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The Kentucky Kernel, December 18, 1925

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

Merry THE KENTUCKY KERNEL Christmas Happy New Year UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY VOL. XVI LEXINGTON, KY., DECEMBER 18, 1925 Roscoe Cross Is Named Rhodes Scholar From Kentucky; Will Go To Oxford, Engknd Next Fall 4 Has Received Many Honors While on University of Kentucky Campus U. of K. Profs. Convene GAME Dr. Glanville Terrell Elected Ky. Delegate to National Ass'n. Of University .Professors Eight Kentucky colleges sent delegations to the state Y. M. C. A. student council held at Danvillo December James Russell, president of the University Y. M. C. A., was elected president of the conference. A faculty dinner and conference was hold on Saturday, December 6, at the Gilchor hotel. There were seventy-sirepresentatives from the faculties of the various institutions present. This is said to be the largest (fathering of faculty members of different colleges ever assembled in the state. An increasing interest in the problems of student life and an increasing losire for better cooperation between students and faculty were demonstrated at the conference. Tho principal topics of discussion were world church relations, and life issues on the campus. The regular monthly meoting of the University of Kentucky branch of the American Association of University Professors was held Monday evening in the university cafeteria. The members assembled at 5:45 pm. 'or dinner after which the meeting was cilled to order for a discussion of the problems that come into the daily life of the university instructor. Dr. J. B. Miner, head of the der partment of Psychology, presided at the meeting nhd Prof J. C. Jones, of the History department, secretary jf the local branch of the association, real the minutes of the last meeting. Dr. Glanville Terrell, head of the Jepartment of Philosophy, was named as a delegate from this organtea-io- n to the annual meeting of the National Association of University Professors to be held in Chicago dur- Mr. Cross is now enrolled in the College of Law at the university. He student, having is a secured his bachelor of arts degree in 1922 with a standing of 2.7. He received his master of arts degree last June after he had been an assistant professor in the department of history and political science. d Roscoe was graduated from High school in 1919, as valedicHe entered here torian of his class. in the fall of the same yearand received his bachelor's degree 'after only three years. He is .a member of Delta Chi sodial fraternity;, of Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity? of Pi Sigma Alpha, honoray fraterntiy of history and political science, and the honorary To Entertain Frosh Attractive invitations have boen issued to both first and second semester freshmen, who are to be the guests at a Christmas party given by the Woman's club of the university in the gymnasium Friday evening, December 18, from 7,30 to 10:30 o'clock. The. program of the evening will be given over to games, a feast, a Christmas tree with gifts for all present, and caroling. (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) The committee in charge is composed of Mrs. F. L. McVey, general chairman; Mrs. T. T. Jones, chairman of tho food committee; Mrs. C. R. Melcher, chairman of the hostess committee; Mrs. J. El Ruth, chairman of the decoration committee; Misa Rach-ell- e Shacklette, chaairman of the inand MiBS Virginia Mrs. L. L. Dantzler, Talented vitation committee; of the entertainKrankc, chairman Singer, Gives Alto Solos in ment committee. : LARGE AUDIENCE HEARS "MESSIAH" Musical Oratorio Friday Night "The Messiah," Handel's magnifici-en- t oratorio, which was presented Friday, December 11, in the university iymnasium, may be said to .have been the inauguration of the Christmas season in Lexington. Truly, "The Messiah," carrying as it does the story, old yet ever new, of the Coming of the Saviour, His Nativity, Rejection, Crucfixion, and Resurrection niore could have been given fitting a time than this the month His birth. of "The Messiah" never loses its charm, having always the same sublimity and sweetness in its message of eternal hope. As the composition was sung by the four soloists and the chorus of 350 members, it could not fail to move even the most apathetic. Mrs. L. L. Dantzler, one of Lexington's most talented singers, sang the alto solos of the program in an Mrs. Dantzler exquisite manner. took the place of Edna Swanson Ver Chicago, who was Haar, contralto, of unable to appear because of illness. An appreciation for Mrs. Dantzler's generous cooperation was expressed before the overture by F. H. Engelken. Mrs. Dantzler is a member of the Mac- - atio Next Issue Will Apear On Jan- "The holiday season is at hand and the students of the university will soon separate to go to their homes in different parts of the state. It is a pleasure to take this opportunity to extend good wishes for a pleasant vacation that will be filled with good will and happy times. To the par ents of the students I extend congrat ulations upon the return of their sons and daughters and the hope that they As all classes will be dismissed