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The Kentucky Kernel, April 16, 1920

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

t ;h The Kentucky Kernel UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY LEXINGTON, KY., APRIL 16, 1920 VOL. X. FIRST TRACK MEET OF ADELE SEASON HERESATURDAY SLADE ELECTED EDITOR OMpCKIAN No. 26 SENIOR ENGINEERS BACK FROM INSPECTION TRIP T CINCINNATI FOR TRIP Vanderbilt and U. K. Squads Junior Journalist To Head Glowing Account Given of Juniors and Seniors Spend First Program of Season Is Pronounced a Decided To Clash For First Time Last Day Spent in the Staff of the 1921 Week On inspection Since 1916 Success Chicago Tour Kentuckian "K" MEN COME OUT The first track meet of the season will be held on Stoll Field Saturday afternoon, beginning promptly at 2:30 o'clock. Vanderbilt University and the University of Kentucky will clash In the first athletic contest of this kind that has been held between teams representing these two institutions olnce Kentucky lost to Vanderbilt down at Nashville In 1916. As to the relative strength of the Gold and Black and the Blue and White athletes belonging to the preset respective squads little is known. Coach A. J. Anderson, Vanderbilt, has 'four old men upon which to depend, and also several athletes of younger blood. The "V" men who will be seen on Stoll Field Saturday after noon are Captain Nance, Early, Morrow and Mollow. It is not known In which of the track events the visitors are the strongest, but history reveals Vandy has lost but one thing-th- at very few relay races during her career. But history does not always repeat itself, so Vandy had better guard not only the relay but also all the other field events jealously if she wants to retain her record against Kentucky. With the exception of the absence of Grabfelder and Kahn, Coach present track squad is practically the same as that which represented the University on the field last year. This squad, though limited in size, is composed of excellent track material, and with the added training and experience gained since last season, should carry away many honors in all of the meets of the season just Buch-helt- 's (Continued on Page Two) STUDENT' COMPOSES NOTABLE PAGEANT "Up From the Beginning" Shows Growth of Social Progress. The pageant, "Up From the Beginning," which was written by Adele Slade, was read by her at the meeting of the Phllosophlan Literary Society Wednesday evening. This pageant is considered by the faculty who have read it as one of the best things ever written by a student. It is to be published next month In the quarterly issued by the Education Department and also in pamphlet form. The pageant presents In allegorical form, the rise of social progress, showing the contributions of Greece and Homo and the movements of other nations. It contains many theories of the present day as to what factor contributed most to civilization and the growth of social progress. Bhr-- ALUMNI Adele Slade, Ludlow, n junior In the ENTERTAIN Department of Journalism, was elected by acclamation as f The Senior Engineering class of the of the 1921 Kentuckian. Miss Slade has University Is home after Its trip to clone unusually brilliant work on the Chicago and neighboring places. Folpublications of the University, having lowing is a glowing account of the been a member of the Kernel staff last day given by one who was there: "Saturday, the last day of the infor three years, and one of the editors of the Weekly Bulletin last year. At spection trip, found the senior engi present she holds the position of neers gliding over the playful waves president of the University of Ken- of Lake Michigan. As guests of the tucky section of the National Press city, they were taken out to the water Association. intakes on the tug, 'Carter Harrison.' Kerndon Evans, who was elected Mr. Combs, city engineer of Chicago, editor of the 1921 Kentuckian some accompanied the visitors, explaining time ago, resigned, giving as his rea- - how it is possible to supply Chicago son that he will have to carry too with pure water by running pipe lines I heavy a schedule next year to consid- four miles out into the lake to the er giving the time to the annual that intake cribs. would be necessary. "The banquet given Saturday night George Gregory, Forrest Weather-hol- t at the Morrison Hotel by the Chicago and W. P. White were elected Club of the Kentucky Alumni Assoassistant track managers. One of ciation proved to be the most delightthese will be chosen track manager ful event of the whole trip. Speeches, next year. Kentucky yells and songs, dancing and vaudeville entertainers were the features of a general Joy festival that beMARGARET FORD TO ATTEND CONVENTION gan at seven in the evening. "Immediately after the banquet the Little Sister Movement To Be Organ- Kentuckians turned their thoughts to ized In University. Toastmaster Marks, president of the club, made everybody Margaret Ford, a nominee for pres- .feel at lfome by a very cordial 'Ad ident of the Student Government As- dress of Welcome.' Whayne Haffler, sociation for next year, was elected a representing the visiting senior engidelegate by acclamation to attend a neers, expressed their gratitude for convention of the Middle West the royal reception in his 'Response,' Association, in Ann Ar- and painted a word picture of the bor, Michigan, April 29, at a meeting campus today for the benefit of the of the organization held at Patterson old timers. Julius Wolf followed with Hall Monday night. It was voted that a talk labeled "lis ne Passeron Pas" the name of the organization should (They shall not pass). W. C. FreeAssobe changed to man entertained the audience next in ciation, in order to enable the Unl- - 'Chicago, New York and Kentucky.' versity to be represented at this con- - Dan Terrell then arose and carried v ventlon. ma neuruia uver me jiuuu The Little Sister Movement was in- Travel.' troduced by Adele Slade, and a mo"The program closed with a heart tion was made