xt702v2c8f6n https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt702v2c8f6n/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19210426  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, April 26, 1921 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 26, 1921 1921 2012 true xt702v2c8f6n section xt702v2c8f6n best uopy Available
""IT

The Kentucky Kernel

v

VOL. XL

Semi-Wcck-

SENIORS ARE TO PUBLISH

PAY CLASS

Professor

Unique, delightful, full of fun and
gayety was tho miniature banquet
given by tho members of tho "Amazon" cast and tho committees in charge
of tho play, at tho University Lunch
Jloom, after tho performance, Thursday night. Tho long tablo was Attractively decorated with vases of
flowers and ferns. A substantial supper was served.
Professor Mlkesell, as stage
of tho play, acted as toastmaster
at tho banquet and made a short delightful talk, briefly outlining the
Miss
plans for a play next year.
Lucille Moore, president of the Phllosophlan Literary Society made a short
Important talk, thanking tho cast for
and efforts to mako
their
the play the success that it was.
there were short speeches from
various members of the cast, M. de
Grival and Tweeriwayes making ,the
biggest hits with their witty responses.
A toast was drunk to Mr. Mlkesell and
after singing several songs the banquet ended.

ANNUALS

HERE SOON

June Graduates May Wear
Corduroy and Mustaches
The name of every Senior who has
not paid his class dues by ay 1 will bo
published In The Kernel next Tuesday,
May 3, It was decided at the meeting
of the Senior class last Friday at the
fifth hour. These names will be published In every Issue of Tho Kernel
thereafter until paid. As the dues are
paid the names will bo taken from the
list.
A motion, was also unanimously
passed asking that tho University
withhold diplomas from every Senior
whose dues aro not paid, as it was
pointed out thata Senior who has not
paid his dues is not "in good standing,"
as (the diploma states. The treasurer's
of
report shows that about thirty-fiv- e
the 140 members of the class have. not
yet paid their dues.
The Kentuckians will be here the
first week in May it was announced by
business manager.
'Fred Houston-Shaw- ,
The final plans for the Senior Ball will
be made as soon as the total amount
of class dues have been collected according to Dillard Turner, chairman
of. the committee.
Vit was decided to have the Senior
strain this year. It will be
on Monday of Commencement week.
H. B. Lloyd is chairman of the Class
Day committees which will Have
charge of the plans for this.
It was decided (to request the faculty committee In charge of the commencement exercises to arrange to
hold the commencement of the University campus, either in chapel, on
the parade ground or In the natural
amphitheatre in front of Mechanical
Hall.
iRobt. J. Ratble, permanent secretary of the class, urged every one to
join the Alumni Association when approached by one of the members of
;the committee. He said that letters
encouraging Seniors to sign up would
be sent to every one by May 1, iwho
has not joined up to that time.
A committee was appointed to
men who were not going to
finish In June who were wearing corduroys and other Senior accoutrements
This
to discontinue wearing them.
was held to be a privilege of tho
graduating class.
Piifn-lmncn

4

;

"re-jeu-

S. I. A. A.
TO

HEAD

LARGE

SPEAKS

AUDIENCE

Dr. H. D. Phillips Urges University Students to Purify
Collegiate Athletics

.

Dr. Henry

D.

Phillips, Chaplain of

4he University of itho South, Sewanee,
and President and tho S. I. A.. A. Ath-- '
.lotlc Association addressed tho stud-- '
ent body in chapel Monday on tho
J
'

1

y

value of cleaner athletics, from a sense
of honor and lovo of Alma Mater,
irather than trying to perfect them by
'law, and commercialized it into a professional gamblers' game.
"
Dr. Philips' purposo in making the
talks to tho various colleges is to appeal to tho honor of tho men who take
part in athletics not to corrupt them,
but to fllay a clean gamo even though
they loose. Many colloges aro under
suspicion for having hired men to play
Continued on Page

2.

man-ang-

WILDCATS LOSE TRACK

er

'

