xt70cf9j434w https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt70cf9j434w/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19170215  newspapers sn89058402 English  This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 15, 1917 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 15, 1917 1917 2012 true xt70cf9j434w section xt70cf9j434w THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
University of Kentucky
No. 19

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, FEB. 5, 1917.

VOL IX
STROLLERS TO PRESENT

ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
TO HOLD LUNCHEONS

'OPPORTUNITY'

TO TAKE PICTURES
TENNESSEE QUINTET
OF SPRING ATHLETES

SUBJECT

Alpha Delta Sigma, the honorary
DEFEATS CATS TWICE
OF ADDRESS
CHAPEL All men intending to report for
baseball or track this season are reJournalism fraternity, held a meeting
quested to report in the Armory
in
tho journalism rooms Tuesday
Cast To Have Charge of En- morning. Members of the fraternity College Men Needed in For- Thursday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Entire Team Plays Stellar
All old men from last year's team and
unanimously decided to hold a monthGame But Hard Luck
tertainment Program
eign Service, Speaker
all men expecting to go out for the
ly luncheon
in the private dining
Interferes
Tomorrow
Tells Students
teams this season are requested to be
room of the Leonard Hotel on the first
there on time. Suits will bo supplied LOSE
BY 3
GUESTS AT LUNCHEON Thursday of each month.
all men at .this time.
The suggested plan is to have as TALK IS
(By J. Thornton Connell.)
The picture of the basketball team
The Rotary Club has asked the the organization's guest, some local
Victory came to Tennessee in both
was not good and will be taken over
Strollers to have charge of Its enter- newspaper man who will address the
"While Europe is calling forty mil
games. Our boys fought a good fight,
tainment program at Its weekly lunch- members.
lion men to fight the battles of their promptly at 3:40.
in fact a better fight, but the superior
eon Friday, and the comedy skit by
earthly lords, there', is a call to the
speed and skill in scoring of the colosWilliam iShinnick, "How the Ham
young men and women of America to
sal Tennesseeans caused them to lose
Saved the Homestead," will be given
spread the blessings of Christian civi- JUNIOR PROM DATE IS
by the same cast which recently prethe Friday night game by the score of
lization," said C. G. Hounshell, of
23 to 20, and the second contest 22 to
sented it before the student body in
Nashville,- Tennessee, in chapel Tues
CHANGED TO APRIL
COURSE IS SUCCESS day.
19. As the scores indicate the latter
chapel. This is quite an honor for the
game was almost an exact replica of
Strollers, as the Rotary Club is comAir. Hounshell's subject was "World
the first.
posed of the most prominent men in
Opportunities
for University Men,"
Lexington, leaders in all local activi- New Organization Effected and he began his discussion by the Friday, the 13th, Conflicts
With the crowds on their feet exties. The cast will be guests of the
horting them to fight, Kentucky's
With Other Social
mention of men who have "done
With Dean W. E. Rowe things" in this world. ''None of them
club at luncheon after the performbristling basketeers gave exhibitions
Events
ance.
of the smashlest basketball ever seen
could have been the success that he
President
on the local floor. A quintet made of
Beginning next week rehearsals will
is unless he had been trained in the
CLASS DUES ARE SET anything less resisting than pigiron
also be held in the afternoons in order
school of the world.' There is hardly
that the cast may be whipped into TRANSIT
ADOPTED a university or college of any size and The Junior prom date, which was could not have come out victorious
over a team whose forwards carried
shape as soon as possible. Work is
importance in the world that has not
announced for Friday, April 13th, has the ball down the field in such a sav
very satisfactorily and
progressing
contributed to the education and trainbeen moved up one week to April 20th. age manner.
