xt7v9s1khv2f https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7v9s1khv2f/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19261126  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 26, 1926 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 26, 1926 1926 2012 true xt7v9s1khv2f section xt7v9s1khv2f THE KENTUCKY KERNEL







KY., NOVEMBER 26, 1926

'Cats Will Try to Repeat Victory Thursday
or ennessee renames to Ureet UuestsiiN





Hear the Game!


Kentucky Will Give Play by
Play Report
The Kentucky Theater will anfrom the stage Saturday
game play
the Kentucky-Tennessby play. The game will start at
2 o'clock, and the announcements
will start at 2:15 o'clock to give
the people an extra 15 minutes to
The management
"eat turkey."
has sent a special reporter to the
game and they will receive all the
results over a specially leased wire.
The regular feature picture at
the Kentucky is "Forever After"
starring Lloyd Hughes and Mary
The gridgraph, which has reported all previous games away from
home wall not be used for this

Game, Parade,
Run, Dances, and Send-of- f
Are Features of Program Planned





Tennessee Publication Asserts
That City Will Be Turned
Over to Kentuckians
Kentucky may be noted for her
hospitality, but that does not mean
that she has a monopoly on that quality
at least this seems to be
the idea which our student neighbors
down in Knoxville have in preparing
for the invasion of the Wildcats and
their followers tomorrow. And from
reports reaching here the Vols are
going to be "all broken out" with
hospitality and are going to sling
good will and the like all over the
place when the Kentuckians arrive.
A full program for the "turkey
day" festivities has been arranged
according to the U. T. student publication:
Activities for the day will include
a parade, concert,
football game, dance and finally a big
send-ofThe program for the day
will start at 7:30 in the morning when
the Wildcat special arrives at the
Southern depot. Fifty of the most
in the University of
Tennessee, and the band, will meet the
train. The city will be turned over
From the depot the two bands and
all the Kentucky rooters will parade










Practice Work at Purdue,

Illinois, and Wisconsin Universities Before Saturday
Contest at Chicago



The live stock judging team, Prof,
L. J. Horlacher, and several mem
bers of the faculty of the College of
Agriculture are in Chicago represent
ing the university in the International
Live Stock Exposition.
The judging team left Sunday, as
they were to do practice judging on
herds and flocks at Purdue, Illinois,
and Wisconsin Universities before
going to Chicago for the judging con
test Saturday. The members are Wat
son Armstrong, Flemingsburg; W. O
Blackburn, Dry Ridge; H. C. Brown,
Colesburg; L. M. Caldwell, Hopkins
ville, and R. E. Proctor, Owenton.
Professor E. S. Good, head of the
animal husbandry department, and
of the American Society of Animal Production, will read
a paper on feeding steers. Prof,
Horlacher. who is also a member of
the society, will read, a paper on the
diseases of sheep and will act as judge
of the
contest Friday.
Through the activities of the university, Kentucky will be represented
by eighteen junior club boys and girls,


Publication of Prof.
G. C. Knight Praised
English Professor on Leave of
Absence, Is Studying at
"Readings From the American Mercury," edited by Professor Grant C,
Knight of the University of Ken
tucky, having received the attention
of American and Canadian reviewers,
is now being considered by London
papers, whose critics find H. L. Mencken something of a portent in Ameri
can literature, even though he dis
turbs them by his style. "Its appeal,'
states John O'Landon's Weekly, "ii
wider than to undergraduate students
of the art of writing, and will amuse
and enlighten many an English reader." The New Statesman declares it
"altogether an entertaining book, full
of vitalitv and enthusiasm."
conservative London Times, however.
thinks that "the book can hardly be
considered to represent the best qual
ities in the contemporary American
Professor Knight, who is on leave
of absence from the university and
is studying at Columbia, has just been
invited to membership in the Arts
While in the Uni
Club of Louisville.
versity of Kentucky, Professor Knight
was associate professor of English
and a faculty member of Sigma Up
silon honorary literary fraternity. He
is the author of "Superlatives" and
for a time did reviewing for the Nash
ville Tennessean.


