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The Kentucky Kernel, April 6, 1923

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

The Kentucky Kernel UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY VOL XIII LEXINGTON, KY., APRIL 6. 1923 REGISTRARS FROM STATE SENIOR CLASS RINGS ON DISPLAY AT BOOK STORE SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES ATTEND Conference. SESSION LASTS 2 DAYS School of Methods for Registrars Inaugurated by E. L. Gillis. Sessions of the first conference of registrars of Kentucky schools and colleges was opened at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Univerof sity of Kentucky. Registration delegates was held at the office of the registrar of the University at 1:45 o'clock and at 2 o'clock the conference was formally opened with an address by Dr. F. L. McVey, president of the Universityy. The afternoon session included a talk on "The Process of Registration and the Handling of Admissions," by William Davenport, registrar of the University of Louisville, and a lecture of Statistical on "The Fundamentals Method," by Dr. Edward Wiest, head of the department of economics and sociology of the University. A tea in honor of the delegates to the conference was given at 5 o'clock League Room in in the Woman's White Hall, and at 6 o'clock a dinner was given in their honor in the faculty driving room. During the evening a talk on "The Second Mile" was given by Dr. A. D. Fortune, pastor of the Central Christian Church. Prof. Charles E. Skinner, of the Lexington High School, spoke on "What the Registrar Can Do to Assist the High School;" G. C. Gamble, dean of the Western State Normal discussed "The Registrar's Aid to Administration. The session Thursday morning included a paper by C. G. Crooks, of Centre College; a talk on "What the Registrar Can Do to Assist the State Depatltment of Education," by J. W. Carr, high school inspector; (Continued on Page Four) UNIVERSITY MAYBECOME DISTINGUISHED Military Officials Will Make spection to Determine Elegigilibity. STROLLER PLAYERS TO ONJHORT TOUR Play to Be Taken to Pineville, Middlesboro and Harlan in May. "Lady Fan," the Widermere's Stroller production for this season, is being rehearsed nightly and is being whipped into shape for presentation in Lexington on the nights of April 26 and 27. The cast having been selected some weeks ago is especially capable and strenuous rehearsals are being held every night in the armory where the set to be used in the presentation has been set up. Gilbert Smith, stage manager for the Strollers, visited Pineville, Middlesboro and Harlan last week in the interest of taking the Strollers to the mountain cities for the production of the play. The dates sot for the performances in these towns are April 30, May 1; 2 and 3. The setting and lighting effects to be used in the production this season are more elaborate than have ever been used before by the Strollers and their production promises to be the most finished and more nearly professional of anything attempted heretofore. In- President McVey has just received a letter from the Adjutant General of reg-ist- ra GO SCHOOL ! W. CARNAHAN Juniors Come Third With ior Class Bringing Up Rear TWO-MIL- FOR Meet. SIM APPROVED Phi Delta Theta to Build House On Winslow Street. From the results of the Interclass track meet held last week on Stoll Field, it seems that the younger they are the better they are. The Freshman team took first place with a total of 75V' points, Sophs second with 60 Juniors third with 17 and the aged Seniors trailing in last with 9 points. Hughes and Miller were the shining lights of the Green Squad, Miller taing first in 100 yard dash, 220 and the 440, and also third in the half mile. Hughes took first in the broad jump, tied for first in the high jump, second in the discus hrow and second in the 220 yard dash. Hall, the Freshman who captured the cross country run last fall, came across in the distance events taking first in the mile and two mile runs. The Sophs presented a team com posed largely of varsity men who were training for Louisville meet and for a time gave the Freshman a hard race, Bown and Wfolfe doing most of their work. Dewhurst was the main and almost the only cog in the Junior machinery While the Senior colors were upheld by Davidson. Brown and Hall, in the two mile run furnished the most thrilling race of the meet. Brown set the pace thru-othe race with Hall trailing a foot behind. On the last lap both men sprinted one being ahead and then the other, with Hall making the last Brown by two spurt and defeating An application of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity of the University of Kentucky for a building Site on Win-slostreet was accepted by the executive committee of board of trustees at a meeting held in the ofiice of Dr. F. L. McVey, president of the university. Owing to the proxiimtty of the date of the third quarterly meeting of the board only routine matter, were taken up at this meeting. A meeting of the board of trustees which had been called for April 3 was postponed until April 13, because of a meeting of the board af abriculture, whii'h had been called for that date. Those presenlt at the meeting. Tues- feet. day were: R. C. Stoll, of Lexington; The Results 100 yd Miller, Fresh; Nantz, Junior; H. M. Forman, of Lexington; George Colvin, of Frankfort; Robert Gordon, Hughes, Fresh; Mays, Soph. Hughes, 220 yd Miller, Fresh; of Louisville; President F. L. McVey. and Wellington Patrick, secretary of Fresh; Nantz, Junior; Brown, Soph. 440 yd Miller, Fresh; Brown, Soph; the board. K Caldwell, Soph; Gorman, Soph. U. OF K. STUDENTS SPEAK 880 yd Gorman, Soph; Porter, Soph; (Continued on page 8.) Lecture Itineraries Are Planned by Bureau. the United States Army stating that a corps of officers will visit this school April 19 and 20 to inspect the University to determine whether the University will receive distinguished classification. The 12 leading Universities of the United States are classified as distinguished schools and to receive this honor the University of Kentucky will have to displace some other institution that has 'the distinguished classification at present. This classification not only adds great prestige to the school by placing it officially among the 12 greatest and most effi- WILDCATS TAKE