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The Kentucky Kernel, April 5, 1917

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL University of Kentucky VOL IX BALMY BREEZES No. 26 LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, APRIL 5, 1917. PUT COLLEGE HENRY CLAY ENROLLS OF LAW TO PHILOSOPHIC PLAY TWO WOMEN MEMBERS PEP IN TRACK MEN F Big Bunch Out Daily To Students Volunteer To Drill Get Ready For Three Hours Every Vanderbilt Week FIRST MEET APRIL 21 FORTY The breezes of balmy April striking against bare strong arms and almost nude lower extremities are egging on the University track aspirants to supreme efforts in their preparation for the meet to be held with the delegation from Vanderbilt April 21 on Stoll Field. In order that no line may get out on the trial achievements in the different events by opposing aggregations, the coaches have declined to give out the records made so far in training. The team has more men trying out now than were out at this time last spring, and In the meets will probably appear representatives in the sprints, mile, hurdles, running the high jump, running broad jump, pole vault, (hammer throw, discus hurl and shot put. Captain Earle Grabfelder, around whom the team is being built, is out for the short dashes. Enuf said! record and Gratbby has a altho no official timing is being given out, it has been hinted that he is spurting true to form. Other aspirants for the sprints are Kahn, Kinne, Knight, Frank Shinnick, Brunson and' Duncan. For the half Planck, the erstwhile Chote, J. W. Campbell and Holiwell are out. Four candidates are also trying for the mile. They are Shouse, Wihaley, Asbury and Mapstone. Mayhew, Browning. Parker, Camp bell, Scrivener and Gay are endeavor ing to get Into hurdling form. Gus Gay and Bell are trying to bump their cranlums against the grand old canopy in the running high jump They have hitched their spring wagon to a star. Boo Ireland, a newly retired soldier from one field of fame, is getting over a respectable expanse of terra flrma in the broad jump. Forman is also a candidate for this event. Assisted by a pole, Moore, Brunson, Brittaln, Little and1 Ireland are clearing the bar nicely. array, the Now, in abbreviated heavy men shall pass before our vision. Hicker8on is handy with the weights, and he is entered in the hammer throw, the diBcus event and the mot put. Whaley, in the hammer throw, Farmer and Marshall, hurlers of the discus; Davidson, Grabfelder, Warth and Farmer, 4n the shot put, half-mil- ten-seco- For-ma- cheer-leade- r, are other heavies. "Dad" Bowles, track coach, is authority for the following sharp stuff: "A few misguided individuals have been spreading a report that the Uni veralty of Kentucky never had a win ning track team and ought never ex (Continued on Pag I.) HAVE SIGNED The latest military development at the University is the formation of a volunteer infantry company by the students of the College of Law, who under the present military system are not required to drill. About forty men have signed a petition for voluntary enlistment in the company and it is thought others will join them, completing the organization within a few days. The lawyers will drill three times each week, from 2:15 to 3:15 o'clock in the afternoon. Students of the Law College have not been required to drill until this r r year, when a rule for lawyers .was started. Many, how ever, have had drill in other schools, in the National Guard and in the Uni versity battalion, while enrolled in other departments, and a census has been taken of the entire college to determine the amount of drill each student has had. Officers for the company will be chosen at once from students of the college, subject to the approval of Captain John C. Fairfax, commandant at the University. Guns, when needed, will be furnished by the Univer sity. Those who have enrolled in the company are: N. H. Aaron, R. S. Bo wen, B. B. Black, E. T. Bowls, J. V. Chamberlain, J. F. iCorn, J. P. Cherry, V. Chapman, . T. DotBon, K. C. Elswick, W. O. Fogg, R. M. Green, G. B. Fish-bacH. H. Green, J. F. Gregory, E. Grabfelder, J. Howard, H. E. Hackney, E. P. Hatter, J. P. Herndon, W. C. Hosklns, B. E. Hickerson, W. J. Kali- breier, D. V. Kibbey, Sam Morton, C. P. Mabry, W. B. Martin, B. W. Mc Murtry, J. J. iMcBrayer, W. A. Mini han, C. S. Ramsey, J. G. Reynolds, Felix Renlck, William Rodes, A. A, Skidmore, P H. Wltten and O. C Walker. one-yea- Misses Rebecca Paretz and Lucille. Cruikshank are the first women members of the Henry Clay Law Society of the University. The young ladles applied for membership at tho last meeting of the society, held Wednesday night, March 28, and were then officially enrolled. They are students of the Collego of Law and are taking an active part in all tho activities of the department. A largo crowd was present at the meeting, and an interesting program was rendered. Plans are being made for a mock trial at the meeting Wed nesday night, April 10, to which Dean Hamilton's English class and all oth ers desiring to come will be invited. It has been the custom of the society to give a mock trial each spring for the benefit of Miss Hamilton's Eng lish students. first-yea- GRAHAM TO CHICAGO TO ATTEND MEETING Herbert D. Graham, Instructor in the Department of Journalism, left Illinois, Wednesday for Chicago, where he will attend the convention of American Association of Teachers of Journalism, which will be held at the Hotel LaSalle April 5, 6 and 7. Mr. Graham was appointed a delegate to represent the University of Ken tucky by Professor Enoch Grehan. Representatives from publicity or ganizations of various colleges and universities of the country will meet in Joint session with the teachers of Some of the editors of journalism. leading magazines and newspapers of the United States will bo in attendance and all phases of the teaching of journalism will be discussed. JUNIOR MECHS LEAVE FOR TRIP INTO Dayton Cincinnati, Hamilton To Be Visited OHIO and TO RETURN SATURDAY Not to be outdone by the wayfaring Seniors, the Juniors of