"Moco" Out!
Edwards Operated on For
Appendicitis Monday


acquire experience through a series
plays. These bills will be
of one-afree to the membership, and subscribto the theater may obtain permisers
sion to attend, but the public will not
be admitted.
The following statement in regard
to the policies and plans, of the theater is given out by Samuel B. Walton,
president of the theater; Carol M.
Sax, director, and Miss Dunster Duncan Foster, manager-directo"In the future as well as in the past,
the Romany will be guided in the selection of its plays by the expressions
of opinion by its public. The Romany
owes its success, financial as well as
artistic, to the fact that it has been
able to please the majority of its supporters.
"The Romany makes its appeal to
the cultured playgoer, who not only
desires his dramatic fare to be interesting and absorbing, but insists on
its being of genuine merit as well.

Romany Theater, in its new'
building in the Art Center, opens this
fall a greater program of service to
the university students and the people
of Lexington. Membership has been
opened to a large num'oer of persons
through the entry of the theater into
new lines of activity.
The tryouts have been held open for
a longer time and over iuu people
have made membership in one of the
four classes. There is room for more
pieces in the orchestra, also a chance
for membership for more costume
makers and seamstresses.
those who have applied, there are
only two interested in
The law department, under the leadership of Professor Scott, is making
a digest of copyright laws concerning
Romany plays.
For those who have made membership in the Romany, but were found
to need more training, an opportunity
will be given to develop technique and





"Moco" Edwards, varsity football player, is at the Good Samaritan hospital recovering from an
operation for appendicitis.
was operated on Monday, and his
condition is reported as very favorable. "Moco" is a junior in the
College of Law, and a member of
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity.
was taken ill Sunday, and was removed to the hospital Monday,
where the operation was per'
formed immediately.
The condition of Harvey Stone,
crack Kitten linesman, who recently underwent an operation for appendicitis at the Good Samaritan
hospital, is reported to be greatly

"Through the Romany, the Lexington public has discovered that great
masterpieces by great dramatists are
thoroughly interesting and enjoyable.
Although George Bernard Shaw is
said to be 'highbrow,' at none of the
six performances of 'Candida was
there so much as one vacant seat, and
each performance from 12 to 32 persons paid $1.50 each for the privilege
of standing up througout the performance.
"The hearty response of the audience gave ample proof that the Romany audiences thoroughly enjoyed

"For Ibsen the results were equally
gratifying. The number of persons
who attended the 'Wild Duck' was considerably in excess of- 1,400. It was
originally intended to play the 'Wild
Duck' for only one week, but 12 performances were found necessary to






Tennesseans Are Anxious T
Avenge Defeat of Last Year;
Have Strong Team This
Three of Kentucky

Men Play

Their Last Game
Kentucky forfeit the "Bee.-Keg" to the Volunteers? That is the
question that is uppermost in tha
mind of every backer and fan who has
followed the Wildcats throughout the
season, win or lose.
A squad of Blue and White football
warriors, all in good condition, left
last night and several hundred fans
and the loyal Kentucky band of 55
pieces will entrain for Knoxville to
night, the eve of the annual Turkey
Day tilt with the Tennessee aggregation.
Tomorrow afternoon the Blue and
the Orange will do battle in a game
which means much more to Kentucky
than to the Vols. Should the Blue
and White lose the game to Tennessee,
it cannot be well said that they had
performed successfully during the
1926 season. The
struggle concludes the football drama
this year for the two teams.
A cloud of gloom has hovered
over the Kentucky institution since
last Saturday afternoon, when a team
of "Praying Colonels" sprang up in
and swooped down upon
Stoll field taking away a well earned
victory and one that they truly deserved. But this is history and the
Blue and White team will go into the
fray tomorrow with a new fight, one
that should return them victors.
Wildcats Won Last Year
Last year the Blue and Whi.e turn- Will


Staff of Year Book Hopes to
Secure 500 Orders During
Two Week's Campaign
Which Opens Tonight


