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The Kentucky Kernel, December 10, 1920

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

faiiauic jHTHg' Kentucky f VOL. XI. Semi-Week- EXHIBIT TO LOUISVILLE RESPOND TO GALL First Game Will Be Played With Georgetown December 16. KATIE t. HENRY, CAPT. Captain Katie Henry, of the Kittens, of the University announced yesterday that the prospects this year are brilliant for the basketeers as thirty girls responded to the first call for practico Monday. Captain Henry, Deanle Harbison and Bernlco Young are out for the second season and Lillic Cromwell, who has had three years' experience, are the girls who returned this year. The first game to bo played this season will be with Georgetown which will be played hero on the Gymnasium floor, Thursday night, December 16. At least half of the games scheduled for the season will be played on the local floor and the out of town games will include a trip to Tennessee when three contests will be staged. There is so much good material out this year that It is possible that more than one team will be developed and inter-teacontests be played during Girls who reported for the season. practice in addition to those already named are: Booth, West, Morris, Mc- Namara, Fleischaker, Starr, Norman, 'v- Wilson, Jameson, Black, Hanley, r Moses, Piper, Richardson, Morgan, 'r'Lovett, Craven, Long,' Barber, Hioatt, ''"Thorpe, Moore and Davidson. STUDENT T LEADERS fAll Kentucky Colleges Rep- resented at Conference in Berea. , Discussions of forces which hinder or' help the work of the Y. M. C. A. on the college campus and the relation of question, l the college to the Jr? were the principal topics before the student Y. M. C.r A. conference at Berea last week, attended by 180 delegates from virtually every college in Ken-,tucEy. men who addressed the , Prominent conference on Y. M. J. A. subjects were: Dr. B. M. Poteat, former president of Furman College; Dr. J. L. Kesler, Vanderbllt; President Hutch- ins, Berea; Fay Campbell, Yale and H. C. Gossard. Southern student secretary. The talks dealt with cabinet "meetings, religious education, pro-grams, life guidance, campus service, v evangelism and finance. ,, .The University of Kentucky was " represented by Dean Melcher, Doctor Holmes, Doctor Shull, Doctor Roberts, Karrakor, Bureau and Professors Paine It. W. Owens, Bart Peak, Watson, Raiblo, Server, Linkenberg, Davis, Prewitt, Pirtlo, Lisman, $ Perklnson, Baumgarton, Neff, Porter, Williams, Prathor, Delaney, Heath P. W.. Gregory, Geo. Gregory and Mor- ' ris. inter-racia- , - LEXINGTON, KY.. DECEMBER 10. 1920 ly U. K. SENDS POULTRY o THIRTY KITTENS -' v No. Tuesday-Frida- y MEET SANTA CLAUS AT ff PATT HALL SUNDAY The Numerals Are Off Woman is not tho greatest at- Four Leghorns, flvo Wyandottcs nnd 4 nn Acona and an educational exhibit 4 traction on tho campus after all. A number of Freshmen spent Sat- will roprosont tho Poultry Department If you happen to bo near Patterson Hall at G:30 next Sunday ovening you may hear the sleigh bells and perhaps urdny afternoon sandpapering tho of tho University at tho Ohio Valley will catch a glimpso Of Santa Claus himself, for It has been rumored that Fanciers' Show held in Louisvillo this fr fountain, cannon and various the Jolly old gentleman who wears tho 4 buildings in preference to a Cadet week. wellknown red suit trimmed! in whito Hop and it's fair "toddlers." Tho ten birds from tho Experiment fur will bring cheer and gladness to Tho Sandpaper Social was given Station will bo entered in tho open tho Joint meeting of tho Y. W. C. A. by members of tho Senior class classes and compete with brothers and nnd tho Y. M. C. A. on Sunday, Decand only a select number of sisters from this and surrounding ember 12. lUIss Simrall has promised to tell Freshmen were asked to attend. states. Tho Leghorns nro two hens, There were only six of thoso 4 some Christmas stories that will surely ono pullet and a cock, tho Wyandottcs bring a happy holiday thrill to all of invited who did not attend. Tho are one cock, two cockrels and two A Christmas tree, dec- her listeners very results of tho "Social" were pullots, and tho Acona entry a cock. orations and tho room gratifying except for tho absence A. S. Chapin, poultry extension specwill Ml help to make you really believe of tho' unappreclativo six. ialist of the University, will be assist that the holidays are fast approaching, The choir will give some special It is understood that a special ant superintendent of the show. J. H. Christmas music and the chairman of entertainment was given Monday Bardsley, also of the extension divitho program committee has been givevening In honor of the six who sion, will have