xt7zpc2t572d https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7zpc2t572d/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19220218  newspapers sn89058402 English  This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 18, 1922 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 18, 1922 1922 2012 true xt7zpc2t572d section xt7zpc2t572d The Kentucky Kernel

j

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON,

VOL. XII

As n result of tho request of the Lexington Herald for n review, in advance,
of tho party given by the students of
ASSEMBLY the University of Kentucky at the LaOF GENERAL
Evening,
fayette Hotel on Valentino
greatly augu-mcntc- d
Amanda Forkner has
her already widespread fame
Resoas a writer. Miss Forkner, a senior,
Governor
lutions
majoring in journalism, was given, ns
an assignment, the duty of writing, beMorrow
forehand, a review of the exercises and
play given by tho students of the UniCLUB
versity, as an entertainment for tho
State Legislators, who attended the bar-que- t.
Being thoroughly acquainted witu
Mamie Miller Woods is Hontho intended program, Miss Forkner
Speech wrote a splendid article which was pubored by Request
lished in the way of an extra, by the
Fifty students of the University of Herald, and distributed to those attendKentucky were guests of the General As- ing, just as the party broke up for th
sembly and the Governor of Kentucky evening.
Thursday afternoon Feb. ICth. Tha
delegation was made up of representatives of the various organizations of the CLEMSON COULD
NOT
campus.
The party left the University at 10:30
a. m. and arrived at the Capitol about 12
HANDLE OUR WILDCATS
a. m. The students were taken to lunch
by various members of the House and
a Good Game
Senate, and again assembled in the state
Unable to
room of the Capitol where they were
formally received by the Governor.
Up

ARE GUESTS

Myrtle Clar Presents
to
GLEE

ENTERTAIN
for

f-

Myrtle Clar presented the resolutions
passed by the Student body on the evening of Feb. 9th. After hearing the "Alibi"
offered by the Governor for the report of
the Budget Commission, the party proceeded to the Floor of the House. In the
meantime the quartet from the Glee
consisting of Neal Sullivan
Club,
J. F. Dahringer, Earl Baughmar. and
S. D. Fendley had sung before the Senate
and the same set of resolutions weic
of
presented to the President
the senate by Frances Marsh. When
T the party had assembled in the House
Representative Harry Miller was called
to the Chair and the house was given
over to the University students. The
quartette gave three songs to an audience
that showed its appreciation by a strong
demand for a fourth encore. W. H. Peal
the first of the speakers contrasted Kentucky with other states in higher education, and ir. the name of the University
students asked the Legislature to grant
an appropriation largo enought to place
other
Kentucky on an equality with
states. J. W. Chenshaw, President of
'the Men's Student Council, presented the
MarHouse.
the
resolutions to
A
garet Smith spoke on behalf of the Keno
tucky girls who were barred from a
education because of lack of dormitories and class room facilities. The
ovation given Miss Smith showed that
she had struck a responsive cord.
Raymond T. Johnson the orator of
the Senior Class spoko or. "A Greater
University." Going straight to the point
ho told the legislators that it lay in their
hands to make the University what it
should be, or to allow it to fall behind
the institutions of other states. Mr. H.
J. Beam ended the program by a recital
men,
of tho work done for the
and tho facilities needed for tho continuance of that work.
Ono striking occuranco of tho visit was
Pro-ter- n

tho compliment paid to Mnmio Miller
Woods. At her own request sho had been
omitted from the list of speakers, but tho
legislators who had seen her as Cinderella Tuesday evening called her to tho
visitor's chairs. At tho end of tho program our own Emory Frazlor was recognized, and after a wonderful speech,
presented Miss Woods with a dozen rosea
with tho compliments of tho House.
Tho mombers of tho party were: Chnp-erone- s,
Miss Jewell, Miss Logan, Prof.
Hamilton and Prof. Jones. Student,
Mury
Peterson
Clar,
Myrtle

(Continued on page 4.)