for the Christmas holidays on Tuesday, December 22, today's Kernel marks the final issue of the paper until Friday, January 8, 1926. The Kernel wishes to take this op-- 1 portunity to thank the members of the student body for their cooperation and interest and express the hope that they will forget all their class troubles, lay texts aside and enjoy their 14 days of leisure as only an overworked student can. The editor would also like to announce to the Kernel staff that will be greatly appreciated if each member will return to his duties on the paper in 1926 prepared to do a week's work in three days. Classes will be resumed on Tuesday, January 5, and as an issue for of the Kernel is scheduled January 8, the members of the staff will have only Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday in which to get the paper ready for press. May each student in the University of Kentucky enjoy a most merry Christmas and prosperous New Year! EIGHT) Student Body and Faculty Sign Two Weeks Armistice Before Declaring Weeks War in Early (By LeRoy Smith) Wellj I was sittin' in the news room the other day, inhalln' the literary atmosphere and hot air which is quite prevalent around the place, when the admiral comes up and says to me relief that it was goin' to be quite aweekly not to have to peruse, my in Ms otherwise perfectly decoration decent newspaper. He explains that as there wouldn't be no scholars the rearm' around the campus for put-tinext couple of weeks, we wasn t out the sheet. He gets off some more wisdom about my literary productions, and I told him If he'd just write that out and print it, I'd sue him for libel. I restrains my commendable inclination to rise up and cast him out the window, and asks what this sudden nn th nnrt of the faculty might portend. As near as I could make out, i nau ueen uom muofc ix... ...t.L' in inv pIokhpr ii nd the nrofs just looked on and made sure I dono n' ' u II. IB mew uiu nmhtHniift than usual in the matter of mukin' mo lately o wey u now nine write out mAAnnna In i Knew ivhcll WQB writln' HIV tliumiv J1UVU il. ..." ottcndln een more tiresome than lectures and gettin' the same information from them. I couldn't see tHat the faculty was entitled to no vaca a gOOU JOD OI ,4 Part of 1 926 KATHRYN BROWN IS MOST POPULAR University's Needs During Holidays EXTENDS HOLIDAY WISHES uary 8, 1926 ar McVey Urges Students To Express Last 1925 Kernel PRAISED . will find new joy in them. "In January the legislature comes together for the purpose of consider ing the needs of the state, lhe students make upon members of the legislature by their acts and conversation is a matter of great importance. In so far as members of the student body can speak of the university in terms of commendation shall be glad to have them do so, and I hope they can urge upon members of the legislature tho needs of the university as indicated by their I experience as students. "The first need of th university is for more recitation rooms, laboratories and offices. When these are supplied the welfare requirements of the student body should be met, such as a great dining hall, dormitories and a general studen building. The university needs' in addition to recitation and laboratory buildings, better library facilities, an auditorium and more land. Undoubtedly, most of the wants are already known to the students and the state is beginning to realize the worth of the institution The students, thereand its needs. fore, can help in bringing to the atfriends, relatives and tention of their members of the legislature the needs of the university. I am sure that they will do that thing. "The very best wishes for the holiday season." FRANK L. McVEY, President. VACCINATION IS"K" DANCE WILL URGED BY RUSH F 0 L L 0W GAME Y Hygiene Head Points Out Dang- - Terpsichorean Revel For Benefit of University's Year Book To er of Introduction of Epidemic Be Held in Gym Tomor-Afte- r . of Smallpox on Campus row Night Holidays DR. McVEY COMMENTS An epidemic of smallpox is sweep-'- , ing the state of Kentucky und has par- - i ticularly centered in two sections of the commonweaun, one oi wnicn is in an adjoining county, according to Dr J. E. Rush, head of the department of Public Health and Hygiene of the university. Because of this epidemic and the danger of the introduction of the dreaded disease on the university campus after the holidays, Dr. Rush urges ull students who have not been vaccinuted within the past five yearB to come to the dispensary and take this treatment before de parting for home. Law Requires Vaccination A state luw provides that all members of the fuculty and all students' of the university must be able to pro- - tion, and when I come to think about it. I recalled hearin' some propaganda nbout them tryin' to give the impres- UJI lUUb luc; naa umjr duuiuumu to the vacation idea because us students was so enthusiastic about Santa I says I didn't suppose if I Claus. went out to my classes durin' the holidays, I'd find my instructors waitin' to fall on my neck. The benevolent shepherd of the news flock says no, he didn't reckon that such would be the case. He goes on to explain that us unfortunates had to put up with this I sort of thing every Christmas as it (CONTINUED 'ON PAGE EIGHT) wus a sort