xt72v6986j1k https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt72v6986j1k/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19210513  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 13, 1921 text The Kentucky Kernel, May 13, 1921 1921 2012 true xt72v6986j1k section xt72v6986j1k Best Copy Available

The Kentucky Kernel
;

VOL. XI.

J

Semi-Week-

UNIVERSITY,

SPEAKS

IN

LEXINGTOti, KY.. MAY 13, J921

ly

STANDI

OFFICIAL NOTICES

DEAN COULTER, OF
PURDUE

;

CHAPEL

Says: "We Have Morfe to be
Proud of Than Any
Other Nation."

Saturday, May 14
Phi Dolta Thota fraternity will
entertain with their annual
dance In ball room of Lafayette hotel.
Baseball game, Kentucky vs.
Tennessee at Knoxville.
Monday,

May

16

Delegation of prominent citizens
of tho Stato will visit tho
and make a tour of the
buildings and grounds.

y

STANDARDS ARE URGED

"Prevalent Unrest Exists In
the World Today."
Dean Stanley Coulter, of Purdue
""University, was .the speaker In Chapel
Tuesday. Dean Coulter Is one of tho
foremost scientists of the nation and
ie a speaker of personality and .eloquence. He gave the lecture here that
he gave at Cornell University more
than a year ago, and which brought
.pleasant criticism from all over the
country. Lucie Smith gave two charming delightful vocal selections.
Dean Coulter said in part: "America
is different from any other nation in
through
, the world in that it has lived
three distinct epochs. We have more
to be proud of than any other nation.
The third and greatest epoch Is today,
when there Is a prevalent unrest
throughout the world. The causes are
infinite. It is expressing itself never
s so much in the history of the world as
'today. We have' disregarded for law;
not open violation for law hut con- I tempt for law, forgetting that, in a
'nation such as this there is anarchy.
This age is utterly without standards.
VThe old standards have disappeared
"
'and new ones have not been erected.
Men. and women, what Is our task in
an age such as this? In some sort
.of fashion we must' supplant lawlessness, give to law the sanctity and res- pect it deserves. Erect new standards
"that every American will gather
around with unswerving allegiance.
This day of days is for strong men
and women. It Is given to your generation to attack these problems, to
beautify and uphold the standards of
courage, loyalty and respect for law
that our Pilgrim fathers brought to
this country. This is the time when
strong men see their task and do it.
The only question is, 'Are we large
"enough to see the opportunity that
.is thrust upon us?'
"Young men and women of the University of Kentucky, America and
calls to you to snatch up
. civilization
the broken sword, to save the great
cause in this heroic day peace,- loy- "alty and brotherhood be the standards
to which you and I can gather."
--

"

rati
tollman

''if

Mc-ye- y

MEN IS ISSUED

It

DEAN

MELCHER

i

First Semester Record of
Members of National
So&al Fraternities.

PI

K. A. STANDS FIRST
6

Number of Hours Missed
Equals 3.8 School Years.
I

PLAYS AT FRANKFORT

A report of tho. standing and attendance of the members of tho national
social fraternities at tho University
has
for tho flipt semester
recently teen issued from the office
of the Dean of Men. This report shows
that the average number of absences
a man Is 1.38 and the standard deviation a man from this average is 2.643.
The averige standing a man is 1.186,
while th standard deviation a man
from thlajaverage Is .6547. From theso
figures, it Is foun that the grades on
the average decrease as the absences
increase.'
The Pij' Kappa Alpha fraternity has
the highest standing which Is 1.60.
Sigma' Alpha Epallon is second with
an average of 1.52. while Phi Delta
Theta, iith. an average of 1.51, is a
close third. The averages of the other
fraternities vary from 1.00 to 1.47.
Out of the 830 men students in the
University, 172 are members of so
cial fraternities and there are 87
pledges This means that 31 per cent
of the lien in the University are mem
bers off social fraternities.
AnotMer. interesting item which was
brought 'out in the report is the aver
age number of class hours missed by
fraternity men. In the Agricultural
College this average is 13.1; in the
College of Arts and Science, 16.7; in
the Engineering College, 15.8; and
16.9 In the College of Law. Counting
twenty hours to a week and thirty-si- x
weeks to a school year, the total
number of class hours missed by mem
bers of social fraternities equals 3.8
schools years.

