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10 > Image 10 of The Kentucky Kernel, September 19, 1930

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

TP aWaaaWflaaWm Best THE kflNTUCKY KERNEL M jitmmmtttttt!JtittmmmttttttttjntjJtm:nmmjmmt 'LATE CLASSES Jerry, Famous Airedale at SuKy Circle Announces Program University, Dies During Summer HOME! ANNOUNCED Of Varied Activities for This Year WELCOME SuKy Circle, student pep organization nt the University, hns announced thnt It hns planned a varThe iety of activities for 1030-3first of these activities will bo the selection of cheer leaders who will be announced at one of the series of pop meetings sponsored by the olrclo. Following the custom that vm established Inst year, the orgMilmtton will continue to have reception committees to meet visiting teams; Will tract information booths In one of tho local hotels for the more Important games. Rive awards for the mot Attractively decorated fraternity hemes for the home-comin- g grime; sponsor pep meetings and "bonfire; entertain the football iqtmd with a dinner dance at the cloio of the season; and present the awards for the most attractively decoratod May Day floats. In addition. SuKy will give several MAN PAYS $4.01 FOR KOOM costs an average male student of the University of Wisconsin, not living In a fraternity house, $4.01 a week for his lodging, If he rooms alone, and $3.62, If he shares his quarters with a roommate. This and much other interesting data regarding the lodging of men at the University of Wisconsin appears In the annual report of the inspection of tho men's lodging by Dean Scott H. Goodnight. inspections Authorized of 665 Madison houses lodging men students by representatives of the dean's ofBce were made last year. In addition, 312 houses were visited or telephoned to, which did not take student lodgers. Personal inspections were made of 803 single, 780 double and 48 triple rooms and of 72 suites and apartments. A summary of the report shows that 2,271 male students lived in Inspected rooming houses; 644 in houses; 1,119 at home; 1,2220 in fraternity houses; 490 in dormitories; 167 at the university and city Y. M. C. A. buildings; and 51 In a single bachelor apartment building a total of 5,962 men whose It year, the first of which Is the Home coming dance, to be held after the Alaba game November 1. Tho circle will also contribute to expenses of tho school's various athletic teams and will raise funds to send tho band on football trips. SuKy circle was founded at the University of Kentucky in 1910 by "Daddy Boles. Miss Marguerite 'McLaughlin. Mrs. Frank L. MoVey and Prof. Enoch Orehan. now has 28 The organisation members. Membership in SuKy la baaed solely on the candidate's ability to sell candy and soft drinks at athletic event. The officers of SuKy are: President. William Young. Triangle: vice president. Vernon Chandler. Lambda Chi. Alpha; secretary. Mildred Little. Zeta Tan Alpha: assistant secretary, Henrietta Sherwood. Alpha Oammn Delta; treasurer. Mary Eltrabeth Fisher, Chi Omega. 'dances throughout the lodgings were checked up by Dean Goodnlght's staff. While the report docs not deal in detail with fraternity living condi-jtion- s, which arc analyzed in a separate report, It contains much interesting data. One conclusion would seem justificable from the reimport that while the cost of men's Mnrlfrltiirs Itiprnnsnfl Inst, vnnr H lino not risen in the last 25 or 30 years in anything like the ratio of the increased cost of other Items of expenditure. Another puzzling fact to Dean Goodnight is the number of persons 103 who dropped out of the rooming business last year, this number having asked to have their names taken from the list of rooming places which the dean's office issues each fall. University Extension Department Plans Classes for e Teachers and Students First Semester Part-Tim- The department of University Extension at the University of Kentucky has planned n schedule of late afternoon and evening and Saturday clanca to be held on the campus during the first semester of the 1930-3- 1 sclwol year, which have been designed for the benefit primarily of teachers and part-tim- e students who cannot attend day classes. Regular registration dates are on September 16 and 10 and all part-tim- e students nrc expected to, register on these dates or on the Sat- -, urday following the first class meeting. Courses will be offored in the of Arts and Sciences, Education and Commerce and printed schedules listing classes and in-- 1 structors will bo available at the Registrar's office at the time of matriculation. Students desiring to register in these courses should report to the Registrar and tho Dean of the college in which the registration is desired. All courses offered as evening courses on the campus, although under the department of University Extension, are residence courses and residence credit will be given for same. College Various Departments University Builds $100,000 Addition to Move as Buildings Student Infirmary Are Improved, Built Student inflrmnry facilities at tho University of Wisconsin will be practically doubled as the result of action by the board of university regents nt its meeting, when it voted to proceed with the preparation of plans and to advertisse for bids for the construction of an addition to the present Infirmary, to cost $100,-00- At the same time, it was voted to increase the student health and infirmary fee from $3.50 to $4.50 per