charge of the Univering hints of a delightful surprise. A were unable to attend on Satursity exhibit. social hour and "Christmasy" refreshday. The casualty list has not ments will follow the program. been made public. STUDENTS FROM The numerals are off. Y. M. C. A. candle-Hghte- d 24 STATES REPRESENTED NEW In Registration DRIVE BOOK WRITTEN ENDS TODAY Statistics Given Out by Professor Gillis Reports that a large percentage of the student body of the University this year was composed of students from other states and foreign countries were denied in a statement issued by Registrar Ezra L. Gillis. He declared that of the approximately 1,300 students only seventy-fou- r have been registered from outside of Kentucky. Figures given out by the registrar show that twenty-fou-r States, including Kentucky, and two foreign countries (Russia and Australia, with one student each are represented in the student body. One hundred and seven Kentucky counties have representation, no students being recorded from Adair, Allen, Clinton, Greenup, Jack son, Leslie, Lyon, Martin, Metcalf, Mon roe, Owsley, Powell and Rowan counties. The number of students from other states in the University this year, the books of the registrar show, are: Indiana, twelve; Ohio, twelve; Tennessee, .five; Oklahoma, four; Virginia, four; Florida, four; North Carolina, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Texas and Georgia, three each ; Alabama, California, Illinois and West Virginia, two each; and Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Mississippi and Washington one each. L. SANDMAN SENDS STROLLER HISTORY Leo J. Sandman, Louisville, who is remembered hero for his prominence in student activities and Stroller famo, has sent the Strollers an interesting, chatty account of the history of the organization from 1911, tho year of its beginning, to 1915, when tho successful "Charley's Aunt" was presented. He has been among the first of tho Stroller alumni to respond to the call for Information and facts of the society's history. Mr. Sandman includes tho programs of past plays with his article. THOMPSON OVERLOOKED Because of tho modesty of a certain . GOOD PROGRAM GIVEN I'Fats" Thompson, ho was overlooked IN CHAPEL SATURDAY by tho young reporter who wrote the ' Tho Freshmen were given a rare story in a recent Kernel of tho footat Matriculation Lecture, Saturday, December 4, when a musical pro-- - ball stars who are leaving school at gram was rendered by Professor Lam-- " tho end of this year. Thompson has pert, assisted by Mrs. Lamport and been here four years, having made his their daughter, Jeanotte. coveted letter three of tho four sear sons in which ho engaged in the sport NEXT WEEK of tho gridiron. dance is to , vThe annual in the ballroom of the PhoeH nix hotel, Friday night, December 17. UY YOUR KENTUCKIAN NOW ' Kernel BY PROFESSOR Watson, Server and Prewitt Lead Blue and White Teams. ELAND "Taxation in Kentucky" is Study of Tax Reforms in This State. The annual financial campaign of the Y. M. C. A. started Tuesday, October 7. It had developed into a live contest JUST PUBLISHED "Taxation In Kentucky," a new book written by Simeon E. Leland, assistant professor of Economics at the University ofKentuckyas Just been published. This book-Ia study of taxa- tion and tax reforms in Kentucky. Besides dealing with taxation and tax reform, the author in this book, traces the evolution of the best cen trallzed adminstrative system of the State. A model type of administrative organization is presented, which, if adopted would increase the efficiency of the Kentucky tax system in its ad ministrative phases and would be in tho interest of governmental economy. In addition to the general treatment of the tax system of the State and the subject of tax reform, special topical discussions are presented dealing with the more important problems of taxa tion and public finance with which the State will have to deal. These include discussions of the defective general property tax, the inheritance tax, the state income tax, and the relationship between State and Federal taxation. In addition to the special treatment of many topics, the book contains 33 tables, 2 charts, and 5 diagrams clarifying the discussions. It ls tho purpose of the book to present the more important 'tax problems of the State of Kentucky and to suggest tho remedies therefor. This book which ls quite thorough and comprehensive in its study should bo of great Interest and value not only to all authorities on taxation, but to all who are interested in the subject. The book is to be sent out through the Extension Department of the University of Kentucky, from which copies may bo obtained for a nominal sum. NO KERNEL a