But
Playing
Carolinians are
Passing
Break

By J. A. ESTES
Back of the seriousness and earnestness generally connected with amateur
athletics, there is always a little bit

of yearning for the slapstick, ever waiting for an opportunity to crop out before
an appreciative audience. Thus the slapstick proclivities of a championship
basketball team furnished the main
features of the University of Kentucky's
38 to 14 victory over the Clemson College quintet in the wildcat den last night
The Blue and White spuad of tho
University tortured the Clemsonites into
submission in the first few minutes of
play and at the end of the first half
had the visitors on the rear seat of a
The freshmen team of
21 to 6 count.
the South Carolina school, although it
showed flashes of individual brilliancy
throughout the contest, was unable to
break up tho well developed passing ganr.o
of the Wildcats, who once having attained
a comfortable lead handled the sphere
that
with a wisdom and nonchalance
would havo exasperated a team of Jobs.
Wreckers Run to Form
Early in tho second semester Coach
Gcorgo Buchhoit responded to tho insistent calls of the gallery for tho
"wreaking crew," and sent in an entire
now lineup.
A summary of the shots taken by each
team shows that tho Kentucky varsitv
crew scored 13 field goals out of C2 tries
at tho bnsket, while tho rear rank of tho
wildcats scored five field goals out of !J"
chances, making a total of 18 goals out of
95 shots. Clemson got only 33 tries at
tho hoop and connected on four occasions.
Clemson (14)
Day (C)
Schilletter (2)
Colbert (4)
Bryan

Thornton

F

...F
C

G
G

AGRICULTURAL

(38) Kentucky
(8) Hayden
(9) Kirg
(8) Adkins
(2) Lavin
Burnham

NEWS

No.

FEBRUARY 18, 1922

Agricultural Experiment Station, Professor E. S. Good, and Professor L. J.
Horlachcr.

