xt70zp3vtd5s https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt70zp3vtd5s/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19170503  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, May  3, 1917 text The Kentucky Kernel, May  3, 1917 1917 2012 true xt70zp3vtd5s section xt70zp3vtd5s THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
University of Kentucky
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY. MAY 3, 1917.

VOL IX
ARBOR DAY EXERCISES
TO BE HELD TOMORROW

Classes Will Be Dismissed

Third and Fourth
Hours
SOCIETIES TO PLEDGE

,

Arbor Day exercises will be held
tomorrow morning on the campus;
the reading of the class prophecy, the
dedication and planting of a tree and
the orations of the iSenior and Junior
representatives will toe features of the
program.
At the Senior class meeting Monday
a committee was appointed to select
a place and a tree and the person who
In their opinion should be honored
with the dedication. In former years
some leading literary light has been
given the honor, and there is a rumor
that this precedent will be followed
this year, altho the recipient's name
Is still held secret. The tree, a pin
oak, has been given to the class by
Mr. H. F. Hillenmeyer, the Payette
County nurseryman.
The classes of the University will
form in line in front of Mechanical
Hall at 10 o'clock promptly, and will
march from there to the place where
the tree Is to be planted. Maury
Crutcher, captain of the Wildcats last
fall, will be marshal of the parade.
The girls of the Senior class will wear
white dresses and the entire air of the
occasion will be in line with the
springtime season. The faculty has
decreed that classes will be dismissed
the third and fourth hours.
When the parade arrives at the
place appointed, the exercises will
begin with the reading of the Senior
claBS prophecy by Miss Marie Becker,
followed by the dedication of the tree
by William Shinnick, class president.
Each member of the class will throw
in a spadeful of earth and the Senior
orator, Orie L. Fowler, and the Junior
orator, Virgil Chapman, will ma"ice
their speeches.
On Arbor Day, according to custom,
Is the Tap Day of the Senior societies, Lamp and Cross and Staff and
Crown. At this time will be pledged
the Juniors whom these societies will
take Into membership, and who will

HORACE MANN CON
HIT
TEST TO BE TONIGHT

SMEO

The annual oratorical contest of the
Horace Mann Literary Society, the
winner of which will receive the Barker prize, $20 in gold, will be held in
the assembly room of the Education
Building tonight at 7:30 o'clock. This
has the distinction of being the first
coeducational contest ever held on the
campus.

GLEE CLUB CONCERT

Those who have entered the contest
and their subjects are: Miss Vennie
Duley, "The Coronal in Time Not Always the Nimbus in Eternity"; Mr.
Wilson, "The Practical Dreamer"; A.
B. Crawford, "The Dignity of Man;"
Mr. Milam, "Internationalism";
M. U.
Conditt, "A Hard Day."

SENIORS

DECIDE TO

HOLD 'COMMENCEMENT

Senior Ball Will Also Be
Given as Previously
Scheduled
"MOVING DAY" MAY 18
The Senior class, at a meeting Monday afternoon, decided to go thru with
the commencement exerciseB as sched
uled, in spite of the fact that about
of the class have left col
lege either to do military service or
to aid in the production of foodstuffs.
About forty members of the 140 who
compose the class were present.
The Senior (ball will also be given
as announced, on Monday of commencement week. The class has ordered beautiful programs and the
opinion was that it would not be wise
to let these go to waste. Those students who are not at the University
for the graduation exercises will have
their, programs mailed to them.
Plans are to urge as many of those
students who returned to farms and
can leave, to come back for the commencement days.

