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The Kentucky Kernel, May 18, 1916

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL Formerly THE IDEA University of Kentucky LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY. MAY 18, 1916 VOL. VUL KENTUCKIAN WILL BE HIGH SCHOOL CONTEST IS OUT ON SATURDAY 1916 Annual Will Be Most Louisville Wins Silver Lov- ing Cup In Field Attractive Ever Published By State MANY NEW FEATURES The Wr- v- INTEREST Tne annual bigger 1916 Kentucklan, milt Meet lisx and nn1lt frtf lliOiH,, Jof IS KEEN lourna c "b the State, which was held at the University Thursday, Friday and best annual ever jurday of laBt week wa8 a decIded guc. got out at the University, the increase cess from beginning to end and was be- conceded by qualified judges to be the in its quality and general make-uing due to the fact that the student best ever held here. body has taken more interest in it Lexington carried off the honors in than ever before in the history of the the finals in reading, declamations and institution. More than 500 copies were music, while Louisville won the field sold before the book went to press, meet. By this victory they secured Is said to he the increase over permanent possession of the silver the sales of any previous year. The loving cup offered to the team1 secur annual is dedicated to Dr. J. K. Pat- ing the largest number of points in terson, President Emeritus of the the field meet. Lexington was second with thirty points, and Bellevue was A number of new features have third with three Mints less. been added which make the book very More than 100 high school students attractive. The art work is of a high- were in Lexington for the contest. er quality than ever before, due to the During their stay they were guests fact that there are a larger number of of the University, au r ..artists in the University, which gives tomoblle trips to points of interest in considerable material to choose from. o Blue Grass. The high school stuThe art work has been made especial- dents seemed well pleased with the ly good by suggestions from the print- University and several of those who ers and engravers. Contrary to the will graduate this year, expressed usual custom the type is not plain, but their intention of attending this instiof a very artistic design. tution next year. which" is a considerable p-- i This masterpiece of college annuals straight-graine- d e is bound in leather. On the cover of the year-boois stamped the picture of a famous Kentucklan who is dear to the hearts of all natives of the State. The increase in the quality of work, the addition of new features, and the excellent success of the book is due to the very capable staff which worked long and faithfully to get out an annual that will make the 1916 class be remembered for years to come. It is conceded by all to be the best work of literature and art that the students of the. University have ever published and one which will cause the coming classes .to work unusually hard to equal. The Kentucklan staff this year is composed of Herbert Graham, editor; R. A. Foster, John Marsh, Franklin Corn, Miss Rebecca Smith, Miss Nata Lee Woodruff, L. J. Heyman, James McConnell, E. A. Blackburn and G. C. Wilson, associate editors; Paul Gerhard and Herbert Felix, art editors; Frank Street, junior editor, and R. E. Cullen, business manager. began Thursday The tournament evening in chapel where the finals in reading, and piano and violin solos were held. The Lexington High School representatives scored seventeen points out of a possible twenty-seveThey won two firsts, two seconds and one third in the three events. Friday evening the Lexington High students again carried off the honors, being victors in three events. Gold medals were awarded to the members of the vocal quartette, to the orches tra, and to Miss Iva Dagley, of the girls' vocal quartette. In the contest Louisville secured one first place and Walton one, William Rouse, of Walton, being winner of the boys' solo event. The program, consisting of vocal solos, declamations and orchestral selections, was quite unique and thoroughly enjoyed by the large audience which thronged the chapel. The speech made by John Curtis Harwood, of Louisville, on "Once a Kentucklan, Always a Kentucklan," elicited special praise. The tournament closed with a field The staff 1b to be congratulated upmeet on Stoll Field Saturday afteron producing this most excellent year book, especially Mr. Graham, upon noon, in which the Louisville boys whom the responsibility of the annual (Continued on Page 2) rested. The University is indeed fortunate in having a man of Mr. Gra- It was due to him that the sales exham's ability and talent and his many ceeded any previous mark. friends are congratulating him upon A shipment of half the books will the success of the Kentucklan. Mr. arrive Saturday and the last shipment Cullen, the capable business manager, will reach here Monday. They will be is also in line for congratulations, as ready for distribution immediately. semi-flexibl- k t 1 33 COMMENCEMENT TO BE Commencement Calendar IS Sunday, May 28 Baccalaureate sermon, preached by Dr. A. W. Fortune, at Central Christian Church. Monday, May 29 Senior Ball at Phoenix Hotel. Tuesday, May 30 Silver Jubilee by College of Mechanical Engineering. Wednesday, May 31 Class Day exercises. Thursday, June 1 Commencement Day exercises. IHELD Receives Letters Commending Work on Ossification of Bones INVITED "TO NEXT WEEK Governor A; 0. Stanley Will Deliver Address To the Graduating Class ILLINOIS 170 TO GET DIPLOMAS Dr. J. W. Pryor, Professor of AnatThe forty-nintannual commenceomy and Physiology, who has been doing extensive research work on the ment exercises, the feature of the .'coming week's events of the outgoing ossification