Cadet Hops


Five R. O. T. C. Dances To Be
Given This Year


Fraternity Elects 18
Prominent Seniors To Membership; Juniors To Be
Chosen Later




FOUNDED AT W. & L. 1914
Five cadet hops will be given
Chi Sigma Alpha Becomes Phil year under the auspices of the this "Trial by Jury" is Glee Club
adBeginning tonight the "Kentuckian" Deuteron Chapter of National
Nu Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa,
vanced corps of the military training
staff will launch a two weeks' camnational campus leaders fraternity,
Be Presented in
Frat at Induction
department, according to an anpledged 18 men at the alumni homepaign in which they expect to secure
Friday and Saturday
nouncement made yesterday by Lieucoming dance, Saturday evening in
500 subscriptions for the "KentucCASH





tenant Watson Armstrong, chairman
hop committee. The first dance
will be Saturday afternoon, Decemwhich ber 4.
Chi Sigma Alpha fraternity,
recently celebrated its fourth anni-- j
Dates for the other four hops have
versary on the university campus, will , been set as follows: February 5,
be installed as Phi Deuteron chapter' March 5, April 2, and May 7. All of
of the national Phi Sigma Kappa Fri- - the dances will be given in the men's
Many alumni gym and will last from 3 to 6 o'clock.
day and Saturday.
members and friends of the local will' Season tickets may be purchased
return for the occasion and arrange- from members of the advanced corps
ments for the installation ceremonies for $1.00.
Admission to a single
include entertainment for the visitors dance is 50 cents.
along with the work of initiation. J.
H. Batt, of Washington, D. C, will
be in charge of the induction.
Chi Sigma Alpha was founded at
the University of Kentucky on November 12, 1922 and petitioned Phi
Sigma Kappa formally on May 1 of
last year. The preliminary petition More Than 300 Teachers Attend
was submitted almost two years ago. Third
Annual Educational
After favorable action by the
Conference Held at UniverSouthern Conclave, Grand Council and
sity ; Closed Saturday
Supreme Court, the petition was sent
to the Convention in Philadelphia on
and it was at this convention that final decision was renThe third annual educational condered favorably to the local. Charles
Milliken was Chi Sigma Alpha's rep- - ference held Friday and Saturday at
the university, and presided over by
(CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) Dr. Frank L. McVey, was the largest and one of the most successful
Services Were Held in Patter
meetings that has been held since
son Hall Thursday AfterMcVey
the institution of such meetings. More
noon, November 18
than 300 teachers from Kentucky and
Is Guest of Honor at Y. W. other states were present.
Staff and Crown chapter of Mortar
Dinner Conference
The principal theme under disBoard of the university held its semi
cussion at the meeting was "Rural
annual pledging services Thursday
Dr. Frank L. McVey, was the guest Education." The subject was preafternoon at Patterson Hall and elect of honor and speaker at a dinner con- sented by Doctor John J. Tigert,
Margaret ference for the discussion of the ex- United States commissioner of edued to the chapter
Geiger, of Bowling; Miss Christine tension and improvement of the cation; Dr. Albert S. Cook, state supLovern, of Hazard; Miss Lydia Fremd, Young Women's Christian Associa erintendent of public instruction of
of Eminence; Miss Harriet Glascock, tion throughout the State of Ken-- j Maryland, and Doctor
Charles H.
tucky, wnicn was neiu last nigm in Keene, director of physical education
of Maysville, and Miss Harriet
at the Lancaster Hotel, at the University of Buffalo.
of Versailles.
Dr. M. B. Adams, president ofi The afternoon assembly on Friday
Tea and sandwiches were served
by the active chapter who were as- Georgetown College, was chairman of was in charge of Miss Adelbert ThomOther members of his as, director of health conference, who
sisted in serving and receiving by the affair.
Dean Sarah Blanding, alumnae of Mor committee included Prof. J. W. Lan-- I led the round table discussion in co
tar Board, Mrs. Frank L. McVey, caster, Craig Bradley, Esq., Prof. R. operation with the state board of
Miss Margaret King and Miss Mar- - T. Hinton)Dr. Barlow, Francis Glenn, health of Kentucky.
The principal address to tha asMrs. Arthur Bishop, Mrs. Ben Graves
sembly of educators was made by Dr.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) and Mrs. Fannie Summers.
J. J. Tigert, who chose for his sub
ject "Fundamental Needs in Rural
Education and Progress toward their
Realization." In his talk Doctor Tigert said that the fact that rural
schools are trailing the city schools
does not indicate that either financial
support or high professional leadership is entirely wanting in the rural
Wearers of the Jockey Cap Seem Satisfied With the Arrangeschools, but that the wealth and abil- ment; Stebbins Congratulates the Co-e- d Novices