"Moving Day" has been scheduled
for May 18. At the chapel hour that
morning the professors
who have
made life so hard lor the Seniors will
have to climb down from the platform
and be replaced by the graduates, who
will proceed to Bhow them how they
(Continued on Pag Five)
are in real life. To hold the mirror
up to Nature and explain how they
LADY WALNUT HILL
ENTERS THE MOVIES keep from cracking it will be the idea
of the 1917 grads. The Junlora and
r
Lady Walnut Hill, champion
Sophs and Freshmen will move up a
of the world, has entered the uotch to the seats they occupy next
movies. Not content with the title of year. All profs are warned to slip
the greatest layer of the world, she is Into the (back seats and sit down.
trying to oust Mary Plckford and
Theda Bara from their coveted posiFAIR POSTPONED.
tions. Patrick Rooney, representing
the Universal Film Company, came to
fair which was anThe
Lexington from Cincinnati last week nounced for May 12, has been Indelln-itolto film Lady Walnut Hall as the heropostponed, on account of the
eggs Binall number of students left In the
ine with her famous ninety-fou- r
placed beside her.
University, and the general unrest
The film will be shown in connecprevalent everywhere. This action
tion with the news reels of the Uniat-called meeting of
versal Company aud will be presented was taken
last week.
all over the United States,
egg-laye-

BY GIRLS

Unique Program Given In
Chapel Last Friday
Morning

U. K. CADETS GIVEN

ANNUAL INSPECTION
The annual inspection of the University battalion was made yesterday
afternoon by Lieutenant Ross, Cavalry, United States Army. A holiday
from noon on in honor of the event
was declared by the faculty,
Of a battalion

FIRST

No. 30

at the beginning

of

PERFORMANCE

the year comprising nearly 300 men.
only about sixty-fiv- e
were in line to
The Girls Glee Club, which was or- be Inspected. The band and signal
ganized this year by Professor Law- corps men, combined, were present to
rence A. Cover, gave Its initial con- the number of ten. Close and extendcert in chapel last Friday morning. ed order company drill maneuvers
Piano duets, vocal solos, readings and were given and a few simple probclub songs were features of the pro- lems solved before the dismissal. As
gram. The club sang four songs and usual, the battalion made a good showthe encores were selected from col- ing.
lege songs.
Miss Elizabeth Oden, a pianist of
unusual ability, was accompanist for
PHILOSOPHY GIVES
the club, and also assisted them with
vocal solos, "Harmony," and "I Hide
My Love," which were sung in clear
SECOND WAR PROGRAM
mezzo tones.
Her accompaniments
were played by her mother.
Miss Vennie Duley, a member of the Miss Young Declares That
Strollers and a reader of unusual abilShort Skirts Make
gave two clever
ity,
character
Shoes Cost
sketches, "The Amateur Readers" and
"The Crooked Mouth Family." Her LONG ONES APPROVED
readings were the best heard in
chapel this year and were much enThe second war program of the
joyed by the audience, which repeat- Philosophian Literary Society was
edly called her back.
given at its regular meeting WednesA piano duet, "William Tell," by day evening, April 2oth, at Patterson
Misses Nancy Stagg and Virginia Hall.
Grey, was another enjoyable feature
Miss Alma Bolser gave a compreof the program. Their playing was hensive review of war news for the
perfect in technique and made a de- past two weeks. Miss Bernice Young
cided hit with the audience.
had been assigned to discuss the Red
The members of the Glee Club are: Cross work, but at the last moment
Misses Alma Bolser, Anna Mae Yar-br- her material disappeared. An article
Ruth Mathews, Minnie Neville, on the length of women's dresses as
Margaret Matthews, Aileen
affecting boot manufacturers was subVennie Duley, Jessamine Cook, stituted. Miss Young stated that every
Eleanor Eaker, Ila See, Nell Salis- inch added to the length of women's
bury, Elizabeth Featherstone, Loufse skirt meant $10,000,000 loss to the
Will, Nelle Crawford, Hannah Weak- manufacturers.
A heated discussion
ley, Elizabeth Crowe, Elsie Potter, followed, and the society voted that
Julia Burbank, Mary Van Meter, and Its members should advocate dresses
Helen Burkholder; Elizabeth Oden, no more than seven Inches from the
accompanist, and Lawrence A. Cover, ground.
director.
The Philosophian accepted an inThe following program was given: vitation from the Union and PatterRedmon son Literary Societies to meet with
(a) Fairy Bells
(b) Como Out, Hearts Delight...
them until the end of the year.
Ambrose
Kava-naug-

Glee Club.

