Best Copy A
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
The ofdclnl publication of the Rtudenta ami
tho Alumni Anooclatlon of tho t'nlverMty
The Kdltorlnchltf Is reponlbla for lh
editorial policy of the paper; the Managing
editor lor me news
necond ctass matter nt
poMufflcc, Lexington, Kentucky.
91.80 n Yrnr
J. DONALD DINNIN6,
lne T. Lovrtt, '22
Mary Elizabeth .lames '22, Frances Marsh '22
Keen JoIiiiboii, '21
lv ni lipi Inp nnnrnv. '23
Hume, '22 , Dorthea Murphy, '12
Irene McXamara, '23
Ituth HuRhson, '23
Anna L. Connor, '23
Elizabeth Yeiscr, '24
H. B. LLOYD, '21
Iturton I'renitt, '22
II. F. Walt. '22
Glenn Unsley, '28
TUESDAY, APRIL 26,
ANENT THE ATHLETIC CRISIS
The member institutions of the
Southern Intercollegiate Athletjo- Association are indeed fortunate in having at this ibime, a critical moment in
the history iof the athletics, such a man
as the Rev. Henry D. Philips as its
president. Without exaggeration college athletic activities as Mr. Philips
said in his address in chapel Friday,
particularly football, are in danger of
The inbecoming commercialized.
evitable accompaniment of commercialism is professionalism, as Doctor
Philips pointed out, and .the game must
be saved. This can be done only with
the strongest kind of
association members and the work of
the president in impressing them with
their responsibility in the matter and
spurring then .to action is invaluable.
Certainly a glance at the history of
racing, boxing, and baseball is sufficient to awake the college man to
the danger approaching his game.
The deplorable crookedness of baseball as exposed last summer is not at
all an impossibility with football.
"With the slightest of footholds professional gamblers may easily crowd
out honest followers of ithe game.
Present tendencies, unless soon
checked, will become matters for
genuine alarm on the part of those who
want ito see football remain the colThe practice of
lege man's game.
using ringers, "mercenaries, hirelings,
men without a country," is not wholly
extinct. Those wlio make the schedules
of college games are', at times, inclined
to give too much ear to ithe size- of
.gate receipts and too little ear to the
limits of natural rivalry. There is al
most always the "coterie of misdirect
ed alumni" which insists that pro
fessional players be used to win at any
Such tendencies are to bo
watched with jealous eye by the lovers
of tho game.
In the final analysis, it Is up to the
.student which kind of sport he' pre
fers. Tho Questions resolves Itself
Into one of honest or dishonest sport
The honest student naturally will
choose the honest game. No faculty,
athletic council, athletic board, or in
sistont alumni can bring dishonest
athletics into college without tho con
sent of tho students.
Down in tho cellar,.dark, remote,
IN LITTLE THEATRE
DOCTOR CAMPBELL TO SPEAK
TO GIRLS IN THE CHAPEL
Dr. Elizabeth Campbell, practicing
physician of Cincinnati, will address
tho girls of the University noxt Thursday at fifth hour In chapel.
Freshman and Sophomore girls arc InTho Romance Language Club gave a structed to attend this meeting but
play in tho Little Theatrejnst thoy aro excused from chapel at tho
Thursday nfternoon, April 21, at 4 fifth hourtoday. Attendance ThursMaringe
a day for girls of Freshman and Sopho"Lo
Tho performance was more classes is compulsory,
well attended by nn appreciative and
highly pleased group of students and
LOST Delta Chi Pin. Finder please
patrons of the Little Theatre.
return to Dean Melchor or phone
Tho scene of the action is In Paris, 3J95-X- .
France, at the hqme of Paulette
a young French girl. Georges
Blalnville is in love with her, and lie S. I. A. A. HEAD SPEAKS
Continued From Page 1.
presses his suit successfully. These
by Alleen in college games, but the University
two" partB are Interpreted
Lemons and W. H. Peale, the latter Kentucky is not under the least susdisplaying an especially well develop- picion In any form of athletics
W. C. John- they have
ed French pronunciation.
son as W. Martin Johnson tho rash
Dr. Philips said that a member of
and impulsive American gave the play the S. I. A. A. was not an individual,
a very delightful humor. He comes as nor a member of the faculty but
the ardent suitor of Pauletto bring- was the entire college. As soon as
ing with him a formidable rope iwhich athletics falls into the hands of a
he Intends to use as a means of pell gambler it becomes commercialized;
destruction if she refuses his love. and as soon as it becomes commerSuicide is averted at the last moment cialized it becomes professionalized,
by the receipt of a telegram. It an- and professionalized athletics, is a
nounces the rescue of the American's rotten game of gamblers.
former wife who he believed to have
The President of the Association
l)&en drowned on the way over when
said that a man who enters college beshe fell from the steamship. Jessie cause he is paid goes in to win just
Fry Moore took the part of Rose, the because the stakes are high, and he
pretty French maid. The play was does not have the spirit and character
given under the supervision of Miss that" goes to make up a college. Aman
is bound by a code of honor and love
Immediately after the performance for his Alma Mater and not because he
Woman's League entertained with has the selfish motive of winning in
a teain the recreation room of White his heart. Every form df popular
Hall. They were assisted by 'several sport, has been corrupted just because
young women of the University.
it fe( into the hands j of professional
gamblers. The1 man who enters college paid for his worklone in athWILDCATS WIN
Continued From Page 1
letics, is worse than a "man without
toleft and Bruner went to .third.
Carter went down to second and both
counted on Allen's infield hit through
the box. The Wildcats big round was
in their half of the fourth.
singled to left. Gregg hit to Hqlland
who hesitated and threw to second
but Propps beat the throw.
singled sharply to right scoring Propps
and sending Gregg to third. Moran The same distinction, the same style
relieved Holland on the mound. Brown and the. same nice attention to details.
with a hard that characterizes the other merchansmash to left garden for a pair of
bags and Gregg came in. Slomer lilt dise of
to Bedford and Beam scored. Carter
Anderson & Gregory-Men'hobbled Ridgeway's
scored. Muth ended the Inning by
Priced at figures that modestly repreIn the sixth the Colonels scored
twice on four hits. Carter and Allen
singled. Moran filed to Ridgeway.
Murphy singled to short, filling the
"We Specialize in Men's
mbry singled over third and
carter scored. Green hit to Brown
who retired him at first. Allen came
home on the play but when jllurphy
tried to score Brown thretf him nut
at home. Th Colonels tied the score
in the seventh without a hit. Gregg
erred on grounders by Bedford and
Maver. Bruner sent a long fly to
109 Limestone, North
iMuth and Bedford scored.
scoreld a moment later on a passed
ball. Baugh scored tho winning run
LOOK FOR THE
in the Wildcat's half of the seventh
A. & G. SIGN
when he doubled down the right field
foul line and came home from second
on a passed ball. Cooper wont in for HEADGEAR
the locals In the eighth and retired
the Colonels in one, two, three order.
12345678 9 R.H.B
.0 2 0 2 0 2 2 0
3 10 4 0 010 x 9 9 4
Holland, Moran and Allen.
McKinney, Cooper and Baugh.
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