kian," the university annual.
The price of the "Kentuckian" this
year will be $5 cash, or when purchased on time $2 when ordered and $3.50
when delivered. Members of the staff
will vis: all fraternities and sororities
tonight to list subscribers.
The annual will be out much earlier
this year than usual and will probably
appear on the campus about April 1
Many improvements are being plan
ned for this year's annual. One of
the most outstanding features of the
volume will be the alumni section. In
this portion of the "Kentuckian" will
appear the pictures of the most prom
inent aumni of the University of Ken
tucky along with a brief sketch of
their life and present profession. Another noted feature of this year's book
will be the scenic section. A number
of beautiful pictures of spots of historical interest in Kentucky and the
campus scenes will make up this sec
tion. The other art, literary and fea





Mortar Board Pledges
Five Senior



Kentucky Frosh Women Are Now
Recognized and Labeled as Such
on Being Assigned Arm Bands
stead of Patriotic Hose

Well, how do you like the freshman armbands?
It has long been a topic for discussion, among authorities in the
realm of upper classmen, as to
whether the freshman girs should
not, in this day of the equality of the
sexes, be required to wear some insignia as significant as that worn by
the men. The freshman boys have,
been murmuring, audibly, against the
injustice which singled them out and
let the girls go scot free. And, finally, this year, the budding
themselves suggested that we award
them a croix de guerre or something
Result, the armband!
of the sort.


be subjected to the


nity" of the armlet, let it be said:
first, that loyalty to the university,
on the part of freshman, involves
sportsmanlike compliance with the
rules and regulations laid down for
them; the smile wins every time: second, that it should be a matter of
pride to every freshman girl to flaunt
her class and her alma mater, in the
form of this said band, everywhere
she goes.
It is the insignia of her
apprenticeship to the most envied feminine sisterhood in the world today
that of college women.
And they don't want to wear it
at least, some of them do not. When
the rumor that armbands might probCheers.
ably be chosen started, a committee
benefit of those few shall of freshman girls hurriedly called upFor the
say misunderstanding rather than on the dean and informed her that
ungracious girls who have openly de- they had unanimously decided to wear
fied the mandate of the Woman's Administrative Coucil and refused to (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT)



Romany Theater Plans Extensive Program for
Winter Season Nearly 00 Persons Have Been
Accepted to Membership as Result of Tryouts

play-writin- g.



Eklund Quits
Member of U. K. Coaching Staff
Leaves on December 1
Coach Ray Eklund, former University of Minnesota star athlete, who
has been on the coaching staff of the
University of Kentucky for the past
three years, offered his resignation to
to take effect on December 1, at a special meeting of the university athletic
council held Monday afternoon. Ill
health was given as the reason for
the resignation.
It will be remembered that earlier in
the year Coach Ekund resigned on
account of his health, but was persuaded to come back to his work at
the institution.
During his three years at the university, Coach Eklund has gained the
respect and admiration of athletes and
students alike and his departure is
regretted by the university.






the university gymnasium.
men are eligible for membership in the fraternity, but at this
time only seniors were pledged.
The pledges, who were selected be(CONTTNUED ON PAGE EIGHT)
cause of their athletic, scholastic, forensic and literary ability and campus
leadership, are: Capt. James Taylor,
faculty member; Fountain Raymer,
Sidney Goodwin, Frank Smith, Joseph V0L-CAT
Palmer, Grant Willey, Bob Creech,
Watson Armstrong, William Richards,
Frank Brown, Ted Creech, Downer Special Trains Will Be Run by
Brame, Frank Melton, Robert Spicer,
Southern and Louisvills &
31. H. Crowder, W. B. Walker, Earl
Nashville Railroad for
Sherwood, Woodson Scott. All were
"Turkey Day" Clash
applauded wh,en

