0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

The Kentucky Kernel, November 11, 1921

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

The Kentucky Kernel UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY VOL. XI 'MIKADO' BEEN LEXINGTON, KY NOTICE CAST HAS University classes will be continued on Saturday, November 12th, as usual. Those students who desire to attend the football gamo at Lousivillc on SELECTED AND Costumes and Scenery Are Being Prepared by Uni- versity Art Department PRESENTED NOV. TO STUDENTS 24 thnt date will register their names in tho registrar of the University before K o'clock Friday night. Those registering will bo excused from their classes on Saturday. Signed: FRANK L. McVEY, President. Part Of Proceeds Will Be Given to Band. Professor Lamport announces that the principal pnrts of the "Mikado" have been assigned and that Tommy Brooks will sing the part of the "Mikado" and Martha McClurc the part of Jnck Dahringcr will bo Nanki Poo; Ncal Sullivan will appear as Pooh Bah; Hern-do- n Evans will have the part of the Mariam Seegar will comedien be Pitti Sing; Sue Chenault, Peep Bo and Mary Campbell Scott will give the part of Katisha. It is planned to finish the first act this week and the import ance of being present at each rehearsal cannot be stressed too much. Work on the costumes and scenery which is being supervised by the art de partment is progressing very satisfactor ily and the first rehearsal of the entire company was held Monday afternoon Mrs. Miner is going to teach some Japan ese poses and dances to the company to give the production the proper atmos pherc. Her assistance is particularly beneficial because of her deep interest and great capability in this line of work. The date for the production has been definitely set for November 24th with a matinee on the afternoon of the 22nd for the school children of Lexington. Professor Cassidy, Superintendent of the Lexington schools says that the children will be dismissed for the matinee. Mr. Snssidy in no uncertain way has shown He his interest in musical education. has encouraged classes in instrumental it possible music which have made financially for a great many more chil- Yum-Yu- LIVING EXPENSES OF Prof. S. E. Leland Gained Information Thru Class in Statistical Methods Ko-K- 7 (Continued on page 4.) BY WOMEN VOTERS Miss McLaughlin Appointed Chairman of Publicity For The State. At a meeting of tho executive committee of the Kentucky League of Women Voters at Louisville Saturday, Miss Margaret McLaughlin, assistant professor of Journalism of tho University of Kentucky, was appointed chairman of publicity for tho state. adopted resolutions Tho committee calling for a legislative program as follows : To support a mensuro eliminating from tho stato of Kentucky certain laws which restrict tho civil status of womon. To support a bill raising tho ago of consent from 10 to 18 years. Members of the executive board from Lexington who attended tho meeting wore Mrs. Frank L. McVcy, Mrs. E. L. Hutchinson and Miss Elizabeth Stanton. Mrs. Hutchinson was appointed chairman of tho organization committee of the league. Tho annual convention of tho leuguo will bo hold in Lexington during February, at which time Mrs. Muud Wood Park, National President, will speak. S With a view to studying the problem of expenses of college life and ways of reducing them, tho University of Michigan is asking the Kernel and other college publications to help them in NOVEMBER 11, 1921 JUNIORS ATTENTION . GANFIELD MAKES INTERESTING TALK Former President of Centre College Speaks on "The Trend of Civilization" SCOTT SINGS Brillant Future For University of Kentucky Is Predicted Doctor William A. Ganficld, former President of Centre College, now of Car roll College, Wisconsin, gave the principal address at Chapel Tuesday morning and followed his words of greeting with a farewell to the University of Kentucky upon the eve of his departure to Wiscon sin. Dean Paul Boyd conducted the devotional and made the announcements which proceeded tho address and Miss Mary Campbell Scott sang "Annie Laurie." Doctor Ganfield prefaced his remarks by evincing onco more his interest and love for the University of Kentuoky and prophesied a brilliant future for her as well as tho entire school system of Ken tucky. His address was concerning "The Trend of Civilization" from the most ancient times of which wo have an account up to the present day. Civilization came into the world many, many ages ago and it came to stay but what is left of that ancient civilization is only history