and passed that the to heart talk by Dean F. Paul Andermovement be adopted and that the son on 'The Tie That Binds.' The president of the association appoint a whole program was made spicy by the chairman to organize it. The Little infusing of frequent yells and cheers Sister Movement which is in all large ami songs. Dancing continued in the colleges and universities, is for the ballroom after twelve and the merry purpose of helping Freshmen gathering was all too reluctant to Is given a "little break up after one of the happiest Each sister,' to whom she writes during parties the club has ever known. Sunday morning at 8:55 o'clock the the summer, informing her on all University affairs in which she may be inspection party took a southbound Interested. Upon her arrival at the filer for Lexington. In sole possesUniversity, she is met and given help sion of a special coach the returning and advice until she has become ac pilgrims whiled away the passing customed to her new surroundings, hours as only college boys can. Stepping off the train in Lexington late and can shift for herself. Sunday evening the weary visitors General Charles P. Summerall, of were more than happy to be back In Camp Taylor, who was scheduled to old Kentucky, for a week In Chicago, speak in chapel Tuesday morning, was although filled with theatre parties, unable to come to Lexington at that dances and power plants Is enough to time on account of unexpected offi- make anyone homesick for the cial business. editor-in-chie- speech-makin- upper-classma- n Monday morning at 6:30 o'clock eleven junior and senior chemists, accompanied by Dr. Hume Bedford, left on a trip during which they visited the various chemical companies In and about 'Cincinnati. Those who made the trip were, Eger Murphree, seniors: George Bauer, W. X. Yourlsh; juniors: Mary Graves, Elizabeth Kraft, Neal Thur- man, Louis Reidel, Paul McCracken, L. B. Snoddy, H. M. Noel, and Frazer Richardson. Monday they visited the ninety-ninand forty-fou- r hundredths per cent, pure soap company, Proctor and Gamble, makers of Ivory Soap. Tuesday they visited the and Wednesday Grasselli Chemical Company's plant at Lockland, from whom we get all the heavy chemicals such as acids and ammonia, used in the University; the Eagle Picher White Lead Company, manufacturers of white lead; The Andrews Steel Company; Ault & Wiborg Company, manufacturers of dyes, and the Rookwood Pottery Company. They also visited the Globe Soap Company's plant at Ivorydale, just across the street from Proctor & Gamble Company. These were all the places on schedule but It was understood, if the time permitted, they would Include In the trip, various industries, such as tanneries, stock yards, The Fleischmann Company, m'akers of yeast; Lloyd Brothers, manufacturers of pharmaceuticals, and the Jarechi Chemical mpany, manufacturers of fertilizers, ahd other places which would be of Interest to chemists. Dr. Frank Tut-tihad intended to meet the party in Cincinnati some time Wednesday, but owing to urgent business he was unable to fulfill the engagement. e e AUDIENCE DELIGHTED Delighted audiences left the Campus Playhouse Monday und Wednesday evenings after attending the program given by the classes in Dramatic Production. The three plays, "Overtones," "Joint Owners in Spain," "A Maker of Dreams," making up the pro gram of each evening, had a variety and charm, possible only to t plays. Remarkable talent and humorous characterization were displayed. Professor Lampert led in commun ity singing during the interval be tween the first and second plays. Old favorites, "Love's Old Sweet Song," and "Flow Gently, Sweet Afton," were enjoyed. Dean Simrall gave a brief but Interesting talk while the stage was set for the last charming little drama, emphasizing the importance of keeping the Campus Playhouse a playhouse, and- not a work-sho"Overtones," by Alice Gerstenberg, Is a clever revelation of human nature, showing the constant battle between the woman of culture and her real self, between the crude selfish Hetties and Maggies of the charming suave Harrietts and Margarets. The characters were well chosen and much talent appeared in the cast: Harriet, Virginia Throckmorton. Hetty, her real self, Lucille Moore. Margaret, Carlisle Chenault. Maggie, her real self, Elizabeth Brown. Maid, Elizabeth Davidson. "Joint Owners in Spain," by Alice Brown, permitted .Mary Frank Dulgiud and Mary Elizabeth James to entertain an appreciative audience for a too brief time as the crabid old vixen of the Old Ladies' Home, Mrs. Blair, and the forced upon her, weak, complaining "vinegar-- ole Miss one-ac- - room-mat- e y STAFF MEMBERS, NOTE! (Continued on Page 7) There will be an Important meeting of the editorial staff of the KenDR. CORNELL TO BE tucky Kernel Tuesday afternoon at RED CROSS OFFICIAL .1:30 In the Journalism room. Every member of the staff is urged to be Will Be Civilian Director of the Lake present at that time, as the Managing Division. (Editor and Business Manager for next year will be elected. Dr. Clare B. Cornell, assistant professor of psychology, University of U. K. REPRESENTED Kentucky, and director of the UniverAT "Y" CONVENTION sity section of the American Red Cross, will become the director of Fannie Heller and Lulu Blakey left civilian relief in the Lake Division of Tuesday afternoon for Cleveland, the Red iCross In June. His headquarOhio, where thoy will represent the ters will be In Cleveland. He has apUniversity of Kentucky to the sixth plied to the University for a year's biennial convention of the National leave of absence, but no action has Young Women's Christian Association been taken as yet on the request. now in session there. The Lake Division Includes all the .Miss Heller and Miss Blakey are taking the place central states of the United States, of Llllle Cromwell, the and the post of director of civilian Y. W. president who was unable to relief Is one of the most important on the headquarters staff. attend the convention. newly-electe- HP