19

POSTPONED

TRACK TEAM FIGHTING

The Gtrt's Gymnastic Field Day
ournament scheduled to take place
i Stoll Tield yesterday
afternoon
as called off on account of wet
ounds. The exhibition will take
lace Monday' at 3:30 p, m. Towns-eopl- e
and students are invited to
Admission free. ' Miss
ttend.
arah Blandlng is in charge of the

FOR CHAMPIONSHIP
SOUTH

Strollers' Part Is Feature
of "Old Ky. Home"
Program.
The Strollers' presentation of "The
Admirable Crlchton" to a crowded and
enthusiastic house at the Capitol Theatre in Frankfort last night was the
most important feature of "The Old
Kentucky Home" day program given
in that city yesterday: A speech ,hy
Governor Morrow between the third
and fourth acts of tlie play was an
added feature of the evening's enter
talnment.
The Strollers presented "The Ad
mirable Crltch6n" in true form last
night. There were 300 patrons of the
play among whom were Governor and
Mrs. Morrow. The music for the even
ing was furnished by Frankfort talent!
The cast of "The Admirable Critch
ton" went to Frankfort In shifts yester
day. The boys of the cast left Lexington at 12:10 noon in order to arrive
in Frankfort in time to make all stage
preparations for presentation of the
play. The girls of the cast left Lexington at 3:10 p. m. The 11:30 p. m.
trolley was held in Frankfort for the
company, which returned to Lexington early this, morning.

jurnament

Clare to Meet Man Who
Tied World Record.

STUDENTS ASKED TO
HELP IDENTIFY

Former Soldier, Thought To
Be From Ky., Now
At Albany, N. Y.

Communication has been received
from authorities at the City Hospital,
Albany, N. Y., stating that there was
man confined there
an
who is suffering from lapse of memory. He realizes everything that Is
going on at present but is unable to
recall anything about the past.
There are reasons for the hospital
authorities to believe that his home
is In Kentucky, probably in Louisville.
He received preparatory schooling In
Louisville High School and was a student In a private school in Covington.
He received a Bachelor of Arts degree,
in some college.
He is about 2i years of age, height
about 5 feet 5 inches, smooth face with
freckles, small light blue eyes, a high
forehead and red; curly hair. At present, he wears tortoise shell rimmed
glasses. He Is evidently a college bred
man. One thing he remembers is the
name, "Red" McMillan.
Anyone who thinks' he is able to
Identify this young ;man is asked to
communicate with Miss Flannlgan, Supervisor Pavilion P, Albany City Hospital, Albany.iN. Y. Further information may be had by calling at t;he Kernel office and reading letters and telegrams that have been received from
Albany.

Freshmen Lead in Race for "Daddy"
Boles' Cup.
The fifth play to be presented by the
Little Theatre this year promises to
be a rare treat. This performance is
a special one because the play is "The
Catboat" by Percy1 McKaye and will
be given at the Little Theatre next
Monday and Tuesday nights, May 16
and 17, at; 8:15 o'clock. The author
himself will be the guest of .honor
for the two nights and after each per
formance there will be a reception for
him In the Woman's room.
The Little Theatre Is having an
cast for the presentation of this
play which includes Mrs. Matt Walton,
Mammio Miller Woods, Mrs. B. F. Van
Meter and Prof. J. T. C. Noo.
A large audience is expected to at
tend. Monday evening's performance
Is for the faculty and towns people
and Tuesday's is for the students. The
admission will be 75 cents for the
faculty and towns people and 50 cents
for the students. Little Theatro season tickets may also bo used.
When hero a few weeks ago, Mr.
McKayo read "Tho Catboat" before
tho Woman's Club. Mrs. Matt Walton
plays tho part of Nlko, tho little boy.
Mammio Miller Woods, as Nuraldu,
glvos a beautiful and finished interpretation of the part. Prof. J. T. C.
Noo is very much at homo with the
part of tho skipper. All who have
hoard him read his pooms will bo
to soo him on tho stage. Mrs.
B. P. Van Motor plays the part of
tho old lady with considerable ability.
all-st-

