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9 > Image 9 of The Kentucky Kernel, September 24, 1926

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

' ryrt t Tj- THE KENTUCKY KERNEL Sidney goodwin is A Tnm hrJXlNLL UULlJ HV DI NEW CADET COLONEL FI7DM17T i NEW EQUIPMENT Mechanical Department Improved by Addition of New Machinery Purchased During Past Summer (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) ing at Camp Knox during the sum mer encampment. Lieutenant-colonLeivenson is a Major senior in the Law College. Simpson is a senior in the Arts and Sciences college and a member of the Sigma Chi social fraternity. Ma jor Rachel is a senior in the Engineer ing college, a member of Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering fraternity, of Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, social fraternity. Tentative List Changed Last spring a tentative list of cadets thought eligible for commis sions was published as the result of an officers meeting in which all the cadets were considered and judged by the entire military staff. After camp another consultation was necessary Howand the list was rearranged. ever, this rearrangement did not af fect those men who were unable to attend camp. Their rating remained the same, and if a cadet who attend ed the camp was promoted to top of list above one who did not attend the summer training, the change was prompted by that cadet's increased efficiency, in the judgement of Captains Schmid and Taylor, who made the final selections. Name Other Officers The rest of the appointmbents if adaptable to the schedule of military science classes are as follows: com pany commanders, J. L. Darnaby, Frank Brown, R. I. Mcintosh, W. L. Heidrick; staff first lieutenants, L. Y. Richards, A. S. Johnson, J. W. Ottley; staff captains, R. C. Darsie, C. F. McCarty, J. W. Ewfng, H. H. Rice, L. J. Clarke; company first lieutenants, W. A. Armstrong, R. "W. Bozeman, W. E. Sherwood, R. S. Saurer. A. D. Husk, C. S. Daugherty, J. M. Bush, R. H. Ackerman, T. L. Adams, H. C. Bronaugh, M. E. Slagel, P. B. Turner; second lieutenants, E. C. McGraw, K. F. Hohmann, K. J. Daubert, C. B. Smoot, L. W. Stockley, W. P. Burks, W. D. DeHaven, S. R. Ktrns, W. E. Ranney, K. A. Akin, W. E. Weems, E. Scott. The remaining list consists of the names of senior cadets who are eligi ble for appointment in the cadet regi ment, who Tvill be commissioned in the Reserve Corps after graduation, but who, if there is noVvacancy among the cadet offices, will serve as privates : L. R. Jesse, J. C. Wallace, B. . McGary, W. J. Sparks, R. M. Cun- diff, H. K. Gregory, W. G. Lehman, B. Gressman, Lavile Wilhoite Irents Dickinson, J. D. Vaughn, I. W. Ott, P. H. McGuffey, L. E. Griffith M. V.. Phillips, W. A. Price, M. C tcrott, L. B. Marshall, J. E. Flanery el TO HAVE EXTRA COLUMN As a result of innovations of the past summer, the Kentucky Kernel will henceforth be a seven column !f paper. As far as equipment goes, today's Kernel, the first of this school year, is a more modern paper than ever Approximately six hundred and twenty-fiv- e dollars has been spent for new equipment. One of the most expensive articles purchased during the summer, costing around two hundred and fifty dollars, is a Miller Saw Trimmer, bench model, useful in trimming metal and wood. additions, amounting to Needed 150, have been made to the supply of type used in advertisements. These additions will add to the artistic appearances of the advertisements as well as effect a convenience for the compositor. Another addition, probably the greatest improvement of the year, is the purchase of eight chases, costing hundred and one approximately twenty-fiv- e dollars. This is the first time that the paper has gone above six columns and the extra column on each of the eight pages is equivalent of two pages. It is the equivalent of two pages. It can be seen that the eight page Kernel of this year will be two pages, larger than that of last year. This extra room should provide plenty of space .for all work that" the reporters can turn in. A new casting box completes the list. This is exteremely valuable to the office as heretofore much trouble has been experienced in handling the large number of cuts used in advertisements. By the addition of this box, plates can now be made from mats furnished by the merchants. e. UNIVERSITY OPENS WITH LARGEST ENROLLMENT (CONTINUED .FROM PAGE ONE) Tuesday when registration was carried steadily and quickly. Classification was made in the New Gymaasium, Monday and Tuesday. Students "were accommodated the remainder of the week in the office of their dean. Wednesday and Thursday tkese offices were crowded with students making various changes in This work schedules or classifying. HOTOGRAPHERS TO BEGIN ie necessarily slow due to the large ,VORK ON THE 1927 ANNUAL number of freshmen who are generally unfamiliar with the courses of- (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE