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Image 5 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 24, 1919

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL BEN ALI THEATRE Best Pictures, - - 10 Prices MIAMI WILL BRING 'OLD TIMER' BIG RED TEAM LEXINGTON, Lcxinftori'i Right Goods Largest Department Store Right Styles F. E. JOHNS PHOTOGRAPHER PHOTO SUPPLIES, CAMERAS 222 W. MAIN, LEXINGTON, KY. Blue Prints, Kodak Finishing 617-- Y The SPECIAL SHOE CO. FOR GOOD DEPENDABLE'SHOES ALWAYS. PRICES REASONABLE TOO. 2M WEST MAIN ST., NEAR UPPER ST. LEXINGTON, KY. Regular Hats for Regular Fellows Just as live as your college The beat game of the Wildcat base ball schedule Is expected Friday after noon at 3:45 o'clock when the Miami and Kentucky teams meet on Stoll field Neither team has been defeated yet this season. The Ohio delegation will meet Georgetown College at Georgetown on Thursday. Miami is said to have an unusually strong team this year. The list of elig- ibles, as filed with the Athletic Committee here, contains twelve sophomores, three Juniors and six seniors. Miami and Kentucky did not contest for baseball honors last year, but in the preceding year it will be remembered that Kentucky came out of the fray with flying colors. Kentucky has a veteran team to pit against her northern neighbors. Seven of the squad are "oldtimers," and the two new Inflelders are Just as dependable, both showing excellent baseball ability. The Wildcats have a better Warn than they have boasted of several years, and with the marked improvement shown in batting and fielding, there is little to be feared from Miami. It is not known who will pitch for Miami, but it is a safe bet that either Doc Lasley or Bud Slomer will easily outclass him. Coach Gill will look the visitors over during the warm-uFriday afternoon, and then will put either Lasley or Slomer in the box. ALPHA ZETA DINNER spirit Alpha Zeta fraternity, the honorary fraternity of the College of $5-0- 0 New spring shapes and shades United Qpifim stores INCOPPORATr" We Are Headquarters Qfii Supplies and other articles you may need 'while here in College, and hereby submit a partial list: Safety Razors, Comfort Kits, Sewing Kits, Trench Mirrors, Money Belts, Tooth Brushes, Knee Desks, Wrist Watches, Rubber Set, Shaving Brushes, Registration Card Cases, Infantry Drill Regulation Books, Stationery, Shaving preparations of all kinds, Razor Strops, Waterman Fountain Pens, Pencils, Ink. We carry the most complete line of candy in the city in half, one, two, three, packages; always freah and kept in refrigerator case. five-pou- nd FAYETTE DRUG CO. Main and Limestone and LJ ff WAR TAX INCLUDED SPEAKS TO CHAPEL IS RESUMED AFTER WAR Diamond Demons From Ohio President-Emeritu- s is Com- Kentucky Will Be Allowed Meet Wildcats On Stoll pelled By Lack Of Strength One Candidate For FaField Friday Afternoon mous Oxford; No to Curtail Talk SplenAt 3:45 did Advice. p Por Military Best Music, Of KY. Right Prices Phone PAGE 5 Phonea 3305-2- 1 Agricul- ture, gave a dinner Saturday evening at 8:15 o'clock, in the private dining room of the Phoenix Hotel, in honor of the members of the faculty of the College of Agriculture. The members of the fraternity are J. W. Tapp, C. I. Barnes, E. G. Godby, Meeks, S. H. Shouse, L. F. Elliott, P. E. Karraker, C. Hammond, T. L. Wilson, W. D. Salmon, L. L. Steinhauser, H. R. Halbert, E. T. Coot, Louis Reusch, A. L. Buecckner, and Clyde Brand. The faculty members present were Professor E. S. Good, Professor W. S. Anderson, Professor Hollacher, S. B. Hutson, P. E. Karraker, M. C. James, George R. Roberts, Wm. D. Nichols, Professor T. R. Bryant and E. Ewan. GILLIS IN CHICAGO Ezra L. Gillis, Registrar of the University, left Monday afternoon to attend the ninth annual meeting of the (American Association of Collegiate Registrars to be held at the University of Chicago, April 24, 25 and 26. Professor Gillis will spend the weekend with his. daughter, Mrs. Arthur Huckle, in Reed City, Mich., who is a graduate of this University. Before returning to the University, Professor Gillis will visit the offices of the Registrar of the University of Illinois and Wisconsin. "To vindicate the ancestry that you have as Kentuckians, it devolves upon you to uphold the great and Godlike ideas incorporated in the wonderful document of the League of Nations," said Doctor James K. Patterson to the Senior class in chapel, Friday, April 18th. "You are the descendants of no mean ancestry," he continued, "and as such you must realize the significance of the responsibility resting on you In prob connection with the after-wa- r