George Buchheit has gone away to
Sewanee with a team
hoping to bring back the
championship for the second time in
the year 1921.
He had a corking good basketball
team and we all kniw It. After several fiercely contested games on the
floor at Atlanta the squad brought
back the cups, laurels, praise, and
whatnot, and there was not a doubt in
the minds of anyone but that the University of Kentucky had the best team
and coach beneath that Mason and
Dixon line. i
And now, the young coach has
turned his attention to track and Sewanee. He took his .best men along
and by tomorrow night, the results .
will be made public.
The team has been laboring under
difficulties, namely: the weather. Every meet so far hed has been on a.
muddy track and there was, scarcely a
chance for record time. Clare is up
to his old form and In accordance
with his custom he will take both of
the hurdles, he will probably be entered in the 100 and he will more,
probably place.
Thornton copped off the
mile last
year and he is still better this year.
Hayden is up to form In the Javelin
and the school is looking for a first
from him. Porter has been steadily
improving and he will probably place
Snyder
in the mile and
knocks off tlfe quarter with ease and
he should make the best of them work.
Boyd, Wilhelm, Thornton and Snyder
compose a relay teain that is hard
to beat.
There is a man from Sewanee who
runs the hurdles and lie has tied the
world record, the school should worry, Clare will have a chance at him.
The following men left Thursday morn
ing and will return some time Sunday:
Hayden, Wilhelm, Clare, Porter, Sny
'
der, Boyd and Thornton.
.

fa

MAN a
far country

TO BE IN LITTLE THEATRE

Author Will be Honor Guest

Ha

91

.

7--

Con-

AT SEWANEE

FINALS ARE SATURDAY

MAJ. HICKMAN SPEAKS "PEflGY MCKAYE PLAY" SENIORS WIN CLASS .
AT Y. W. C. A. MEETING
GAME BY 4 SCORE
Reform School Head Talks 6n
ditions There.

OF

Coach George Buchheit and
7 Men Left Thursday
Morning.

1920-192-

Major Hickman, head of the Green-dal- e
Reform School, was the speaker
at the meeting of the Y. W. C. A.
at Patterson Hall last Sunday evening. He talked on the Reform School
and told of some of the problems which
DOCTOR MCVEY SPEAKS
confrolnt the workers, there.
4i
He said that they found it to be
AT II. OF MINNESOTA a better plan to keep the boys and
girls entirely separated. He also said
that it was wrong not to restrict them
Attends Tn an on
nn nf and to keep strict discipline. The training for the (boys is based oa military
LiOtus Delta
discipline and the tighter the disAs President.
cipline the better they like it.
'
y
Leila' Willis Poguo was, the student
Dr. Frank L. McVav returned from
Washington Monday, where he repre- leader of the meeting.
sented the National Association of
State Universities at the meeting of
-- J?
the American Council of Education. Princeton Voted Most
. He went to Owensboro Tuesday where
Popular College At Yale
be addressed tho Rotary Club at its
. Wednesday luncheon. In tho afternoon
Princeton took first place in the vote
he spoke l)oforo tho toachors of Davlos for the most popular college outside
- County' and in tho evening ho attended
of Yale in tho Sonlor Class statistics
A.
the meeting of tho Kentucky Alumni
organ- of the Yalo Sheffield School last week.
Club which has rocently boon
ized in Owensboro. From Owensboro, Harvard second, and Williams and
Dr. McVoy went to Minneapolis, Min- Dartmouth wero ranked third and
nesota, whore ho attended the inau- fourth. A "Y" was voted to bo a
guration of Lotus Delta Coffman as greater honor than Phi Beta Kappa.
president of tho University of Min Tho Sonlor year was adjudged both
nesota and gave a talk on the sub tho hardest and the most pleasant
ject: "Tho University and tho De- - year. Falstaff defoatod Sydney Carf'Tyelopmont of Agriculture."
Dr.
ton by threo votes for tho honor of
has boon asked by tho Bureau of favorito Action character, and Napol
,
Education to assist in tho educational eon was easily elected as the favorito
survey of the universities of Arkansas. historical character.
-