there seems to be no question but The most successful road school, in ing of John II. Mo; the great stuThis action was taken yesterday after
Kentucky presented easily her best
that "The lion and the Mouse" will every respect, ever held at the Uni- dent leader," said the speaker. "To
it was found that the date decided line-ube up to the high standard set by for- versity of Kentucky, was concluded be in the world's actions and probof the season. "How's the
upon at a class meeting last Thursday
last Friday night. The course, offered lems, one must train himself with a
mer Stroller successes.
boy?" Thompson, the huskily, handconflicted with several other social
some Bourbonite, who acted like he
Several old Strollers have visited under the auspices of the Engineering world task in view."
affairs. The more superstitious memDepartment, began Wednesday, and
The challenge of the world today to
was going to make "Doc" look to his
rehearsals recently and have had a
bers of the class, who had grave apfew kind words of advice and encour- was attended by nearly 150 engineers, college men is already being met by prehension about Friday, the thir laurels as champion of "roughing it,"
started the game at center, but on acagement for the ambitious actors. Guy county judges and members of the fis- a few men from the colleges. Mr.
teenth as a date for the prom, are
count of having practiced only a few
Huguelett, a young Lexington lawyer, cal court from all parts of the State. Hounshell spoke of an honor roll in
now breathing more easily.
An organization, to be known as the Y. M. C. A. rooms at the Univerdays soon got winded. His exodus
who is just as interesting looking as
Class dues were fixed at $5.00 for
his name sounds, made a short call re- The Kentucky Civil and Sanitary En- sity of Michigan, which contains the those who are going to attend the caused Campbell to take the place of
Longswortlt, who was shifted to the
cently. Guy had one of the leading gineering Society was effected Friday. names of the former students of that prom
and $2.50 for those who will not
Dean Walter E. Rowe was elected institution who are now abroad giving
circle.
roles in "The "College Widow," given
affair, with fifty cents represident, Howard K. Bell, chief engi- the influence of their training and attend the
His
Captain Ireland played well.
by the Strollers in 1914.
bate for the students who contributed
neer of tho Bell Construction Com- lives to those who have been less foreye for the basket was in better trim
"Monk," sometimes known as Hengolden jubpany, vice president and chairman of tunate. "What a place there is for that amount towards the
the second game than It was the first.
ry, Morrison has visited rehearsals
ilee parade. March ." was fixed as
William S. the graduate of the College of Agrithe municipal section;
In the middle of the last half of the
several times. He is also a lawyer,
tor one to pay his dues
Cramer, chief engineer of the Lexing- culture in India or China! In India the last date
latter game, he raised tho hopes of
who know him don't hold it
but those
a prom program.
ton Water Works, vice president, and now there is a Princeton graduate who and still receive
the despairing spectators by tossing
against him. He made a secure place
The question of the disposal of the
chairman of the water works section; recently returned to his native land to
four field goals in a row. He covered
in history, when he, Leo Sandmann,
$100 prize won by the class in the
Dr. E. P. Curry, vice president and study agriculture, and lie is putting
the floor with exceptional judgment.
and Waller wrote a burlesque comedy
jubilee parade was taken up, but no
chairman of the State sanitary engi- the ideas of the Occident against the
"Pat" Campbell was the captain's
skit and presented it as part of a
money
Perry A. Howe, prejudices and customs of the Orient," definite action was taken. This
neering section, and
running mate. Altlio lie made good
Glee Club program. It was called
will probably be used to erect a perassistant city engineer of Lexington, he continued.
shots In each game, he was a little
"When Julius Caesar" and made such
manent monument on the campus to
secretary and treasurer.