of bones, has acquired national reputation as an authority on senior class, will be held next Thursthat subject. Every mail is bringing day on the University campus. The him requests to speak before medical baccalaureate sermon, Class Day exerclassesand medical societies; also cises and the Alumni Banquet will be letters from various parts of the coun other notable events of the week. The commencement ANNUAL 'MOVING DAY' try thanking him for his very valuable be held In a tent in exercises will front of the Adaddition to the science of medicine. IN CHAPEL TOMORROW ministration Building. The most promDr. Pryor is very modest and re "Moving Day," the last opportunity fuses to give himself due credit for inent speaker on the program will be afforded seniors for telling the digni- his long and faithful research work Governor A. O. Stanley, who will defied professors just what they think which has lately been crowned with liver the commencement address. The of them, will be held in chapel tomor- success. It was with reluctance that program follows: on all the he submitted for examination two row morning. "Take-offsMusic. of most important Instructors in the Uni his latest letters relevant to his work. Invocation. versity by various seniors will be thej One communication was from Dr. Music. feature of .the program. A. C. Eycleshymer, dean of the ColAddress by Representative. .. .J. Wolf The observance of "Moving Day" lege of Medicine at the University of Music. was to be held last Friday, but was Illinois, requesting him to deliver, a Address Governor A. O. Stanley postponed because of the senior exam- series rf lectures before the graduMusic. inations, and the seniors have had an ate faculty and students of the instituConferring of Degrees and Delivery of extra week in which to practice their tion sometime during the summer. Diplomas, President H. S. Barparts. It was confidentially assured a The other letter was from Dr. C. B. ker, LL. D., Unversity of Kernel representative that this would Davenport, of the Department of ExKentucky. be the best program ever presented on perimental Evolution, a division of Benediction. this annual occasion. the Carnegie Institute at Washington. Music. "Moving Day," which is an annual Mr. Davenport stated that he had reThe baccalaureate sermon will be event, is in charge of the senior class, cently had occasion to make use of the members of which occupy the ros Dr. Pryor's work and asked permis- delivered Sunday morning at 11 o'clock by Doctor A. W. Fortune at' trum. The members of each of the sion to refer to it in the revision of the Central Christian Church. The other classes sit together and move his book on "Heredity." subject of the sermon will be anup to the place occupied this year by The history of Dr. Pryor's research the next class above them. Class yells work, together with his picture, was nounced later. On Wednesday the class will hold and cheers of various kinds are given published in a recent issue of the Lextheir annual Class Day exercises. and this chapel day is conceded by ington Herald. This also will be held in the tent in many to be the best of the year. front of the Administration Building. BOHANNON WRITES The Class Day exercises which is one ARTICLE ON KY. of the most interesting events of the CADETS ARE ASKED The current issue of the "Industrial year, is expected to equal if not exTO EXPLAIN ABSENCE and Agricultural Outlook Along the C. ceed any in the history of the Univer& O. Railway Lines," contains a sity. The following is the program of lengthy article by Charles D. Bohan-no- the day: 125 Are Summoned Before Music. head of the Department of AgriDiscipline Committee cultural Economics at the Kentucky President's Address... O. M. Edwards Monday Afternoon Agricultural Experiment Station, on Music. About 125 members of the battalion the subject of "The Agricultural De- Roll Call Miss M. L. Dougherty were called before the Discipline Com- velopment of Kentucky." It is writMusic. C. R. Barker mittee in chapel Monday afternoon to ten to give a sketch of agricultural Poet explain why they were absent from conditions in the State with reference Music. iMiss Ina Darnall drill for the annual Tap Day exercises. to advantages held out to newcomers Class Historian from other States and is profusely ilTheir explanation ifor their non-aMusic. pearance was that it was due to a lustrated. Grumbler H. F. Felix misunderstanding and not a The climate of the State Mr. Bohan-noMusic. agreement. The testimony of R. E. Cullen describes as having a peculiar ad- Giftorian vantage, being midway between the about eighty students was heard. Music. In their testimony, the students de cold of the North and the hot, scorchThe Alumni Banquet will be held in clared that they were under the im- ing summers of the South. The aver- the gymnasium Wednesday night. pression that Arbor Day was an an- age temperature is about 55 degrees The outgoing class of '16 can boast nual holiday and that under the cir- Fahrenheit. The five natural both of their numbers and of their cumstances they did not feel obliged divisions, the Mountain Range, the achievements. There are one hundred to appear for a fraternal function, such Knobs, The Blue Grass, tjie Penny- and seventy candidates for degrees. royal and the Jackson Purchase, are Among this number are students who as the Lamp and Cross Tap Day each described in detail by Mr. both individually and collectively have Professor C. W. Mathews, chairman done big things. The senior class can A summary of his article appeared look with pride on its past career and of the Discipline Committee, stated Monday afternoon that he thought the in a recent issue of the Lexington with hope and anticipation on the Herald. matter would be settled amicably. (Continued on Page 2) h " d n