of tradition around these parts. It seems that the student body and faculty has a sort of an armistice for awhile and war Is declared thp following year. This here epidemic ..nother Mascot Being Shipped of exams which is experienced at this From Harlan time of the year is a sort of preseason Christmas present which is to Kentucky will have another mascot-ye- s, be taken as un omen that we are not it Is another sure 'nuf Wildcat. forgotten. circle received a wire from The Su-K- y I seen that part of it, and when John Pope, of Harlan, u former studI hud meditated on all the details, I ent of the university, which stated was persuaded that the idea had a that he was shipping u wildcat to lot of good qualities and I was al- take the place of the fumous "Tom" most entirely in favor of postponin' and "T. N. T." who have died in the until- 1926, Wildcat lair. The mascot will receive a tho ignorance-treatmename when it arrives and will pace so if Saint Nick ie lookla' far a we'll be glad to assign our up and down its cage whenever the reporter to the job. 'Cats are in action. most promising Sending Wildcat 'CATS IN FINE SHAPE Captain Carey, McFarland, Alberts, Besuden and Underwood May Start Registar Depicting the scene at the birth of Christ in the stable of Bethlehem, featuring the adoration of the shepherds, this is the main feature in a famous Neapolitan panel of the 18th century. The heads of the figures are modeled in clay, the limbs being carved in wood. The figures are clad in rjch silks and embroideries. (Courtesy of Lexington Herald) Says Impression Made by Schol ars on Members of Legislature Is Matter of Great Importance Rivals Will Enter Fray With More Experience Than Wildcats; Have Played Five Contests The basketball season will bo officially opened tomrorow night, when the Depauw University five from Grcencastle, Ind., bnttles the Wildcats in a game that promises to be ao hotly contested,, that, before tho termination of hostilities, the state militin from both Indiana and Kentucky may have to be out to ing tho Christmas holidays. Any 3ettlo the disturbance. called referees The ther member who might desire to whistle, announcing the call to battle, ittend this meeting was given the will sound at 8 o'clock. rights of the convention floor. Depauw will enter the game more A series of problems were discussed generally by the members present and experienced than the Wildcats as they have played five games so far this short talks were made by Dean Paul reason. Besides receiving a large P. Boyd, Dean Edward Weist, Assistexeprience, they also sucant Dean George Roberts, Dr. Glan- luaitityinofhanging three victories on ville Terrell, Dr. J. B. Miner, Prof. ceeded to reports heir J. C. Jones, Professor Copius, Pro- comingbelts, and accordingschool, they from this Hoosier fessor Zembrod and others. expect to chalk up another victory at .he expense of the Wildcats. Seniors! See Wildcats Realize Hard Game However, the Wildcats are aware Mid-YeGraduates Must Ap- of the strenght of their opponents, nnd all effort is being made by Coach ply for Degrees Immediately Eklund in an endeavor to have the All senior who are expecting to graduate at the end of this semester (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) are requested to call at the registrar's office at their earliest possible convenience and make application for their degree. Those seniors who will finish their work in June must make application for their degree before January 15, 1926. It is the earnest desire of the registrar that all of London, Ky., Girl Wins Contest these students make their applications Held by "Kentuckian;" Picas soon as possible and avoid causing ture to Appear in Beauty a rush at the last moment. Employees appreciSection of Year Book in the registrar's office ate any cooperation which the students might give them and the earlier DOROTHY CHAPMAN NEXT you call and fill out your application the better they will like it. Miss Kathryn Brown, sophomore in the College of Arts nnd Sciences, and a member of the Alpha Xi Delta sorortiy was selected as the most Boys Girls vs. popular girl on the campus in the election held last Friday, December To Oppose Each Other In 11, and in which all seniors and purchasers of the 192G "Kentuckian" Cheering at Games voted. Miss Dorothy Chapman of the second in Separate cheering section will be Chi Omega sorority was the contest. provided for the men and women Miss Brown's picture will appear students of the university at all 1926 section basketball games this season, it in the beautyalong with of the the pictures "Kentuckian" Tuesday. This was announced by Flo of the five girls selected plan was used last year and provZiegfield as the most beautiful on ed most sucessful at that time. the campus and who are: Misses Tomorrow night the first game Lucille Robb, Charlsey Smith, Marie of the season will be played when and Margaret Williams, Beckner, the "Wildcats" will endeavor to Helen Board. claw, masticate and digest, the The manner of choosing the most strong DePauw University quintet. popular girl in the university was All students are urged to be presFormerly all changed this year. ent and back the Blue and White. "Kelley" will be on hand to direct students selected by n general