unsteady. A bit more experience on
In a city of Korea about two years
a hit that it was presented as part of
the memory of the class of '18.
tho squad will undoubtedly remove
Tilie society will be comprised of ago a young engineer stood by a filthy
a Keith's program (yes, Lexington
Prom committees were appointed as
sewer, and there formed the plans
this undue excitement under which ho
was once on the Keith circuit). Monk three sections, municipal, sanitary and
follows :
sys-labors.
was named as for cleaning the disease-bearinIn
appeared
"The Lost Paradise," hydraulic. The Transit
H. M. Henry, chairInvitations:
Longswortlt, at center, was severely
the official organ of the society, and tern of sewage with which the city man;
given in 1913, and he kissed the woJ. M. Hedges and Harry
by the elongation of
dewas at that time cursed. At tho preshandicapped
man who played opposite him more will publish In its April number a
Davidson, the elastic footed. This
tailed account of the meeting. The ent timo tho city is daily furnished
gracefully than any Stroller before or
Programs:
R. M. Davis, chairman;
fellow Davidson used his jumping
organization will bo affiliated with the with millions of gallons of water and
.
since.
Miss Mildred Taylor and M. L.
ability to good advantage by slapping
Stato Board or Health, and tho State all the cities of tho country aro askOwen Lee was present the other
ing for just such service. Cities of
tho sphere in when it was not pitched
Dopartmont of Public Roads.
I.
Klnne, chairman;
H.
Music:
night, but couldn't stay long as ho
up too far away from the Tennessee
During tho session, exhibits by vari- tho backward Orient aro being lighted,
,liss Lena Clem and C. P. Mabry.
wanted to see Hazel Dawn at the Bon
goal.
ous road construction companies in their water supply is being improved,
.1. P. G. Reynolds,
Refreshments:
All. Owen says that lie has stopped
Doc was in the thickest of tho fray
wore
displayed. their death rates aro being lowered,
tho United States
chairman; D. R. Kills and William
chewing tobacco.
Having known
during every minute of tho two enFriday afternoon tho visitors wont on by tho engineers from the colleges,
Lindsay.
Owen some years, all that we can say
Everyone knows that ho
counters.
an inspection trip to tho Lexington but tlicro remain two thousand of just
Way no Cottlnghain, chairPlace:
is, "Verily, O Woman, tho thy
Is In a class by himself when It contos
Sewage Disposal plant, now under con- such problems, and the solution of all
man ; Tate Bird and II. C. Format).
strength bo as nothing, thou makest
to running tho broken field. That rare
Recently granted federal of it is in tho hands of tho youth of
struction.
Miss Vivian DoLaine,
Decorations:
miracles to come to pass, the hills to
by uncanny
ability, supplemented
aid has increased tho interest in road America.
chairman; Miss Celia Cregor, William
be leveled to the plains and tho sun
dribbling and a remarkable equili
Perhaps tho most Interesting exambuilding, and tho importance of good
MeDouglo, Tilford Wilson and Everett
to rise" in the west!"
brium served him in good stead when
roads has boon umphaslzed. Tho plan ple that tho speaker used to show the Likens,
advancing the ball to his forwards.
for this course in tho future is to ex- typo of man that volunteered for this
Morgan,
C.
L.
Entertainment:
KAPPA DELTA tANQUET.
course, work was tho conversation ho held
When they wore covered up he himtend it to a six or
chairman; T. E. Peak, Virgil Chapself took a shot at tho elusive basket.
with u llnal week of lectures, when with "Chief" Hloyens at Blue Ridgo man, Sherloy
Hudson and J. B. Flogo.
He connected twice.
The annual banquet of Kappa Delta tho road oxperts of tho Stato and last summer. Ho said that he was
enough to bo the man to hear
Schrader, too, was there whou it
sorority will be held at the Phoenix Nation will uddress the meetings.
Domonstrators will bo invited to those first of Blovins' decision to plant his his opinion it would bear tho most came to the rough and tumble. Re
Hotel at 8:30 o'clock Saturday
miniscent of the football career from
life in China, where, according to fruit.
meetings.