Reading

Selected

Miss Vonnie Duley.
Del Riego
Harmony
Ob)
I Hide My Love
D'Hardlot
Miss Elizabeth Oden.
Piano duet Overture William
Rossini
Tell
Misses Nancy Stagg and Virginia
Gray.
Bliss
(a) Echo Song
(ib)
Daniels
June Rhapsody
Glee Club.

THIEF MAKES AWAY
WITH FIVE ANNUALS

(a)

COMMANDANT'S

ASSISTANT HERE

y

Sergeant George J. Rollison, U. S.
to assist
Captain John C. Fairfax, arrived at
tho 'University Tuesday aud assumed
his duties. Sergeant Rolllsou Is an
having
drlllmaetor,
oxporieuced
served In tho regular army ten yeara.

A., tv ho has been detailed

Unable to wait until tomorrow to
get to see the Kentuckian, someone
broke into the Education Building Sunday night and stole live of the yearbooks. Entrance to tho builuTng was
obtained by breaking a window of the
Kentuckian office in the basement.
No clue as to the thief or thieves has
been obtained, but every effort is being mude to find out their identity.
Business Manager C. It. Smith, when
tntorvlowcd regarding tho incident,
said that he did not mind losing tho
books so much, but he thought it was
trick for the miscreant to
a
take those on which ho had labored
to
so long to wrap up preparatory
mailing when tho rest were just as
handy.

SALE FRIDAY

MORNING

Yearbook Said To Outclass
All Previous Pub-

lications
HAS MANY FEATURES
A line even longer than the one

that gathered along tho scented road
which led to the realm of the goober
kings on the night of the "Lion and
Mouse" performance, is forecasted to
assemble in front of the Main Building tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock
when the 1917 Kentuckian is put on
sale. The first shipment of finished
copies numbered only 300 and more
than half of them have already been
mailed to departed students. The early
student gets the annual.
The 1917 Kentuckian is similar to
Kentuckians that have gone before
only in respect to its size and its excellent 'binding. They have even printed a likeness of Dean Lafferty as he
Is now and not as he was when he had
more hair on his head and in his mus
tache.
Every organization in the Univer
sity has its section In the annual and
each has its pet secrets revealed.
Smart wit is over, under, around and
thru this treasure which has been
unanimously pronounced a scream by
the privileged few who have been permitted to inspect it. There is no tar
nished tinsel about the new publication.
Former Kentuckians have been dedicated to various men connected with
the University, but the one of this
year does not belong to the common
herd of Kentuckians. It banishes precedent right off the reel by dedicating Itself to the Grand Old Commonwealth of Kentucky.
A picture of Lincoln's birthplace is
portrayed on the frontispiece and the
pioneer idea is carried out thru the
entire book. The Kentuckian is divided into seven books which are in turn
divided into sections. The order of
Introducthe books is as follows:
tory, University, Classes, Fraternities,
Athletics, Organizations and Features.
Campus buildings are run on the title
pages of the different books.
The introductory is a scenic section
"Kentucky Beautiful"
Is
In which
shown. The different scenes are
printed in their own natural and attractive colors. The original of many
of them will undoubtedly be known
to lots of students.
Classes aud professors are admitted
to be distasteful subjects to the majority of students but they take on an
entirely new aspect In the Kentuckian.
You will see Freshmen, nude as to
their heads, sophisticated Sophomores,
proud Juniors and handsome Seniors.

Everything

that was connected with

tho golden jubilee
ate parade, the

one-side-

burgoo aud tho

the undergradutug of war,

dust-bitin- g

tho Wildcats by Vanderbilt

defeat of
Is in tho

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL.

