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Image 1 of The Kentucky Kernel, October 5, 1923

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

The Kentucky Kernel UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY LEXINGTON, KY. VOL XIV EXPECTS BEST YEARJF HISTORY OPERMlNCr ROOM 1 Extension Schools, Correspondence Schools in Every Part of State 12 No. 2 5, 1923 YOU'RE NEXT EXTENSION DEPARTMENT OF UNIVERSITY OCTOBER I NEW LITTLE THEATRE ON WINSLOW STREET TO BE MX ' BEST EQUIPMENT Space is Big to De- Metropolitan Be The work on the Romany Theatre Winslow street is progrsfcing by November. Elaborate decorations nicely and is expected to be completed are now in progress. It is asked that the public not judge the theatre by its exterior as the promoters have not a large sum of money and as the thea tre will have to be moved from its present site in three years, everything is being put into equipment and appointments. The decorations, architecture and details are following the Romany ideas suggested by the var ious countries through which the Gypsies habitually wandered. There are some original features in the equipment. The foot lights are in the ceiling and throw the light directly over a silver reflector between the curtain and the front of the stage which directs a diffused light upon the actors eliminating the hard shadows and sharp lines. There will be a border lif lights, mak ing- a sky line of 26 feet, which will do away with cloth borders for the ceiling of the stage. The stage of the theatre is 40 feet wide which assures rapid scene changes and makes possi- on n ; semi-indire- (Continued on page 4) (Continued on K- DEMOCRATIC USED Season Extension of Department The which has charge of the correspond encc courses given by the University and the extension schools controllc by the University in all pi.'ts of ihe State, is expecting a larger prog'a-durng tlv coming year Last yea! numler of enrollments by ror respondencc and in extension classes aggregated seven hundred. This year it is expected that the work of last year will be considerably exceeded. The department is opening exten sion classes this year in the follow Lexington cities: ing Kentucky Dry Ashland, Paris, Nicholasville, Ridge, Covington, Walton, George town, Frankfort, Winchester, Stur gis, Corbin, and calls have been made from other cities where the organiza tion of the work is pending. The di rector of the University extension states that the department is finding it difficult this year to supply service to all cities that ask for the work, ow ing to the fact that the number of per sons on the staff available for exten sion instruction is limited. Calls have been made by Midway, and by the county teachers of Jefferson county The department of Home Economics -- NOV. Talent Will Presented During partment t'.-- BY Romany Theatre is Name Given To New CITIES HAVE CLASSES Crowded Office Drawback COMPLETED -- MIR MILITARY ORGANIZED ON CAMPUS Will Invite Prominent Speakers To Address U. of K. Students A crowd, estimated in three figures, met in the University chapel Tuesday evening, and effected a permanent Democratic organization on the University campus. The organization will be known as the Democratic Club of the University of Kentucky. from every conRepresentatives gressional district in the State were present, and much enthusiasm was Several speeches were prevalent. were made and officers were elected. A speakers bureau was organized and will assist the Democratic organization at the University and also thru-othe State in the present gubernatorial campaign. Arrangements are being made for several prominent Democratic speakers to address the students at the University. The following officers were elected and committees appointed: President, F. P. Bell, fourth district: dent, J. D. Moore, sixth district; secretaries, Astor Hogg, sixth district, and C P. King, eighth district; treasurer, Ilowen Nelson, first district; scrgcant-at-arinT. G. Smith. Publicity committee: Taylor Mum-forchairman; Ryan Ringo, Z. T. Shirley, B. Frost, B. I. Perry, Joe T. Harris, Mary Patterson, Annelle Kel-lcLouise Council, Lelia Stroker, Martha Pate and Mattie limits. vice-pre- si s, d, y, HAS NOTICE TO CAR OWNERS NOTICE! All Republicans are urgently requested to meet in Little Theatre, 7:30, Monday night, Oct. 8th. Important business. -- K- YEARLING TEAM OPENS SEASON HERE SATURDAY Eastern Normal Team Opposes Kittens in First Game The University of Kentucky Fresh man football team will open its sea- sou on Stoll Field Saturday when it meets the strong Eastern State Normal eleven. From all indications the Richmond lads have a well balanced team and will give the Kittens a hard struggle. The yearlings are still working hard and with daily scrimmages among themselves, and at times with the varsity, they are rapidly rounding into midseasou form. The game Saturday will serve as a pointer to Coaches Uuchheit and Hurnliam as to the selection of the first team. Lexington Hich School attain looms up in freshman athletics as it is rep- -' (Continued on pnqe N.) All students who are interested in Intercollegiate Debate Work will please attend a sihort meeting in the Little, Monday afternoon, Oct. 8, at 4:30. Prof. Sullivan. DEPARTMPNT FULL REGIMENT NOTICE! The following important communication should be carefully read and its admonition taken seriously by every driver or owner of an automobile who uses the campus roads: Mr. Raymond Kirk, Editor, The Kernel, University of Kentucky. My Dear Mr .Kirk: The congestion of automobile traffic on the campus has reached such a point that it will be necessary to maintain regulations concerning it. The driving at high speeds through the campus is bound to result in very serious accidents. There will be posted in the near future, regulations regarding automobile traffic and every owner of an automobile is requested to observe them to the letter. Unless we do this it will be necessary to resort to the exclusion of automobiles from the campus. These regulations will he reasonable and fair, but in order to avoid the confusion that arises it will be necessary to obey them fully. I trust that I may have the cooperation of all the students who use automobiles. Sincerely, Frank L. McVey, President. A pa? K- NEW FACULTY MEMBERS ELECTED BY TRUSTEES College of Arts and Sciences Has Twelve New Nine Companies Make Formation of Three Battalions Possible. The Military Department of the University of Kentucky announced Wednesday the completion of its plans for the formation of a full regiment to consist of three battalions, composed of five freshman and four sophomore compaies. The freshman companies will be A, B, C, E and F, and the sophomore G, I. K. and L. Officers to command the regiment will be appointed by the department as soon as possible. The formation of a full regiment was made possible by the large freshman reg'St'ation, and comes as the fulfillment of desires long entertained by the officers in charge of the military instruction. The officers are putting fortlt every effort to make the Kentucky unit the best in the Fifth Corps area and inci dentally to make Kentucky an honor school, a mark of distinction which .w narrowly missed last year. The following list comprises the new faculty members who have been elected by the hoard of trustees for the College of Arts and Sciences: Economics and Sociology Department Paul P. Cooper, instructor, received his A. R. and M. A. degrees from the University of Kentucky. Geology Department Arthur Crane McFarlan, associate professor of Geology, received his B. A. degree from PLEDGING the University of Cincinnati in 1919 ind his Ph. D. degree from the UniTriangle fraternity, with chapter versity of Chicago in 1922. Since June, 1922, he has been engaged in house at 121 Warren court, announces field work in Kentucky for the New the pledging of Carter F. Farrington, of Paducah; Prentice Barnes, of BenDominion Oil and Gas Company. ton, Ky., and Loran H. Griffith, of Lexington, (Continued to Page 81

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