SKIT AT ROTARY

II

GLOB

POINTS

INSPIRING

-

20

IS

g

Cot-trel- l.

Wat-eon-

eight-wook-

o

* V

I
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL.
Go Where the Go's Go

Personally Picked

MEET ME AT

Triangle, Metro, World and V. L. S. E.
Feature Pictures.
First Class in Every Appointment

THE ORPHEUM THEATRE

RFN rlLI
THEATRE

"WE GIVE

Future and Comedy

1

A

Admission
Ten
Cents

Change of Picture Each Day

. A.

From

cyiDA MEADE
Same Management Same Classy Shows
"If a Laugh was worth $1, You'd Leave Here Rich"

25, 30,

Boxes

3550

which he graduated a year ago, he
used the diving tackle effectively on
His goal
the Tennessee aggregation.
shooting was fairly accurate, both
Held and free throws.
Garrett, the midget from our neighboring State, copped the individual
laurels in the first game. In the first
half when it looked like the Wildcats
had caught Tennessee napping, he
ARE MAKING
hopped in and immediately snatched
A
the goose from the fire by shooting
THIS WEEK
five field goals. He easily outplayed
Reeder, whose coming was heralded
with much ado.
Reeder, however, redeemed himself
in the second game by showing a
brand of the stuff that gained him a
big name in the South. The deeds of
the daring Davidson have been told.
In neither game did the
pair of guards play up to the standard
set by Doc and Dutch.
and
and summaries:
The
First Game.
Kentucky.
Tennessee.
Longsworth (4)
Reeder (2)
and Campbell (4)
Forward.
Garrett (10),
Ireland (2)
AT THE
Forward.
Thompson
Davidson (4)
Center.
Wolfe
Rodes (4)
Guard.
OF
Jacobs
Shrader (4)
Guard.
Goals from fouls: Reeder seven out
of nine; Shrader, two out of five.
Score by Periods.
11
9
20
Kentucky
23
6
17
Tennessee
Referee King.
Second Game.
Kentucky.
Tennessee.
Reeder (4)
Ireland (10)
Forward.
Longsworth (2)
Garrett (4)
This is a Special Purchase
Forward.
and you must act quickly
Campbell (4)
Forward.
Davidson (8)
Thompson
Center.
Wolfe
Rodes
Guard.
Jacobs
1 Schrader
Guard.
l.VCclU'OItATBD.
Schrader, 3 out
Goals from Fouls:
of 4; Reeder, C out of 8.
Score by Periods.
DAV AND NIQHT SBSSIOrVS
19
8
11
Kentucky
BOOKKEEPING Tennessee
12
10
22
iuslness.Phanogrktfhy
TYPEWRITING and
Referee LIttick, of Centre.

GRAVES, COX I
a muPAMV I

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GRAVES, COX I
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TELEGRAPHY
wiLsnnn .SMITH RiisiMree Cjf.ZSir.
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Messrs. William and Frank Shin-nicas the guests
spent the week-en,,' '..r'.i'"' l(. w'lO.'Kce.oppQtUeDtpot. of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. D.
AJJxcu WiLuMt
i..lllJ, Laxtudtou. My.
Shhmick, in Shelby ville.
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fh9't.Vr!e.

5PECAL

ENGINEERS

Industry

Steel
All

Conceiv-

TALK IS MASTERPIECE

ALL NEW BUT THE NAME
20,

STANLEY

able Angles

"Superior Vaudeville"
10, 15,

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ADDRESSES

Discusses

Prices

OPEN 10:00 A. M. TO 11:00 P. M.

FREE TICKET WITH EACH ONE PURCHASED."

to 10:30 P. M

picturts

Admission 5c and 10c

k

d

KATES TO
University Students
Patronize Our Advertisers.