Pftfft2
Personally Picked
Trkngle, Metro, World and V. L. S. E.
Feature Pictures.
First Class In Every Appointment

Go Where the Go'iGo
Admission 5c and 10c

MEET ME AT

THE ORPHEUM THEATRE
--

BEN AU

MINERS' INSTITUTE TO

BE PREPARED!
Fortify
Invasion

:

MAY

1,000 Expected To

of High Prices

18-1-

THEATRE

9

Features

"Cutting off the Corners

ROGERS

ft

THE ONLY RELIEF

Can Give1 Best Values

New Sprinjg Clothes
FOR) MEN READY
We are Out ofjthe High Rent District
We Sell For Cash

No Exceptions

Let Us;f Show You
How To "CUT THE CORNERS'

3

Of Your Expeases This Spring and Summer"

Kentuckian, a feature collectively and
In parts.
One who knows would tip the fra
ternlties to the fact that they had bet
ter take on a couple of bracers before
perusal is made of their section for
it will take bravery (both natural and
artificial) to weather the wicked wit
found therein. The Old Guard is also
included in the ominous hint.
Judging by the unparalleled beauty
of the fair femininity whose pictures
do Honor to the Kentuckian, there is a
creditable presumption that Tennyson
had in mind the beauty of the University when he was inspired with the
lines: "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most divinely fair."
Remember the ten most popular coeds?
The
section is next in lino
and in it are pictures of strong-armeand
athletes (athletesses,
too), and the record of their triumphs
and despairs of the year. Itealistlc
cuts of all the Important Intercollegiate contests are given.
Organizations and features close
the annual with the achievements and
picture groups of the honorary fra
ternlties and student organizations.
rah-ra-

well-bui-

Cleaning Up.
"How Is your son doing in college?"
"Ho seems to bo taking a courso in
housowork."
"What makes you think that?"
"Ho writes that they have him on
the scrub team." Kansas Oity

Society will hold
The Kdlson-JoulIts regular meeting in Mechanical
Hall tomorrow at the fourth hour.

AT THE ADA MEADE.
Boyle Woolfolk presents the musical comedy scucess, "The Girl Worth
While" at the Ada Meade Theatre, beginning today and continuing thruout
this week.
The company is direct
from a year's run in Chicago, where
it scored the biggest hit of any company of Its size that played the Windy
City this season.

Included in the cast are some of the
most brilliant stars of musical comedy.
Pretty girls, catchy songs and
rapid-fircomedy are only a few of
the many features
of this week's
e

show.

Attend-Fiel-

Cfcaflgc

if Picture Lid

1

to 10:30 P. M.

Admission

Ten
Cents

Day

eADA MEADE
"Superior Vaudeville"

WILL SPEAK

ALL NEW BUT THE NAME

The annual meeting of tho Kentucky Mining Institute, to bo held at
tho College of Mines and Metallurgy
May 18 and 19 of this month, promises to bo the best attended of any of
the former meetings, as more than
1,000 miners have already signified
their intentions of coming.

Same Management; Same Classy Shows
"If a Laugh jWasVorth $1, You'd Leave Here Rich"

Prices

LIT. SOCIETIES HAVE
MEETING SATURDAY

15,

10,

20, 25, 30,
DAY AND

3550

Boxes

NIQHT SESSIONS
BOOKKEEPING

One of the features of the meeting
will be the interstate First Aid Contest. Fifteen to twenty teams of miners will compete for prizes offered by
various firms and individuals for the
best equipped and most efficient first
aid service. This contest will take
place on Stoll Field May 19, where
members of the Lexington Red Cross
Society will be guests of the miners
at the field meet, which will be held
afterward.
Judges for this contest will be selected from local physicians.
Mayor Rogers will make the address of welcome Friday morning in
the Phoenix ball room. Friday afternoon a tea will be given for the ladies
of the institute and In the evening a
smoker will be tendered to the mem
bers of the institute and their friends
by the Board of Commerce of Lexington. At other meetings ipapers will be
read on various subjects pertaining to
the mining industry.

S. lislneM,PhMHrailiy
TYPEWRITING tad
TELEGRAPHY

GRAVES, COXi!
& COMPANY

ii

WlLIURft.ftM ITH llltlNEIt C0LLEIE
. mt htrnmi (tuwr(WInir.
falnnitr.

Ill Preiknt ha yean of experience in Mercantile tad
Bankina buunett, alio 40 year educating 20,000 young
men and women for lueceai. f3F"Enter now. flMM.wrllf.
Colkg 159 E. Main St, neat Pott Offict, oppoilkDttoL
Addreai WILBUR R. SMITH. Laxlarftea.

