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3 > Image 3 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 10, 1919

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

I THE KENTUCKY KERNEL T health and happiness, I am, "Yours fraternally, "HERBERT GRAHAM." "Collego of Journalism A. E. F. University A. P. O. 909, France. "BELGIUM CONQUERED PAGE I WAS NEVER Co. Graddy-Rya- n J) INCORPORATED. Former Journalism Fellow Here Now Instructor in A. E. F. University In France WRITES OF NEW WORK Captain Herbert Graham, graduate of tho University In the class of 1916, and fellow for one year In the Depart-meof Journalism, Is teaching Journalism in the American Expeditionary University at Beanne, France, a government institution with 5,500 students and GOO instructors. In a letter Just received from Captain Graham, by Enoch Grehan, of tho Department of Journalism, the young officer tells of his present work, and indicates the possibility of his return to the states at no distant date. His letter, with personal phases eliminated, will be of interest to former fellow students and instructors here. It fol-- . lows: FIRST K DANCE SAT. The first "K" dance of tho year moted by 1919 Kentucklan staff of the University will be given In Buell Armory Saturday afternoon, April 12, from 3 to 6 o'clock. Admission will bo fifty cents. Tho Kentucklan dances have proved Old stupopular at the University. dents will attest to that, and a word of advice to newer students is to get In on the first one and see proof. Smith's Saxophone Sextette has been engaged. Attention is called to tho change in time for this dance. Tho longer days admit of a later beginning for the dance so it begins at three, stopping promptly at 6 o'clock. There will bo six Following is the program: Program. 1. Fox Trot. 2. "Dear Old Pal o' Mine," Waltz. "Mn.n.nw " firm CJtnn "Ja-da,- " 4. 5. "I'm Always Chasing Rainbows," Waltz. "Hindustan,' 'Fox Trot. "Till We Meet Again," Waltz. Captain Graham's Letter. 6. "France, March 18th. "Dear Mr. Grehan: "Much to my surprise and pleasure, I am back at the old game, in a new FACULTY FACTS Institution, teaching Journalism in the A. E. F. University at Beanne, Cote d' Or. "Of course you have heard someProfessor E. F. Farquhar is to dething of the project, the university. liver the commencement address beThere are now 5,500 students in the fore the high school graduates at Clinseveral colleges, and 500 or 600 in- ton, Ky. on May 14. On the following structors, the former recruited from day he will speak to the eighth grade the entire A. E. F. and the latter from graduates. the Y. M. C. A., the colleges and uniWayland Rhoads, son of Professor versities in the states, and from the McHenry Rhoads, supervisor of high army. schools, has been appointed assistant "Professor M. M. Fogg, of the Uni- in the department of Animal Husversity of Nebraska, is head of the bandry at the University. Mr. Rhoads College of Journalism. He spoke of is a 1915 graduate of the College of having had Edness Kimball in one of Agriculture, and since his graduation his classes at Nebraska. There are has been county agent in Kenton Journalism men from the universities of Wisconsin and Kansas, and newspaper men from Atlanta Constitution, VISIT FROM PRAETOR Kansas City Star, Milwaukee Journal, two proprietors and editors of small The Sigma Chi fraternity of the country papers. University had with them for a guest "We are using Bleyer's 'Writing and Monday evening one of their Grand Editing,' and 'Types of News Writing,' Officers, the Praetor of this Provl James Melwin Lee's 'History of Jour- dence, Mr. Ricks, of Nashville, Tenn. nalism, Hyde's 'News Writing and Cor- He Is on a tour of inspection of the respondence,' and a few others. I am chapters and an informal smoker was enclosing a university schedule. At given in his honor Monday evening at present I have two classes, Writing the Sigma Chi chapter apartment on and Editing. The director spoke to North Upper street. me about taking the Editorial, but I Mr. Ricks went from here to Dan have not decided yet. By the way, ville to visit the Centre College chap my salary as a Journalism instructor ter who will entertain for him there. is about $3,000 slight increase over my last one. Nest ce pas? WILDCATS VS. TIGERS "The university is only a mile from (Continued From Page One.), Beanne, quite a center of culture. They still make wine and hold to their faThe Wildcats have good material for mous paintings. There are some very the box. Lasley and Slomer are the good trips around here. I two who will most probably be used in have been on only one. I arrived on the Georgetown game. "Doc" Lasley the 14th (March). The course is sup- won his laurels last season when his posed to end in June. I hope to have sldearm shoots proved entirely too an excuse then for a request to return mysterious for his opponents and even to the States at once. bigger things are expected of him this "I am living with the Director of year. Slomer is a newcomer, but he Insurance, Frank L. James, of Indian- has speed and curves aplenty, and apolis, who must be