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2 > Image 2 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 11, 1918

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, The Kentucky Kernel 4 SQUIRREL FOOD Published every Thursday throughout the College year by tho Bludont body of the University of Kentucky, for tho benefit of the Btudcnts, alumni and faculty of the institution. THE KENTUCKY KERNEL is tho official newspaper of the University. It is Issued with a view of furnishing to its subscribers all the college news of Kentucky, together with a digest of items of interest concerning the Universities of other States and Canada. SUBSCRIPTION, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. FIVE CENTS PER COPY Entered at Lexington Postofflce as second-clasmail matter. s EDITORIAL STAFF THORNTON CONNELL MiM Eliea M. Plggott -Miss Ellsa Spurrier Miss Mildred Graham Charles Planck Frederick Jackson Sam Morton Lee McLean Miss Austin Lilly John J. Letnan Virgil Chapman Miss Virginia Helm Milner Miss Elizabeth Murphey Miss Louise Will EDITOR-IN-CHIE- Managing Edlter "Squirrel Food" "Co-ed"it- Sporting Editor Feature Editor Agriculture .Home Economics Engineering Literary Societies Patterson Hall Exchange Editor Phllosophian REPORTERS. Jt. J. Ralble, Miss Bessie Conkright, W. S. Sherwood BUSINESS STAFF. "Edwin T. Tapscott J. P. Barnes .Business Manager Assistant Business Manager THE DAY OF THE YOUNG WOMAN. For the reason that selective and voluntary service for America and humanity is claiming many and may SIGMA NITS HAVE 25 YOUR FIFTY DOLLAR STAR SERVICE FLAG THIRD LIBERTY BOND Gamma Iota Chapter of the Sigma It will protect 1,000 Boldlers from fraternity has on display in its smallpox and 666 from typhoid. It chapter houso a service flag with 25 will assure tho safety of 139 wounded LYKELLE POEM NO. 21. stars. soldiers from lockjaw, tho germs of In her new spring hat The flag Is an extremely handsome which swarm In Belgian soil. And her new spring coat lIece of work, being about six by four It will render painless 400 opera-fee- t She chilly Bteps, with a red satin border eight Hons, supply 2 miles of bandages While the snow flakes float. Inches wide, the top of which contains enough to bandage 556 wounds, Says she: "I feel no storm in silk handiwork the Greek letters It will care for 160 injuries In the My pride will keep me warm." packets." Sigma Nu. These letters are in black way of "first-aiand gold, the national colors of the It will furnish adhesive plaster and Sounds Like Panhellenlc fraternity. The background is of white surgical gauze enough to benefit thou In the minutes of a recent Y. W. C silk with the stars in blue, forming a sands of wounded soldiers, A. cabinet meeting was the statement perfect five pointed Btar, the Sigma Every purchaser of a Liberty Loan that Miss "So and So," led the "emo- Nu emblem. Twenty stars make up Dond performs a distinct individual tional" exercises. Of course she meant the center emblem with the five re- - service to his country and to our boys devotional but she didn't say so. maining stars scattered in the cor- - fighting in France. ners. in the lower right hand corner Campus Novelties of the white background the Greek Campus Improvements The arboretum. letters Gamma Iota are also In black (Continue! from Page One.) The fountain of youth. and gold silk. The sunken garden. The following Is a list of the who are now serving their Dorary heating plant sufficient to take care of the needs of Mechanical Hall, country: New Time. now 8erved h other p,ant8' and thoBe Captains Keeling G. Pulllam, Jr., The mess hall freshman said to me n aviation; George Bain Morrison and buildings that are served by the "My sorrow is never done, BBl' Th,s wou,d make !t F. Auxler, Infantry; First Lieu- - tral Plant For when the clock is striking 12, tenants Herbert F. Nagle, Albert B. ble to Temove the present plant. My stomach is striking one." 2. The rejuvenation of both dorml-tie- s Goodln, James A. Reed, John M. Gib by putting In them new plumbing, son, Charles J. Haydon, Infantry; PRIVATE PROPERTY new floors and giving them new paint. and Astronomy Teacher, "And how" Is James W. Atkins, engineers, ' 3. The possible use of the lower George H. Wilson, medical; Second time governed?" dormitory for a dinLieutenants Carroll Taylor, aviation; floor of the old Ignorant One "By Uncle Sam." ing room. Henry M. Skillman, J. Collis Ringo, 4. The conversion of the present George D. Aaron, and Murry M. Mont The Journalism freshman says that pubgomery, infantry; Sergeant Major dining hall Into a laboratory for Ada Meade received quite an innova lic health work. Jerrie O. Sullivan, Sergeants Charles tion Tuesday .night. 5. The erection of a gymnasium for H. Matherly and Winston Skillman; girls, sufficiently large to take C. Morrie J. Crutcher, the Third O. R. T. If a body ask a body some time. Homer B. Combest and Woodson care of the needs for To buy a little stamp 6. The possible addition of anothVaughn; Naval Cadet Flyers Floyd Won't a body help a body. story to the rear part of Patterson H. Wright, Harold A. Pulllam, David er Put out Wilhelm's lamp? P. Campbell and Sylvester D. J, Hall. 7. The repairing of the old ChemO'Sullivan, Mechanical Department This week's pathetic, sight the real Naval Aviation, Morris E. Pendleton. istry Building. 