SUNG and senior

"Trial by Jury," a dramatic canin one act, has been selected by
Prof. Carl Lampert as the opera to
be given by the Girls Glee club some
time before the Christmas holidays.
The parts, all of which are sung, have
been assigned and work will be cam- menced immediately.
"Trial by Jury" is a characteristic
Gilbert and Sullivan musical play, in
that it criticises certain existing evils
and weaknesses of mankind. This proon our jury
duction is a fine take-of- f
system, deaing with a breach of compromise case and criticising the mushy
sentimentality of a typical jury. In
the original play only one part was
taken by a woman. Professor Lam
bert has however reversed the sexes,
and in this play even the one man
will be a woman.
The cast is as follows:
La Una Ramsey
Margaret Gooch
Counsel for plaintiff, Miss Sandusky
Dorothy Monroe
Foreman of jury
Edith Fuller
Josephine Frazier
To be selected
To be selected





Active members of the fraternity
are Charles Heidrick, president; Arch
Many students from the university
James AugusBennett,
tus, secretary and treasurer; Guthrie are planning to make the trip to
Knoxville, Tenn., where the "turkey
Bright and John Rachel.
Omicron Delta Kappa which is one day" game is to be played, and both
the Southern, and L. & N. railroad of(CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) ficials have announced special trains
for the accomodation of students.
The band will go over the Southern
railroad on the train which leaves the
Southern station at 9:30 o'clock, Wednesday evening, arriving at Knoxville
Noted Russian Dancer Coming at 7:30 the following morning. Re- -.
turning the special will leave Knox
to Woodland December 7
ville at 12:10 Friday morning, and
Nikhail Mordkin, Russia's foremost arrive in Lexington at 7:50 o'clock.
dedancer, and his Russian ballet of 55 For the assurance of students who
to make first hour classes tho
Is Elected Mayor of Eau artists with a symphony orchestra of sire
15, will appear in the Woodland aud Southern railway will run an additionGallie, Florida
itorium, Lexington, Tuesday evening, al train on the return trip. This
The train will leave Knoxville at 8:05
Joseph E. Torrence, former instruc- December 7, at 8:15 o'clock.
event is sponsored by Miss Anna Thursday evening and arrives in Lex
tor of military science at the uni Chandler Goff, concert manager.
ington at 4:25 the following morning.
Tickets and reservations may be seversity, was recently elected mayor
Mordkin, former dazzling partner
of Eau Gallie Fla., according to word of Pavlowa, is supported by Vera cured at the Southern Railway ticket
received here.
Nemtchinova, former prima ballerina
The train over the L. & N. railway
Mr. Torrence was captain in the of the Diaghileff Ballet Russe, and will leave Lexington Union station at
R. O. T. C. unit of the university from Hilda Butsova, Pavlowa's prima bal
11:00 o'clock Wednesday evening and
1921 to 1925. He was a veteran of the let dancer. The orchestra is directed
will arrive in Knoxville at 7:00 o'clock
having suffered a wound lby Vladimir Bakaleynikoff,
World War
that made using his right arm im- director of the Moscow Art Studio. (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT)
possible. Mr. Torrence went to Eau
A critic's announcement of Mord- Gallie last year to practice law. He kin's return to America follows:
is a Lexington and Cynthiana man ' "Mordkin, the man of the ballet. Glee
and married Miss Martha Riggs, of

