rights of others and linvo sucli n care
loss souse of ownership as to be guilty
putillrntlon pf tho of such n thing.
t'nlvcMlty of Kentucky
We do not hope that this editorial
guilty of such pracI'iiMIhIiciI rvory Tucsdny nml FrnHy Uurlntr will dlsuatle those
tices, but wo call attention to the fact
that every stinlont should feel himself
lor tin1 a custodian of library books, assumedltortnl policy of Hie paper; tlio MannRlng
ing the responsibility of returning to
ilflor for Uie now policy.
wlielr rightful Htation books found lying
Entered an second class matter at the, 'about the buildings for which no one
pnMofflre, t.cxlnnton, Kontuoky.
suQins to he responsible.
5 cents n Copy
$l!6fl n Yciir
Someone In giving a reason for the
prevalence of, the habit that Is reOlTICr.
sponsible for jthe oss of valuable
volumes snld "It soems to bo the
opinion that anything that belongs to
J. DONALD DINNING, '21
riinnrx .1000 mid l!)ir-The
tho State belongs to anyone."
fact should be borne In mind that the
SI ANA (UN (5 KDITOK
books that have been collected and
FRED K. AUGSBURG, '21
placed In tho libraries arc for the
I'lxuir 11)37 nml SI17-tonmen t and pleasure of all the students who may nttend the University
for the next decades. It is indeed the
acme of selfish thoughtlessness to deprive others of the benefit that might
accrue to them from the opportunity to
Arthur Cnuicriin, '21
use the volumes unlawfully taken from
THE KENJjUCKr .KERNEL
Prof. Mi Resell Makes
Plans For Tournament
By "Jessie" James
According to the latest classifications, "In the spring n young man'q
fancy lightly turns to thoughts of "
(Senior) (Cultivation of misplaced
oyobrows, not to mention sideburns,
(Junior) Borrowing dress suit for
(Soph) Cutting drill.
(Frosh) Puppy love.
Flshworms First Robins are extremely sensible; while wo are writing poems to them they are filling up
on flshworms. St. Louis
Professor Mikesoll la working on a
plan to divide tho student body Into
seven groups to correspond to tho
seven debating districts of tho Stnto.
Each group is to have an executive
committee whoso duty it will bo to
look after the high school students
when they como to tho University for
tho scholastic tournament on May
and 7. This tournament will Include,
tho annual track moot and contests hi
debating and essny writing. More detailed Information of the plans will
bo given in next week's Kernel.
PAY JUNIOR DUES NOW
Margaret Smith, '22
lleriulon Kvans, '21
Katliorlno' MpbIUIioii, 'il
Kallierino AVeakley, '21
Adallno Maun. '22
Amanda Forkner, '22litit1iorlno Herring, '21
Arthur Hodges, '23 Zack "Wheat, '22
Klhle Hnrhe. '23
H. B. LLOYD, '21
I. Iturlon I'rctrltt, '22
Harold Walt. '22
APPRECIATION OF LIBRARIES
Students often fail to appreciate the
value of books and the importance of
the various libraries on the University campus. Despite the fact that
norary regulations are quite lenieni
and that any student has access to
any volume contained in the catalogue
of the University's libraries, numbers
of books are taken yearly in an irregular way and often are not return-
The Kernel rejoices in the notable
dramatic triumph which the Stroller
cast achieved in their production of
"The Admirable Crleliton. " Their 1921
production was so eminently successful
that we are quite glad that it is to
be presented in. various towns of the
State because the young playfolk in
the perfection of their art will re
flect quite favorably on the University of Kentucky and give the Institution much favorable and valuable
publicity. Interest in tho University
will be stimulated and the ties beprincipal
tional institution and the people of
tho State will be cemented as a result,
"I wish you
would tell me," said the agent, who
had been a long time on Mr. Snagg's
trail, "what is your objection to having your life insured?"
"Well, I don't mind telling you," replied Snaggs.
'iTho Idea of being
more valuable dead than alive is distasteful to me."
SENIOR ENGINEERS ON
Continued From Page 1.
do you any good unless the men in the
store know how to fit
you. Florsheim pro- vides the right shoes
STORE, MAIN BLDG.
Matthew A. Mangione
right style, right
price, right' value
and we provide the fitting. We know shoes
and how to fit them.
Progressive Shoe Shop
140 S. LIMESTONE
BARBER SHOP (Jnited Qotfiing
Next to Union Depot
than half of the college
women's clothing is made in her own
home by herself or her mother, according' to answers received to a
questionnaire sent to mothers by a
faculty member of the University of
And the other "half isn't
Who Was Moseley?
152 South Lime tone
VouAre welcome at
Phoenix Fruit Store
For The College Woman
MIDDY SUITS AND MIDDY' BLOUSES
J. D. PURCELL
Nothing aids the natural ability of a team more than
outfits of unquestoned quality.
We carry a complete line of A. J. Reach & Son's sporting goods.
HAY HARDWARE CO.
E was a. young Oxford man, only twenty-seve- n
he was killed at Gallipoli. Up to his time, man had
never seen the inside of an atom. He turned the
on matter not figuratively but literally and made
them disclose the skeleton of an atom just as certainly as a
surgeon makes them reveal the positions of the bones of the
body. Moseley proved that all atoms are built up of the
same kind of matter. He saw, too, just why an atom of
copper is different from an atom of gold.
Atoms are built up of electrons. Each atom consists of
a nucleus, a kind of sun, with a certain number of electrons
grouped about it, like planets. Moseley actually counted
the number of electrons of all the metals from aluminum
When you discover what gold is made of or a new fact
about electricity, you open up new possibilities for the use
of gold or electricity. For that reason the Research Laboratories of the General Electric Company are as much concerned with the "how" of things atoms and electrons, for
instance as they are" with mere applications of the electric
Plence Moseley's work has been continued in the Research Laboratories, with the result that more has been
learned about matter. How does waterfreeze? What is
lead? Why are lead, iron, gold and tungsten malleable?
Such questions can be answered more definitely now than
ten years ago. And because they can be answered it is
possible to make more rapid progress in illumination, in
photography, in wireless telegraphy, and in electrical engineering as a whole.
industry without the
There would have been no coal-ta- r
vast amount of research conducted in organic chemistry,
industry without such work as Sir
Humphrey Davey's purely scientific study of an electric
current's effect on caustic potash and caustic soda. Sooner
or later research in pure science always enriches the world
vith discoveries that can be practically applied. For these
reasons the Research Laboratories of the General Electric
Company devote so much time to the study of purely
P. B. ROBARDS
COLLEGE BOYS' TAILOR
of fine shoes doesn't
O'Hara, H. B. Orr, P. M. Perkinson, O.
E. Richardson, W. E. Rowe, E. O.
B. Siegel, A. C. Smith, C.
Sthulbarg, W. D. Thompson, H. L. Haircut
Thompson, W. B. Thornton, E. D. Wal- Shave
lace, F. D. Weatherholt, I. G. Wilson,
Basement 139 E. Main Street
E. N. Winkler, J. F. Wilson, G. E.
Lexington, Ky. ,
Zerfoss and E. Zuckerman.
There is some satisfaction to be
About one hundred volumes are lost found in the fact that the University's
14,000 clocks have abandoned their
from the main library yearly as a result of this deplorable practice. It playful variant mood and are content
is difficult to understand how a stu- to remain consistently five minutes
dent can so flagrantly disregard the fast!
A Store Full