Governor A. O. Stanley addressed
the Senior class of the Collego of Me
chanical and Electrical Engineering in
Mechanical Hall last Friday morning
on some phases of the steel industry.
The occasion was so unique and the
address itself so striking that it is
regretted that the entire student body
did not have opportunity to hear it.
The Governor was on his way to the
dedication of Lincoln Memorial Uni
versity and stopped over, so to speak,
to talk to the students.
Professor F. Paul Anderson, dean of
the college, introduced His Excellen
cy briefly and warned him as he pass
ed a box of fragrant Havanas that he
would be expected to throw away all
superfluous dignity and talk to these
young men
"fine strong,
as a virile
man should
talk, without formality."
Seated in a comfortable chair the
Governor leaned back, lit his cigar
and talked for an hour and a half on
the steel industry in America. His
forceful and characteristic leadership
of the committee which conducted the
now famous steel probe in Congress
had put the Governor in possession of
information about steel that was exhaustive in every phase of the sub
ject. He was at home at once in the
discussion of various processes of
manufacture and of the dark and devi
ous manipulations of the stock market, effecting the products' of the most
powerful combine in America.
Governor Stanley's story of the de
velopment of the steel industry in this
country; of the processes that obtain
thru all gradations of procedure from
the ore to the finished product; of its
influence upon the commercial life of
the American community; of the ac
tivities of the outstanding figures in
the steel industry for a quarter of a
century; of the stupendous violations
of both statutory and economic law
in desperate and successful efforts to
destroy competition on an enormous
basis and establish arbitrary prices;
of the ruthless disregard certain steel
magnates disclosed for the rights of
the people, was so masterful in delin
eation, so thrilling in dramatic interest and so ornate in method of presentation that it held his hearers, consisting of the Senior Mechanical students
and instructors from several other departments of the University, as if enthralled.
Altho the Governor sat while he
talked, the address was embellished
by
all the graces of finished
oratory except those of gesture, and
some of the simple truths he drove
home were couched in language as
elegant as that of Do Qulncoy, and as
forceful as that of Macauley.
Governor Stanloy's characterization
of Carnegie, whom ho denominated
the most accurate judge of men this
century knows; of Gates, who was the
embodiment of business diplomacy
and debonair personal graclousness;
of Schwab, who in his opinion, was
one of the most incisive and potent
d

d

executives of our time; of Morgan, tho
financior and of Rockefeller, tho wizard of values, was a mnstcrploco not
only in English, but in finished delineation.
Closing, the Governor Invited young
men of his audience to study further
in all
these men, not necessarily
senses for purposes of emulation, and
advised them as they entered upon
life's stern work, as engineers and
leaders of men, where executive capacity must count, to bo courageous,
to be just, to be firm, to bo "square. '
It would bo mechanically impossible for tho Kernel to publish tho
speech in full or even any considerable part of it. Indeed cold type
would not reflect the galvanic effect
that under his peculiar delivery the
Governor's talk had upon his hearers
who never broke their profound silence from tho time he began to speak
until they arose to bid him good-byat the close of his address. It was declared by those who heard It the most
illuminating talk ever given on the
campus on a similar occasion.
The student body desires the Kernel to thank the Governor for his talk
and is unanimous in expressing gratification at evidences of" His Excellency's increasing interest in the University and the student body.
e

PATTERSON SOCIETY
TO ELECT SATURDAY.
The Patterson Literary Society will
hold an election of officers Saturday
evening, at a meeting which is scheduled to begin promptly at 7 o'clock
and adjournment at about 8 o'clock
in order that all may attend the basketball game In the Armory. The pro
gram will of necessity be short after
which the election of officers will be
up.
A
taken
full attendance is
earnestly requested.

AT THE ADA MEADE.
Hoys,

there

is

a fellow mombcr,

Goo. D. McKay, tho famous piano
player, who is very well known to the

mtmbors of the Mystic Clrclo Society
Ho is with that
famous comedy act, "Thrco Reis and
McKay." Another treat for you, so
come on down and try to rido the
mule who says "Nobody can ride me."
How about it?
Thrco other Keith pictures will
complete this great bill, starting
Thursday, February 15. Monday,
February 19, will bo "Patriotic Week"
and will be featured by Col. Pattee
and his "Old Soldier Fiddlers," all of
whom served in the Civil War, two in
the Southern .army and two in the
These wonderful
Northern army.
men are worth going miles to see and
you should see them.
Four more big Keith acts will also
be featured. Advertisement.
of your University.

