; Luslen Buckner, Winches- A WAY TO SAVE MONEY!
A. iM. Peters. Uniter,
versity, Secretary; C. A. Shull, UniFive Dollars on Each Club Enrollment.
versity of Kentucky. Treasurer; D. W.
Martin, Georgetown College, was made
member of the Publication Committee
and A. M. Peter was elected Councilman to the A. A. A. S.
After the election of officers papers
BURTON PREWITT,
were read by various members and at
was adjourned for
noon the meeting
CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE
lunch which was served for the members of the Acadaray 1m the cafeteria
In the Administration building.
1921-192- 2

Becker's Pressing Club

PHONE M0

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Solicits the Patronage of University of Kentucky
Faculty and Student Sody.

Chapter

The Kentucky Eps'ilon chapter of
Phi Delta Theta fraternity of the University entertained with a delightful
dance in (the ballroom of the La Fayette Hotel, Saturday evening, May 14.
The ballroom was beautifully decorated wtith the colors of the fraternity,
azure and argent, which were hung
from the ceiling to the side walls,
forming a great canopy. On the south
wall of ithe room was hung the huge
shield of Phi Delta Theta Illuminated
with electric bulbs.
The programs were pretty souvenirs
of white leath