Collections: 
0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

Image 1 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 20, 1916

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

item | thumbnails | details | text | pdf
Download this image
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL Formerly THE IDEA University of Kentucky VOL. VIII. LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY. APRIL 20 1916, STATE DIVIDES HONORS WITH OHIO WFSIFYAH L INSPECTION DR. PRYOR FEATURED TRACK ATHLETES TO IN SUNDAY HERALD IS THIS AFTERNOON Tn a In Broken Leg Competitive Drill of ComTurns Tables For panies Scheduled For the Blues Friday TA.KE FIIIST GAME SHAM BATTLE When McClellan broke his log in sliding home in the eighth frame he marred what otherwise would have been a perfect victory for the Wildcat baseball machine Thursday, as they were out in front then and remained so until the end of the game, which victory for the resulted in a Blues. Before the break came the sturdy pitcher had held the opposing team to three hits and struck out nine men. His absence from the game the remainder of the season will be sorely felt by the Kentucky team. Ohio Wes- leyan 'came back strong in the second and final game of the series 'on Friday and administered a defeat to State. TODAY The annual inspection of the University battalion will be held this morning beginning at 10 o'clock and continuing until noon. Captain John J. Kingman, of the General Staff of the United States army, will be the inspecting officer. A sham battle among the companies will be staged this afternoon between the University campus and the Q. & C. railroad tracks, beginning at 2 p. m. Each man will be furnished with ten rounds of ammunition and a lively and extremely "bloody" struggle is expected. "Major Albert has been putting the cadets through very strenuous 'work for the past two months in preparation for the final inspection and the men. are in the best of condition. Major Albert and his entire staff of officers have been working unusually hard and all anticipate the best inspection day ever held on the campus. The training this year has included two hikes of twelve miles each, the last of which was taken last Friday afternoon. Companies "A" and "D", under the command of Adjutant Hey- man, went out the Georgetown pike and entrenched themselves behind a stone wall. Companies "B" and "C", under the leadership of Major Albert, went out the Leestown pike and took up their position about a mile and a half from the trenches of the enemy. An order to advance was heroically obeyed by every man and Adjutant Heyman's "soldiers" were in dire peril of annihilation when the battle was called off. Competitive drill among the various companies and among the individual men will be held tomorrow afternoon, beginningat 1:45, at which time the list of promotions for next year will be read. This will mark the end of the military drill for this year. The cadets will be required, however, to participate in the Arbor Day celebration, May 5, after which time they will be free from wearing their uniforms and from drill for the remainder of the year. In the opener Kentucky retired the opposition one, two, three,, and then Schrader stepped to the plate and made the first official hit of the season. It was in the second frame, however, that the first counter was chalked. Captain Park led off with a to left center. Crum hit down the third base line and was safe at first, Park taking up position at second. A few minutes later he scored on smashing drive to right center and Crum was caught at the plate. Wesleyan came along in the next inning evening up matters, as far as tallies go, when after Cardwell had grounded to Park, Brewer singled, stole second, took third on Crum's wild throw to Roark, Hill hit a grounder to Schrader, who threw to Crura in an effort to catch Brewer at the plate. Crum dropped the ball, however. Ohio made her other tally in the ninth. Malone tripled to the center field wall and came home on Knapp's roller to Server. State made her other runs in the fifth, sixth and eighth frames. In the fifth Park's single scored Waters, after the latter had gotten on, stolen second and taken third on Spaulding's out. In the sixth, two hits, an error and a free pass to first enabled the Cats to count twice. It was in the disastrous eighth after Roark had whiffed that McClellan, thinking he would cinch his own game, PROFESSOR J. T. C. NOE lined out a single and was sliding on ADDRESSES K. E. A. Schrader's long hit in an effort to make a marker for his team that he Professor J. T. C. Noo, head of the broke his leg. He was rushed to the Education Department, spoke at the Good Samaritan. Server was sent in oponing session of tho K. E. A. in to finish the game. Paul Gossago Louisville Wednesday night on "Nahandled the indicator to the satisfacture and Human Nature of Calo tion of both teams. Young Rice's Poetry." Ho was one of On the next day Cooper and Malouo tho guests at a dinner given by Mr. two portsidors, opposed each other Rice. Others present were Miss Ida and the latter emerged with the best M. Tarbell, of New York; Mrs. Annie of the argument in his possession. Fellows Johnston and Professor Finis King Farr, of Cincinnati. (Continued on Page 3) two-bagg- i feoturo prttelo which appeared m M there McClellan's No. 29 it? Inn if I.I ( llll'ib! UlTfll ONE TO GEORGETOWN given an accurate description of tho wonderful results achieved by Dr. J. W. Pryor, head of tho Department of Anatomy and Physiology, in Ills study of the ossification of tho bones of the hand. These facts which are to be published in the fourth bulletin of a series issued by Doctor Pryor mark the results of fourteen years of study and investigation. The study of bone formation shows Miat it is characterized by a deposit of lime salts. In the use of the lime salts appear opaque, thereby ren- on the photographic plates only shadows. The success of Dr. Pryor in this field places him iwell up in rank with the modern scientists of this and ther countries. PROFESSOR TASHOFF TALKS IN CYNTHIANA