OPENING cient institutions in the country, but it carries with it the added advantage GAME FROM of allowing its graduates to enter the regular army or the United States Marine Corps as commissioned offi- TIGERS 0FGE0RGET0WN cers without undergoing an examination. The decision of the committee will Visitors Suffer 15-- 7 Defeat From be based upon the ability of the facBlue and White ulty, the standard of the student body Nine. as a whole, the condition of the buildings and campus, and the efficiency of TWO GAMES THIS WEEK. Lecture tours planned for the Easthe Military Department, as well as the ter vacation period by members of general atmosphere of the school. Cats to Meet Notre Dame Fri- the student speakers' ibureau, of the K day, Michigan Outfit SatUniversity of Kentucky, began MonHISTORY CLUB NOTES urday. day night with a talk by R. L. Porter in Hopkinsville. Porter spoke TuesThe History Club held its meeting hovering day night in Morganfield and in HenWith the thermometer at 3:45 p. m. Tuesday in Dr. Tuthill's very near the freezing point, the Wild- derson Wednesday night. Thursday history room. The program for the cat diamond artists administered a night he went to Owensboro. day was discussion of "Wfcstern Hissound trouncing to the Georgetown C. M. C. Porter, left Tuesday night dis- Miss Estelle Kclsall, torians." Tigers Wednesday, March 28, on Stoll ior Bowling Green. Wednesday night cussed the works of H. H. Boncroft; count. Turner Gregg he appeared in Russellville, Thursday Field by a Mr. Felix Monarch, discussed the went the entire distance on the mound night in Greenville and Friday nig'ht works of Frederick J. Turner; Mr. for the Cats and with the exception of he will speak in Central City. R. Cross discussed the works of two bad rounds turned in a very nifty Theodore Roosevelt. John L. Hays left Tuesday morngame. Bauer, Tigor hurler, was wild ing for Paducah where he spoke A very interesting program was givin the early innings, but held the hard d Wednesday night. He spoke in en. The Club has two other meetings hitting Cats to three marks in the last Thursday, in Henderson Friday, this year. On May 3, and the other six frames. Both pitchers had a hrd one June 4. The June program will be and in Blandville, Saturday. time handling the sphere in the wintry Sidney Neal went to Harlan Wedcelebrating "Kentucky Day." It is weather. nesday night. He spoke in Harlan hoped that all members of the Club The Cats opened with a rush after Wednesday, in Pineville Thursday will be present for future programs. Gregg set the Tigers down Miss Denney of the City Schools, and will be in Middlesboro, Saturday, and combiining hits with four and in Barhoirrville, Sunday. was a visitor; also S. H. Rice, student walks and two sacrifices carried five m the Law College. The student speakers will talk betallies across the platter. The Tigers Kfore the high school student bodies came back with two runs in the seccivic organizations and alumni clubs All these students that save for a ond, mainly gifts because of Greggs' rainy day had better start saving for on the University as it is related to the wilduess, but the Cats. again scored five a rainy night when they have to hire high school, the government, the com tmtni'.y, and business. a taxi. Exchange. (Continued on page 8.) w May-fiel- -- RUN THRILLER E Team Composed of Varsity Men Training for FRATERNITY PETITION "We have every reason to be proud of the growth and development of the Graduates' University of Kentucky. of the University have competed successfully with the graduates of other institutions in all fields of endeavor. After all this one thing the standing of her graduates in business and professional life is the only standard by which the greatness of any institution can be measured.. I am proud of the Alma Mater and of the record of her alumni and prophesy that under the able leadership of our worthy president and his able faculty that the University will attain a more enviable record in the future than in the past." J. W. C. Mr. Carnahan is owner of Lyons & Carnahan, one of the largest educational publishing houses in the country. A recent gift of his to the Student Loan Fund will provide for seven students for a year. Sen- Sophomore '96 15-- 7 j SOPHOMORES SECOND Spotlights, flood lights, baby spotlights, with appliances of all colors may be obtained from the Stroller Dramatic Club to be used for dances and all entertainments. The price which the Strollers charge for the use of all electrical equipment is $10 and the organization supplies a man to operate all applinces. Persons or members of fraternities or organizations who wish the use of the lights are asked to see Gilbert Smith, stage manager. JAMES TRACK MEET WON BY FROSH; Electrical Decorations Can Be Had For Nominal Sum A design of the new standard ring for the University to be used yearly by the Senior Class is now on display at the bookstore and should be ordered immediately. This design was approved by the Men's Student Council and the Wjomen's Executive Council of the University. L. G. Balfour, jeweler, has contracted to make the rings at a low price, provided the orders are placed at an early date. Orders can be placed with Harold Waits or Haynes Barr. They will be in the Administration Building all day Monday. A deposit of $5.00 is necessary. President Frank L. McVey Delivers Opening Address of INTERCLASS STROLLERS TO FURNISH EQUIPMENT FOR DANCES Standard Design to be Used Yearly by Graduating Class MEET AT U. K. No. 25 HENRI TAILOR TO HELP EDIT QAILJMIECTPEti Senior Journalism Student Made Managing Editor Henderson Journal ' . ii Henry A. Taylor, of Henderson, a senior in the College of Arts and Sciences of the University who will be graduated with a degree in History and Journalism in June has been appointed managing editor of the Henderson Journal, an afternoon daily in Henderson, Ky. Young Taylor is a prominent student in the class of editorial writing in journalism and much of his work this year has been outstanding and has brought favorable comment from University authorities and editors of throughout newspapers prominent the state. Taylor entered the University in 1920 and since then has shown considerable ability along literary lines and in political history and science. He will assume his duties on the Journal the first of July.