Sr.

SPECIAL RATES TO
University Students
HUGHES

School of Danclnj

Mrs. Hughes, Member of American
National Association Masters,
of Dancing

UNIVERSITY
EVENINGS
TUESDAY, THURSDAY,
and SATURDAY
HOURS: 8

8y

MR. JOHN CLARK &

o'clock

to 13

MR. HENRY KELLER

FURNISHING MUSIC.

YOUNG MEN

McGURK'S

iwant the new "style ideas' J Where All is Well and Good
Candy
fas soon as they're ready J Hot!Chocolate,lHome-made

and Ices.

The Patterson and Union Literary
.: We're
your service
Societies held a joint meeting SaturProgrstaire Sho Repairing Shop
day night in the rooms of the Patterwith new
Lexington, Ky.
140 S. Limestone
son Society.
Clarence Clark, presiRubber Heels and Soles a Specialty
dent of the Union Society, presided
at the meeting. Impromptu speeches
were made by all present and the
Stetson and Knox Hats, Meiropolitan
Seniors gave a retrospect of the soviewcieties while the
The Place for Good Things to Eat
ed the prospects of both organizations.
New Regal, Hanan and
The impromptu speeches were in
the form of farewell addresses, as
many of the members will leave colNettleton Shoes.
DENTIST
lege in the near future. It was agreed
For any kind of dental service call on
that hereafter the Patterson, Union
and Phllosophian Societies will hold New Shirts and Neckweari
liiT CIII5APSIDK
joint meetings in tho basement of the
Phone
Office hours 8 a. m. 6 p. m.
Library Building every Wednesday
Give them a "once over";
evening.

SAM GULLO

at

Restaurant

under-classme-

The management of the Ada Meade
doing something unparalleled in
the history of popular priced vaudeville in Lexington presenting each
week two musical comedies with from
twenty to thirty people in the cast.
Due to the fact that the theatrical
season is Hearing the close, it is posASTRONOMERS ENTERTAINED.
sible to secure these companies here.
Next year the same shows will be
Homer Reld and A. B. Crawford
presented at the biggest theatres in wore the charming hosts at a jolly
the country.
party given at the observatory Monday evening In honor of tho astronPRESENTED LIBRARY omy class of Professor Downing. The
weather being too cloudy for scrutinThe professional library of Colonel izing the celestial sphere the young
William D. Pickett, pioneer of rail astronomers honored Messrs. Hold
road building in Kentucky, who died and Crawford with their presence and
several weeks ago, has been present- a social hour was enjoyed.
Soon attention
was directed toed to the College of Mechanical and
In the col- wards tho cafetarla, where a luncheon
Electrical Engineering.
lection are included moro than lifty had been prepared. Professor Downclassics iu engineering writings and ing acted as toatitmaster and introreference books for tho modern engi- duced eacli one present in a fitting
neer. The books were received by manner. Toasts were responded to
Dean P. Paul Anderson from Thomas by all present and a pleasant time
S. Scott, administrator.
is

Feature and Comedy
Pictures

d

Meet One of

The Store That Has Mastered Overhead Expenses

o

BE HELD

Againjs!t the

OUR NEW SELLING SYSTEM

IS

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

WE QIVE A FREE TICKET WITH EACH ONE PURCHASED."

J

Dr. J. T. Slaton

8M--

TO get ahead of
Boll Weevil

today.

GRAVES, COXi broadcast one hun& COMPANY
INCORPORATED.

W.

I
Y

Nitrate of Soda

per acre, just before plantB. Martin's Barber ing your Cotton, or use
SHOP
The Closest Shop

to University

25c
HAIR CUT
15 c
Shave
15c
Shampoo
Glover's Shampoo. .35c
153

dred pounds of

S. Limestone St.

the same amount per
acre along the rows after
chopping to a stand
For information writ to

WILLIAM S. MYERS, Director
Lexington, Ky.
21 MmUms Atmhm, Nw Yrk

j

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
"Lexington's Bigger and Better Men's Store'
OFFERS TO THE COLLEGE YOUNG MEN

The World s Best Clothing

Hart, Schaffner & Marx
You pay no more for these good

clothes than you would just
ordinary clothes.
Won't You Come in and Look?