8. The erection of a temporary baseball fan who has taken a girl to stock judging pavillion. her first game. SINGING TOMORROW 9. Rooms for the Domestic Science The community singing in chapel Department in the basement of the Get This? Charlie "Did you know that Ada will be resumed tomorrow after a two Natural Science building. The committee has made a report to Meade is at the Opera House this weeks' rest, Professor Cover hopes that; a large per cent, of boys will be the President in which it approves week? present to add volume to the sweet of several of the above suggestions Archie "S'matter? A fire?" warbles which usually proceed from and makes recommendations of equal Nu d cen-Joh- claim all of the young men of the country, leading them from peaceful to warlike paths, service by women in civil and business life is being rendered thruout all the United States. In various sections of the country where such service has been given trial, women have given satisfaction, perhaps in a proportion greater than that reflected by men. Many newspapers, perceiving the fact that men on their editorial and reportorial staffs will sooner or later be called into service, have engaged women, some of whom have been students in the Department of Journalism of this very University, with the intention of training them to do work now being done by men of draft age. Never in the history of the country has there been a time more opportune for women to choose and pursue careers. Every day, thruout the United States, comes Were you ever in love with an actor? the call for women to occupy positions made vacant by Did you think him "gone on you" too? men. In all the professions, in all the sciences, in the Did you think every glance o'er the business world there' are now places for the trained wofootlights man. Heretofore men have been preferred, possibly Was sent a love message to you? more because of custom and precedence than anything Did. you envy his leading lady? else. Custom and precedent are being broken because Nay heartily wish she were dead. there is no other course for the employer to follow. Then find he had a dear little baby The woman who gets the job and "makes good," if the And by wife was devotedly lead? reader will pardon the venacular of the business world, need have no fear that she will "lose out" after the war "STROLLER DAY" IS has ended and the boys and men have returned. This paper, by means of this editorial, purposes to OBSERVED IN CHAPEL lay before the young women of the University the adStroller Day, with usual Stroller visability of training themselves as thoroly as opporsuccess, was observed in chapel tunities here at the University afford. To do so is a t filial, personal and patriotic duty. The Kernel is of the March 5, with a clever opinion that a few, if not all the young women who do skit, "The Coming Champion," to take us the honor, come here with the idea and intention of the first trench. Grover Creech and Fred Augsberg fitting themselves for what they have styled a career. Opportunity that has never before presented itself so pulled the stunt in real vodvll fashboxing match. extensively to women of Kentucky is present today. ion, even to a At least, it would have been Let the young woman make the most of it! the place on Friday mornings. High Class Tailoring s "first-class,- fjauer c?-- Moderate Prices White Carnation We Fit You Disdain. Heliotrope Devotion Rose Love Pansy Thoughts White Lily Justrigtit Tailor- negro-dialec- first-clas- importance. ing Co. 145 W. Main St. Sweetness Yellow Lily Gayety Hyacinth Friendship Get them From MICHLER BROS. UNIVERSITY REPRESENTATIVE H. L. MILWARD " so Director STROLLER PLAY A SUCCESS. As the student publication of the University of Kentucky, the Kernel desires to congratulate the Stroller organization, and more specifically those Strollers who took an active part, for the success, heretofore in University theatricals, that accompanied the production of "Mice and Men." The Kernel notes with regret that other publications of the city, commenting on the 1918 play, overlooked Lee McClain, stage manager for the Strollers, in their expressions of praise for the good work done by the cast. McClain's work was exceptionally good and resulted in his being able to write the 1918 production high in the annals of Stroller history for stage excellence and finish of performance. ed McClain declared, had not the actors been involved in a previous scrimmage which resulted disastrously. As a drawing card for the evening performance of "Mice and Men," the sketch waB a winner. The cast of "Mice and Men" was shown off to a great advantage by "Spieler" Stage Director Planck. Lee McClain, outlined the story of the play and gave in brief the history of the Stroller organization. Appreciation of the Invaluable services of Miss Hopkins, Mr. Dalngerfleld and Prof. Enoch Grehan In presenting the play was expressed by Mr. McClain. MRS. J. TANDY HUGHES Member of A. N. A, M. of D. 106 N. UPPER ST. Classes Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings. It is the aim of this school to teach dancing as it should be, advocating at all times proper positions and decorous actions Music Piano, Saxophone, Violin, Trap Drum