lems facing our nation. It was only at the beginning of the war that the American part of the Anglo Saxon race discovered itself. Heretofore Americans had had vague ideas of their resources and ability, but when the test came there was an awakening, and we set about establishing the reputa tion of the republic of which we are citizens. Sobriety, truthfulness, and consideration 'for others 'should constitute the foundations of this reputation. "Today at the peace table, thanks to the precedent set by an American statesman, Benjamin Franklin, in having dally public prayers among the men framing the constitution, there is the desire that the peace which is in sight be founded on the precepts placed before us by the Prince of Peace. "The German people have a greater respect for the hand of America at the Peace Conference than for any other representative. Little nations, recent ly come into being, are stretching out their hands to America, and our coun try bids fair to become the more pro ductive of progresisve enterprise than any country on the face of the earth." Doctor Patterson was compelled by lack of strength to curtail his speech and to apologize for not completing it. The audience arose and applauded for some time to show their respect for the man who was connected with the University as chief executive, longer than any man in America, was so connected with any other institu tion. He was introduced by President McVey and opened the meeting with a reading from Franklin's works and a reading of scripture followed by a prayer. His diction and rhetoric were pure and elegant, characteristically and the program was truly a feast of reason. The Senior class attended almost in a body, while the other classes were well represented. FACULTY FACTS Profesosr Frank T. McFarland, professor of Botany, has accepted a summer position with the government tor work on the black and stripe rust of wheat. He will begin his work the day after commencement. Students have made inquiries at tho Rhodes' office regarding President's The following information is given for those who are interscholarships. ested: Appointments to Rhodes' scholar- ships in the United States, which were postponed for the duration of the war, will be resumed in October, 1919, according to an announcement Just made by Professor Frank Aydelotte, American secretary to the Rhodes trustees. There will be elections in all states, and 16 states, which under normal conditions would have appointed scholars both for 1918 and 1919, will be allowed to appoint two scholars this year. Kentucky will elect one scholar. The Rhodes scholarship will pro vide for two scholars constantly at Oxford from each state in the Union. Each scholar stays three years and receives a stipend of 300 pounds a year, out of which he pays his tuition, fees and expenses, exactly as any other student. There are no restrictions as to the subjects which he should study; Rhodes scholars may take any of the various Oxford Honor Schools, or, if prepared, may work for the Oxford research degree of B. Lltt, B. Sc., B. C. L., or Ph. D. Candidates must be unmarried, between the ages of 19 and 25, and must have completed at least their second year in college. Candi dates may try for the appointment either from the state in which they reside or from that in which they have received the major part of their education. The qualifying examination which has been required of all candidates for Rhodes scholarships in the past is now to be abandoned, and it will only be necessary for candidates to make formal application, endorsed by the authorities of their college or univer sity. The selection will be made in the future, as in the past, on the basis of a man's record in school and college, according to the four points outlined in the Rhodes will: (1) Scholarship, (2) Character, (3) Interest in outdoor sports, and (4) Interest in one's fellows and instincts for leadership. The selections will be made by com mittees in each state constituted for that purpose. A list of the names of the men to whom application should be made, together with a formal application blank, will be printed in June, and copies will be sent to any address upon application to Professor Frank Aydelotte, American secretary to the Rhodes trustees, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, Massa chusetts. Meanwhile further questions concerning the scholarships should be addressed to any college president or scholar or to the American secretary. The President of the Rhodes Schol arship Committee for Kentucky Is President M. B. Adams, of Georgetown College, and applications should be seat to him.