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Image 3 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 17, 1919

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL DISCHARGED HEP MUSI WEAR ONE RED CHEVRON Former Soldiers Sporting Uniforms Will Have to Comply With Army Regulations, Major Says Major David O. Byara, commandant tit the University of Kentucky, calls the attention of all discharged officers and soldiers at the University to paragraphs 6 and 7 of Circular 166, April 2, 1919, War Department, regard ing uniforms for discharged officers and men. The order follows: "6. The act of Congress approved February 23, 1919, provides that any person who served In the United States Army during the present war may wear the uniform after discharge, provided that it shall include some distinctive mark to be prescribed by the Secretary of War. The red chevron has been prescribed to be worn by the discharged enlisted men as a recognition of duties performed in the service of the country. This is now also designated as the distinctive mark required by the act and will be worn by discharged officers and enlisted men alike. This also applies to discharged officers who accept commissions in the Officers' Reserve Corps, until called to active duty, when the red chevron will be removed. A chevron will be worn point up midway between the elbow and the shoulder on the left sleeve of the coat and overcoat and on the shirt when worn without the coat. It Is unlawful under the National Defense act for the uniform to be worn by discharged officers or enlisted men without this distinctive mark and the offender renders himself liable to civil prosecution and punishment by a fine not exceeding $300 or by imprisonment not exceeding six months, or by both such line or imprisonment. A supply of these chevrons will be kept on hand at all demobilization camps and at all quartermaster rooms for sale to honorably discharged officers. "7. All commanding officers are enjoined to see that all officers and enlisted men about to be discharged are Informed of the provisions of this circular. "By order of the Secretary of War: "PEYTON C. MARCH, "General, Chief of Staff." before-mentione- d GLEE CLUB SINGS TO LARGE AUDIENCE First Appearance of Singers Are Well Received at Plcadome and Hamil- Piano Solo Mr. Racklo. Tho Coppah Moon Glco Club. The quartet Includes Torrlll Taps- cott, first tenor; S. D. Flnley, second tenor; R. H. Craig, first bass; Todd Green, second bass; O. C. Rackle, accompanist. Tho club Is composed of First tenors R. A. Belt, John Marking, J. J. Slomer, A. E. Bell, E. T. Tapscott. Second Tenors G. H. Gregory, S. T. Wilson, S. D. Fendley, J. P. Barnes, G. H. Powell, Mr. Schofner. First Basses R, H. Craig, H. S. Well, G. W. Baumgartner, Nevlle C. C. Young, R. J. Ralble. Second Basses A. J. Doerler, T. H. Green, C. C. Anderson, H. B. Lloyd, W. P. Rhoads, L. V. Suppinger. 7. 8. PROSPECTIVE MASCOTS HOUSED IN GYMNASFM Tho shepherd dog, mascot of Wildcat team, presented to the athletic department in the past week seven puppy candidates for mascot honors of the campus. She has housed them on the running track of the gymnasium. Mr. Boles, who Is in chargo of the building thinks that the Legislature should grant a special appropriation to the athletic department of the University for their education. The mother dog seems to have recognized the importance of health in tho physical training department as the most proper and desirable environment for her offsprings. Mr. Boles says these dogs are withSTUDENTS "PAGED" out support and have not even a shelFOR DELINQUENCY ter that they may call their own. They are dependent on the University and Some students may get thru college should not be neglected, but should be without studying, but that the male Inherited profession. educated students must put In their required amount of military drill was proved conclusively Friday when eighteen POSTERS FOR SOCIETY students were "paged" from their classes and suspended from further Girls of the Free Hand Drawing Declass attendance until they had made partment are engaged in making postup their squad drill, which, in some ers for the various organizations of Instances, was twenty-fou-r hours. the campus. While the faithful members of the Every Literary Society will have its student body were enjoying their Sat- distinctive poster prepared which will urday rest, either in doing "horizontal be used as examples of the art of the bunk fatigue," or In shaking a wicked drawing department and also as adfoot at the dance In Buell Armory, the vertising matter for the organizations. s were doing 'squads The Y. M. and Y. W. will also have right" and otherwise acquiring the posters. military art. Most of those suspended have already made up their extra drill HISTORY CLUB EATS and it is expected all will be back in their classes by the end of this week. The History Club had its usual meeting Monday afternoon, April 13. The FARQUHAR WANTS program consisted of a paper given by UNIVERSAL SERVICE Miss Fan Ratcliffeff on "Ideals and