Mordkin Troupe
Appear Next Week

Torrence Wins



Feature Writer Bemoans Dictate
That Says Space Must Be Filled
Peffley Considers a Variety of Subjects Before Deciding on
None at All; Football, Homecoming, or Thanksgiving
Fails to Yield Properly to Treatment ; Editor
Frowns on a Fourth Effort
According to the worthy editor, it
is essential that columns be filled. We
(plural pronoun to elevate position of
ye feature writer) suggested putting
m a line like this "This space could
could not be filled by Kathleen Peffley." But the staff arose in derisive
shouts of disapproval. It would be
contrary to the dictates of all authorities on journalism, they cried. It
was not according to the ethics of the
journalistic world to admit there was
nothing to fill a space. Miss Margie
and our dear Uncle Enoch would be
shocked and
We had intended writing on the
football game that is, all the delightfully ridiculous situations that go to
make a football game humorous. But
on trial, we found it impossible to be
funny on that subject. A weak, me

andering paragraph was duly written
and destroyed.
Then some helpful wag suggested
Thanksgiving, a subject later found to
be extensively treated on the editorial
page. We did write a number of
sketchy paragraphs, delightfully word
ed on the subject of turkeys nobly
dressed and puddings savory with
spice. The entire office force wiped
away furtive tears on hearing this ef
fort, hard hearts melted at the
thought of food,
alas, it was overly brief, two columns
could not be filled by two paragraphs,
It was impossible to lengthen the mas
terpiece without putting in recipes
and the Home Economics department
was closed for the day.
The next idea was a sort of sym
pathetic epitaph, one might say, to
the boys who were unable to find their
homes during the previous week-en- d
home-cooke- d.


Addition of Extra Instructor
Has Proved of Value to
The Glee club of the university is
making more rapid progress this year
than ever before due to the enthusi
asm of the members, advanced meth
ods of instruction, and special vocalization studies, according to Prof. Carl
Lampert, who is directing the organization.
noy Cj. jar man, director ui uie
music department of the Central
Christian church, one of the foremost
voice instructors in the state of Ken- tcky, is giving the club special studies in tone production, and under his
instruction the group is showing
marked improvement in range, volume, annunciation, and resonance.
Heretofore, the club has not had the
advantage of this special instruction,
but now the members are confident
that this year's organization will rank
with the best of those from other universities.
The biggest event on the Glee club
program is the annual spring tour.
This year Professor Lampert hopes
to make some of the larger eastern
cities and centers of musical culture.
All the members seem determined to
cooperate with one another and make
this year the biggest one in this history of the club.






Subscribe for




University of Kentucky Alumni
Once more followers of the Wildcat
football team were called upon to from all over the United States, East,
dose of defeat at West, North and South were on the

swallow the bitter
hands of Centre College.
year, after the sweet draught of last
year's victory, the dose was even more
Alumni came from everybitter.
where to see for the first time in
years a victory over the traditional
enemy on our own field, only to be
handed the pill of a 7 to 0 loss.

Notwithstanding the defeat of Satof an
urday, after the confidence
easy victory, the spirit, that always
is evident wherever students and
former students of the University are
gathered, asserted itself in the face
of disappointment and shone out in
the gathering darkness of the cold
November afternoon.
"Well we lost again this year but


This was the most
another story."
.prevalent thought and word of Alumni
and students. Spirit like that cannot
be held down for long.

As for the game we do not .make
any comment on that in this column,
as it will be found fully discussed in
other columns of this Kernel.
gallant little team from Centre,
'ing with the spirit and pluck of
humbled the mighty Wildcat.
For this defeat we will offer no alibi.
. The bitterness of the defeat of the
university eleven was soon lost in
,the ever present spirit of Kentucky
that filled every follower of the Blue
The defeat was nb disgrace, the
yet we won in spirit. fThe spirit that
will ever fill the hearts of Kentucky
men .and women.