OF

Mary
Peterson, Cyr.thiann, sophomore in the College of Agriculture has
been elected to the honorary rank of
Major Sponsor by the University Cadet
OF,
E FEB.
WILDCATS FEB.
at an election held this week. She wnt
formnlly Sponsor of C Company with tho
..Game Wildcats will rank of Captain.
"Sissy" as she is better known on tho
Showon Home
campus is a member of Knppa Kappa
ing Needs of
Monday
y
circle
Gamma fraternity, Sister
and Agriculture Society. She takes an
WILDCATS ART CONFID active part in every affair of the Univer- LAWMAKERS
sity and is of high standing in her class
De-Fe- at
Valentine
and StuColones
work.
The office of Major Sponsor was formWill
ally held by Elizabeth Kimbrough, but
Hotel
College on account of her being a senior she was
Next Monday the Centre
This office
Quintet will journey up to Lexington to not eligible for
Virtually the entire body of Legislators
clash with tho Kentucky Wildcats for is to be hold by Miss Peterson untu was the guest of the Lexington Board
of next year.
tho second time season. The Colonels
of Commerce at a Valentine banquet
smarting under the 28 to 21 defeat sufgiven at the Fafayette Hotel, February
14, at 0:30 o'clock.
fered at the hands of the wearers of
The University of
and White Saturday Feb. 4, will WILDCATS LOSE TO
Kentucky collaborated with the Bonrd "f
put up a keen struggle to even matters.
Commerce in offering a unique and
Since tho last tilt with Centre tho
entertaining program to the guests. This
Wildcas have played with some of tho
was a remarkable evening for the Universtrongest fives in the country. Defeatsity in creating a spirit of close acquainting Washington and Lee team, while two
anceship nnd friendliness between tho
two bodies.
of the defeats on the recent eastern trip Wildcats
and Lavin
Game.
The interesting program opened with
were lost by only a small margin.
Since the return from the eastern trip
an effective address by Dr. J. O. ThompOut of Game
son, president of Ohio State University,
the Wildcats have been practicing hard
Washington, Feb. 11 Tho University in which he made a strong plea for a free
under the able direction of Coach
Buchhoit, the game with Clemson Thurs- of Kentucky was defeated at basket ball state, free institutions and a free spirit
day being the only one before tho Centre here tonight by Georgetown's undefeated of inquiry.
game Monday evening.
Then the curtains of the miniature
quintet 28 to 23. It wns the ninth
An interesting fact about the team3 straight victory for the Washingtonians. stage erected in one end of tho banquet
who will play Kentucky is that Cleamson The contest was one of the fastest and hall wero drawn and out popped quaint
which played here thursday night will most brilliant ever played here, not a marionette figures in an allegorical
play georgetown Friday and Centre moment being dull.
drama written by Madison Cawein, stuWith only five minutes to play in the dent in the University. The figures were
Saturday.
of the first half, Kentucky led by 20 to 19, bu: constructed and operated by Thomas
A comparison of the score
Clemson-Kentucky
game with tho scores could not maintain the margin. Shortly Young,
student. The
a mechanical
of the two games above mentioned to- after the beginning of the second haif, dialogue was admirably suited to the
gether with the scores of the recent tho two teams were tied at nineteen and topic of tho moment and they made an
games between these teams and Kentucky they played for exactly nine minutes instantaneous hit.
After a musical selection by the Glee
should furnish some interesting dope oi: without either quintet scoring.
game to be played
Georgetown got its margin by a bril- Club, an interlude entitled "The Growth
the Centre-Kentuck- y
February liant spurt near tho close of the contest of the University of Kentucky" was enevening
Monday
here
men acted by Roscoe Kash, John Burke and
20.
The old score of the Kentucky-Georgetow- n after two of the best Kentucky
The first scene of thin
game was 27 to 17 in Ken- Lavin and Adkins, had been put out on Albert Hukle.
tragedy consisted of the appearance cf
tucky's favor while the score of the personal fouls.
Roscoe Kash in a neatly fitting rodinary
Line up and summary:
Centre game was 28 to 21 in tho Wildcats
Georgetown suit of clothes representing the Universfavor. John Head of Louisville will offi- Kentucky
Florence ity at a time when her appropriation was
game.
F
Hayden
ciate in the Centre-Kentuck- y
O'Conneil adequate and her student body not toj
F
King
The probable lineup is as follows:
Zazall large to over tax its equipment.
C
Centre Adkins
Kentucky
Flavir
G
Greon Lavin
F
The second scene indicated that the
Hayden
Dooley Burnham
dangerous process of growth had set in
F
King
Flippln
C
Adkins
Substitutions: Georgetown Smith for and this wns represented by John Burke,
Covington Florence; Florence for Zazail. Kentucky a larger man than Kash, but wearing n
G
Lavin
Snoddy
G
Burnham
Festfor Odkins; Smith for Levin; Rico suit of the same size, the Inst scene gav.i
tho Legislators an ocular demonstration
for Smith.
Goals from Floor: Flavin (6) Florence, that the state's principal institution had
StuCarney, Hayden long since outgrown its equipment when
OConr.ell (2), Zazall.
dent
Aihorf TTuklo. who stands six feet throe
(2) King (3), Adkins, Lavin.
!
Goals from Foul Line: Flavin, 5 out of inches, stepped out with the same size
The marriage of Sue Boardman, a
Smith, 1 out of 3; Lavin 5 out of 0; suit of clothes. So much of "Red" prosenior in tho college of Arts and Sciences 15;
Hayden, 5 out of C.
truded from all points that the analogy
Hopkins, sophomore
and Richard
was quite apparent and ho was received
student, both of Little Rock, wa?
University with screams of laughter.
While in Washington the
Tuesday nfternoon at 5
solemnized
Tho premier skit of the evening was
o'clock at tho homo of the officiating Alumni Club entertained the Wildcats at
tho production of the allegorical playlet,
A. W. Fortune, in Elsmerj dinner. Senator Stanley gave the boys
minister, Dr.
written bv
tickets and went with them to the Capitol "A Kentucky Cinderalla",
Park.
Professor Grant C. Knight in collaborato President HardTho bride was attractively dressed in and introduced them
tion with other members of tho faculty.
a bluo travelling suit and henna hat, ing. Ho also entertained them at dinner
played by University
and went with tho boys to varous places Tho parts wero
n corsago of violets and valand woro
and scenery
of Interest in tho city, nnd helped mako Students and tho costumes
ley lilies. Sho is a member of Alpha Xi
direction of the
n very pleasant wero mndo under tho
Delta fraternity and very popular among their stay in the city
Art Department. Miss Mamie Miller
University social circles. Sho is tho ono.
Woods represented Miss University of
and Mrs. J. T. Board-madaughter of Mr.
Kentucky. Dnmo Gossip was enacted by
of Little Rock.
Will Chapel. Miss Sue Chenault nnd Eddyville, FrankAttendcnts at tho ceremony weiv,
and Phoebe, representing the
Washington's Birthday will bo cele- fort
Roxanno Trimble, Dorthy Blutz, Newton
and feeblo minded institutosr
holiday next WednesRaymond Kirk.
Molloy nnd
brated by tho usual
wero enacted by S. C. Hart, Gcor?'
Richard Hopkins is a member of Kappa day, with Dr. A. W. Fortune as tho
Ill
Rouse, and Miss Loutso Covington.
Sigma fraternity and wns prominent in speaker of tho day. Following is a tentatho penitentiary garb and another fitting
various campus activities. Ho and Mid. tive program for the patriotic exercise
costume theso characters appeared on tho
Hopkins have been lifelong friends nnd to bo held In tho chapel at 10:30 a. m.
scene as serious competitors in state apAudience (standing)
America
sweethearts.
propriations for tho favor of their
Immediately following, tho ceremony Address
Dr A. A. W. Fortune
paternal ancestor, tho General Assembly,
the young couplo left for a wedding trio Music directed by Professor Lamport
Miss Ker.- which was thoir audience.
On their return they will Music (National Hymn) University Banl
in tho South.
( Continued on page 4.)
make their homo at his farm near Pails. Benediction.