MEET BY CLOSE SCORE

Clare

Wins

Four Firsts,

Porter Two, Thornton
and Hayden One

SCORE 65 TO 52
Lack of sufficient men to be able to
qualify for second places proved the
undoing of the Kentucky track team
The Wildcats
at Miami, Saturday.
took eight firsts out of fifteen events
after forfeiting the relay to the Oxford
men, but won only four second places
while their opponents took ten. The
Kentucky boys were too worn out
from their other exertions to run the
relay, which gave the Ohloans the long
end of a 65 to 5$ score.
Captain Warren 'Clare was again
the star of the meet, winning first
place in the 1Q0 yard dash,, the 120
yard high hurdles, the 220 yard dash
and the 220 yard low hurdles. Thornton won the half mile and was second
in the mile, while Porter copped the
mile and two mile races. So far as
the running part of the meet is concerned the Kentucky boys won, but
lost In the weight events.
The summary:
Das'h of 100 Yards 'Clare, Kentucky,
Time,
first Measell, Miami, second.

;.ll

Mile' Run Porter, Kentucky, first;
Thornton, Kentucky, second. Time,
4:54.
iltun o 440 Yards Measel, Miami,
first; Smith, Miami, second. Time,
:54.

Shot Put Somdhl, Miami, first;
Distance, 3C
Essig, Miami, second.
feet 4 inches.
Polo Vault Carlisle, 'Miami, first;
Height , 10
Gregg, Miami, second.
feet.
High Hurdles, 120 Yards Clare,
Kentucky, first; Munns, Miami, second.
Time, ;1G
Run of 880 Yards Thornton, Kentucky, first; Schults, Miami, second.
Timo, 2:05 .,
Dash of 220 Yards Clare, Kentucky,
first; Gregory, Miami, second. Time,
:22

Discus Healer, Miami, first; Essig,
Miami, second. Distance. 103 foot 7
Inches.
Run Porter, Kentucky,
first; Clark, Kentucky, second. Time,
Two-Mil-

10:51

Javelin Hayden, Kentucky, first:
Somdhl, Miami, second. Distance, 144
feet 11 inches.
Continued on Page 4.

Classes

'BEFORE LARGE CROWD

Friday, April 29, will date tho climax of tho collego career of a few envied Juniors, to bo honored with
In tho Mortar Board and Lamp
and Cross, senior honorary fraternities. Annual tap day held on campus
in tho presenco of virtually tho entire
student body, is known traditionally as
ono of tho most impressive events of
Tho three year
tho collego year.
record of the Junior chosen takes into
consideration scholarship, popularity
and quality for leadership.
Tho members of the active chapter
of Lamp and Cross, men's honorary
society aro Herndon Evans, Fred
Houston-ShaGeorge Zerfoss, Ernest
Baulch, Larry Thompson, Earl Wallade,
W. H. Thompson and R, E. Dealtry.
Mortar Board, until this year only
local and known as Staff and Crown,
numbers among Us members Roberta
Thornton, Lucille Moore, Katherine
Christian, Claribel Kay, Lily Cromwell and Elizabeth Craft.

Both Teams Indulge In
Track Practice Around
The Base Line

M'KINNEY SHOWS FORM
One

Pitcher

Centre

Knocked From Box

is

The Wildcats triumphed over Centre
College Friday afternoon In ono of tho
slowest and poorest played games on
Stoll Field this season.
Errors on
each sIdQ were numerous and with'
poor plays that could not be counted
In tho error column considerably Increased tho score. With proper fielding the score should have been three
to two In favor of the locals.
contest.
The game was a
The Wildcats assumed the lead in the
first Inning but wrere twice tied before finally winning out. In the first
the locals scored three times on Carter's error, Gregg's sacrifice, doubles
by Beam and Slompr, RIdgway's single
and Bruner's wild throw on Brown's
grounder. The Centre boys scored
two in their half of the second with
the aid of one lonely single, onfa hit
batsman, a dropped third 'strike, a pair
of stolen bases and Allen's pop hit to
center. Kentucky came right back
with "another on Bedford's error,
sacrifice and a fumble by
Bruner at short.
The Colonels tied in their half of
the fourth. Maver led off with a single
after Bedford skied to Muth but was
out' stealing, Baugh to Gregg. Propps
threw wild to Brown after a good stop
of Bruner's grounder. Carter singled
see-sa-

Continued on Page 2.