fered in the schulde books and are tnpracticed in filling out the class -- icture. Group pictures of the clar s, seniors excepted, will be mao ' Dean Praises Freshmen Viring the three weeks of the pho C. R. Melcher, dean of men, had ographer's presence at such a tim charge of all freshmen registration. is will be convenient to the greate. In statement made to the Lexington majority of the class. Individual pic- Herald he declared that the incoming Tires of class officers will precede the new students look to be of unusually lass section. high quality and that the freshman To Depict Civil War Era class would reach the 800 mark before Last year, a new custom was start- definitely closed. registration is id in the outline of the year book. f The superiority of the new systcn-o- The book was dedicated to the Ken- reeistration is indicated when i ucky pioneers, and that epoch of is remembered that the greatest num- - Kentucky history was represented in her rpeistered on one day last year i picturesque manner. This year, was 650 and that during two days of he Kentuckian will feature that advanced registration and one day of hase of Kentucky history dealing the number of ith Henry Clay and the Civil war .ioi. students was only 1,047. period, and scenes depicting such There were several other changes tvents. Ashland, Henry Clay's home, system this n the Richmond road is historically TYincte in the reeistration year. Of these the most confusing to famous, and the barn near there was students was the elimination oi the first encineerincr college of the Vii book which had to be University of Kentucky. and signed in previous years. Are Selecting Staff pome Of the less fortunate males Miss Dorothy Stebbins is editor of strenuously to the innovation he vcar book, and Fountain Raymer registration whereby every student is business manager. The staff 'is had to submit to naving ni& not complete as yet, but will be com All objections ended, how posed of students, most of whom t.irn ever, in the fplaintiff having himself gained some experience with Ted Mc or herself seated before the Dowell last year. eye of the camera. The editors and staff urge that is once more over-ru- n durintr his short stay here, and Lexington ritv uludents and Limestone street eryone cooperate with the photograph hag taken on the appearance of Fifth make arrangements for their pictures far as traffic is concerned. early. Incidentally, the optimists are already expressing the view that next year U. K. MAN MAY WED fee even yet bigger ana Dener. 1926 "MISS AMERICA" PAGE NINE New Romany Theatre to Be One Of Best Equipped on Any Campus Building To Be Completed in. January Will Be Work of Beatuy To Include Latest Features in Theatrical Construction; Plans Are Laid To Make This Banner Year ; The new Romany theatre, one of the buildings the completion of which is planned for this coming school year, will be one of the best equipped theaters on any university campus. The exterior of the building is to be of simple construction, well proportioned, with white walls and green roof, and will present a most pleasing appearance. It is directly adjoining the Art Center of the university. It has been designed according to specifications drawn and planned by Professor Carl M. Sax, head of the art department of the university, and promoter of the former sucessful Romany. The architect is Robert McMeeckin, of Lexington, former U. K. man, and a graduate of Boston parts, apprentices, principals and those who have, at the end of the year taken part in three or more productions. All persons taking parts in any of the plays which are presented will be entitled to a Romany pin, and have the rank of apprentices, while those in the latter class, who have had part in three productions will be known as full governing members, and are to be entitled to certain rights and privileges, including the right to put on special Romany productions and entertainments. For the opening play, Sardou's masterpiece of French comedy "Divor-cons- " has been chosen. This will be presented under the title "The Divorce Craze," and is scheduled for appearance late in October. In the leading Tech. parts of this production, such AmerStage Is Large icans as Mrs. Fiske, Grace George, The stage is to be 15 feet in length, and Margaret Lawrence have ap35 feet high, and 35 feet deep, making peared, and Eleonora Duse and Sarah total performance area slightly Bernhardt have made it memorable. larger than the usual New York theatre. There will be a comprehensive aitd elastic lighting system, and "ONI ON! U. OF K." WILL heating plant based on the most BE PUBLISHED AS MARCH advanced European plans. The decorations of the praecenium, will be (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) rich in color, and unusual in their character note. and suitable words written for it, in The foyer and box and approached which case the song will be of sufby a long corridor. The lobby