Principles of Metternich," who was the "I recommend universal service for ruling spirit of European politics from men and women, not necessarily mill-- ' 1815 to 1848. Professor Butt substitary service, but something of the kind tuting for two members who could not suggested in the novel 'Mildred Car- be present because of illness, spoke ver, U. S. A.' A year of such service on "American Political Standards." He before a college education would be a pointed out the fact that common very fine thing Indeed," said Prof. sense had failed to solve the bank quesat the discussion group last tion and other American problems, and Tuesday night. He advocates univer- that scientific study and investigation sal service for young men and women have proved to be our most valuable of perhaps 18 years of age. servants. Miss Jewell continued her discussion Refreshments were served during of labour problems and the working the social hour that followed. girl. Fin-ee- PAGES Co- - Graddy-Rya- n INCORPORATED. 140 St. West-Mai- Telephone 903 "Wear for Young Men and Men Who Stay Young" l, THE PHOENIX HOTEL LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY A Metropolitan Hotel Respectfully selicits the patronage of University People JOHN SKAIN, Manager squad-driller- PRICE for price, grade for grade, is no better pipe made than aWDC. You can get a pipe with the familiar triangle trademark in any size and shape and grade you want and you will be glad you did it. WDC Pipes are American made and sold in the best shops at $6 down to 75 cents. WM. DEMUTH & CO., New York World' Largett Pipe Manufacturer Far-quh- Here is a pipe to be proud of in any company. Genuine French Briar, carefully selected, beautifully worked, superbly mounted with sterling - band and vulcanite bit (The Pennylvanian.) S. A. E. AND SIGMA NU (Continued From Page. One.) the whistle blew for the end of the game. were: The line-up- s Sigma Nu S. A. E.' Walace (1) D. K. Rogers (2) .F Wllkerson V. C. Rogers (2) .F Gorman (5) Wilhelm '(4) . . . .C Faulkner J. T. Connell....G Colpitts Logan, Foster... G The trophy which would have become the permanent property of the Sigma Nu fraternity had that team been successful Wednesday night, was presented to the victors immediately after the game. Engraved on the cup are the words: '"Pan Hellenic Basketball Trophy Winner 1917, Kappa Sigma; 1918, Sigma Nu." To possess the cup permanently a team must win the championship two years in succession. ton College The Boys' Glee Club made Its first appearance Friday night at Plcadome High School. The selections were given repeatedly and the violin solos of Prof. Lamport were especially enjoyed. The club gave a second recital Saturday evening at Hamilton College for the benefit of the Hamilton Y. W. C. A. and the Patriotic League. The audience which filled the chapel was quite appreciative of the music, making the affair a complete success. The Glee Club Is under the direction of Professor Carl Lamport. The program was as follows: A 1. Winter Song Glee Club. 2. Stars of a Summer Night Glee (Technique.) Club. ''Little Doc" to Sophomore: "What 3. Honey Town Quartet. would you think of a soldier who went 4. But She Didn't Glee Club. to war without his gun?" 6. Violin Solo Prof. Lamport. Sophomore: "I'd think he was an . Mammy Loo Quartet. officer." Opportunity to vote for or against the League of Nations plan, as it has been submitted by President Wilson, will be offered by the Pennsylvanian this week to every undergraduate. The standing of the vote is to be published at the close of each day's balloting. A consensus of the faculty opinion on the subject will be taken, which will include the entire teaching staffs of the undergraduate departments. With the purpose of aiding students who haven't yet formulated their opinions on the subject, statements by several faculty members will be published during the week, giving their views on the League question. Venus lO'PENCIL THE of pencil un- - vai-llYa- V foraUty of gradftac 11 IV awl dwaMUtyT 17 Mack dafraa frost 6B softest to to 9H aardast, aad " hard aad VlnA i coy (tadaUale) LB NAN HARRIS Inter-Souther-n SEASON Lexington, Ky. 115 S. Limestone. WHEN THAT SUIT NEEDS CLEANING AND PRESSING CALL aquallad forlHK aatootaaaaa, lA aVaVna 411-41- 2 ALL THE DELICACIES OF THE pcrfec-- : f bkVENUS fimtiht tin Editor of the Kentucky Oil Journal, of Louisville, has made scores of his readers from $100 to $800 on "Inside tips" on oil and mining stocks tells what is good buys and wliat is bad free to his subscribers only. Sample copy free. Map of Kentucky oil fields 1616x25 inches wash drawing and a beauty free to agents who will take subscriptions for me among their friends. The Journal is 16 pages, illustratednow 2 per year soon 93. Bldgg., Louisville, Ky. MARTIN & STOCKWELUS RESTAURANT A llSaakKB oat. VENUS Knm.tm. JUaft REEDER'S H FREE! TrtU Chas A mm Barber Shop Done Right Right Now CLEANING AND PRESSING 1.2S Suit 1.21 Overcoat PRESSING SOe Suit Me Overcoat 11c Trousers E. Main St Carl Denker, 164 Phone 3743 University Representative