FIELD DAY

OF FRAT

No. 39

Tuesday-Frida- y

two-mil-

In the interclass
baseball game
played Monday afternoon, the Seniors
defeated the JUniors by a
score.
The game was close throughout and
It was not untilvthe final inning that
the, result could "fie safely determined.
Weatherholt pitched for the winners
with Bell as the receiver. Winters KENTUCKY BALL TEAM
did the moundLwork for the third year
team. Burnham handled the deliveries
of "Babe."
In tho chase for "Daddy" Boles sliver mp the Freshmen have the tightPlay Tennessee
est grip. The Sophomores are close
Vanderbilt Two Games
behind and at any time may take first
Each.
place. The victory of the Seniors
pulled them out of tho cellar to tie
The Wildcat baseball squad of
with the Juniors.
men left last night for Knoxville
where they cross bats wlth'tho VolunDelta Sigma Pi Holds
teers for a
series. Tho gauges
Initiation and Banquet with Tennesee will be played today
and tomorrow. From Knoxville the
go to Nashville to
Delta Sigma Pi, professional frator-nit- Kentucklans will
meet the Vandy organization. KenIn commerce, hold an Initiation
tucky improved Its hitting hi tho game
and banquet Monday afternoon and with Vanderbilt last woek and they
evening at tho Lafayette Hotel. Tho are anxious to even matters with the
men Initiated were: Joe Lovett, Georgo Commodores.
Coach Gill Is taking his regular men
Gregory, Tollvor Anderson, Harold
Walts, and Hlnton Leach. President to the Southland. Slomor, Cooper and
Frank L. McVoy was takoicln as an McKlnney are slated to uphold tho
honor of the Wildcats on the mound.
honorary member.
Tho members of Eta Chapter are: Baugh and Gregg will receive their
Fred Augsburg, Brady Lloyd, John offerings. The rain that has provailed
Casner, Glenn Tiusloy, Otis Jones, the past woek has thrown all practice
Robort Raible, Raymond Rodgers, to the winds except a day last woek
George Sun, Hugh Peal, Paul Cooper,
Continued on Page 2.
and Dr. Edward Wlost.
4

Wildcats

two-gam-

y

41
A

* 6

Best Copy

V?

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

Published evnry Tuemtny and Friday durinr
the collegiate year.
In rcponlble
for the
The Edftor-ln-chleditorial policy of the paper; the Managing
editor for the news policy.

matter at
a
aecond claa
poatofflce, Lexington, Kentucky.

the

Bntered

S.M

Yw

8 eeata

OFFICK

KI)ITOR-IN-CIIIE-

Cer

BUILDING

JOURNALISM
F

DONALD DINNING, '21
and 4085
Thonrs 2117--

He, after stealing a kiss: "I suppose you'll toll mo never to como
around again."
She: "No, I was Just going to glvo
you a standing Invitation."

MANAGING KDITOR
FRED K. AUGSBURG, '21
rhone 1057 and 2117-NEWS

There Before
Slio fell with a light Blgh Into his
firms. Her head tilted backward and
their Hps mot. Sho turned her head
nnd spoke:
"You understand, don't you, Jack,
that I've nevor done a thing llko this
beforo?" alio asked anxiously.
He, thinking of what had Just happened. "Yob; but what an awful lot
of experience you must have Inhorlted
from someone." Punch Bowl.

KDITOIt

Pan Bowmar, ,lr.,

SPORTING EDITOR
Arthur Cameron, '21

MANAGER
'22

CIRCULATION

Fresh Home Made Candy
Schange's Candy

MANAGER

,

Preach Why do you wear your
dresses sb high?
Woozy Hoover says "let nothing
go to waste."