and ficient length for sheet music publicacorridors are so arranged that coffee tion. may be served during intermissions. It is expected that the new band Most modern devices are to be in arrangement will make the pep song stalled for the handling of the stage of value for advertising to the universcenery, making it possible (for a sity since it is not particularly diffivariety of effects to be produced. The cult, thereby making it available for seats are to be arranged on a sloping use by smaller bands and orchestras. floor, so that the view from all parts It is not too much to expect that "On! of the floor will be unobstructed. On! U. of K." may yet achieve the Other innovations new to America, but popularity of which it is deserving and practised abroad will be introduced, which has been attained by certain according to Professor Sax. other university songs. To Revive Band Music Will Be Completed in January In connection with the publication Although the new building will not be completed until some time in Jan of the pep song, the department of uary, tryouts for parts in Romany music is planning to inaugurate a plays to be presented during the com- campaign for the reviving of interest ing season will begin next week. An in band music througout the state. entirely new plan will be used in This would be of value not only tothe matter of tryouts this year, the ward the promotion of good music details and dates of which will appear but it would be a means of keeping the university band well supplied with in the next issue of The Kernel. There will be five classifications or good musicians. rankings of those participating in Romany productions. They are: Alumni dues and Kernel subscriplowest, or mincfr tion are $3. Send yours in today. this area to COLLEGE OF LAW MOVES INTO LARGER BUILDING rating. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) conveniently arranged on new shelves and there is ample space for reading and study tables. Miss Clara White who for many years has been librarian of the College of Law, is in charge of the new library. Many improvements have been made and new books and reports have been added to keep pace with the requirements of a steadily increasing nrollmnt. Not only has the law school expanded in buildings and equipment, but the curricula and teaching staff have also been enlarged. In addition to the regular "faculty of last year, Roy Moreland, a graduate of the College of Law and of Harvard University, is now a member of the faculty. ' . Friday Evening, September 24 7:30 W. E. Freeman, Mrs. Ida Harrison, Mrs. F. L. McVey, Mr. C. N. Manning, Dean W. S. Taylor, Mr. George Taylor, Mr. George Roberts, Dean Chas. Turck, Mr. W. S. Wpbb, Dean C. R. Melcher. The first of this series of articles written by Doctor Fortune, will be found on an inside page of this issue. first-cla- ' Music ; . . Something different in Motion Pictures v Refreshments University Students, Both Men and Women, Cordially Invited. ! STYLE BOOK CO-ED'- S i1 ' The College Girl On Coat Parade The sport coat strides forward in a diversity of interesting styles; novel in fabric, and often fur trimHere are very extreme med. values at these prices. ' $25 to $50 $29.50 Velvet and satin lead the more formal mode, but crepes and moire vie for high honors. They are tiered, flared or straight of line, trimmed by embroideries and delicate laces. Priced very moderate-- $29.50 to $89.50 hand identifies a smart costume, and the college girl will find a complete display from chamoisette school gloves at $1.00 to $2.50 to fancy gloves and tailored chamois and kid from Smart Jewelry Slave bracelets the accepted fashion in novelty jewelry are accentuatd in smartness by Wolf Wile's extensive displays, two, three and six bracelets on the same arm, being quite the vogue in unusual decorative schemes. HOSIERY Sports hose for the campus reasonably priced at $1.00 and $1.50 are on display at our hosiery department, as is a complete showing of silk hose from sheer chiffon to service weight at from . to $7 $1.85 to $3 BAGS Colored patent leather hand bags in the snappiest, smartest styles exploited on Fifth Avenue have found their way first through the Doorway of Fashion, and are on display in fascinating profusion at the leather goods department at Wolf Wile's interestingly priced for young girls. $2.95 Celestial green, grotto blue, channel red, coral and canary colored stones and gold and silver links, combine to make the slave bracelets an interesting and necessary accessory for Fall. $1 to $6 $100 $29.50 to $100 well-glov- $3.50 to Color plays a prominent role in the mode of street and dressy wraps, rich tones of dark green and red being exceedingly good. They are straight of line or blous-j- d out in black, and are lavishly trimmed with fur. GLOVES A Although the engagement has not The old residence of Professor Mil ler on Maxwelton Court has been re modeled this summer and is now known as "Maxwelton