TO

CLASH WITH THE

20

Last
Play

14

Students Enthusiastically
Stage Performances
University

Floor
Night

PLEASED

Banguet
dent Program ghon
At Lafayette

Smarting from
"Try Again"

Put

Played Brilliant
Atkins

Prominent University
Married Here

Dr. Fortune

Tho University of Kentucky will bo
well represented at tho "Association of
Southern Agricultural Workers" to bo
held at Atlanta, Georgin, Feb. 21, 22, and
23.
Dean Cooper is President of the
Association and addresses will bo delivered by Professor E. J. Kinney, Associate Agronomist of tho Kentucky

17

"Sissy" Peterson Choice for
Major Sponsor

Amanda Forkner Writes for
GERTRE COLLEGE FIVE
Lexington Herald

FIFTY UNIVERSITY
STUDENTS

Y

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Youl) Find The College

Gir)--T- he

College Boy At

Ben Ah Theat r

Strand Theatre
"The Best in Moving Pictures"

"VodviV of 6 Big Acts"

"High-Cla- ss

Hello, old top. New car?
Ex.
No; old car, new top.
Ho said to her, "My love wor you is
driving mo quite mad."
She said to him, "How odd, it has tho
same effect on dad."

FOOD

Co-c"I don't mind qunrrcling
cause I like to make up."

be-

CLEANERS THAT SATISFY
PHONE

621-- Y

'25

Ex.

only men I kiss arc mv

He: "What fraternity
match; my to?"
She: "I can't light this
foot is too small."
cr
He: "Scratch it on your
better let me light it. Ex.

BECKER'S

Heartless (with examining stare): "I
Ex.
see that you like to make up."

"Lot mo kiss your hand," he said
Foul
With looks of burning love,
have to cum my living by foul
"I
" she said
poultry dealer, as he "I can remove my veil
means," said the
"Much easier than my glove."
sold another chicken. Ex.
Double time!" chuckled
"Ha! ha!
She: "The
as he saw two
the drunken
brothers."
clocks in place of one. Ex.

Ihe

do you belong
Ex

Ho flunked in Latin, failed in French,
Wo heard him fiercely hiss,
"I'd like to find tho man who said
Ex.
That Ignorance is bliss.'

