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The Kentucky Kernel, December 14, 1916

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL University of Kentucky VOL IX SOPHS PULL SURPRISE IS READY EVERYTHING FOR I.P.A. CONVENTION Score Tells Delegates From All Parts 's Sad Tale of of Country Will ng Upper-classmen- Defeat Attend WINNERS ARE CHAMPS DEC. The crisis had come. The small of faithful fanatics shivered with cold and trembled with excitement until each outshook a Honolula hula. Proud and haughty the mighty Senior legion had marched upon the field, full of confidence and prunes. They had practiced for over a week. crowdi The little band of unsophisticated Sophs had 'walked on the field nervous and fearful. They 'had no big men like Bill Collins and Potts and they were too little to fill up the big Wildcat suits that Dr. Tigert had lent them. But what a surprise! .Rabbit Gardner and Pug Longsworth had torn thru the line until the ball rested in the shadow of the goal. r No. 13 LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, DEC. 14, 1916. 28-3- 1 IS THE DATE The National Convention Prohibition Association will be held in Lexington, December and Kentucky stu dents will have an opportunity to see a number of prominent speakers and in addition what is probably the greatest student oratorical contest in the country. of the Intercollegiate 28-3- The local committee and the Prohi bition Club of the University are cooperating in making plans for the entertainment of the delegates, and for the time being. Kentucky will have the eyes of the college world on her. The convention was brought here largely thru the efforts of Joe M. Robinson, business manager of The Kentucky Kernel, and he has been active in all .the preliminary work. Professor Weaver took off his kid gloves, got his pencil out of his pocket According to present plans special and scratched his head. His beloved Seniors were getting theirs. They had trains will leave St. Louis and Chi possession of the pigskin but three cago Wednesday evening, December 27, arriving in Lexington about 10:30 times straight the Sophs had held. The Seniors lined up again. But Thursday morning, in time for delewait! Addison Foster, looking as gates to complete their registration pretty as any Swede you ever saw, and be ready for the opening session pulled off his big white sweater and of the convention on Thursday aftertrotted on the field. The players noon. A national secretary of the asstopped. From the Senior camp a sociation and a railroad representative mighty yell went up. With steady will accompany each train and take stride and beaming face the mighty charge of all arrangements. A third Foster marched upon the scene. He special from Knoxville, carrying delewas a kicker against whom the fabled gates from the southeastern states, is also under consideration. Maud sank into insignificance. Large Attendance Expected. He took his place to punt. He Ever since the opening of the colsod. The kicked his cleats into the ball snapped and against the pigskin leges in the fall I. P. A. national secwent great Foster's foot. But here retaries have been in the Held, reaching nearly every part of the country came charging like mad Kaiser stuHeinrich Frederick Schneider. and stirring up intorest in the big dent gathering. As a result, enthusiWith a dull sickening thud the ball bounded against his breast and over asm is reported to be high, and the the line. The flying Dutchman danced convention is expected to break all A across the goal line and dove upon the previous records for attendance. a thousand delegates is the goal set by ball. So the Sophomores had made score and all Addison had kicked was the national officers, and if interest continues to grow there Is no doubt the W. K. bucket. bo well up This is really the whole story of the that the attendance will game. After that it was a cat and toward the thousand mark. According to the tentative program dog scrap but the early lead of the former Secretary of State William J. Sophs was enough. principal attraction The game settles the class superior- Bryan will bo the ity of the University. Another signifi- on Thursday evening, tlio opening cant fact is that the interest in the night of tho convention. Mr. Bryan's game shows that class football has recent espousal of tho cause of nationenergetic permet with favor among the students al prohibition and tho sonal campaign he is making to inand is a success. It had been disduce tho Democratic party to approve carded for the past two years. prohibition, make his appearThe stars that shone are as thick national It is ance hero doubly interesting. as the motes that people the W. K expected that he will bo given a roussunbeams. Gardner looks like there ing welcome when he gets up to speak. is real football ability in him and banquet in his honor seems to be a find. He tore thru the It is said that a is being planned by some of his UneB in a way that made visions of "Doc" rise in the mind's eyes of the friends. Oratory Will Feature, crowd. Longworth and Wlialey also The National Oratorical Contest, the did stellar work for the Sophomores. (Continued on Page 5.) (Continued on Page Five) Wil-hel- KENTUCKY WELCOME! Tho Kernel this week is largely devoted to the convention of the International' Prohibition Associa tion which will be held here December 28 to 31. A number of extra copies have been printed, which will be distributed among the delegates who will represent many of the principal colleges and universities thruout the country. The Kernel takes this opportunity of extending a hearty welcome to all the delegates and of wishing them a successful meeting. S. 0. GORDON SPEAKS AT CHAPEL EXERCISES Noted Writer and Speaker Delivers "Quiet Talk" to Students ADDRESS INSPIRING S. D. Gordon, of New York, well-know- n author and speaker, delivered one of d'Vcrrles of "quiet 'talks" in chapel Tuesday morning, his subject being, "Temptation." "Temptation," the speaker said, "runs along the natural groove of a man's life." Temptation has always existed and wlll