now and gone. It has always In ancient history moved westward. there are startling accounts of tho civilization of Egypt, in the day of her supremacy the University of Egypt was a wonderful educational force and then, Greece had her Golden Age, in which she added the names of more men who have contributed to civilization to history than any other country has ever securing actual figures on the cost of living on cnmpuse3 of various representative colleges of the country. The Michigan Daily, of tho University of Michigan is starting a strenuous campaign soon to cut the M. C. L. materially as it affects its students. This movement is both timely and practical, and will probably furnish an example to other colleges and similnr organizations. According to Dean Melcher the living expenses for students hero are as follows: room, $7.00 to $12.50 a month per person (whore two room together), average $10.00; board, $20.00 to $30.00 a month, average $24.00. In the eleven fraternity houses the average for room and board is $32.00 a month. At Patterson Hall the charge is $62.50 a quarter, or approximately $30.00 a month. The University Cafeteria fur-- " done. She was followed by Rome which r.ishc3 reasonably priced food to stu left such a lasting and deep imprses on dents, selling $5.00 meal tickets for the sands of time. Every lawyer in our $4.50. land, every judge on tho bench can The average cost of living last year at testify to the contribution the "City of this University, all expenditures in Seven Hills" has made. Next Spain, cluded, was $796.45 for men, $778.55 for of her culture, glory, wealth and women, $787.50 for both men and women, power at one time during the Middle according to information gained in a Ages was acknowledged to be the greatvoluntary survey made by the class in est Empire tho world ha3 ever known. Statistical Methods under Professor S. In 1898 Spain proved her weakness. Some E. Loland last semester. The cost for people believe she will eventually remen in tho College of Arts and Sciences turn to her old time prestige. Not so was less than that for women, while in long ago Great Britain had her placo well r.ll other colleges it was greater. established as mistress of the sea and The average expenditures in tho differ- boasted that the sun never sets on her ent colleges were found to bo as follows: soil but ono of the sharpest and depend$711.85 able critics of English life ha3 recently A. and S Law 895.02 Engineering Agriculture From tho 713.86 919.28 College of Engineering, which may bo regarded as representaof tho tive of tho whole school, C0 and that students wero ot their exnumber wero making C8 penses. The chief types of employment wero waiting on tables, carrying papor3, clerical, professional athletics, and musical, and advertising positions. Only 22 of Engineering students budgeted expenses. That tho cost of living Increases very materially during collcgo course Is shown by tho figures beow, giving tho average cost in tho four classes of tho sovcral colleges. College Fresh. Soph. Junior Senior A. & S. $080.40 572.97 Law 693.07 Ag. 441.94 Eng. $004.41 697.17 767.13 591.95 $723.24 827.32 808.49 832.52 $732.20 900.73 888.12 982.58 (Continued on pago 4.) NOTICE! There remains eighty men in the University who have not received physical examinations. Some of these Two more have failed to report. days will bo given for these examinations, Monday and Tuesday, afternoons from 3:30 to 5:30 o'clock. Notices will be sent to each of the eighty men. Those who do not report on theso two days will bo suspended without further notice. Signed: DR. P. K. HOLMES, Department of Hygiene and Public Health. Head of I All juniors who have not yet secured information cards for the junior section in the '22 annual please call IN CHAPEL TUESDAY MISS No. 7 ARE HUMBLED BY THE at the Kcntuckinn office in the basement of the Scienco building and make out n card. Juniors who have received their cards will pleaso fill them out immediately and drop them In tho junior box in tho Kentuckian office. All cards must be in by November V. CENTRE COLLEGE Kentucky Eleven Advances Ball to Fifteen Yard Line In First Quarter History repented itself last Saturday 15. on Check field when Centre's famous fighting Colonels defeated tho Wildcats in the twenty-sixt- h annual classic by n score of 55 to 0. The Blue and White team started out strong, holding the "Praying Colonels" to ono lone touchdown during tho first M. I. CADETS WILL BE NEXT WILDCAT VICTIMS Pribble, Fleahman, and Sanders May Not Be Able To Play It was a badly bruised, but determined