Following Its annual custom1 of not appearing the week before Christmas, there will be no Ker- nel published next week. i between (he White's headed by Burton Prewitt, and the Blue's, lead by James Server. Both teams are striving to make their side present the best show ing at the close of the campaign 'today. The latest report showed the White in the lead by less than one hundred dollars. The White's pledges amount d to $25G; the Blue's $165. This $421 total ls about a thIrd of the amount which the Y. M. C. A. hopes to raise from the students for the work on the campus this year.. The men working in this campaign met at a supper at the First Methodist church, Monday evening. After short speeches by Prof. O. S. Groner, of Transylvania, Dr. C. A Shull, Prof. P. E. Karraker, General Watson, Colonel Prewitt and Colonel Server, the teams began work In earn est for ihe funds that makes it possible for the Association to promote Its program during the coming year. When you are asked to Bign a card don't forget to add something on the "For Missions- - line. BASKETEERf SQUAD IS CUT TO FOUR TEAMS Coach Buchhelt has started cutting the squad of the Wildcat basketeers in order that the most promising material might be better developed. He has cut the prospects down to a squad of four teams. A number of the rejected men will go out for" the gym class and fraternity teams and by next year they will bo much more promising as players. The football men reported for practice Monday afternoon. Among them was Fest, who starred on the team at Marietta two years ago. A holiday will bo given the men at Christmas time but they will return early in order to bo in first class condition for tho game with Kentucky Wesleyan here, January 12. MEN TO Show May Be Taken to Surrounding Towns; Sixteen Parts. EVANS IS MANAGER "The Stroller play has been choson!" How many Strollers havo thrilled nt tho nows imT breathlessly from membcr to mombor, until the nows was campus wide? Tho society mot Tuesday afternoon and approved th selec"on of the 1920 production "The Admirable Crltchton" consider ed the most dramatic of all Barrio plays nnd one of his most popular, was decided upon after careful consideration by the committee. The cast includes eight men and eight women, and has a male lead, that of Bill Crlchton, the admirable butler whose ideas of social equality seem delightfully contrary to an American audience. Lady Mary, his eighteen year old mistress, pretty, spoiled arid lazy, is the leading role for ambitious Strollers to work for. Several copies of the play have been placed on the reserved shelf of the Library. Tryouts will begin after the holidays. Herndon Evans, stage manager, announced that the play may be' take on the road. Kentucky alumni in Pine-vill- e have guaranteed a house if it is taken there. All members of the organization are urged to try for a part, in order that the play of 1929 may satisfy the standards of other Stroller achievements. Committees to the Constitution and to compile the history of the Strollers, were appointed. co-e- ft Pictures Must Be in Hands of Editor by December 15. According to a statement made by the Kentucklan staff, as yet no snapshots have been submitted by the students. After each class section in the 1921 Kentucklan there is to bo a section of snapshots, and all Freshmea, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors are requested to hand in snapshots of themselves. They may be pictures of groups or singly, for all classes except the Seniors and theirs must bo indi-vidual. pictures. The students are) asked to cooperate with the staff la' this matter and contribute snapshots as soon as possible. Positively all COPY for the Kentucklan, names of officers of all clubs, members, all write-up- s of different organizations, and all written material that is to go in the Kentucklan, must bo in by the 15th. Absolutely no ma terial will bo accepted after this time. For tho staff intends to havo a Ken tucklan out In the spring and It cannot possibly be done unless material is la before tho holidays. All pictures must bo in by tho 15th. If you intend to liavo your picture np- - FILE DISCHARGES men desiring remission of their registration fee for the second semester should file their discharges with tho Registrar at once. Don't fail to do this before you go homo for the holidays as it will bo too lata when you return January 4. BUY YOUR KENTUCKIAN BE jTROLLER PLAY Contlnued on Page 2. BOARD OF COMMERCE HEAD SPEAKS TO DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi, professional frater in commerce, was addressed laei night by Mr. Frank B. Jones, president of the Board of Commorco and a for mer president of tho Lexington Rotary NOW Club. nity