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The Kentucky Kernel, October 8, 1920

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

V UIIUMI ' 1 ' The Kentucky Kernel 9 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY V LEXINGTON, KY VOL. XI. KING SWOPE SPEAKS REPUBLICAN TO CLUB , World League Flayed by i University of Kentucky Graduate. Hon. King Swope, representative of the eighth congressional district of Kentucky, and the youngest member "of the ilast Congress, addressed the Republican Club of the University in the chapel Thursday, September 30, at 8:00 o'clock. 'y ' nf i.nw nf th tn icnr. University of Kentucky The main Vopic of congressman Swope's address was the League of Nations and its probable dangers to our government if we accept it without reservation. He also spoke of the w;6rk done by the last Congress in an xiAenon 10 reuuuo uuegeu ictmcon no inu penal .ures 01 A. uuuniiiiiuaiiuu. tt saiS "he reason that there was no outstanding bill in the last Congress was because there were so many that no mglj one could be especially prominent. There were two hundred and .eighty bills in the last congress which ' became laws. The following were elected to guide the clul through the year: 1 Robert J. Raible, president; H. J. Weil, vice president and Adele Slade, ,.,. w & secretary-treasure- J' K. GRAVES SAYS STUDENTS ARE BIG ASSET TO A CITY The student bodies of the Uni- 9 .nll.n.O asset to Lexington business, according to a prominent merchant. There are approximately 2,000 students in the several colleges of the city. Each student spends in Lexington, on an average,$500 in the course of the college year, approximately $1,250,000 in the aggregate. This Is a conservative estimate of both the number of students and of the amount each one spends. Speaking of the student asa business asset, George K. Graves, of Graves, Cox and Company, said, "business picks up as soon as the students come in. I can tell a difference immediately." Mr. Graves says that the students buys suits, shoes and all sorts of furnishings. "We miss them greatly during the summer," he continued. "I fear that the business men of Lexington do not appreciate the students as they ought to. If they had to do without them for a year they would see Just what the students mean to Lexington's business." (Lexington Herald.) a. ' ir-- SOCIAL GIVEN FOR STUDENTS. v Students of the University of Ken- lucky are cordially invited to attend a social at the Second Presbytarlan ChurchFriday evening at 7:30 In he assembly roioms over the Ben 'All Theatre. 4 The Kentucky staff, at its first meeting of the year, last Monday decided that above all things the 1921 Kentuckian must come out on time. Work in some of the departments is under way and a dummy of the 1021 year book .is very nearly completed. Ed. Gregg, art editor, is in need of several assistants and would like to meet any of the students who are artistically inclined, who would help in this work. There are perhaps among the men and women of the Freshman class, those who have done work of this type In high school. The job of art editor is handed down each year to the one who has had the most experience on the staff in this department and Gregg is very anxious to train some one for the position next year. if those interested will meet in the Kentuckian room in the basement of the Library Saturday the fifth hour the art editor and other members of the Staff will be there to outline the plan of the 1921 Kentuckian and as-- i sign the work. This Is very important, so be sure to be there or leave your name and address so that we will be able to find you. READ No. 2 SORORITIES PLEDGE 'EMAND WEEP SENIOR GLASS The sororities of the University anELECTS OFFICERS Senior Rules Published For nounce the following pledges: Alpha Gamma Delta. e Margaret Jameson, Cynthiana; the Guidance of the Lemons, Cynthiana; Mary Hall, Neophytes. Lexington; Elizabeth Horton, Lexing- Mervin Eblen of Henderson, Law Student, President; The following rules have been pub- ton; Lucy Whitworth, Hardinsburg; e Turner, Orator. lished by the Senior Court for the Frances Halbert, Vanceburry and Hutchinson, Lexington. j guidance of the Freshmen: Alpha XI Delta. Mervin Kohl Eblen, of Henderson, a 1. No Freshman shall break a Madison-vllle- ; Margaret of Brooks, student in the College of Law and a Senior at any dance. Helen Brewer of Mayfleld; member of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. No Freshman shall be permitted to sit at the head of the table in any Blanche Collins, Columbus, O.; Eliza-- fraternity, was elected president of heth Ellis, Morganfleld; Willette the senior class of the University of Dining Room. Fritchner, Louisville; Dorothy Harris, Kentucky Monday afternoon. 