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Image 3 of The Kentucky Kernel, October 5, 1916

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL HEICK IS PRESIDENT LAUNDRY. I OF SOPHOMORE CLASS Page Tho Georgetown Laundry Co. will s laundo 75 cents worth of dry work for 40 cents. Two students may go together and send week about thereby getting ALL their work done for 20 cents weekly. Work called for See E. M. Johnson, and delivered. 3 STUDENTS! ATTENTION first-clas- WINS RECOGNITION Forge Shop Exercises Used As Models In Com- pany's Catalog Shol-byvlll- In a now catalogue Issued by the HuITalo Forgo Company the course of- fered by tlio CoIIoro of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering of the University of Kentucky Is given recognition. The forgo shop exorcises, which nro given In the year and which wero designed by Denn P. Paul Anderson for the collego courso twonty-flvyears ago, arc given in the catalog as model forge shop exercises. Tho catalogs aro distributed among the- forgo shops thruout tho country which use tho company's forges. As these forges aro used in practically all of tho largo technical schools In the country, the exorcises, which have been used in this University for a quarter of a century will becomo a standard for forgo shop work all over tho country. Tho fact that tho company recog-nie- s tho school is also shown by the largo number of graduates of tho Collego of Mechanical Engineering who are working for them. Irving Lyle is now general manager of tho Carrier Electric Corporation which is associated with the Buffalo Forgo Company. Others are L. L. Lewis, B. M. E. 1907, M. E. 1909; O. K. Dyer, 1904; H. B. Hedges, 1914; R. T. Thornton, 1914; A. T. Lewis, 1910; Herman 1910; R. L. Jones, 1912, and W. H. Jaogle, 1912. d Hopli-omor- o o Wor-sha- PROF. HOOPER JUDGE AT STOCK CONTEST Professor J. J. Hooper, instructor of Animal Husbandry in tho College of Agriculture, left Sunday for Waterloo, Iowa, where he was invited to act as judge of the students' contest at the Waterloo Cattle Congress, being held this week. Professor Hooper hoped to havo a team of students from tho University to compete in tho contest, but tho cost of the trip was found, to bo prohibitive. Tho teams which competed in tho contest represented the Universities of Minnesota, Iowa, South Dakota, North Dakota, Michigan, Nebraska Hooper and Wisconsin. Professor was the only judge. The students examined rings of stock of several different breeds and premiums, aggregating $500 in cash and ten handsome trophies were awarded to the winners. stock-judgin- g WILHOIT SUCCEEDED BY MINOTT BROOKE Minott Brooke, '15, of Veechdale, has been placed in charge of the steam laboratory department of the College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. He will succeed A. L. who has been transferred to the thermodynamics Mr. department. Brooke was class president in his Junior year. Wil-hoi- t, BIBLE CLASS ELECTS The following officers wero elected for tho ensuing year at tho first meeting of Judge Lyman Chalkloy's Bible Class at tho Christ Church Cathedral: C. T. Dotson, president; R. H. Scott, secretary, and Ronald Hutchison, treasurer. A committee to solicit now members was appointed as follows: B, B. Black, S. H. Brown aud E. M. MoGuffey. "Shorty" Hoick, of Louisville, was elected president at n meeting of the Sophomore class last Thursday afternoon. Tho other officers aro Miss Eliza Piggott, of LouIbvMo, vice president; Miss Elizabeth Petty, of secretary, and Clyde Bland, of Cynthiana, treasurer. C. It. Lisan-by- , last year's president, presided at tho mooting. Dean F. Paul Anderson addressed the class on tho Golden Jubilee, emphasizing the Importance of tho class being well represented In tho student parade? on tho morning of October I I. RINGLING CIRCUS IN LEXINGTON TODAY Riugling Bros.' Great World Famous Circus will bo in Lexington today for two performances und a parade. The matinee performance will begin at 2 o'clock and the evening show at 8 o'clock promptly. Doors will be open at l and 7, to allow all to see the menagerie. Ringling Bros, is the only big curcus to "make" Lexington this fall, and every one should take this opportunity to see it. Admission 50 cents. RHODES SCHOLARSHIP EXAMINATIONS HELD The Rhodes Scholarship tion was held in Alumni Hall of the University Tuesday and Wednesday, October 3rd and 4th by Prof. T. T. Jones, of the University of Kentucky, and Prof. T. B. McCarney, of Transylvania. Those who took tho examination wero R. W. Dunlap, of Danville, who represented Centre; I. C. Powers, of Hawesville, representing Georgetown, and M. U. Conditt, of Marion, who represented the University. The board which will select the Kentucky representative is composed of Dr. James K. Patterson, Dr. M. B. Adams, Dr. T. B. McCartney, Dr. W. A. Ganfleld, and President J. L. Clark, of Kentucky Wesleyan College. Ono man is chosen from among the list of eligibles, according to his conformation to