Professor Ivan P. Tashoff, of the College of Mines and Metalurgy, addressed the students of the Cynthiana High School last Friday morning on the subject, "A New Industrial T2ra for Kentucky. FOUR MFFT VANDY SATURDAY 1 TENNIS COURTS WILL BE ON CAMPUS Dr. Tigert Plans to Arrange Meets With Tennessee, Georgetown and Others WORK TO BEGIN SOON The Athletic Committee, in its last session, autnorizea lour tennis courts to be built on the campus in front of the Civil Engineering building. The contract has been awarded to Superintendent Tacke, the veteran court keeper of the Woodland courts, and work will be started in the near future. Already Coach Tigert has received communications from Wabash College, tho University of Tennesse and from Georgetown asking for meets. Tho first two named want to come here and Georgetown wants to arrange for two series, one here and one at home. Nothing definite has been done about the matter yet as Doctor Tigert wants to be sure that the Kentucky soon courts will be constructed enough for his men to bo given an opportunity to practice. It is sincerely hoped by tho followers of tho racquet game that tho meets will be arranged, and the action of tho Athletic Committee is tho source of much satisfaction. I Eleven Men To Represent Seeming Defeat Turns To Win in the Ninth State In Dual Inning Meet -6 PROSPECTS BRIGHT CRUM State's track athletes, accompanied by Coaches Tigert, Stack and Assistant Coach Ben Roth, will board a southbound train Friday night and wakQ UP m the Tennessee capital ready to meet the similar organiza- Which represents Vandy. Little is known of this year's modore team, but the last impression obtained here of them was, to say the to our spiked least, not favorable runners and jumpers, but the cats are going down determined to deal out a Dlt of revenge. These men will probably make the trip: Grabfelder, Hlckerson, Captain; Muller, Logan, Haydon, Marshall, Ot- ten, Clarke, Zerfoss, Woods and Brit tain. Captain Hlckerson will be depend ed on to cop the weight events, the discus and the hammer. "Grabby" is down fortte-sprintBand "relay as Is Logan, an untried man. Muller seems to be quite a find for the coaches- at distance, and will be the quarter-mil- e used in this and the relay. Haydon will be called .on for the 220, and broad jump. Marshall is another new one who is running the low and. high hurdles like a veteran. His name will more than likely appear as one of the point winners. Otten is taking the vaulting bar in nice style. Clarke and Woods will negotiate the distance routes. Woods, it will be remembered, lowered State's record in the mile event against Vandy last year, al though he did not win his race. Zer foss wm De used in the high and broad jumps. Com-derin- g Wlld-'eadln- g McHENRY RHOADS IN NEW ORLEANS Professor MoHenry Rhoads, State School Supervisor, left last week for New Orleans, whore lie will attend educational conferences. The first was a sociological conference and lasted until Sunday; the sec- ond was hod Monday for the consideration of "Secondary Agricultural Education in the Southern States;" the third began Tuesday and considers "Education in Industry in tho South." Professor Rhoads addressed tho Monday on the subject, "Content of Courses in Special Methods and Practice of Teaching for Agricultural High Schools," and has been isked by the president of tho sociological conference to tako part in a round tablo discussion on "General Miami actors have recently present- Rural Welfare." Ho will leave Now ed a Chinese play written by a Chi- Orleans in time to attend the last two nese student there and a Latin play days of tho State Teachers' Associaidopted from Virgil. tion in Louisville. o TURNS TIDE With tho score standing 6 to 4 against State at the beginning of the ninth frame In the baseball game with Georgetown College on Stoll Field Tuesday afternoon, and with the ardent fans beginning to leave thinking that the affair was over as far as scoring was concerned, "Senator" Crum stepped to the plate and In characteristic style lined out a which was the beginning of a spirited rally. Three scores) were pushed across the pan by the succeed ing batters and turned a seeming de victory. feat into a After Crum pulled up on the key stone sack, McElvain lined a hot one. through short which sent Crum d across. Frazler, next up, for his first safe hit of the game, McElvain taking second on the hit. At this juncture the coaches dem'l W w'o.w n send for Roark, who had hitherto been unable to connect with the Tiger slants. He hit a fast one down the third-bas- e line, which Waller threw wild over second, and the other men on base moved up. The batter had not been announced by his Umps, however, and Cisco was called out and McElvain and Frazler were sent back to second Kelley then and first, respectively. took his place at the bat and hit to short, forcing McElvain out at third on' the play. One run was needed to tie the score and two men were out. Dutch Schrader received quite an ovation when he walked to the plate and lined one to short which was too hot to handle Frazler romped home on the play, tying things up, and Waters broke up the game by hitting another clean one through short, which would have scored all the men left on the bases had the scores been needed. Otherwise the game was more or less loosely played and void of thrills. An amusing incident occurred in the fifth, however. George Park who was pitching ball, which brought forth comments of "another Jim" and simi lar expressions, not having allowed a single hit to this point, in attempting to prevent a hot one from the bat of Cowles from going down his throat, caught it in his sleeve instead and for some moments was unable to locate tho spheroid. Umpire Guyn allowed tho batter to remain on first on the technicality. Parks was roundly applauded for tho feat. In tho seventh Inning Parks handed i I two-bagg- Texas-eague- to-b- t m I Cowles a freo ticket, probably remembering tho wicked one ho knocked at him in tho fifth. for a Harris hit to right scoring Cowles. This (Continued on Page 2) "m