3. Freshmen shall at all times asCoeds were chosen for four of the sume an esteemed and deferential at Versailles; Elizabeth Lorett, Bexton; ' Zenaida McClay, Bardwell; Roxann class offices and men students were titude toward Seniors. elected to eight. Isabelle Dickey, of 4. Every underclassman shall con-- ! Trimble, Russellvilie. Chi Omega. Walton, of the College of Arts and duct himself in a manner correspondMary Marshall McMeekin, Mildred Sciences; was chosen vice president. ing to his status. Virginia Harrison, Elizabeth She is a member of Alpha Xi Delta 5. MARK THIS WELL: All fresh- Morris, men shall be required to wear Blue Bowman, Ruth Taylor, of Lexington; sorority. Minnie Mae Robinson, of Lancaster; Robert Raible, of Louisville, will fill and White ribbon in their button-hole- s on and during all days on which there Eloise Burgess, of Maysville; Ellen a new office, created at the election is a football game at the University; Hughes, of Louisa; Frances Ripy, of Monday that? of permanent secretary. they shall be required to go in a body Lawrenceburg; Anna Hunter Presnell, He wasf elected for life,, as will be to all trains on which the football of Smithland; Jpsephine Middleton, of those chosen for the office m the purpose, of the '.'office! is as team is arriving or departing, and Shelbyville. Kappa Delta. an agency to keep record of 'the memshall be required to attend all footKraft, Louisville; Bertha Ethel bers of the class after graduation. ball rallies, bonfires, parades, and all i Other officers elected were: Gerother athletic meetings or celebrations Koop, Louisville; La Verne Purcell, held in the interest of football, orj Paducah; Juliet Gosslee, Paducah', trude" iWialllngfldrd "Cynthiana, term other athletics, and partake in all ' Adelaide Longest, Harvesvllle; Cath- secretary; Ds Y. Dunn Dexter, treassnake dances and other dempnstra-- erine Fried, Lexington; Liela Willis urer; George Gregory, Hardingsburg, historian; DillaVd Turner, Frankfort, tions between halves. Any under-- Pogue, Brooksville; Sip Akers, Virginia Moran, Cattetts-burg- ; orator; Arthur Cameron, Lexington, classmen caught not cheering or in Berenice Young, Pineville and giftorian; Roberta Thornton, Newport, any way manifesting a lack of interest porphet; Mildred Porter, Lexington, and enthusiasm in support of any Marquire Garnett, Pembroke. Kappa Kappa Gamma, poet;t J. W. Milam, Gutherle, grumbathletic team in the University will Cornelia Stofer, Lillian Collins', ler; Harry Farmer, Stanford, class find his position an unpleasant one. of Senior Women is re- Frances DeLong, Virginia Hamiltort, representative. For the first time in, the history of quested to receive as far as possible Miriam Botls, of Lexington; Nancy the enforcement of these rules among Anderson and Margaret Haggin, of the class, students of the College of Georgetown; Mary Peterson and Min- Engineering are unrepresented in. the roll of class officers, All colleges exG. No student shall be permitted nie Benton Peterson, of Cynthiana to wear a sweater bearing the insignia Mary Holt, of Eminence; Mary Colviri cept the, engineering were organized of any institution other than that of and Louise Stewart, of Frankfort;1 and had prepared tickets. Elizabeth Bush, of Winchester; Elizathe University of Kentucky. 7. Ail freshmen are requested to beth Hume and Laura Isabelle' Ben- TUG OF WAR learn all yells and songs of the Univer- nett,, of Richmond, and Anna Bell,. tot OVER CLIFTON sity and are subject at all times to be Hopkinsville. POND FRIDAY called on for a recital any or all of them. This will be strictly en- PRESIDENT McYEY The annual, battle for supremacy forced. staged, by the freshman and sophomore 8. No person shall paint numerals SPEAKS AT UPPER classes will be held, at Clifton Heights on or otherwise deface the walls or CLASSMAN CHAPEL pond Friday afternoon. The. time was buildings of the University. decided Monday afternoon at a meet9. No automobiles shall be parked The first of a serie-- of Senior-Junio- r ing of representatives of the senior or driven on the grass, and no memchapel was held Tuesday and Junior classes with members of,., ber of the University shall use the President Frank L. the faculty. paths for short cuts across the grass. September 2& Fair play be .insured by the 10. No member of the student body McVey conducted the corivocational .Each, shall intrude on the special privileges exercises 'after1 which Professor 'Carl, presence of upper classmen. heretofore enjoyed only by