KEYS

ADD THIRTEEN

PLEDGE NEW

MEMBERS

Honorary Sophomore and
Junior Fraternities Select
Their Successors
Keys and Mystic Thirteen, honorary
Sophomore and Junior fraternities entertained with their annual Joint dance
in Buell Armory, Saturday night;
The hosts of the Keys fraternity
were the active chapter members:
Gilbert Smith, Harry Brallsford, Otis
Jones, Bruce Fuller, Carl Llpe, and
Ringo and Raymond Kirk, assisted by
many alumni. The Keys pledge servico
was held at the time of the tenth
and the pledges when chosen
were presented with arm bands by tho
girls who were partners of the memTho
bers of tho active chapter.
pledges of Keys, who are chosen on
their., cholarshlp, activity and prominence in tho University are, E. M.
Heavrin, James Oammack, Dan Morse,
George Rouse, Henry Campbell, Edward Byers, Coleman HulUer, Robert
Glavonolli, Madison Caiweln and John
Riley,
Tho Mystic Thirteen hosts were tho
actlvo' chapter Ed Gregg, Donald Dinning, Silas "Wilson, Walter Morris.,
Herman Becker, Lawrence Burnham,
Burton Prowltt, George Oldham, M. T.
Brooks, Robert Lavln and Warren
Claro. Tho pledges which number
thirteen wore pledged at tho thirteenth
danco. They wore, selected In tho
same manner and w'ere chosen 'With tho
samo requirements as tho pledges for
Keys. Tho Thirteen pledges aro Gil
bert Smith, Sam RIdgoway, Ryan
Ringo, Otis Jones, Scoggun Jones,
Gerald Griffin, Carl Lipo, William Finn,
Richard Hunter, Emmott Swlssholm,
Jamps Shouso, Harry Brallsford, Bow
man Grand,

,i.

,

OF STATE

CITIZENS

TO INSPECT

OTHER UHJVERSITIES

Extension Committee Plans
To Take Party on Tour
Of Inspection

WILL AID LEGISLATURE

Visit Purdue, Ohio State,
Wisconsin and Illinois

'