Kaufman Clothing Co.
Spring Style
Al) the new ni'ty Spring
styles are here ready to
show you.

Both High and Low Shoes.

HAVE A LOOK.

The Special Shoe Co.
206 W. Main

The

Lexington, Ky.

St.

Cy. Hanks Prop.

Boot Shop

Walk-Ov- er

(PHOENIX BLOCK)

Shoes that

FEEL RIGHT
LOOK RIGHT

WEAR RIGHT

Tans for the Cadets a specialty
come in and see us.

Chas. Cohen,

Managkr

Thrifty Students
Wanted
We will give employment to a good number of thrifty students during the summer
vacation as demonstrators of the great usefulness of the HOME AND SCHOOL REFERENCE WORK in the various counties of
Kentucky. Good salaries or a very high
rate of commission will be paid to such as
are suitable. All who enlist with us before
April 15 will have the benefit of our free
training class which will meet one hour
each day, outside of school hours, and will
be conducted by men and women who are
experts in the lines you are expected to
follow.

For information call at 407 West Sixth
.
Street or call up 2228-Y.

Midland Publishing Co.

FOSTER IN ENGLISH
DEPT. AT PRINCETON
It. A. Foster, member of last year's
graduating class of tho University,
and now a graduate student at Princeton University, was recently elected
to the English Department, I'cckskill
Academy at
which position carries with it a liberal
salary as well as much honor. During his career as a student here, Mr.
Foster was active In literary work,
being a mombor of the Canterbury
Club and a writer of considerable
ability.

Pig I

The College Boys' Store

GR ADD Y -- RYAN CO.
INCORPORATED.

I'eckskill-on-thc-IIudso-

& Furnishings

Clothing, Tailoring, Shoes
"Wear for Young Men &

Men Who

Stay Young"

J. Franklin Corn, State Representative

"INFLUENCE" SUBJECT
OF CHAPEL ADDRESS
"You can't act right or wrong with
out somebody following your exam
pie.
Influence is contagious," said
Dr. Howell speaking to tho students
in chapel Tuesday morning on tho sub
joct, "Influence."
Tho speaker said that Influence is
something which everyone exerts, al
tho ono frequently is unaware of it.
"Your influence comes from your real
character; character is what you really are, and reputation is what people
say about you," Dr. Howell said.

FACULTY

RULING.

The Registrar has requested the
following excerpts from the faculty
minutes be printed by the Kernel for
'
the information of students.
Section A. Students absent from
classes immediately preceding or fol
lowing a holiday or examination
period are automatically dropped from
For reinstatement
the University.
they must pay a fee of ?5.00 unless,
In the opinion of the Committee on
such absences
Student Attendance,
were unavoidable.
Section B. Resolved that the presi
dent be asked to appoint a Commit
tee on Student Attendance to consider absences before and after holidays.
In compliance with the above re
quest, President Barker appointed the
Dean of Men, the Dean of Women and
the Registrar.

FORMER STUDENTS
VISIT UNIVERSITY
Mechanical Hall is acting as host
this week to several graduates and
former students of the department
who have returned to their former
scenes of great labor, now almost de
serted. They have expressed their
disappointment in not finding their
successors hard at work as they once
were.
Allison Akin, graduate of the class
of 1905, arrived Monday in the Interests of the Western Electric Company, of New York, with which he has
been associated since graduation. Mr.
Akln's object is to Interest the graduates of the class of 1917 In the laboratory work of the Western Electric
Company. It Is probable that H. C.
Smisor will accept Mr. Akln's proposition, and go to Now York immediateMr. Akin has
ly after graduation.
chargo of tho developing work of the
department of tho company which controls and governs tho telephone system of tho world.
Marcus Redman, formerly a student
of tho College of Mechanical and
Electrical 'Engineering, is sponding a
fow days of his vacation In visiting
Mechanical Hall. Redman has been
in tho employ of tho Babcock & Will-coCompany, of Barborton, Ohio, and
is dollghted with his work there.
Harry Otto, a former student of tho
University, visited Mechanical Hall
Tuesday on his way to his home in
Maysville.