ADA MEADE THEATRE
Superior Photoplays Properly Presented
Home of First National Attractions
Continuous From 1 to 11 P. M.
Correct Musical Settings on the New $10,000
Roberts Norton Organ

Modern Lass "Do you sec any good
reason for following me."
Collegiate
"Yes, two of them."
Ex.

Which?
He was standing in the parlor,
And he said unto the light,
"Either you or I old fellow,
Will be turned down tonight."
Ex.
Doity Work
Them guys soitenly has got a noivc,
Mamie askin us to go ridin' wit 'cm.
Yeah, dey must tink we're a coupla
them 'ere sorority goils! Ex.

Shortest Poem on College life
Matriculation,
Examination,
Elimination.
Ex.
He: "You used to say there wa3 something about me you liked."
"Yes, but you've
Dormitory
spent it all now."
Co-e-

Ex.

Of all Darwin's theories, which is
considered the most prachiccl? J. H. M.
A. His theory of "evolution" probably has more living examples than any
Q

Ex- -

other.

confiwere exchanging
Two co-edences over their cokes.
"He didn't tell me he loved me but
he kissed me."
"Well, he must have loved you if he
kissed you."

If you don't swallow his line
He thinks you arc too cool;
On tho other hand, if you do
He thinks you are a fool.
--

Ex.

OH, IGNOUANCE!
I love her, but does she love me?
Of that I am not sure.
But this much I can tell to thee:
I kissed her o'er and o'er.
sweet nectar from her lips,
And surely not I think
That such inbibed in luscious sips
Is wine the gods should drink.
I sipped

Question: "What other share her kiss,
And gaze into her eyes?"
Answer: "Where ignorance is bless,

Tis

folly to be wise."
Ex.

Doctor "You cough easier this morn
inc."
Patient "I ought to Ive been practic
Ex.
ing all night."
Speeding Along.
When you move quickly you're "fast."
When you don't move at all you're

"fast."
When you dissipate you're "fast."
When you don't cat you "fust". Ex.
Sum: Here comes u plucky girl.
do you know?
Ex.
Sum: Look ut her eyebrows.

John: How

Fresh: Futhcr,

I pussed

Shakespeare

today.

Father:

Did he

speak?'

Ex.

Benjamin
VISITORS at the Chicago World's Fair, in

the first extensive use of alternating current ever undertaken, when Wcstinghouse
lighted the entire grounds with this type of current. This acliievemcnt marked the beginning of
thecommercialdevelopmentofalternatingcurrent
for power purposes, and brought the induction
motor into a prominence which it has never since
relinquished. Great and rapid have been the developments since that day, but the most impressive aspect of this progress is not to be found in
the spectacular evidences that are visible to
everyone, but rather, in the vision and fundamental soundness and determination that have
been quietly at work blazing and clcaringthe trails
which the electrical art has followed.
There is, for instance, the synchronous converter. This machine is the most efficient and
economical means for changing alternating to
direct current, which the operation of most
street railway systems and many other processes
require. Without it, the development of alternating current to its present universal usefulness
would have been tremendously retarded.
The synchronous converter, in its present perfection, is but one of the great contributions to
electrical progress that have been made by Benjamin G. Lamme, Chief Engineer of the Westing-hous- q
Electric & Manufacturing Company. Mr.
Lamme, in 1891 when he was Chief Designer,
conceived and developed the converter, which,
first used commercially iu connection with the

G. Lamme
great Niagara power plan, has since come to be
indispcnsible to large producers of power.
When a man has played so vital a part in electrical progress that his knowledge and vision
have contributed to practically every forward
engineering step, it is perhaps misleading to attempt to identify him particularly with any one
development. His work on thp induction motor,
railway
the turbo generator, the single-phas- e
motor, and the synchronous converter is but
typical of the constructive ability which Mr.
Lamme has brought to bear on practically every
phase of electrical development.
A man of foresight, visioning the alternatives
in a problem as well as its hoped-fo- r
results. A
man whose mind combines great power of analysis with the gift of imagination. Aprolifictechnical
writer, whose style is unequalled in clearness and
simplicity of expression.
Few engineers so
thoroughly predetermine the results they actually achieve. Few men capitalize their experiences
so completely. And few indeed have at once his
thorough technical equipment, his commercial
understanding, and his broad human interests.
An institution which has builded its success
largely on engineering achievement pays Benjamin G. Lamme affectionate loyalty and respect.
The young engineer on his first job, as well us the
most seasoned
finds in him understanding, sympathy, wise counsel, and u conscience; to all of which his associates, in preparing this article, ure proud to bear witness.