Plans are being made by tho Exten-tloCommittee of the University to
entertain a party of forty citizens, selected from various walks of life, who
are interested in tho promotion of
education and especially In the promotion of the University throughout
the State. They have been invited by
the Committee to visit the grounds
and buildings of the University and Inspect tho general physical equipment
of the institution.
This body of citizens Is to be taken by special Pullman
to four other universities
notablve:
SPONSORS ARE ELECTED Purdue, Ohio State,' University of Wis
consin, and University of Illinois.
It Is believed by promoters of tho
BY BATTALION
trip n better understanding of the
needs of the University and thus supply them with data when these
Eleven University Women sections they represent will bevarious
called
Will be Given Honorary
upon to make representation to the
legislature for needed appropriations.
Rank by Cadets
The plans for the coming of this
' delesaWon liave
not been comPleted
WILL WEAR UNIFORM mu
win do announced later in the
Kernel and other papers. This is ono
to the young qm jne comDrehenslve stpns t.baf. tflinsn
In compliment
women of the 'University, and as a .1....1.J ill n,
o
mo UIJUU11U111& ui 4.1.
mo
iui.iiiii,u
means of obtaining" better results In University will take toward bringing
(work at the University of
the military
its needs before the legislature in its
Kentucky.Uhe Department of (Military forthcoming session.
Science and Tactics has instituted tho
It will be recalled that in a former
novel plan of electing sponsors for the report of the Board of Trustees, Presiwas held at dent McVey stated that 3,000 students
battalion. The election
the fifth hour Monday but as yet, the ore more would be seeking entrance
names of the winners have not been into the University within the next
made public.
few years and it is imperative that if
The sponsor of the battalion and of the university is to meet the demands
each company will be of the same rank upon it, that reconstruction plans and
as the officer in charge. For example, projects to get the money to carry
the girl elected as battalion sponsor them out be taken up now and prose:
The cuted vigorously.
will have the rank of major.
ana
sponsors or itne
companies
The invitation of this delegation of
platoons will have the same rank as citizens to meet here and stud Unithe officer In charge and will wear tho versity problems comparatively "with ,
Insignia of that offlice.
other Institutions, is the most outThe purpose, of having the girls act standing forward-goinstep along this
as sponsor; Is In the main Jlo creato line that has been token to promote
and stimulate interest among the University welfare slncq tho recent
men in the battalion and arouse en- survey of the Institution was taken
thusiasm In the military work among which has resulted In wide spread
tlje girls In the University. A sponsor benefit.
,
will be expected to be out with her
comcompany on field days, days of
petitive drill and any other time that TRACK CONTEST WITH
She
is necessary and convenient.
will also act as hostess at the hops and
any other social functions the Military
CIHCINNATl WEDNESDAY
Department may arrange during the
yeaf. Although nothing definite has
been decided upon in this connection, Ohio Team Strong In Disit Is probable that a uniform similar
tance Runs and Weight
to that worn by the women in servicq
Events
during tno war will bo provided for
the girls, which they will wear on days
of servico or at any other time on tho
Tho Wildcat track team will meet
campus.
the team of the University of CincinTho girls whq were elected yester- nati on Stoll Field at3:30 Wednesday
day will probably servo as sponsors afternoon for their fourth meet of tho
of next year when season.
until
Tho cats ran away with
a new election will take place. Tho Miami In tho running events at Oxelection includes eleven sponsors .and ford but lost out in the weights and
no girl who has less than a standing jumps. They aro training hard for
Wednesday's activities, however, and
of one is eligible for election.
Tho plan as detailed has the. ap- expect to mako their won and lost
proval of Dean Slmrall and It Is column balance despite tho fact that
thought that It will be of n groat help Cincinnati has an unusually good
to tho cadets, tho Military Department team.
The Wildcats nosed out tho Ohloans
and tho University in genoral to have
by ono point in the track meet hold at
tho eleven girls not as sponsors.
Cincinnati last yoar in ono of the most
Charles Plank, graduate of the class flercoly contested Hold encounters
over witnessed. This year a good
of 1919, in the Department of
now on tho staff of tho "Free meet Is expected and Coach
Press" of Detroit, was a visitor on tho
tracksters aro bringing themcampus, Safurday and Monday, April selves Into shnpo in preparation for
15"and 18.
the approaching fray.
n

g

Jqur-nalis-

Iiucli-hoit-

"...

'4'

DELEGATION

Will Be Dismissed During
Fourth and Fifth Hours

GAME FROM COLONELS

Mlkesell Acts as Toast-mastat Phllosophlan Gathering

i

No. 34

Tuesday-Frida- y

SENIOR FRATERNITIES
WILL PLEDGE FRIDAY

E

10

Commencement To Be Held
On Campus Decided At
Class Meeting

1PIUL 26, J92I

BANQUET GIVEN BY
"AMAZON" MEMBERS

DUES

NAMES OF MEMBERS
DO NOT

LEXINGTON, XY

ly

-

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A

'4

* WW

17..

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wiwi mi

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Best Copy A

swag- -

5"

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
KERNEL

KENTUCKY

THE

The ofdclnl publication of the Rtudenta ami
tho Alumni Anooclatlon of tho t'nlverMty
of Kentucky,
The Kdltorlnchltf Is reponlbla for lh
editorial policy of the paper; the Managing
editor lor me news

"1L

necond ctass matter nt
poMufflcc, Lexington, Kentucky.

Hntercd

the

ni

91.80 n Yrnr

fl

.IOUIINAMSM

rent

iCopy

I1UIMMN0

KHITOK-IN-C1IIK- F

J. DONALD DINNIN6,
rimnrft

2117--

MANAOINM

GERALD
rhniiOH

'21

KIHTOK
nnil 108.

SI'OKTINO EDITOK
lne T. Lovrtt, '22
ASSOCIATE EDITOKS
Mary Elizabeth .lames '22, Frances Marsh '22
Keen JoIiiiboii, '21

t

t

Vi iffrnfa

HEPOKTERS
lv ni lipi Inp nnnrnv. '23
'!J
Hume, '22 , Dorthea Murphy, '12
Elizabeth
Irene McXamara, '23
Ituth HuRhson, '23
Anna L. Connor, '23
Elizabeth Yeiscr, '24
,i

w if

4
t'4F'l

I'--

,

Dnrmnn

BUSINESS MANAGER
H. B. LLOYD, '21
MANAGER
Iturton I'renitt, '22
II. F. Walt. '22

ADYEKTISING

J.