We're Beginning Our
Eleventh Season
With the majority of our old customers coming
hack. Pretty strong proof that Justright
Clothes stand the test
New Spring Patterns at

$1 8 to $25
Justright Tailoring Company
145 West Main Street

GO TO

Eat Your Sandwiches

HUMPHREY'S STUDIO
and Hot Chocolate at the
FOR YOUR
PHOTOGRAPHS

WOMAN'S EXCHANGE
207 W. Short St.

341

Charles I. Stewart, general manager
of The Lexington Herald, spoke to
the members of Alpha Delta Sigma,
honorary journalistic fraternity of the
luncheon
University at its
Thursday at the Leonard Hotel. It
Is a custom of the organization to have
some local newspaper man to .make a
talk at each meeting.
'Mr. Stewart spoke of the tendency
of modern newspapers towards great
er accuracy and thoroness In their
news columns. He prophesied that
unexpected progress in the power and
character of the press would come In
the next decade. The speaker defined
the reporter as the medium between
the editor and the public, and spoke
of his many and responsible duties.
He concluded 'With a sketch of the
many progresses the mechanism of
tho newspaper has made, and the
marvelous advances In the business" of
the newspaper.
Professor Enoch Grehan acted as
toastmaster, presenting the speaker.
Besides iMr. Grehan and the speaker,
those present were: Herndon Evans,
John 'Marsh, Wayno Cottlngham,
Harbison, Tom Underwood,
Herbert Graham, Owen Lee, Thornton
Connell and Fredorlck JackSon.

this
Pom-pe-

1635-X- .

107 WEST MAIN STREET
BEST SODA FOUNTAIN IN THE
CITY. FINE
CANDIES
HOME-MAD-

E

WANTED.
Typewriting to do.
THESES a specialty"
J.O. S. Box 585, U. of K.

4- -

Franz Josef Spengler
The Photographer

in your Town

Has pleased the exacting
student and the best people generally for fifteen
years . Can he show you?
311 W. M.in Si.

Phone 1092--

y

Martin & Stockwell's
Restaurant
l

South Limestone

Most

Slate Men Know Us
Meal Tickets

Let us meet you

J.

D. PURCEIL GO.
320330

right, but
Reddy Backrow
mo, I don't do any crowing till
the returns from tho outlying district's
arc all in.
AH

Phone

CALAGIS & CO.

STEWART ADDRESSES
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA

The Political Kid.
History Teacher Wo learn
morning that Caesar defeated

West Main.

West Mum

Street

LEXINGTON, KY.

o

RVBBER APRONS 50c
JUST THE THIN6 FOR USE

Tho Sophomore 'Mechanical Society,
the Westlnghouso, will hold its regular meeting Saturday at tho fourth
hour.

IN

THE

LABORATORIES

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* THE KENTUCK

Pagt4

The Kentucky Kernel
Publlohed ovory Thursday throughout the College year by tho studont body of
the University of Kentucky, for tho bcnellt of tho students,
alumni and faculty of tho Institution.
THH KENTUCKY KERNEL Is tho official nowspapor of tho University.
It if issued with the view of furnishing to its subscribers nil tho college nowa
ef Kentucky, together with n digest of items of Interest concerning tho universities of other States and Canada.
FIVE CENTS PER COPY.
UMCmPTION, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
mall matter.
Entered at Lexington Poatofflco ns second-class

EDITORIAL STAFF.
William Shinnlck
Dillard Turner
Wayne Cottingham
J. Franklin Corn
Miss Eliza Plggott
Thomas Underwood
J. R. Marsh
Miss Mildred Graham
Eugene Elder
Herbert Schaber
Harry Cottrell

EDITOR-IN-CHIE-

KERNEL.

coursed thru his veins. But liquor is a deceiver; its
promises are never backed up with action. For the
warm and generous glow it takes the very lives of women and little children ; for the temporary vigor it gives
it takes the strength that should be saved for the morrow. The colors it paints in the minds of those who love
it fade with time into the dull drab of hopelessness.
Every drink is an ounce of inefficiency and waste.
Strong drink is a mocker. Is there a place in civilization that is engaged in a death struggle for its very
existence for a product that saps the strength of those
who use it? In this time of shortage of food and the
other necessities of life, can the American people afford
to spend money on such a product? The American people are about to make the decision.