standards at Oxford University, ono of tho most Important of which is athletics. Reuben T. Taylor, of LaG range, who was on the waiting list of eligibles, received his appointment some time ago, and sailed last week for Oxford. Mr. Taylor graduated here in 1914 and immediately took up a fellowship and taught for two years in He was acthe English department. tive in literary work. examina- J.E. JOHNSON IS NEW Y. M. C. A. SECRETARY The outlook for the University BE HELD OCT. 13 Executive Board: and Trustees Called Together By Governor The Board of Trustees and tho Executive Board of tho University of Kentucky will hold a meeting October 13 at 11 o'clock, probably to dis, cuss a successor to Dr. Joseph II. h director of tho Experiment Station. Tills meeting is (ho Hint of the meetings culled under thu new arrangement, which Is to hold two meetings each year at the call of tho Governor in addition to tho two regular meetings held in December and June. October 13 was selected for tho meeting because many of the trustees will be in Lexington at that time to The attend the jubilco festivities. trustees will probably witness tho anbetween tho Freshmen nual and Sophomores in a body. The appointment of a permanent dean of the Collego of Agriculture and tho choosing of a man to direct the Experiment Station will bo the most important things to come before the board. No. 13, N. D. Patronize Our Advertisers. on the Campus is the very best place in the City for Students to Board. Excellent food and the best Service at the lowest price. STOP! Kos-tin- r The Mess Mall Get a Memory Book and keep a Record of .$1.50 your College Life , New College Jewelry New Bar Pins 75c to $1.50 Pins 50c Fountain Pens Waterman, Conklin and Parkers University Book Store 233 W. Short J. F. BATTAILE '08 MGR. "The Place to Feel at Home" Y. W. C. A. MEETING Miss Iua Scherrebeck, traveling secY. W. C. A., spoke at tho regular meeting of the association Sunday night at Patterson Hall. Miss Jane Dickey conducted tho meeting. The social service committee, which was to havo conducted the program, All will have charge next Sunday. members and new girls are urged to be present. For Smokers get your Phoenix and Banquets SUPPLIESAT Fruit Store retary for the NEW DIPLOMAS FOR Lexington Drug Company GRADUATES OF 1916 call was issued last week re questing 1916 graduates of the University of Kentucky to return the diplomas issued to them in June to the registrar, Ezra L. Gillis. Tho 1910 General Assembly changed the name of the University from MStnto University" to "University of Kentucky" and as tho diplomas boar the former name they are to bo changed to bear the new insignia. The act went into effect prior to the 1916 graduation and that class will be granted the new diplomas. Registrar Gillis says that the new diplomas will be the same size as the old ones so that those who have framed them will be put to no extra expense. Dr. P. P. Boyd and Prof. L. L. Dantzler were appointed a spocial committee to redraft the diplomas. The Student's Store A ROBARDS, P. B.COLLEGE BOYS' TAILORTailor Suits Dry Cleaned and Pressed All Work Guaranteed Phone 1550-- y 51 .00 DEPOSIT WITH BANK OF COMMERCE T:oo A. M. LOUISVILLE 10:35 A. M. Patronize Our Advertisers. Y. M. C. A. is most promising for an ac- tive and serviceable year. Tho Board of Management has secured J. E. Johnson, of Timonsvllle, S. C, for general secretary. Mr. Johnson graduated from Clemson College in 190G, and sinco that time ho has been an active Ho graduated Y. M. C. A. leader. from Yalo In 1913 with tho degrees of M. A, and B. D. and for the last two years has been State student secretary for Ohio. He comes to "State" very highly recommended. Under his officleut leadership a special committee of Y. M. C. A. members met each train during the opening days of college. Y. M. C. A. badges were worn and information and assistance was given to everyone. European farmers use 600 yield. First Class Travel At the F. & S. Corner Main & Mill The newest creations in HIGH GRADE SHOES Prices always lower than elsewhere For Men For Ladies Tan English, Black English New Havana. Browns, Black Kid-skiRussia Calls in the new High Lace Styles. also all the new round toe styles The difference is due to amount of available Nitrogen applied per acre. Writ for My Froo Both. "What Nitrato Ho Don" Dr. WM. S. MYERS Director CUImm Nitrate Patronize Our Advertisers. A Limited Train lor European Success With Nitrate pounds to the acre of a fertilizer containing Alz per cent of available Nitrogen. American farmers, on the average, use 200 pounds to the acre of a fertilizer containing 2 per cent of mostly unavailable Nitrogen. The average European yield of Wheat, Oats, Potatoes, and Cotton in Egypt, is double the American No Branch Offiett 25 VUiU--ki:, PriJ Nw Tut Suits Pressed 35c Alterations a Specialty 152 s Limestone Prices . . . $2.95 to $5.00 Prices . . 2.95 to $6.00 Evening R & S. Shoes Good Shoes Slippers Corner Main & Mill Only