campus last Saturday to witness the
annual tilt between the Wildcats and
the Colonels of Centre College. The
number of homecomers was probably
the largst in the history of homecoming games. They came in trains,
automobiles, on interurbans, trucks
and one came in an airplane. En
thusiasm raigned supreme. The dance
was the largest affair of its kind ever
held on the campus of the University
of Kentucky when approximately
2,000 persons presented themselves at
the New Basketball building Saturday
night to dance.
Each year the interest in the team
grows and grows despite setbacks and
defeats. Each year marks a greater
step in the progress of the University of Kentucky and its graduates,
former students and students.
Truly we are fast becoming the
leading university in the South.
Alumni interest, as shown Saturday
is one of the indications that nothing can stop the forward trend of
the university. Of course the prime
interest last Saturday was the game
between the ancient rivals of the
Wildcats. Wle lost it is true but the
interest of the Alumni was not lost.
That the interest of the University
of Kentucky is close to the heart of
every graduate and former student
was shown Saturday.
If they will
come miles and sit in the bitter cold
to see their team go down in defeat
it is a sure sign that everything pertaining to the University of Kentucky
is sacred to them. It only remains
for them to rally even closer and back
the team. Yell for the university and
root for its advancement down the
gridiron of the South to the goal of
educational leadership in Dixie.
publisher of the Yucipa News of
Lillian Austin (Mrs. A. B. Robertson) is living at Ashland, Ohio.
Howard K. Bell is an engineer in
charge of the water supply and puri
fication of Lexington. He has offices
in the Hernando building.
Robert Clark Butner is in the products inspection service, Bureau of
Markets, United States Department
of Agriculture. He is located at 505
City Hall Square building, Chicago.
Harry Raymond Coleman is an en
gineer with the Illinois Steel Com
pany of Chicago. He is living at
7428 Coles avenue.
William B. Crutchfield is a farmer
and is living at Science Hill, Ky.

Largest Number of Alumni in
History o f Homecoming
Games See Annual Tilt
With Centre

The attendance of Alumni at the
annual homecoming game, played this
year between the Wildcats and Centre College Colonels, was probably
the largest in the history of home
coming games on the campus of the
University of Kentucky. It is estimated that approximately 10,000 persons saw the game last Saturday. The
Alumni were estimated to be several
Although the day was bitter cold,
fans and followers of the Wildcats
braved the weather and sat through
the game until the final whistle blew.
The game itself will be found fully described in other columns of this issue of the Kernel.
At the annual homecoming dance,
attended by more than 2,000 persons,
old grads and former students were
everywhere in evidence. The dance
was the largest function of its kind
ever held on the campus of the University of Kentucky. As was the
custom, teams of the University of
Kentucky and Centre College were the
guests of honor at the dance. This
year the Omega Delta Kappa honorary senior fraternity for campus
leaders, hjeld its pledging srevices
Eighteen young
during the dance.
men, who are outstanding on the campus, were pledged to the organization.
The only other feature on the program for the day was the annual
luncheon of the Alumni of the College of Law. This was held at the
Phoenix hotel at 12 o'clock. Dr.
McVey welcomed the returning lawyers and was the only speaker on
the program. Approximately 100
Alumni of the college were present
at the luncheon.
The homecoming game next year
will be on Thanksgiving day when the
annual battle between the University
of Tennessee Volunteers and the Wildcats will be staged on Stoll field.

Yu-cip- a,

Class Personals



S. D. Averitt is a chemist in the
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icnemicai tuvisiori oi me tt


.Aonnn rum Mtienment aiauDn at
Lexington. He is living at 304 East
MaxwelL street.
Mary Willa Bowden (Mrs. Phillip
A. Vallandingham) is living in
West Virginia, where her
husband is cashier of the First State

Charlotte Miriam Bliss is teaching
English in the Girl's High school of
Louisvile, Ky. She is living at 1141
First street.
Charles Walter Bradley is president
and general manager of the Gas and
Electric Supply Company of Norfolk,
Virginia. He is living at the
son apartments.
Frank Garfield is chief of the bureau of steam engineering df 'the
Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railway
Company at Ensley, Alabama.

Thomas James Barr is professor of
mining engineering at the University
and is living at 251 Stone avenue,
Lexington, Ky.
Wallet Lee Bowling is a physician
and surgeon with offices at 65 North
avenue, Pasadena, California.
His residence is at 1207
North Hill avenue.
Walter Gilbert Campbell is director
of Regulatory Work with the United
States Department of Agriculture at
Washington, D. C.
Matthew M. Clay is a member of
the firm of
Builders Supply Company of Lexington.
He is
living at 347 East Main street.
Spencer F. Cox is with the A. T