Assistant Editor
Managing Editor
"Squirrel Food"
"Co ed"ltor
Sporting Editor
Exchango Editor
Y. W. C. A.

F0OB

Mining
Literary
Agriculture
REPORTERS.
Thornton Connell.
W. C. Draddy.
BUSINESS STAFF.

John S. Sherwood.

Frederick M. Jackson

MANY

STUDENTS

TRY

FOR TRAINING CAMP

Those Desiring Commissions. Will Be Sent To

Indiana
FAIRFAX IS EXAMINER
A largo number of University students are taking examinations for admittance to tho training camp for officers of tho Reserve Corps. This
camp is located, for Kentucky and Indiana, at Fort Benjamin Harrison,
Ind and will open May 14. Several
days before that all applicants who
nro acceptable to tho government will
ho not! lied to report and tho full
quota of 2,(500 men will bo on hand
at that time.
Captain John C. Fairfax has liter
ally been besieged by those who desire to attend the camp, and altlio ho
has been hard worked, ho has been
unfailingly
found
courteous
and
obliging. Those desiring to go to tho
camp must ilrst fill out applications
on a standard form and have them
sworn to before a notary. The application, with recommendations of three
citizens, is presented to the local examining officer, who orders a medical examination if the application
form and recommendations are satisfactory. After the physical examination the papers of the applicant are
forwarded to tho commanding general
of the division. On his orders the
would-b- e
officer reports to the fort for
three months' training.

The Kentucky Colonel Says:
Get This Deep One.
George had just been run over by a
spud and the soda
If the
biscuit continue to soar we Kcntuck steam roller.
Business Manager
Eugene Wilson
"I always did think he was prone
inns can still follow old Nebucliad
nezzar's example, suli, and seek the to flattery," said Susie.
renowned Bluegrass pastures.
Do Your Bit.
Saved 11 Inches.
Tho Philosophian Society intends to
Lykelle Pomes No. 30.
of the student body of the University
A large
urge dresses for women that are only
Young Johnnie Jones got seven bones
has either gone to the army or to the farm to provide
seven inches above ground that Is, at
To buy himself some shoes;
food
the soldiers. They have shown the best spirit
the lowest point. They figure that
in their efforts to aid their country in time of need, and A race horse friend gave him a tip; each inch dresses are shortened gives
His steed could never lose.
they appreciate the benefits of their
no one doubts
shoe manufacturers $10,000,000.
If
"No, thank you, sir," he said.
American citizenship. They are ready to do their bit,
their program goes Into effect, they
Avill not bet a red."
"I
as the English put it, and have acted in accordance with
expect to save $110,000,000 for Clio
the traditions of Kentucky manhood and' womanhood.
country next year.
"Three Long Shots Eat Up Track,"
They have done their duty.
But there are still on the campus a goodly number reads a headline in the Lexington
At the end of three months the apof men and women who have other work to do than the Herald. Evidently the price of hay GRAD. IS PROMOTED
plicants are either offered commis
and oats is becoming exorbitant.
work of war. Classes are still being held; the whistle
Lucien Buck, a graduate of the Col sions or turned loose. As a great many
blows regularly every hour, calling those who are left
lege of Mechanical and Electrical En Kentucky boys, and especially Univerto their books and their lectures.
New Faculty Regulations.
gineering, has 'been promoted to gen sity students, have applied for the
is very hard
A number of professors assert
1. Owing to the aotivities of the eral manager by the
Parana Paner camp, it will probably be a place ot
to get any work out of their classes these days. The
probe committee, all students are for Company, with headquarters in Bra- pleasant associations.
only a few are
general air of disquiet and the fact
"spring bidden to speak louder than a whis- zil. Mr. Buck entered the employ of
left in' each class, together with the well-know- n
the Eastman Kod