MANAGER
CIRCULATION
Glenn Unsley, '28

TUESDAY, APRIL 26,

1921

ANENT THE ATHLETIC CRISIS
The member institutions of the
Southern Intercollegiate Athletjo- Association are indeed fortunate in having at this ibime, a critical moment in
the history iof the athletics, such a man
as the Rev. Henry D. Philips as its
president. Without exaggeration college athletic activities as Mr. Philips
said in his address in chapel Friday,
particularly football, are in danger of
The inbecoming commercialized.
evitable accompaniment of commercialism is professionalism, as Doctor
Philips pointed out, and .the game must
be saved. This can be done only with
of
the strongest kind of
association members and the work of
the president in impressing them with
their responsibility in the matter and
spurring then .to action is invaluable.
Certainly a glance at the history of
racing, boxing, and baseball is sufficient to awake the college man to
the danger approaching his game.
The deplorable crookedness of baseball as exposed last summer is not at
all an impossibility with football.
"With the slightest of footholds professional gamblers may easily crowd
out honest followers of ithe game.
Present tendencies, unless soon
checked, will become matters for
genuine alarm on the part of those who
want ito see football remain the colThe practice of
lege man's game.
using ringers, "mercenaries, hirelings,
men without a country," is not wholly
extinct. Those wlio make the schedules
of college games are', at times, inclined
to give too much ear to ithe size- of
.gate receipts and too little ear to the
limits of natural rivalry. There is al
most always the "coterie of misdirect
ed alumni" which insists that pro
fessional players be used to win at any
nst.
Such tendencies are to bo
watched with jealous eye by the lovers
of tho game.
In the final analysis, it Is up to the
.student which kind of sport he' pre
fers. Tho Questions resolves Itself
Into one of honest or dishonest sport
The honest student naturally will
choose the honest game. No faculty,
athletic council, athletic board, or in
sistont alumni can bring dishonest
athletics into college without tho con
sent of tho students.
-

-

FIRST PRIZE
A

Character Sketch

Down in tho cellar,.dark, remote,

'
.

IN LITTLE THEATRE

DOCTOR CAMPBELL TO SPEAK
TO GIRLS IN THE CHAPEL
Dr. Elizabeth Campbell, practicing
physician of Cincinnati, will address
tho girls of the University noxt Thursday at fifth hour In chapel.
All