COLLEGE GRADUATES semester, on the recommendations of Dean C. R. Bardeen of the medHow does the number of male graduates compare with the ical school, approved by President female graduates In the United Frank, showing that even after this increase, the fee will be less than States? The latest available statistics that charged by other universities show 1,694,218 college graduates in rendering similar though less comABSOLUTELY GENUINE the United States, 1,099,428 of which pleteservice. In Justifying his request for inare male and 594,890 are female. "It's a genuine antique, sir." creased infirmary facilities, Dean "But you are asking a fearful Let our schools teach the nobil- Bardeen pointed out that in acceptprice for it." "Well, sir, look how wages and the ity of labor and the beauty of hu- ing an Infirmary fee from the stucost of materials have gone up!" man service, but the superstitions dents, the board of regents essentiof ages past never! Peter Cooper. ally enter into a contract to provide infirmary care and that the present Visitor: "Do you folks happen to Then there's the one about the infirmary facilities are not adequate have a bottle opener around here?" away at woman who became angry because to insure that this contract can be Father: "Yes, but hes fulfilled. college just now." her echo got the last word. The present infirmary was design -4 ed to meet the needs of 5,000 students. The university last year en rolled 10,000 during the regular session. Last winter the Infirmary was DRUG crowded to the last bed, In spite of there having been no especially widespread epidemic. Chicatro and Minnesota charge students $3 per quarter; Michigan, Cornell, Oberlln and Cincinnati, $10 per year; Princeton, $15. In addl-tionBy Sold these Institutions charge for extras not charged for at Wiscon CAMPUS BOOK STORE sin and place a limit upon the time a student may remain in ine inMcVey firmary, whereas Wisconsin has no such limit. Accumulation of a reserve fund of $168,650.44 by the Wisconsin Gen eral Hospital induced roe regents 10 M TV. concur in the recommendation of mmmtmK7. Thin ean C. R. Bardeen of the university medical school that $25,000, not -. odeemed by him necessary to meet i IK aVT contingencies which may arise in m the service rendered by the hospital to county patients, be returned by the regents to the state. The statutes relating to the Wisconsin General Hospital provide for the treatment by patients admitted on the certificate of any county court of any county, at rates based upon actual cost, as determined by are more Sheaffer's bought the board of regents of the univer sity. make; among America's In practice, under this statute, the hospital has made a flat charge of hundred leading colleges, each registering $4.76 per day for several years, the 1,700 or more students, Sheaffer's sales exact amount having been fixed by experience in caring for such patfgWH overtop all others. ients. In setting this per diem rate, it was naturally necessary to fix it With Sheaffer's, the reason for such success high enough to cover contingencies which might arise in the care of is that theseinstruments are supremely well these patients. aar- - i ; i suited to thebusinessof writing. First, there When this reserve fund reached $137,506.11 at the close of the fiscal is a Sheaffer's Lifetime0 pen point for year ending June 30, 1929, it was deemed large enough. No contin every hand. Second, each is a Balance0 ingencies having arisen to maice draughts upon the fund during the strument, fitting the hand comfortably, takpast year, it had further increased HUTCHINSON'S STORE Main and Deweese Streets U Hall rSfl j&ca I n n r aaaaaaaai . i if warn ing class notes quickly, making long themes easy. Third, the Balance0 contour is truly modern, a happy blend of line and curve, the combination of utility with beauty. And fourth, nobody can outlive his AT SETTER STORES EVERYWHERE The ONLY genuine Lifetime0 pen is Sheaffer's; do not be deceived I All fountain pens are guaranteed against defects, but Sheaffer's Lifetime" is guaranteed unconditionally for your life, and other Sheaffer products are forever guaranteed against defect in materials and workmanship. Green or Black DeLuxe Lifetime" pens, $8.75 ; Ladies', $8.25. and Marine Green Lifetime" pens, $10; Ladies'. $9.50. Petite Lifetime pens, $7 up. Golf orHandbag Pencil, $3.0thers lower. P WuW IsW tlm No- - HTSC "ne Green, SHEAFFER'S SETS SKRIP W. A. SHEAFFER PEN COMPANY, iuf .u.s.ut.os. FORT MADISON, w.A.s.r.o., IOWA, U.S. A. mm President Frank reported that the summer session of 1930 will show a profit of approximately $1,000 the SAPBTYSKRIP. first time this has been true for SUCCESSOR TO many years. For the last five years INK. SK to NO. tho annual deficit of the summer JOc Carry Safety Sknp in session has ranged from $15,000 to mm Gold- - mm mns o Mad Men! fpf, ittS MttplH ,u.K(Uu.., IMV "IK Hi i tA7. . Nice, Fresh Haircut DURING THESE EARLY WEEKS OP THE SCHOOL YEAR WHEN LASTING IMPRESSIONS OF YOU ARE BEING MADE S HENCE You can't afford to take chances on the barber you select SO TAKE THIS TIP Try The who attain to greatness arc married. Los Angeles Times. Sold By Editor But these Jokes aren't funny. Contributor I know that but I've Just been reading over some back copies of your magazine, and I thought that you might think they were. Punch Bowl. Sold By VIADUCT PHARMACY OWEN'S Last year there were more college students in the United States than in all the rest