KENTUCKIAN NOTICE!
All pictures to appear in the
should be in our hands today
or some special arrangements should
be made with us. If this has not been
attended to call at the office this evening. Manuscripts intended for publication in the Kentucklan will be received up until the 20th of the month.
To insure publication they should be
in our hands at once, as the book is
being made up as fast as possible.
Again we are requesting that the secretaries of all fraternities, clubs, and
other organizations represented in the
Kentucklan call at the office prepared
to give us the copy related to their
organization.
This is important and
if it is not attended to we can not insure you satisfaction in the make-uof your pages.
THE STAFF.

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* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
TALKS BY MEMBERS AT

The

Boot Shop

Walk-Ov- er

Russell Hunt Named Assistant Editor of Rural
Kentuckian

FEEL RIGHT
LOOK RIGHT

MISS GRANT SPEAKER

WEAR RIGHT

Tans for the Cadets a specialty
COME IN AND SEE US.

The College Boys' Store

GRADDY - - RYAN CO.
INCOnrOHATED.

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Tailoring, Shoes & Furnishings

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MtSS HALL
There is Strength in Numbers.

LOUVAIN PROFESSOR
EARLY EXAMS FOR
TO LECTURE FEB. 20
SENIORS ABOLISHED
Tho time (honored custom of allowing the Seniors to take the final examinations two weeks before the end of
the second semester was abolished by
the faculty at its regular monthly
session Monday afternoon. The reason
assigned for this action was that it
had proved a failure.
Privilege of taking examinations two
weeks in advance of the other students lias heretofore been granted
candidates for graduation in order
that, dhey might know in advance of
their standing and to eliminate tho
confusion occasioned by mixing examinations with commencement exercises.

Y. M. AND Y. W. ASSNS.

HOLD JOINT MEETING
The V. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. met
Sunday evening in the Y. M. C. A.
room, with Miss Mario Collins conducting tho meeting. Tho addresses
made by Dr. Hounschell, of Nashville,
Tonn., will bo remembered by all who
heard liim in choosing their lifo work.
Miss Eft'ie Land charmed her audience
with a vocal solo, "O Dry Those
Tho meeting was woll atTears."
tended by members of botli associations.

Professor Albert Van Hecke, of
University, will lecture at the
Lexington Opera House Tuesday afternoon and evening, February 20, on the
lifo of the refugee Belgians in their
camps in Holland. Professor Van
Hecke, who was one of the organizers in the camps, will show complete
moving pictures of the life of these
unfortunate people, whoso existence
depends largely on tho bounty of
America.
Among tihe patrons of the lecture
are President Parker, Mayor itogers,
Judge Kerr and tho Lexington Chamber of Commerce. Tickets are 25 and
50 cents and can
bo secured from
"Uncle Jimmy" Lyons. Proceeds go
to tho Helgian Relief Fund.

Lou-vai- n

Talks on various phases of farming
by members of tho society wcro features of tho regular mooting of tho
Society .Monday night.
Agricultural
Attendance was large.
J. V. Molvln gave a talk on "Rural
Recreation," which was followed by
a discussion of "Tho Reality of Farming," by Miss Grant, a girl who is tak
ing tho regular agriculture course.
Miss Grant spoko of tho beauty of the
broad (yiio as It Hows majestically by
the farm where she was raised. The
with beautiful animals,
association
such as thorobrod horses, and tho rollicking llttlo lambs arc among tho
many beauties of tho farm, she said.
J. L. Galo next discussed tho factors which tended to make Pendleton
County one of tho richest and best
agricultural counties of Kentucky. Ho
mentioned sweet clover, alfalfa, dairying and beekeeping as being factors
which have placed Pendleton County
on the Kentucky agricultural map.
V. R. PHugstag talked on the "Value
of Co operation in Farming." He discussed the marketing problem of the
farmers and illustrated what a small
per cent of the product the farmer
actually receives for his effortsi The
first step lie stated is the organization
of producers and
and the
of
then ultimately the
both the producers and consumers.
After the program, business of importance was taken up and Russell
Hunt, a Junior, was elected assistant
editor of The Rural Kentuckian, the
official organ of the society, for the
rest of tho year to succeed E. C. Kirt-lewho did not return for the second
semester.