Freshman and Sophomore girls arc InTho Romance Language Club gave a structed to attend this meeting but
play in tho Little Theatrejnst thoy aro excused from chapel at tho
French
Thursday nfternoon, April 21, at 4 fifth hourtoday. Attendance ThursMaringe
o'clock,
called
a day for girls of Freshman and Sopho"Lo
rAmercaiiio."
Tho performance was more classes is compulsory,
well attended by nn appreciative and
highly pleased group of students and
LOST Delta Chi Pin. Finder please
patrons of the Little Theatre.
return to Dean Melchor or phone
Tho scene of the action is In Paris, 3J95-X- .
France, at the hqme of Paulette
a young French girl. Georges
Blalnville is in love with her, and lie S. I. A. A. HEAD SPEAKS
Continued From Page 1.
presses his suit successfully. These
by Alleen in college games, but the University
two" partB are Interpreted
of
Lemons and W. H. Peale, the latter Kentucky is not under the least susdisplaying an especially well develop- picion In any form of athletics
that
W. C. John- they have
ed French pronunciation.
undertaken.
son as W. Martin Johnson tho rash
Dr. Philips said that a member of
and impulsive American gave the play the S. I. A. A. was not an individual,
a very delightful humor. He comes as nor a member of the faculty but
it
the ardent suitor of Pauletto bring- was the entire college. As soon as
ing with him a formidable rope iwhich athletics falls into the hands of a
he Intends to use as a means of pell gambler it becomes commercialized;
destruction if she refuses his love. and as soon as it becomes commerSuicide is averted at the last moment cialized it becomes professionalized,
by the receipt of a telegram. It an- and professionalized athletics, is a
nounces the rescue of the American's rotten game of gamblers.
former wife who he believed to have
The President of the Association
l)&en drowned on the way over when
said that a man who enters college beshe fell from the steamship. Jessie cause he is paid goes in to win just
Fry Moore took the part of Rose, the because the stakes are high, and he
pretty French maid. The play was does not have the spirit and character
given under the supervision of Miss that" goes to make up a college. Aman
Earrett.
is bound by a code of honor and love
Immediately after the performance for his Alma Mater and not because he
Woman's League entertained with has the selfish motive of winning in
the
a teain the recreation room of White his heart. Every form df popular
Hall. They were assisted by 'several sport, has been corrupted just because
young women of the University.
it fe( into the hands j of professional
gamblers. The1 man who enters college paid for his worklone in athWILDCATS WIN
Continued From Page 1
letics, is worse than a "man without
a country."
toleft and Bruner went to .third.
Carter went down to second and both
counted on Allen's infield hit through
the box. The Wildcats big round was
in their half of the fourth.
Propps
singled to left. Gregg hit to Hqlland
who hesitated and threw to second
but Propps beat the throw.
Beam
singled sharply to right scoring Propps
and sending Gregg to third. Moran The same distinction, the same style
relieved Holland on the mound. Brown and the. same nice attention to details.
r
greeted the
with a hard that characterizes the other merchansmash to left garden for a pair of
bags and Gregg came in. Slomer lilt dise of
to Bedford and Beam scored. Carter
Anderson & Gregory-Men'hobbled Ridgeway's
grounder and
scored. Muth ended the Inning by
Shop
whiffing.
Priced at figures that modestly repreIn the sixth the Colonels scored
sent their'value
twice on four hits. Carter and Allen
singled. Moran filed to Ridgeway.
Murphy singled to short, filling the
"We Specialize in Men's
bases,
mbry singled over third and
Headwear"
carter scored. Green hit to Brown
who retired him at first. Allen came
home on the play but when jllurphy
tried to score Brown thretf him nut
at home. Th Colonels tied the score
in the seventh without a hit. Gregg
erred on grounders by Bedford and
Maver. Bruner sent a long fly to
109 Limestone, North
iMuth and Bedford scored.
Maver
scoreld a moment later on a passed
ball. Baugh scored tho winning run
LOOK FOR THE
in the Wildcat's half of the seventh
A. & G. SIGN
when he doubled down the right field
foul line and came home from second
on a passed ball. Cooper wont in for HEADGEAR
the locals In the eighth and retired
HABERDASHERY
the Colonels in one, two, three order.
12345678 9 R.H.B
.0 2 0 2 0 2 2 0
96
Centre
3 10 4 0 010 x 9 9 4
Kentucky
Holland, Moran and Allen.
McKinney, Cooper and Baugh.

Article By Tigert
Fresh Home Made Candy
iffade Where You See It Made
In "Legion" JVlagazine
Schange's Candy Kitchen
"Evolution in America," an article,
3
written by Dr. John J. TIgert of tha
8. Upper Street
Univorslty of Kentucky, appeared In
tho last lssmo of 'tho American .Legion
Magazine, tho official publication of PHONE 9S0
the Amorican Legion,. This is tho beBogaert Company
ginning of a series of articles on Victor
Amerlcnnl8in which will be published
LEADING JEWELERS
in the Magazine, some of the followWest Main Street
ing ones to bo written by Prtsldent
Harding and Vice President Coolidge. Established 1883
Loxiagton, Ky.
118-11-

'

133-13- 5

Dar-boi- s,

nnil 108."

GRIFFIN, '23
2117--

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Ho oats tho coal to koep him warm.
Phone 864-Dentists 127 ChMBtlde
After Anonymous.
Lmuactoa, Ky.

BARBER SHOP

.40
.20

St

m.

Home Made Cakes

new-come-

s

p'

Next to Union Depot

LEXINGTON, KY.