squad that showed up on Stoll Field Monday nfternoon for a light workout in preparation foe the V. M. I. game to be played at Louisville, Saturday November 12 in Eclipse The team will Park. leave Friday nfternoon at 5:40 o'clock from the Union Station for Louisville with Coach "Injun Bill" Juneau in charge. With every man on the team injured with the exception of Fuller and Ramsey, the work of Monday afternoon consisted of light practice and punting. However, Coach Juneau promises plenty of work and scrimmage for the rest of the week. It is doubtful whether Pribble, Fleahman or Sanders will be nble to play, and the Wildcat squad will go into the fray badly crippled if these three players are not able to bo in the line up next Saturday. Tho Cadets have a strong team, their line having tho weight advantage and in Farley and Bunting they have players of tho first order. Farley who plays quarter is excellent at tho forward pass and will doubtless try this form of play. The Wildcats, however, undaunted by the defeat sufiered at tho hands of the "Wonder Team" are determined that it will be the last defeat this season, and when Farley attempts his wonderful passing, he will have his hands full. All who saw tho Centre game know that who saw tho Centre gamo know that when it comes to pluck, grit and courage the Wildcats have enough of those qualities for a dozen teams. As tho train pulled into tho Southern Depot last Saturday evening ono of the battered warriors cried out: "Are we and immediately came tho answer in a lusty chorus: "Hell no!" and that is tho kind of spirit that knows no defeat. Tho probablo lineup is as follows: V. M. I. Clarke L. E., Summers L. T., Wcstcott L. G., Miller C, Harrison R. G., Hunt R. T., Ridgely R. E., Farley Q. B., Bunting L. H., Costello R. H., Venable F. B. Kentucky: Colpitts L. E., Russell L. T Baugh L. G., Fest C, Ramsey R. T., Server R. G Wathen R. E., Lavin Q. B., Sanders L. H., Fuller R. H., Pribble F. B. SENIORS NOTICE November 19th is the Inst day for tho paymont of Senior Class Dues without nn additional charge. For tho benefit of thoso not at tho mooting the class, dues wero voted at $15.00. This includes $4.00 for annual, $7.00 for tho senior pago In tho annual, $4.00 for current expenses. Pay to tho class treasurer or his CREW quarter. , They fought valiantly all through the contest nnd as night wa3 falling, came back with n rush to Centre's fifteen yard, only to bo stopped by the whistle. McMillan, Roberts and company play ed true to form. The Danville backs swept around end time after time behind an interference which could not be stop ped1. "Bo" completed pass after pass with his accustomed accuracy which was n large factor toward victory. Kentucky, in tho first few minutes of play advanced the ball to the fifteen yard line but a grounded pass gavo Centre the ball. Bartlett, McMillan, and Snoddy rushed the ball up the field by skirting tho ends and passing. Roberts bucked it over for the first tally of the game. McMillan kicked goal. "Bo" made the next touchdown in the middle of the second quarter, skirting left end nnd cutting back across the field for a total of 49 yards. Ho failed to kick goal. Covington next took it across by a run aro'und left end for 39 yards. The heavier team soon began to inflict injuries on the Blue and White and King and Wathen wero taken out. Ridgeway nnd Colpitts went in and both men played good ball. Fleahman was taken out early in the second half with an injured side and his absence was greatly felt. A triple pass, McMillan to Bartlett to Snoddy was the means of another touchdown and a series of line bucks and end runs enabled McMillan to take it over again in tho third quarter. (Continued on pago 4.) SU KY GIRCLE ASS1ST STUDENT LOAH FUND Tickets Are Now On Sale For "Mikado" and Sue Harvard Tho Su-K- y Circlo of tho University, in view of accomplishing tho task of making tho Student Loan Fund, a successful venture has taken on tho sale of tickets for tho University production, "Tho Mikado" and in with tho Kiwanis Club of Lexington, is in chargo of tho salo of tickets for tho concert given by Sue Harvard, December 7. Tho Kiwanis Club Is bringing Suo Harvnrd to Lexington for tho purpose of assisting the University in its undertaking of providing funds for students unable to remain in school without procuring a loan. Tho proceeds from tho concert will bo given to tho Student Loan Fund. The seats for tho entertainment nro now on salo and may be secured from members of tho Circlo or tho Sister Circlo of The price of Su-K- y Su-K- admission is $1.50. '