Collections: 
0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

2 > Image 2 of The Kentucky Kernel, March 12, 1920

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL iPAGE 2 (CONCERTS DAILY, AFTERNOON AND EVENING STRAND ALL AMERICAN ORCHESTRA (THE r The STRAND Open 10 A. M. to Best Orchestra In the South" Everybody Saya So. P. M. Adults -- . 11 APPRECIATES McVEY. "Doctor Frank L. McVcy, president of tho University of Kentucky, Js ono (pt the South'B grentcst orators," says tho "Gamecock," student publication ofitho University of! South Carolina, in n sVotcli of President" RtcVcy prior in lila" ndflrnna ninrln nt llirt Pnitllilnrs' JStvyKxerclscs in Columbus, January ' j 15th. "No speaker comes to us in recent years," contlnuo the "Gamecock," "more highly recommended than the ono wo are to hear tonight. His entire life has been spent in a thorough study of his chosen profession; all his efforts have been directed to the upbuilding of one of the most important studies of modern times." ' ' COMPROMISE WINS IN REFERENDUM. New York, Jan. 16. Advocates of ratification of the peace treaty by compromise headed the poll in the complete returns of the Intercollegiate referendum which were made public here tonight. They led by a small margin of voters who have favored for ratification without reservation amendment. According to the revised figures the referendum was voted upon in 410 colleges and universities and 139,788 votes were cast with the following results: Compromise reservations. . .49,653 Ratification without reserva- 48,232 tion ( Ratification with the Lodge f 27,970 reservation Opposition to the treaty in any form 13.933 27c, plus 3c War Tax, Total 30c. REMEMBER singing In War Camp Community What causes the shedding of many a Servlco work during tho wnr, took up Iho rest of tho hour with some spirtear. ' typewriters. ited demonstrations , of playing nnd 'TIs those singing. You think that you're pecking gaily "I'd a thousand times rather that my grandchild should be proud of his along, When all of a sudden tho ribbon goes grandfather than that I should bo wrong, proud of mine," said Dr. Ganflold In And then for a spell is hushed the his address. "Christ could have failed song, but Ho did not. What would have be, typewriter. , come of the human raco if Noah had , Of tho failed? What would It havo meant And after you've properly treated the to the world If Abraham had been case, content with his home surroundings; And start out again at a rapid pace, if Joseph had been afraid to interpret You are liable to find that it won't Nebuchadnezzar's dream aright? What space, would have been the result if Moses , typewriter! , , Oh, that had lacked faith; if David had had a yellow streak? Today we thank God And after you've tried each one In the for the splendid courage and spiritroom, uality of Martin Luther. England and And unwritten stories before you loom Scotland will never forget John Knox And you hear Miss Margie nor will they cease to be proud of his your doom wonderful ministry. , , Say, don't you bless that "I wouldn't exchange for a strong, , typewriter? simple faith in Christ, all the joys RAVIN'. and pleasures, all the dissipations and wealth 'of this world," concluded the Agricultural Society. speaker. Agricultural Society held its The During the social hour refreshments regular weekly meeting Monday night of ice cream, cakes and nuts were at 7:30 o'clock in the Agricultural served. Building. Jack Dorr made a talk on "An Adventure," relating some of his experiences in Kansas. "Farming in W. B. GRIGGS Belgium" was the subject of an inOpposite Agriculture Building teresting paper written by Smith Gill. CIGARS, CIGARETTES, TOBACCO The program was completed by a talk AND SOFT DRNK8 by Professor Kelly on "Pep" and an STEP IN AND SEE ME informal talk by Dean Cooper on things of general interest to the society. A social hour followed the program, of hot during which refreshments chocolate and wafers were served. FOR THE COLLEGE STUDENTS drear I "THE BEST IN MOVING PICTURES" THE CLASSY PLACE (Continued from Pngo Ono) What makes tho life of a journalist CAROLINA Children, 18c, plus War fax, Total 20c. SPEAKS AT "Y." MEETING RAVIN'S OF A JOURNALIST. Listen to me and you Bhall hear EXCHANGES Admlislon HOME OF Paramount, Artcraft, Metro, Realart, Goldwin and Select Pictures. HOME-MAD- CANDIES AND LUNCHES E McGurk & O'Brien "EVERYTHING NEW" PHOENIX FRUIT STORE FOR FRUITS, CANDIES, NUTS PHOENIX BLOCK BECKER DRY CLEANING CO. Cleaners That Satisfy WE ARE ALWAYS ON THE JOB WHEN YOU WANT ANYTHING CLEANED, PRESSED OR REPAIRED. PHONE 821-- Cropper's Laundry (Incorporated) PHONE 210 114 N. UPPER if - C. D. CALLOWAY & CO. FOOTBALL SUPPLIES, SWEATERS, KODAKS, DEVELOPING AND PRINTING t4S West Main Lxlnton, Street Ky. COLLEGE MEN Here Are The New Things for Spring NEW SMARTLY-STYLDE- SUITS-N- EW R HATS AND SHOES-N- EW MANHATTAN SHIRTS-N- EW HOSE AND SCARFS Ask to see the new Braxton Belt, it fits snugly without binding, new cordovan, seal and n leathers. Special at $2.25. pig-ski- h hats for dressers. Fitting crowns for fastidious men. The new Spring styles are perfect combinations of style, quality and value. Men who demand distinctive Hats will find just the shape, shade and quality they want here now. Soft Hats and Derbies that you will enjoy seeTip-to- p top-notc- ing and wearing. United (Jotfiin Store INCORPORATED JM BBBBBBi!iBBBBBBiliii!i,iS Special Display also of WHITE DUCK TROUSERS, suitable for outing and tennis wear. Graves, cox& Co. ImcorporaUl