continue to exist to eternity. In itself, there is no harm, but with man's aid It becomes an exaggerated evil. Temptation affects different men in different ways, Mr. Gordon said. Some lie down and are trodden under foot like a dog; some play with temptation and make a pretense of fighting it, while others really fight It. Such a man uses will power and if he must go down, he Is still undefeated. Mr. Gordon said that temptation was weak in itself; that it can do Its nothing without partnership. power depends upon how man takes it. If a man yields in the beginning, lie makes no show of fighting; if ho plays with temptation, he Is whipped, but if he fights he will win out with the help of God. Man Is no match for temptation by himself, but with divine aid, ho can subdue it. "Who is there to help?" is tho ques tion often asked. The answer is Jesus. Ho was a human being, a real man, and ho had to fight against tho same temptations that wo do. In tho fight ho never slipped and In the end In conclusion, the was victorious. speaker said that all men were agreed in this: "Jesus clearly overtopped and over-topthe whole race of man." s PREMEDICS MEET. POPULARITY CONTEST STUDENTS ATTEND CONFERENCE Y. M. C. A. Men, With Fac- ulty Members, Journejf To Georgetown GIRLS Co-E- ds ENTERTAINERS NEARLY 500 BALLOTS The University was well represent at the Y. M. C. A. conference held at Georgetown the latter part of last week, about twenty students and seven members of the faculty attending. The attendance from other colleges was very good and this meeting is considered as one of the most suc"Social Serv cessful held recently. ice" was the theme of the conference. The speakers of the occasion were Seely K. Tompkins, of Cincinnati; Dr. W. Rauschenbusch, of Rochester, New York; C. G. Hounschell, of Nash ville, Tenn.; Harrison S. Elliott, of New York, and President Ganfleld, of Centre College. The faculty conference on Saturday was largely attended and prominent speakers presented their views. Those attending the conference were enter tained in the homes of the people Saturday afternoon of Georgetown. the girls from Georgetown College at tended a reception given in honor of the conference and gave a program of Those attendmusic and recitations. ing the conference representing Ken tucky were; of the faculty,. C. R. Melcher, George Roberts, J. M. Davis, L. L. C. W. Mathews, P. P. Boyd, Dantzler and Judge Lyman Chalkley. The students who went were Bart Peak, J. A. Hodges, Otis Taylor, Dick Duncan, Elmer Robertson, William Lindsay, R. B. Fenley, Harry Milward, Frank Lancaster, J. P. Rickets, O. C. Green, R. Rogers, George Park, C. L. Wllkey, M. L. Watson, H. F. Adair, Lee Rector, Roy Barnhill, George Reddish. ed JOURNALISTS HOLD ANNUAL BANQUET chapter of The Henry Watterson Alpha Delta Sigma, the national honorary journalistic fraternity, held its annual banquet and initiation exercises Monday evening at the Leonard Hotel. Professor Enoch Grehan was toastmaster and tho following toasts were responded to: "Joy in tho Running Press," William Shlnnlck; "Im pressions," Thomas It. Underwood, Herbert Graham. and "Circulation," Tho others present were called upon to make Impromptu responses. Those present at tho banquet wore: Professor Enoch Grehan, J. Owen Rey nolds, Owen S. Lee, .1. H. Coleman, Herbert Graham, William Shlnnlck, McClartv Harbison, Frank H. Ricket sou, John R. Marsh and tho new Wayne Cottlngham, Ray H. Rut tie. Frederick M. JackBon. J. Thorn tou Connell and Thomas R. Under Tho Promedlcal Society held Its last meeting before the holidays, Monday evening In tho Sclonco Building. Harry Abell, president of tho society, presided, and a very Interesting program was carried out. Tho next meet- wood. lug will bo held early in January. To Photos of Ten Appear In 1917 Book's Feature Section mom-bers- The contest has been decided, and of the Univerthe most popular sity are known. The ten girls who received the greatest number of votes In the election last Friday in chapel will be seen in the feature pages of the Kentuckian next May. There are many more who are popular enough to go Into anybody's book, but the student body decided for itself that it wanted this particular ten, and in they s will go. Nearly five hundred ballots were cast In the contest, and as each bal lot had ten names, the counting was a tedious process. Inspired by oratory and mindful of the admonition to "let conscience be your guide," the great body politic of the University of Ken tucky rose in its majesty and elected whom It would. The votes were counted by Frank Street, C. R. Smith and William Shin- nick, and that every one may be sure the count was conducted fairly, Frank and Bill voluntarily went before Miss Joyeux, who is a notary public, and made affidavit concerning the matter. The affidavit follows. It tells the whole story: "To Whom It May Concern: "We, the undersigned, Frank Street. editor of the 1917 Kentuckian, and William Shlnnlck, feature editor of the 1917 Kentuckian, hereby declare that we have counted the ballots cast in the Kentuckian's popularity contest December 8, and that the following having received the highest ten number of votes, are the winners of Nancy Innes, Dorothy the contest: Middleton, Mary Downing, Ann Mol-loFrances Josephine Thomas, Gelsel, Lula Swlnney, Mildred Taylor, Mary RIcketts and Juliet Lee Risque. "We further declare that the ballots were counted In fairness to all parties and that to the best of our knowledge and belief the count 'was correct. "Signed. "FRANK T. STREET, Jr. "WILLIAM SHINNICK. "Suscribed and sworn to before mo by Frank T. Street, Jr., and William Shlnnlck this 12th day of December, 1916. "LILA A. JOYEUX, "Notary Public, Fayette Co., Ky. "My commission expires January 28, 1918." rocolved Nearly two hundred a voto or votes, and quite a number tho of soventy-llvo- , pollod upward winners, of courso, going much higher. Tho contest proved so popular that tho editors of the annual are contem plating a contest to docldo tho ten ugliest iron In tho University. The meeting In chapel last Friday s