of the world There were 1,237,000 combined. students enrolled in colleges and universities in this country. Viaduct and High Street t .at 8 W out A your luft&aka end la $18,000. cluiei. ft practically unbreak. ablt. Savci furniture, COUPLING FACTS clothing. rui, keepi tha Quid frath, makea Psychologists say an affliction all pant writ better. spurs men on to win. And some cynic will remark that most men LEXINGTON DRUG CO. Lime and Vine H Jscautitui nay- - You Can't Afford To Go With- natient they send to the hospital, the other half being paid from the general fund of the state, $12,500 of the $25,000 returned uy tne regents will be prorated among the counties, in proportion to the charges assess- ed against them for hospitalization of their county patients. Dean Bardeen does not deem It wise to make a reduction in the $4.70 set up as a flat per diem charge, holding that this must be kept sufficient to cover contingencies. "But where economies can effect savings during the year," he said, "the crediting of such savings to the state and counties at the end of the year appears a Just proceed-ure.- " & "U by $31,144.33, June 30, 1930. of As the counties pay one-ha- lf the $4.76 per diem charge for each A recent survcymade by a disinterested organization showed Sheaffer's first in fountain pen sales amon& the 100 leading American colleges having registration of 1,700 or more students. Documents covering this survey are available to anyone. 1 d, "THE SEA rjsV m JSm. H TODAYthere i MTmB P9BbH is the college favorite I W ! v'Bu 4Z2S2AHM llBrlV Sheaffer's The only Balance' pen end pencil it Shtatler . Hard-Boilc- Ij rifWWmm: P"' NSR i lKsaCi j needs no support; m STARTS TOMORROW! University of Kentucky students dance-h.'il- l If piii in the V have found many changes upon Yu,(on- - Kllt she fa,,s in their return to the campus this fall. Notable among these are the occu III is Sti love wan a man whose mtm 11 pancy of the Teacher's Training 8 heart belonirs (o anol her Wtif 'A' old Edbuilding and the use of the kiml of wo"""- - And jj 11 ucation building by other departi mP&WKwJslm&iM "f?nts for her man with ments, besides other minor shifts. r The Teacher's Training building ruthlessness. a,t was ready for occupancy September 10 and equipment was installed so that class work in the new structure began at the scheduled time. Exec H WKWm&lKmi'iX Kav Johnson Rrllv rnmnui., Laaf utives of the College of Education and the University High School have their offices there, and the Ed- ucatln bulding is occupied by the sociology department on the first floor, the philosophy department on the second floor and the history de partment on the third floor. The 8 military science department will al so have one class room on the second floor. The new library is expected to be ready for occupancy late next spring or summer. The exterior Is now practically completed. 1 LAST TIMES The Independent Tobacco Ware house, purchased by the University last summer, will not be refinshed llll llllllllllllllllllllllll until next spring, when the radio studios and several other depart B llllllllllllllllllllllll Tn llllll 8 ments will be moved there. Some equipment has already been moved GOD" to the new building and plans for Also its occupancy are progressing. HUH 8 8 llllllllllllllllllllllll Another addition will be the 6,000 CHAKLES RUGGLES new seats to be added to the football 1 ln g stadium In time for the Washington 8 and Lee game on Oct. 18. 8 " I II I II I II I II I II I II 1 1 "The Hot Air Merchant" llllll 8 Two new tennis courts have been 1 completed near Boyd Hall for the 1 use of s. 12 'IIIIIHIH llllll 8 A final addition which has taken place during the summer sessions Is the new animal house In the rear of the Experiment station. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiinnummtiiimmniiitmmat "HMiimiinnttH Truth n THE STUDENTS FAVORITE THEATRE! ' For Sale by 4r WK SAY "HOME" RECAUSE WE WANT YOUR FOUR YEARS AT STATE TO HE BY FREQUENT MADE MORE HOME-LIKALWAYS VISITS TO THE KENTUCKY Jerry was a frequent subject for the artist, Miss Kathleen Wheeler. She mndc a unmbcr of bronzes nnd pastels thnt possess unusual spirit. Scvoral years ago there wns placed in front of the Mechanical hall at tho university, a sundial as Jerrys monument. On the foot of the concrete base are tho prints of his front paws and his name. Jerry wns laid to rost, with n rose in his mouth, nt the foot of his monumont, the sundlnl. by loving and appreciative hands on Thursday afternoon. Although a fierce fighter in his younger days, ho was novor known man being. He was a fine example to growl at a child or any other hu-tion. the couragcus and the gentle. Jerry's ona and daughters arc Jerry poseossed intelligence and uny. derstanding that was at times distributed fnr and wde over Freshmen nt the university will, no longer bo greeted by a frolicsome nirdnle, thnt until this summer was constantly seen on the campus. The TounupntolPformbyuy doit is Jerry, pet of Dean Anderson of the Engineering College. Jerry was perhaps the best known canine in central Kentucky. Foe many yonrs the Christmas card that Donn Anderson sent lo his friends bore the picture of the famous terrier. In 1831, Jorry hoard at the university a message thnt was tran-mmthrough the first broadrat-ln- s station KDKA at PttAburp. demonstrtitnc that muiid over the radio come through without distor- Student Barber Shop W.T SHUCK, Prop. Cor. Lime and Maxwell .jjjfcjgaj PaWaBaWggaWaBaPJI