about the best in will strengthen the team considerably. his profession. That is something to Georgetown, too, has several old my advantage, I think. Six of us have men back, including the battery of Sul a suite of four rooms, bath and hall, livan and Moss, who wil) again threatnot bo bad when you consider this is en tho Wildcats with some entirely still the army. new slab artist puzzles. However "Withal, however, I shall be glad to Coach Gill believes he has his men in get back to Kentucky and look around good condition, that they will put up for something to start in September or a really classy game of ball in the sooner. With sincere wishes fori game Friday. . r pro- sight-seein- g V Belgian Patriot at Forum Tells Experiences of Long Life in Devastated 140 West Main St. Telephone 903 "Wear for Young Men and Men Who Stay Young" Country Victor Bogaert, Lexington citlaen, and Belgian patriot, spoke to the students and faculty of the University In the Y. M. C. A. rooms Thursday afternoon, on "Belgium Before the War and After." This address was of unusual Interest, coming from one who has witnessed the things that have happened In ravaged Belgium. The speaker gave a picture of Belgium In her prosperous days before tho war, of Belgium and her undaunt ed spirit thru tho war, and of stricken Belgium, as she lies today, the victim of the Hun. In speaking of Belgium before the war ho told of tho progress the country had made commercially and said that in comparison to her size her commerce was seven times greater than Italy, twelve times greater than Russia and four times greater than the United States. Politically and re ligiously, she was one of the most free. Germany made her mistake when she took for granted that Belgium is divided because she is made up of Flemish and Walloons, but "Flemish and Wallons are our Christian names and Belgium is our family name," said Mr. Bogaert. Then came the crash when the German horde swept down upon an unsuspecting country and completely devastated all, killing women and children, burning villages and leaving a barren tract in their wake. Tho physically wrecked, the unconquerable l' spirit of Belgium has never quailed, peoand it still lives in her ple who are planning to put their nation again on its feet. If Belgium deprived of all her resources is to live and be a nation again, It is up to the Peace Conference to act and act promptly. Mr. Bogaert spoke very highly of the aid given Belgium by the United States, how In 1914, when the Germans robbed every baker and every butcher shop, leaving the country without any food, Mr. Hoover had food sent to alleviate the famine, and how nobly Brand Whit-locacted toward Belgium in protecting her against the Germans. Mr. Bogaert told harrowing stories of incidents which he witnessed during the battles of Ypres, Newport and La Pame, the memory of which spur him on In the work of the Belgium Relief Fund, In which he is now THE PHOENIX HOTEL LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY r A Metropolitan Hotel Respectfully selicits the patronage ofJUniversity People JOHN SKAIN, Manager for PRICE for price, gradepipe grade, is no better made than a W D C. You can get a pipe with the familiar triangle trademark in any size and shape and grade you want and you will be glad you did it. W D C Pipes are American made and sold in the best shops at $6 down to 75 cents. war-wor- n WM. DEMUTH & CO., New York World's Largest Pipe Manufacturer Here Is a pipe to be proud of in any company. Genuine French Briar, carefully selected, beautifully worked, superbly mounted sterling with band and vulcanite bit. k Nerve. Freshie "Say guy we can't go into with these Sophomores. thin They will be sure to pull us thru." Another Freshie "Well, I guess if we do have to pull, It will be coming to us to get a good ducking, because we haven't had any hazing yet. MARTIN & STOCKWELL'S RESTAURANT ALL THE DELICACIES OF THE 10 PENCIL rmHE I perfec tlon of pencil Quality un formity of grading and durability. 17 black dagraat from B toftMt to to 9H hardaat, sad hard aad r"nai Look f VENUS A 411-41- 2 ville, Ky. Inter-Souther-n Bldgg., Louis- REEDER'S copy- JttttM-U- m Barber Shop fittiAl FREE! OLD MAN HARRIS Editor of the Kentucky Oil Journal, of Louisville, has made scores of his readers from $100 to $800 on "inside tips" on oil and mining stocks tells what is good buys and what is bad froe to his subscribers only, Sample copy free. Map of Kentucky oil fields 16x25 inches wash drawing and a beauty free to agents who will take subscriptions for mo among their friends. Tho Journal is 16 pago?, Illustratednow $2 per yeur soon $3. Chas T ing. Tkto trial VENUS Done Right CLEANING has wkaftvaVBNUf IfUH AsMricsa Lssd Psasil Co Fifth Av.,N.Y. Dapt. Try lU VENUS Erattr. Jm. Ma $2.00 jmt Ux. in 0 Right Now AND PRESSING Suit Overcoat fork lUu. Lexington, Ky. Limestone. WHEN THAT SUIT NEEDS CLEANING AND PRESSING CALL equalled unifor aaaootnaaat (Indelible) "K" DANCE SATURDAY SEASON 115 S. $1.25 1.25 PRESSING 4 8uit Overcoat Trousers 50c 50c 15c E. Main St. Carl Denker, 164 Phone 3743 University Representative