Seniors. Lamport offered- 'the "SexfVtte from class will be given an equal amount of V cable and the tug o' war will last un- These privileges consist of 1. wearing Lucia" as a violin' sold. The address of the morning was in una ui me. classes nas'oeen puueu corduroys, 2. carrying canes or swag, ger sticks, 3. wearing mustaches, 4. given by President McVey.'ln a few entirely ,througlythe pond. Rough tactics introduced in the past appearing on the campus uncovered words- he impressed upon the seniors or without a coat. Provision 4. does and juniors their 'responsibility in up- such as, hooking an automobile to one not apply to members of the Batallion holding the standards 'and traditions of the cables, and greasing, the fresh while on drill. Underclassmen include of their Alma Mater. He particularly man end of the rope, will not bo tol Freshmen and Sophomores. Persons stressed raising the standard of danc- erated by the committee In charge. The committee In charge of arrange affected by Rule No. 4 are advised to ing and ceasing to deface 'the college use particular caution at boarding buildings by the painting of class ments'is composed of:' " George Zerfbss, Horndon Evans houses, cafeterias, bookstores, and all1 numerals.! He also' urged 'that students and faculty become personal Clyde O. Burton, Dlllard Turner and' other public places. Any disregard or Infringement or friends. Such friendships would be ex- Melvin Eblen, A. E. Huk'le, Jr. Trultt,' W. Morris, Coiirtldhd Short and A. Vl the above rules shall receive Imme- tremely valuable to both, he said. Wheat. diate and individual attention. The 'foll'o'wing "will represent 'the' By Order of Senior Court. CHEMISTRY BUJLDING faculty:' J. Tigert, Professor C. R. Melcher; : . 'o NAMED KASTLE HALL Major A.1 S. J. Dr W. D. Fuiikhousor, Tucker; Trdfessbr RichKERNEL STAFF ard 'Jbhimoii and Athletic Director S.' The, new chemistry building has A, Boles. MEETING been named, Kas,tle Hall in honor of Dr, Joseih, Hoeing Kastle, for many The Kernel Staff1 will years Dean of the College of Agricul- LOUISVILLE CLUB ture and Director of the Experiment WILL MEET MONDAY meet in the journalism Stutlou, The, glrjs'r dormitory In, the, There wUl bo a mooting of all the 11:40 a. m. rooms rear the Monday. is impera- - lorlqn, ofChurch Maxwpll Street Presbyr students from Louisville In the Llttlo has been, named Smith: Theatre, Monday afternoon at 3:30' tive every1 member lull ,lii..honor of Charles, J Smith, p. m. of the staff b present. secrotjiry, of, the ,1'atterspn f.iall ..Officers will bo oloctod and plans Women's 'Board. .,, 'made for the coming, yean '' ,i o Lu-cil- 1 j t j j 1 1 Cincinnati Symphony Opened Concert Series r. The speaker was introduced with a short talk by Adele Slade, in which she besought women voters to realize the important part they should play In their first presidential election and prepare themselves to vote G. ART EDITOR NEEDS AN ASSISTANT FOR 1921 KENTUCKIAN OCT. 8. 1920 The Artist Concert Organization of Lexington opened dts season at Woodland Auditorium Wednesday, October 6 with the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra as its first attraction. The orchestra was conducted by Eugene Ysae, and gave two concerts, one in the afternoon and the other in the evening. Miss Jessie Christian and Mr. Robert Millard Russel were the soloists. Miss Christian is well known in music circles, both here and abroad and has been soloist with (the New Symphony York and Minneapolis Orchestra. She was also a member of the Chicago Opera Company at one time. During the past few months she has been touring Canada and'thc larger eastern cities. The artist series is under the personal direction of iMiss Anna Chandler Goff, of the Lexington College of Music. miss Mclaughlin writes feature An entire page Jn the Courier-Journa- l Magazine section of Sunday is devoted to an article entitled "Kentucky's Experiment Farm and How It 'Is Run," by Miss Marguerite McLaughlin. The article is illustrated with three pictures, characteristic scenes of thrift at the farm, and Is of great Interest and value. It gives one a fine idea of how important this department Is to the University. Miss McLaughlin is a newspaper writer of note and an instructor In the Department of Journalism of the University. During the summer she was engaged In publicity work for the University. ONLY CADETS MAY ATTEND HOPS Arrangements are being made for a series of cadet hops. The first one will be held before Thanksgiving. Only members of the battalion and a few Invited guests will attend this year's hops. Co-ed- : -- ' Cir.-'J- t at that It ' . , .:..; , .