Wsstiihoiise
7W)
l

ELECTRIC

JM

T

* 3

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

ORPHEUM THEATRE

Continuous Performance, 10 a. m., to 11 p. m. THREE PICTURES (Changed
Every Day) Personally Selected, so that the variety is sure to please everyone.
Courteous Attention; (Best of Order. "Go Where The Go's Go.")

MEET ME AT THE

a. m. to Midnight. First Class, (New Equip
ment) Being the only tables of this late design
in the City. A Game of "Billards', or "Pocket- Billiards", will be Enjoyed, as we permit nothing
but perfect order.

7

Lalaycitc Billiard nail, For Gentlemen

Society
Tho charter members of Sicmti Beta
Upsllon local sorority, which is petitioning Pi Beta Phi, entertained about twenty--

wnldorf snlnd, wafers, ice crenm, cakes
and coffee.
The following toasts were given:
"Mother Goose"
Toa3tmastcr
Elizabeth Kimbrough
"Where are you going, my pretty maid?"
...A Pledge
Louie Duncan Brown
"Mary, Mary quite contrary, how loc3

five
guests at tea Thursday afternoon,
your garden grow"
February 9, at the homo of Mrs. Patrick
The Active, Henrietta Bedford
Dunne on West Second Street. The pirla "There was an old woman that lived
who have formed the chapter are: Ellon
in a shoe".... The Alumna
Butler, Favola Dundon, Catherine and
Fan Ratliffc
Mary Dunne, Esther Fcrtlfj, Margaret Greetings
Mrs. Lowdcn
Hamilton, Mary Lyons, Anna Bess SarThe guests were: Misses Mary Colvin,
gent, Belle Trafton and Lucille Young-blu- t. Elizabeth Kimbrough,
Henrietta Bed
ford, Ella Brown, Ann Bell, Henrietta
Rogers,
Martha Van Meter, Sarah
Miss Marguerite McLaughlin entertainBlanding, Elizabeth Hume, Julia Willis,
ed the alumnae of Kappa Delta frater- Minnie Benton Peterson, Mary Peterson,
nity, Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock, at Marjorie Riddle, Mariam Sccgcr, Frances
her homu on East Mnxwcll Street.
DcLong, Cornelia Stofcr and Josephine
Carter, of the nctivc chapter.
The Deltn Chi fraternity will enterPledges: Miss Josephine Fithian, Mary
tain with a dance, Saturday evening, Feb- Austin Vickers, Mable Ruth Coatcu,
ruary 18, in the ballroom of the Lafayette Katharine McMurtry, Frances Smith,
Hotel.
Ruth Turner, Louie Duncan Brown, Mary

Saturday afternoon the Alpha Gamma
Delta fraternity Alumnae will entertain
with a card party at 3:30 o'clock at the
chapter house on South Limestone.
It
is to bo given for tho benefit of their
summer camp for children. Every one is
invited.
The Alumnae

of Kappa Kappa Gamma

fraternity will entertain with a card
party Saturday afternoon a 2:30 o'clock
in the ballroon of the Lafayette Hotel.
It is to be given for the benefit of the
Student Loan Fund. Everyone is invited.
The Kappa Alpha fraternity dance,
one of the loveliest affairs of the season, was given in the ballroom of the
Phoenix Hotel, Saturday evening from 8
to 12 o'clock. The ballroom was decorated in the fraternity colors, crimson and
gfsld; an immense electrically illuminated
shield hung oposite the entrance and
another on the orchestra rail. For the
"No Breaks" there was a beautiful moonlight effect. and the lights of the crystal
chandeliers were shaded in crimson and
gold. An orchestra of seven pieces furnished the music and throughout the
evening fruit frappe was served to about