the College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering left on the Southern Tuesday morning on their annual Inspection trip to visit and study the factories of several Ohio cities. They will not go quite so far north as the Seniors, who leave 'Sunday for Chicago, and must content themselves with visiting Cin cinnati, Hamilton and Dayton, return ing home Saturday night. Those making the trip are: Harold Parks, J .C. Owens, John Cooper, C. W. Jordon, William McDougle, Lewis Bauer, Alfred Brittain, Harry Mllward. R. W. Waterfill, D. R. Ellis, J. D. Maddox, M. L. Watson, R. M. Davis. U. V. Garred, H. M. Henry, K. W. Goosman, R. D. Nesbltt, Sidney Wright, James Hedges and Buford Professors Curtis, Frankel Russell. and Duncan, of tho Mechanical De partment, will accompany the students. PICKWICK CLUB HAS HUMOROUS PROGRAM ARE HELD IN CHAPEL CLEVER PRODUCTION University Men From Bor- Scores Hit Despite Absence of Male Characters in der Honored Friday the Cast Morning TALKS ARE FEATURES MISS McGOWAN STARS A patriotic rally to show the appreciation of the student body for the University students who went with the Kentucky troops to the border was held in chapel last Friday morning. Talks were made by Lieutenant Bush, Dr. Glanvllle Terrell, J. D. V. Chamberlain, R. S. Clayton, L. J. Heyman President and Dean C. R. iMelcher. Barker presided. the honor Dr. Terrell discussed which it meant to a young Athenian to foe allowed to carry arms. To be given arms meant that a boy was a patriotic citizen, because he could use the arms just as well against his country as in its defense. So the men from the University are patriotic citizens. The speaker said that the Greeks believed the bearing of arms a part of their education. This should be the case today. Human nature has not changed a great deal thru the ages and after the end of the great war we cannot assume that universal peace is at hand. It is the duty of every good citizen to be able, willing and ready to serve his country in time of need. J. D. V. Chamberlain spoke of the sacrifice of the men from the University who answered the call to defend their country. "When the President Issued the call for men," Mr. Chamberlain said, "they answered from all These men anover the country. swered in the fair name of Kentucky, without any thot of their personal safety. Their only thot was to save the nation. The same spirit prompt ed the Americans at Bunker Hill and They Pickett's men at Gettysburg. are made of the same stuff." (By Eliza Piggott.) The Philosophlan Literary Society gave Saturday night in the gymnasium, its annoal play, "A Southern Cinderella," considered by many the best the organization has presented. The play Itself was well chosen and admirably adapted1 to amateur production. The story is that of a young girl robbed of her rightful inheritance, first by a haughty unforgiving grand mother, who was estranged ifrom her daughter by a forbidden marriage; then by two English adventuresses, who try to destroy the will and take everything for themselves. The fairy godmother comes in the form of a settlement worker with an old black mammy for assistant. Between them they restore the little Cinderella's fortune, and all ends happily. Miss Bertha Miller was splendid in the part of Mammy Judy Johnson, a black Blue Grass widow. Her lines were clever and she kept the audience in a gale of laughter at every appearance. Miss Louise Will played well the part of Madame Charteris, the old aristocrat. Her voice was good, and she Interpreted the character skillfully. It was a matter of general regret that her lines were so few. ' Enid Bellamy, the Southern Cinder- ella, was played by Miss Elizabeth McGowan, who was sweet and appealing and won the sympathy of the audience from the first. Miss Zula Ferguson and Miss Edith Sachs took the parts of the English They were most adventuresses. Mr. Clayton thanked the students "vlllianesses", and their Engfor this display of appreciation, say lish accent was, in the words of Maming that it was the first real welcome my Judy, "mighty salubrious." he had received since his arrival from iMiss Eyrl Richmond and Miss Viv the border. ian DeLaine took the parts of a set Dean Melcher told of his personal tlement worker and a coquette, re at the spectively. Both wore splendid, their experiences in Washington time when the United States battle- scenes with Mammy Judy being par ship Maine was sunk. He told of how ticularly good. much Old Glory meant to him at that One unusual thing about this play time and to thousands of other patriot- was the absence of male characters. ic Americans. The prince never appeared, nor did The speaker said that he had lived any of those charming gallants de in Germany for several years and scribed by the coquette. The action stated that the thoro military training proceeded very well wtthouf Them, which everyone receives is largely re- however, and for once the hero was sponsible for the Teutons' success in not missed. the European war. He urged univer sal military training for tho United more, C. A. Hughes, A. H. Townsend, States, saying that It was almost es George Drakeford, George Bradley, J. sontlal In this day of preparedness. D. Turner, C. W. Clark, H. K. Combs. Patriotic music was furnished at the G. L. Chilton, C. B. exercises by tho cadet band. Tho C. R. Roberts, Marshall, W. P. Rlngo, University men who answered the call Elston, T. F. H. J. Dean, R. S. Ben Wooton, T. F. 'MeElroy, J. W. to arms were: The Pickwick Club held an enthus iastlc and rather prolonged session Tuesday evening. The discussion was philosophical but was richly spiced with humor. G. B. Fish Philosophy" would back's "Hash-hous- e have shamed a composite production of Emerson and Nye, while J. D. V Chamberlain defended "The Smoke Ordinance In Hades" with a becoming Professor Farquhar ciraltruism. cumnavigated the globe and thon returned to tell a joke and smoke a Clayton, R. G. Polndoxter, Guy Ledg Wilson, L. M. Hammond, K. G. L. J. Heyman and Ben Mahoney. wick, M. A. McDaniels, D. W. Lattl cigar. Pul-Ha-