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* available
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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
FOR TIIK BEST MOVrNO riCTURF.8

PICTURES WITH THE 8CRICIWS

STRAND THEATRE
OrKN DAILY AND SUNDAY

1 TO 11

F. M.

ADULTS

27c FIX'S 3c WAR TAX, TOTAI

THK IIK8T ORCHKSTRA

MUSIC, "VISIT"

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AND
We

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OKI5ATK.ST STAR8J

1C PLUS Jc WAR

CHH-DRE-

TAX, TOTAI,

I.KXINOTON

20c

CRNTRRg

AMUSKMKNT

Cornell Lends Snakes
Sophomores Lead In
BENNETT CONTEST TO Sigma Xi Will Entertain
League
Class Baseball
To Zoology Student
Prof. Ward
CLOSE THIS WEEK Tho In Honor of Sigma Xi memAssociation of

ALUMNI NOTES

bers ot tho Uniivorslty o' Kentucky
Twenty Dollar Prize Awarded for Best will entertain with a dinner in honor
Essay on Given Subjects
of Professor Henry B, Ward of the
lnlverslty of Illinois on tho evening
,
CLASS OF 1916.
Students who are contemplating en- of May 14.
Tho affair will be in
All grnduate& and members ot the tering the contest for the Bennett
charge of the local executive commitof 1916 aro earnestly requested Prize are reminded that the contest
Class
P. P.
tee, composed ot Professor
to arrange their affairs so as to allow closes May 1, and that their manuBoyd, Dr. C. A. hull and Dr. W. D.
nothing to Interfere with their return scripts must be in the hands of Presi
Funkhouser.
to the University of Kentucky for their , dent iMcVey on that dato.
Doctor Ward is an eminent zoologist
Class Reunion, June 14, 1921.
First
The contest, open to all studentjs of
secretary of tho Sigma XI, nafor further an- the Urtlversit'y, was founded by Mr. and
Watch the Kernel
tional honorary scientific society. Ho
nouncements.
Dennett, of New York, who offered a will bo the principle speaker at the
1921
Five Eventful Years
1916
prize of $20 in gold for the best paper meeting of the Kentucky Academy of
Committee: Lawrence J; Heyman, on some subject relating to the Origin
Science, to be held at the University
Virginia F. Anderson, Eugene Wllker-so- and Development of Parliamentary In
of Kentucky,on May 14.
stitutlons.
Edwin J. Elmer Is requested to
Suggestions or advice may be sey
TOO MUCH BUSINESS
notify Box No. 727, University of
cured from Dr. Edward Tuthlll, head
and whether ot the department of history, under
"I just wanted to see the doctor. to
of hi whereabouts
,
he will be in Kentucky In June
'whose supervision the contest is held. get a beer prescription."
Miss Rebecca W Smith wlll'leara
"Sorry, but he's laid up with writer's
2
something to her advantage by Inquir- PAY JUNIOR CLASS DUES NOW! cramp." New York World.
ing of Box 727, care University of Kentucky.
J. W. O'Dell 'there is an important
paper for you. Address Box 727, University of Kentucky.

By defeating the Juniors Thursday
afternoon by the score of 6 to 2, tho
Sophomores assumed tho lead in the
The Sopho
class baseball league.
mores havo played three games, winning from the Juniors and Seniors and
tying tho Freslfmcn. Tho Freshmen
are second In the race with a victory
over the Juniors, 7 to 0, and a tie with
tho Sophomores to their credit. The
Seniors have lost to the Sophomores
and the Juniors have lost to both
Sophomores and Freshmen.

Mrs. Alberta Wilson Server, graduate student in the Department ot
Zoology, has received from Cornell
University the Cornell collection ot
for use In the preparation of her thesis. Mrs. Server Is tho
first woman student In tho University
to major in her petology and to choJso
as he subject of a thesis a problem In
the taxonomy of snakes. The Cornell
material which Is loaned for this work
makes a valuable addition to the collection of reptiles available In the
zoology department.
water-snake-

s

n.

A WAY TO SAVE MONEY!

Ken-tuck-

Five Dollars on Each Club Enrollment.