Sncll Ruby, Mary Matilda Beard, Dorothy Monroe, Frances Field Coleman,
Elsie Bohannon, Sarah Simpson, Patsy
McCord, Mary Walton, Mary Stofer and
Elizabeth Clair.
Alumnae: Misses Fan RatclifFe, Catherine Christian, Mildred Porter, Doro- thy Middleton, Maude Asbury, Lulie
Logan, Lillian Collins,
Helen Taylor,
Mary Elizabeth Downing, Mary Elizabeth
Hayes, Thompson Van Deren, Irene and
Josephine Evans, Mesdamcs Hugh Camp
bell, Richard Barbec, Horace Wilson,
Robert Hawkins, William Rodes, Bart
Peak, E. B. Webb, Daniel P. Marshall,
Bert
Alfred Shouse, George Dunlay,
Miner. Alex Hall and Stanley Dixon of
North Middletown.

CORRECT ENGLISH
How To Use It
JOSEPHINE

I

A Monthly Magazine

guests.

three hundred guests.
Epsilon Omega chapter of Kappa Delta
The active chapter includes: Messrs.
announces the pledging of Amanda GorDan Bowmar, John Burks, Warren Clare,
don of Auburn, Kentucky.
Gayle Crutchfield, Charles Downing, Rus-sGreen, Henry Harper, Dan Morse,
William Poyntz, Gilbert Smith, Harry
Tipton, David Thornton, Robert Bamber,
Coleman Collis, Henry Crossfield,
Dewhorst, Bowman Grant, Joseph
Grimes, Jesse Tawkins, Phillip Powell,
Charles Robinson, Henry Taylor, Ray
Williams, Russell Van Sant. Tho pledges
are: Shelby Allen, Earl Baughman,
James Baughman, James Darnell, Clarence Moaolcy and James Willis.
The programs were dainty souvenirs
and, besides tho list of hosts and the
dances, contained tho names of tho Lexington alumni, who were guests of honor
i
for the dance.

STYLEPLUS
CLOTHES

I

to-

FOR THE WELL DRESSED
COLLEGE MAN

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EVANSTON, ILLINOIS

WHY WASTE TIME
and

ENERGY
When you can Ride
Call 1854

PHOENIX TAXI CAB CO.

R. S.. THORPE & SON

George T. Martin

(Incorporated)

BARBER SHOP

Haircut

40
20

Shave

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY

Turkish, Shower and Plain Baths
Basement
139 East Main St.
Opposite the Phoenix Hotel

Where

The

Dollar

Does

It's

Duty

LEXINGTON, KY.

HUGHES SCHOOL OF DANCING
Phoenix Hotel

Mrs. Hughes Member of American National
Association Masters of Dancing
School Dance
Saturday Evening 8:30 to 12
Smith's Orchestra

THINM
LEADS
EVERPOINTED

Luncheon at the Candle Glow Saturday was given in honor of Mrs. Louden
by the alumnae of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
About sixty guests were present.
A beautiful afternoon tea Saturday at
the home of Martha Van Meter on Ashland Avenue concluded the social affairs. The decorations were of pink
roses carnations and ferns. A delicious
salad course was served to two hundred