vote the six most beautiful and popular the operations of the feminine rootgirls whose photographs would then ing delegation and Bob Grecch beauty section and Arthur Nutting will preside appear in the year, in order to of the secure annual. This over the masculine section. Serg perfect fairness, Ted McDowell, editor eant Kennedy nnd his "Million dolof the 192G year book, decided to have lar band" have been toiling long an uninteresthours in anticipation of this event the selections made by he secured the ed party and for this and "Sarg" claims they have "The M nf Fin Zietrfiuld. cenerallv re- Old Gray Mare" and other favorites down to perfection now. LET'S garded as the foremost connoisseur GO. STUDENTS! (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) Christmas Party for First Year Students This Evening May-fiel- PROMISES TO PROVE HARD FOUGHT AFFAIR Problems To Discuss x Roscoti .Cros9, son of T. J. Cross, was the successful of Mayf ield,-Ky.- , applicant for the Rhodes scholarship from Kentucky nt the election held Saturday in every state in the union Cross was one of eleven who tried out before the six judges in President McVey's office Saturday morn- - fa Wildcats Open Basketball Season Tomorrow Night Against Depauw University In Mens Gymnasium Manger 4-- IS NOW STUDYING LAW (CONTINUED ON PAGE In The James Russell, of U. K. Elected President at Conference Held Dec. 6 Received A. B. Degree Here in Following Returned 1922 ; Year and Obtained Master Of Arts Degree Last June LAMPERT Crib M. C. A. Council Convenes At Danville WINS OVER 10 OTHER STUDENTS PROF. The State Y. MAYFIELD BOY T, , NO. 13 i ADMISSION WILL BE $1 The unnuul "Kentucklan" dance will be given tomorrow night in the men's gymnasium following the Students Fight For Seats in Reading Room In Order To Get Back Work Up Before Beginning of Holidays basketball game. The are to furnish the music. Admission will be $1, the proceeds to go into the general fund for get(By Kyle Whitehead) ting out the year book. Wnnw is what I see on the All This should "be one of the best being the case, I dances of the year, for tho Betting campus, and that It have drawn conclusions that the uniand the season are just right. going to have a holiversity must be (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) day noon. Everybody is working, doing first this thing und then that thing, taking no time to talk, and as Kiddies much to loiter, i tnougni at ursi Vinf tli nnivofsitv wns renchinir an Y. W. and Y. M. to Hold Xmas ideal state, but then my suspicions were aroused wnen i nuppenvu iu iuok Celebration for Children at a calendar, and it had a big red wun The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 25 painted In the corner o: u, under organizations of tho University of the word "Christmas" gleaming Kentucky will give a Christmas tree It. Not being so dumb, I vouched nnntfl rmKH tln callSC! of SUch celebration in honor of tho children flinf of the first, second, third and fourth a blusterous atmosphere thut now pre grades of the Lincoln school at 4 vails m the lour corners oi mo o'clock next Monday afternoon, it was campus. announced today by George Kavan-augWell, to make sure hud not guess-secrotary of the University Y. M CI A. Mr. Kavanauifh said that one ed wrong, I made u visi to the read- of the live fir trees on the university ing room on the second floor of tho campus would do electrically aecorat-o- Administration building, knowing that fni thn celebration which will be there I could find the information Snntu Claua will dis that I wanted. I had been in the readtribute gifts to each child. These ing room once before this year, going will be furnished by the University there to sharpen n pencil that had Y. W. C. A. Fruits and candies for broken while taking some notes in a the children will be given by the Y. history class. On my first visit M. C. A. The program, besides the noticed about eight persons in the distribution of the gilts, will inciuue room; one wus studying, and the .... .1 : T.. i ii. singing ui niuriouiiuo vuiuio. other seven were reading n magazine me T to Have Tree T 1 1 H 1 When I reached the and talking. second floor on this second visit, I found ten persons, and a freshman, on the outside of the reading room door, waiting to get a seat on the Inside. This spectacle was unknown to me, and I went into thevroom. When I glanc d over that mass, who to tho man had real text books in their hands, I was filled with gratifi- cation and admiration for tho student body. But then, my suspicions were excited again, when on asking 15 of the inmates of that room what they were doing, tho united reply wus, "I have two exams, and a term paper to hand in before the holidayn." Everybody's Doing It Still I wasn't satisfied, and returned to the eampuB exterior. While standing outsido near Whito hall, an old boy friend of mine whose initials are Y. Z., came hurrying up the walk from the direction of tho main entrance. I whistled to him and beckoned for him to join mo. Instead of coming toward me as he generally does toward anyone who invites him to cast an anchor for a while, lie yelled back, "Can't do it! Gotta ko to th' reading room. Hollidazu start soon, an' I'm try'n to get up some (CONTINUF.D ON PAGE EIGHT)