'

Becker's Pressing Club
BURTON PREWITT,
'

THE

.
Kjiuaa ui vi.
Will H. Warder is a Junior engineer
'with the U. S. Engineering Department
at Fox Bluff, Tenn.
R. C Butner is Supervisor ol Inspection, Federal Bureau ot Markets
His territory InChicago. Illinois.
cludes Chicago and everything from
Minneapolis to New Orleans and Houston, JPexas to Denver, Colo. His wife
M.
was formerly Miss Elizabeth
Hughes.
Class of '07.
Sam "Jack" J. Patrick, is now a
prosperous oil man at Salyersvllle,
Kentucky. He Is president of the
Commercial Club and
of the Oil iMen's Association.
Class of '08.
C. tR. Galloway Is teaching In the
Engineering Department of Idaho Agriculture College, Pocatello, Idaho.
'
Class of '12.
H. C Galloway was a visitor at the
TTniunrsitv Anrll 21. He is again em
.
ployed with the Champion Fibre Co.,
Canton, N. C. He was with them
he entered the service in 1917
their emand has recently
ploy.'''
'
Class of '13.
Paul Cooke is with the Mine and,
Smelter Supply Co., at Denver, Colo.
Class of '14.
J. W. Whitehouse is County Agent
Is
of Davies County. His address
Bureau, Owensboro.
County Farm
Class of '15. ,
Roy Lavercombe Is with the C. B. &
Q. Railway Co., Chicago, .111.
is an assistant
. James V. Karrick
bridge engineer with the State Roads
Department at Frankfort, Ky.
Class of '19.
David R. Dudley Is an engineer with
'Hersh Brothers Co., at Allentown, Pa.
Address Y. M. iC. A, Allentown, Pa.
oil
S. S. Elam, besides investing in
property at Salyersvllle. Ky., is writing a history of Magoffin County and
survey of the schools of the county.
Class of '20.
Morris Forman was appointed Assistant County Engineer of Cossouth
County, Iowa.
Wellington iPaitrick a nativo of
Magoffin county is on the Business
Staff of tho UttlvorsJty and has an
office In the Main Building.
nativo of
N. P. Howard another
Magoffin county wh prospered in oil
now resides at 903 B. Main St., Lexington, Ky.

Phoenix Hotel
LEXINGTON,

A
.

KENTUCKY

Go-operati-

v

Somo of tho outstanding

CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE

Drug
Company

ve

Metropolitan Hotel, Completely Equipped, Respectfully
Solicits the Patronage of University of Kentucky
v
Faculty and Student Body. ? '

i

.

-

''Jj

a,w

1

Main and Limestone Streets
CHARLES H. BERRYMAN
President

JOHN

4

G.

.

Drugs, Patent Medicines and Toilet Articles.
' .."
'
'
V
Articles

!

k

at Lowest Cut Prices

BLOCK'S, PAGE'S AND

SHAW'S AND MULLANE'S CANDIES

Miss Spurt's'

Dancing School
Regular Dances For University Students
Friday Nights
POPULAR SAXOPHONE TRIO

.
Monday-an-

PHONE

OPPOSITE PHOENIX HOTEL

d

The Lafayette
A Modern Fire Proof Hotel With Every Convenience.

4503--

ecTVliller
School sf Business

Three Hundred Rooms With
Private Baths

The Modern School of Offiec Training
Phone 469Y
"
LEXINGTON, KY.
222 W. MAIN STREET
MAUD M. MILLER, Prncipal

Faultless Cuisine.

--

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Beautiful Dining Rooms

i

Lafayette Hotel Company
(Incorporated)

FINEST BALL ROOM IN THE SOUTH
Lexington, Ky.

KELLER-Flor- ist

L. B. 8HOUSE, President

CHA8. G. McQRATH,

MirvtMrteter

Quality Cut Flowers and Corsages, Bouquets a Specialty
-I

We fextend a Cordial Welcome to College Women
To Shop at This Great Quality
Ada Meade Theatre Building

Phone 554

,4.

Department Store.

appoin-

tment for next year approved by the

Board of Trustees of the University on
April C are tho appointment of J. S.
Gardner a,s field agent in horticulture,
and M, S. Garsldo as field agent in
junior club work.'

9.

(Incorporated)

'

APPOINTMENTS FOR NEXT YEAR

.

II

OTISJONES-

-

Mitchell, Baker & Smith

PAUL P. COOPER
Representatives

(Iaoerporatea)
LI

l!

:

.

:

J

..

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* Best Copy Available
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WILL CROSS