"LITTLE

PAUL"

IS

50

Dean F. Paul Anderson was offered
by
many good
wishes Saturday
on
fi lends, associates and students,
Flowers from
his fiftieth birthday.
were plied high on his
his
desk at Mechanical Hall when ho arrived there Saturday morning to take
up his work.

stu-don-

Morgan, State Agent, ml
dressed about twenty students who
are Interested In taking up farm dein
onstratlon work when they leave col
lego In tho Hotany Lecture Room of
tho Agriculture Rulldlng Inst Saturday afternoon. Ho wll speak again to
those Interested In such work Saturday afternoon, February 17, In tho
same room.
It Is especially urged Mint nil students in tho Collego of Agriculture
whether they bo Interested In county
agent work or not, ho present, ns Mr.
Morgan, who Is In tho Extension Department of the station under Dr.
Mutehlcr, discusses the errors which
now county agents are likely to make
and some of the problems which arc
sure to confront them when thoy take
up such work.
Such discussion Is
sure to be of value to all agriculture
students.

FRESHMEN,

NOTICE

!

An important meeting of the Freshman class will be held in chapel this
afternoon at 3:80 to discuss tho dance

Iho faculty. Tho results at the end
of this time will determine whether It
will l)o
or permanently

abolished.
.Members of the language faculty of
:Iio University of Mississippi have

a Philological Club, tho object of which Is to promote original
ivestlgatlon and research.
(Jlfts
Individual
from
donors,
amounting to $.'00,000, have been received by Muskingum College, New
'oiicord, Ohio.

BIG PRESSING CLUB

RATE STARTING
SUITS PRESSED

I5C

We agree to press five suits
for four months for $3.00 to
Joining same, starting Feb.
and ending June 1, 1917. We

a month

anyone

1917,
guarantee first-clas- s
work and prompt delivery from now on. Remember, that we
only take in this club one hundred
members, so come In early and sign
up. This is the time of the year to
look good and to do so you clothes
must be well pressed.
1,

REGULAR PRICES:
Suits Pressed
25c
Cleaned and Pressed
$1.00
Cor. Lime & High Sts.
Phone 621--

an J other important business.

PROGRAM FOR BALL
DANCES ANNOUNCED

BECKER

One Step, "When the Sun Goes
Down in Romany."
1.

DRY CLEANIN6 CO

C. R. McG i UGHEY

Prop.

2. Fox Trot. "Whoso Pretty Raby
Are You Now?"
Metropolitan
". Waltz, "Georgia Moon."
4. One Step, "Evelyn."
The Place for Good Things lo Eat
Waltz, "One, Two, Three, Four."
6. One Step, "Shades of Night."
7. Waltz, "Missouri Waltz."
8. Fox Trot, "What Do You Want
DENTIST
to Make Those Eyes at Me For?"
For any kind of dental service call on
9. One Step. "Hall Kontucky. and
W. &; L. Swing."
127 CIIKAI'SIDK
10.
Waltz, "Sunshine
of Your Office hours 8 a. m. C p. m.
Phone
Smile."
INTERMISSION.
11.
Fox Trot, "There's a Little Bit
W. B.
Barber
of Had in Every Good Little Girl."
SHOP
12.
One Step, "Out 'of the Cradle
The Closest Shop lo University
Into My Heart."
13. Waltz, "Pierrot and Pierrette
15c
HAIR CUT
Waltz.
10c
Shave
15c
Shampoo
14.
One Step, "On tho Reach at
Glover's Shampoo, ,35c
Walkiki."
l.". Waltz, "Rlues."
153 S. Limestone St.
Lexington, Ky.
1C. One Step, Honolulu.
America
Loves You."
17.
Fox Trot. "Poor Butterfly."
D. PURGELL CO.
15.
Waltz, "Aloha Oe."
West Main Street
19.
Fox Trot, "Bachelor Days."
20.
LEXINGTON, KY.
Waltz, "Sleep, Sleep. Sleep."
Girls need not wear Colonial cos50c
tumes. Men must be in full dress mil- RUBBER
itary uniform and men not so attired
will be refused admission. The grand
JUST THE THING FOR USE
march begins at S o'clock promptly.
IN THE LABORATORIES