Inn." Here rooms and board may now be secured preferably by professors and graduate students of the Univers itv of Kentucky. For information call 582. J. W. Masters. Adv. to 10:00 PROGRAM: Under the banner of tailored frocks, march twills, jerseys and Friska cloth, smartly tailored and trimmed by buttons and braiding. In a variety of styles at been employed by the Sapulpa Cream: ery Company. FOR SALE At a very reasonable Adv, orice, typewriter. Call 3242-- ss Corner Maxwell St. and Lexington Ave. College Girl On Dress Parade (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) femine class. RELIGIOUS DEPARTMENT TO BE ADDED TO PAPER Bart Peak is back. The popular secretary of the University Y.M.C.A. for five years who last year resigcsJ his office to enter the real estate in Florida, has returned to tdz old post on the second floor of the Armory. Mr. Peak was graduated from the university in the class of 1918 and while a student here was prominent :n athletics and student activities. He was member of the Alpha Tau Ome,ii fraternity. In 1920 he accepted the position of secretary of the university "Y" and held that position for five years. During. Mr. Peak's absence last year, George R. Kavanaugh served Mr. Kavanaugh as "Y" secretary. felt, however, that he preferred to go into university administration rather than Y.M.C.A. work so this year he accepted the position as assistant to the dean of men at the university. Maxwell Street Presbyterian Church The - been officially announced when put to Kentuckian. party denied the did not stop the test, neither After Graduation he known 'Miss rose steadily statement Harris has weeks so it achieving honors. He Amprica' for onlv six editor-in-chiof the 1910 bp was his courtship bears ; Vii rhospn nrofession until he looks as thouch earmarks of the true Kentucky roschoH the important position hi all the method. now holds in the engineering field Says There's "Understanding recently he was greatly honored Aunt interview last night with Miss Just An the American Institution of Elec Carrie Robinette, a bv aunt trical Engineers when he was made of Miss Smallwood's denied the ex chairman of the membership commit istence of any formal engagement but tee of that association. Miss Robinette admitted that Harris There are still on the faculty of the court to the little Tulsa university several professors who paid attentivesince their first meeting beauty ever taueht L. S. O'Roark and who in his and she believed that there was undergraduate days prophesied a bril sort of "understanding" between them Hunt future for him, And as Dulaney Those, on the campus who know O'Roark matriculates at the univer Garland Harris believe him quite the best wishes worthy and capable of winning Amer sltv he has with him of the whole school and especially of tea's most beautiful maiden and some the members of old 10 vho affection there is a national beauty contest for atelv remember him as the "little men Harris might well duplicate niascct," Norma Smallwood's victory in the Returns' "Y" Secretary STUDENT RECEPTION GLIMPSING, THE . (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) K Popular Association Head Comas Back to University After Year's Absence partment. Will Have More Honor Graduates In addition, the university may designate as honor graduates five per cent of the students who are enrolled in the second year advanced course on March 1, as compared with 3 per cent when not so designated. This year two students, John Dabney and Albert Harbold, achieved that distinction and received commissions in the regular army. Next year a greater number of cadets will be named honor graduates. The recognition is already being Sergeant Bryant has demonstrated. UNIVERSITY IS NAMED DISTINGUISHED COLLEGE been sent here from Columbus, Ohio, to assist in the basic instruction and (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) to coach the rifle team. The military department has expended S200 for , accessories for the rifle team. basic and advanced courses, appoint-ments to Reserve Corps, and certifiAlumni dues and Kernel subscrio- cates of eligibility. Ohio State and Send yours in today. Purdue were other universities in tion are "$3. Co-e- ENROLLS AS FRESHMAN Bart Peak As U. The Kentucky cadet corps was recommended very highly to the 5th Corps Area commander, General Howze, by the inspecting officers. As a result every cadet will wear a blue star on his right sleeve just above the R.O.T.C. shield. No greater honor could be achieved by the military de- s, -- MA SCOT OF 1910 CLASS receive the distinguished Stationery We are featuring for the college girl and boy a beautiful Wahl fountain pen, in either ring or clip style that is guaranteed. Priced at ' ' $3 TJ. of K. seal stationery, made on crushed bond, with deckle edge, and dye stamped with the seal of Kentucky in blue the stationery for Kentucky girls per pound Doorways WOLF WILE CO., IN CORPORATEP. $1 .25 a pound