AND

THE YEA It

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1

SOCIETY BRAND

TUCK BAKER, Editor

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VENUS EVERPOINTED PENCILS

Ryan Ringo, one of the most prominent students of the University, left
school this week to look into a promising business proposition. Ringo was a
junior in the College of Engineering,
and expects to return to the University
next semester to continue his studies.
Ryan was popular at the University m
School of Business
all phases of University life. Especially
was ho interested in athletics and in
fostering and maintaining school spirit
New Location over
on tho athletic field. Sinco ho entered
tho University as a freshman and became
Freshman Cheer Leader ho has been
Woolworth Store.
noted for his "Pep". Ryan is now a
Circle, whoso pur- aember of the
poso is to put school spirit behind athle..
GALLEY SIX
Phone 469-Tho Founder's Day banquet of the tics.
Ringo has also beer, prominent in tho
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity will bo hold
aftho Phoenix Hotel, Saturday evening, social life of tho Univorslty. Ho is a
membor of Delta Chi fraternity, Keys,
February 18 at 7 o'clock.
Thirteen and was president of Sopho- TRANSYLVANIA PRINTING
Mrs. William Louden of Bloomington, more Class.
Ind.iPrlvlnco president of Kappa Kappa
Tho Military Bnll.ono of tho biggest
Gamma was tho guest of honor for tho
Founder's Day banquet which was hold Boclal affairs of tho University year, will
in tho palm room of tho Phoenix Hotel, bo given nt tho Armory next Tuesduy
and
evening. It hus been tho custom for
Friday evening.
Carnations, fuchsia and ferns were several years to havo this dance tho
used in tho table decorations, and tho night beforo Washington's Birthday so
place cards were small folders of blue as to give it the truo patriotic and miliwith tho fraternity shield embossed in tary spirit.
258 W. Main Street
All cadets and officers of tho Univerblue. Tho menu for tho evening consist
ed of grape fruit, cream jullonne, chicken sity aro invited and uro expected to
LEXINGTON. KY.
a la king, rolls, potatoes aspargus tips, wear their uniforms.

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* .1

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

SPORT

EDITORS

Valentine Party Given
pnrty was given by some
of tho University girls for tho girls nt
the Reform School last Tuesday
Several games nnd contests were
played and valentines nnd enntly wore
distributed to tho girls.
After the University girls part was
d
finished the Reform School girls
them in their turn. A clever play
was presented by ten girls in costume.
In
Singing, dancing nnd recitations
dialogue formed the features of their
very Interesting progrnm.
cnter-tninc-

MANAGER

ADVERTISING MANAGER
L. B. Hall '23
CIRCULATION MANAGER
Glccn Tinsley "22

Reporters
Mary Royster
irhn AM. right 'IS
Affle Huniniond '23
Elizabeth 12111s'
Dixon DitvltWon '24
Uawsle Knox '
Amanda Forkner ''
Mnritaret Ounn '24
Klule Kache
Ituth itiichsnn '23
Murphy 'N MnrRaret I.avln ''
Georclo
.1. 11. McCluro
Ailf.llne .Vnnti '22
Kmmett Brailley '
Eusrene Monro "2i"
Bob Lawless
Mnrparet Gunn 'H
Arthur Hodges
niifreno Jtoore '25

FEBRUARY 18, 1922

EASTERN

COLLEGES
KENTUCKY

of efforts

Vest,

Charles

Mahor.ey,

David

(Continued from page 1)

in Kentucky

legisla-

ture to enact a law that will peralize
henceforth the teaching of Evolution in
the State's chief institution of learning
and other similar places of education.
Where these comments are irritating wc
prefer at this time not to comment on
either the justice or injustice of the
various attitudes contained in them; we
prefer rather to assume the attitude of a
mere onlooker in Venice without either
suggestion or criticism. The Kernel has
an abiding faith that common sense and
good judgment will in the end devise n
solution of a problem which the University did not propound and which will
call for judgment more mature than we
frankly believe we can at this time
bring to bear upon at least a dangerous
subject.
OF ASSEMBLY A
ENTERTAINMENT
SUCCESS
The recent visit of the State legislators in Lexington on which occosion they
were guests of the Goard of Commerce
supplied an opportunity for the students
and legislators to establish personal
equations and relationships that the
Kernel is vain enough to believe resulted
in the increasing popularity of the student folk with the law makers of tho
State by giving the Legislators opportunity to come into personal contact witn
the object of tho chief concern of the
University which is the student body.
The net result was that both now enjoy
broader understanding of each others'
problems and limitations.
The Kernel indulges the hope that this
meeting under happy circumstances under which it took place will be followed
by more such and that through such
gatherings may be established a firm
point of contact betw