Restaurant

Dr. J. T. Slaton

8S4--

Martin's

J.

K26--3-

HUTCHCRAFT SPEAKS
TO WOMAN'S CLUB
UNIV. TO HONOR WASHINGTON'S MEMORY The Woman's Club of the Univer-

The birthday of tho father of his
country will bo observed with special
exercises next Thursday by tho
and faculty of tho University.
At 10 o'clock Thursday morning,
James M. Cox, governor of Ohio, will
deliver tho principal address of tho
day, appropriate to tho occasion. Governor A. O. Stanley will introduce him.
President Parker will prosido ovor tho
oxercisos. At tho conclusion of tho
morning exorcises, tho faculty of tho
BURSTING OF FROZEN WATER
PIPE CAUSES MUCH DAMAGE. University will hold Its annual Washington's Ulrthday luncheon at tho
Valuablo maps and records belong- Phoonlx Hotel. Governors Cox and
ing to tho State Mining Department Stanloy will bo tho guests of honor
wore damaged to tho extont of several with tho presidents of tho Kontucky
thousand dollars by tho bursting of a colleges, tho faculty acting as host.
frozen water plpo in tho Mining Iiuild-inThis celebration will bo ouo of tho
Tuosday night.
most olaborato affairs that tho Univer-

Rasobnll at Grlnnell College, Iowa,
MORGAN TO ADDRESS
AGS ON COUNTY WORK lias been discontinued for ono year by
Geoffrey

(PHOENIX BLOCK)

Shoes that

Pfe3

sity .held its regular monthly meeting
last Friday afternoon at tho home of
Mrs. Clarence W. Mathews, on South
Limestone, with Mrs. Mathows and
E. Tuttle hostesses.
Mrs. Franklin
Mrs. M. L. Pence, tho president, had
charge of tho business session.
Tho program included an address
by Representative Reuben Hutchcraft
on "Taxation," and two solos by Mrs.
L. L. Dantzlor. Tho meeting closed
with a social hour, when ices, mints
and cakes suggestive of St. Valentino,
were served.
TERRELL

IN

WASHINGTON.

Professor Dan. V. Torroll, of tho
of Civil Engineering, Is in
Washington, D. C, as ono of llvo
mouthers of a committee on testing
All class out matorlal by which a uniform sysTho break occurred in tho lecture sity has ovor undertaken.
room on tho second lloor and ovory work will bo suspended for tho day, tem may bo obtained for testing roads.
room in that end of tho building was leaving tho students free to attund tho Ho will remain in Washington until
meeting.
Hooded.
tho latter part of tho week.
Collego

APRONS

PEACE CONTEST TO
BE HELD APRIL

(i

Martin & Stockweli's
Restaurant

Tho local oratorical contest on tho
peace question will bo held April C in
tho University chapel, and all Kontucky University students are eligible
South Limestone
to compote. Tho only restriction on
tho speeches Is that thoy must deal
Mosl Slate Men Know Us
with some pliaso of tho peace movement.
Meal Tickets
Let us meet you
No prize is offorod In tho first contest, but the winner of tho Stato contest, which will also bo held here,
will receive $7." in cash and a trip to
Josef Spengler
tho sectional contest. Last year J. J.
MoUrayer, Kentucky's representative,
The Photographer in your Town
won botli tho Stato and sectional comlias pleased the exacting
petitions. Ttho winners in the six secstudent and the best peotions of tho country will meet In