ADVERTISING STAFF
Harold Walte, '22

FRIDAY, MAY

13,

1921.

BIT PERSONAL
The Kernel begs leave to make a
personal explanation concerning irregularities in the mechanical makeup of the last ten or twelve issues.
The fact of the matter is: On account
of labor troubles of more or less magnitude affecting the office of its publisher, it has been compelled to submit much of its copy to Cincinnati to
be put into type. As the machines
in different offices differ in type point,
it has not been possible at all times
to keep the typographical appearance
of the paper uniform, a condition for
which the Kernel feels is only fair to
say, that neither its publisher or its
editors are responsible.
The Kernel appreciates the patience
and loyalty with which its publisher
has taken care of it through these
disappointing experiences and hopes
its readers will continue to be as pa
tient as they have been until these
conditions shall adjust themselves.
As a result of this situation, a num
ber of typographical errors and irregularities in the make-uof the
paper have occurred.
A

ALPHA GAMMA RHO HOLDS
BANQUET AT LAFAYETTE
Professor G. H. Martin, head of the
poultry department at the University,
Professor Kinney, head of the agronomy department, and Professor J. J.
Hooper, head of the dairying department, were the speakers Saturday
night at the annual banquet of the
Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity, which
was held in the Lafayette hotel. The
banquet was held to commemorate the
establishment of the Chapter Omlcorn,
and twenty-eigh- t
members of the fra
ternity were present.

Dick While you were standing in
to the
t
the doorway saying
sweet young thing, did it ever dawn
on you
Harry Naw; I never stayed that
late.
good-nigh-

She If I kiss you this once, will
you promise never to ask me again?
He Certainly, dear. If you consider
it unnecessary.
A young lady told us that she wandered, around the campus without
stockings for three days and no one
noticed the difference.
KENTUCKY BALL TEAM
ON 80UTHERN INVASION
Continued From Page

1.

and Monday. It may be that this rest
will key the batting eye of the Wildcats up to a higher pitch. If this is
the case and with the determination
that has accumulated from the large
number of setbacks the Cats will be
hard to beat.
The squad has played its last game
at home and this trip is its only long
Journey. After the games in the South,
Kentucky
will engage Cincinnati,
Georgetown, Kentucky, Wesleyan and
Centre. The team has taken the meas
ure of the latter three clubs but it
still has a score to settle with the
,
Queen City university.
The men who left for the South
last night are: Slomer, Cooper and
McKinney, pitchers; Gregg and Baugh,
catchers; Captain Brown, first base;
Muth, second base; Propps, shortstop;
Ridgway, Jones and Beam, outfielders.
Either Slomer or McKinney will cover the hot sack. Coach Gill and Manager Bell accompanied the team.

GEORGE

Kitchen

R. SMITH

Upper BtrMt

.

115-11- 3

WRITTEN POEM8I
to have them revised or
constructively criticised by successful
authors? If you do, then send us your
(stories,
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articles or
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that you enclose the initial, fee
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There is no
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you do mean to strive for literary success we can help you in many ways.
Our services are yours until we have
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Please enclose return postage with
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NATIONAL LITERARY
ASSOCIATION
131 W. 39th St.
New York City
Advisory
Department

For the first time in the history. of tho University of Kentucky one
of her graduates seeks the office of Commonwealth's Attorney for Fayette County.

YOU HAVE
Do you care

The University has not grown, in the past, with the strides which
One
have marked the progress of many of her sister institutions.
reason for this has been due to tho failure of our university to exhibit a genuine interest and concern in the welfare of her graduates
an Interest so strikingly noticeable in the policies' of other institutions in the state, whose graduates, in turn, have striven for the
upbuilding of their alma maters, but whose regard for the University of
Kentucky is secondary,
I assure you that I have the interest of the University at heart, Bad
I request, and will greatly appreciate, the consideration and loyal support of university men and women, and of the alumni. The results of
my candidacy, as I sincerely believe and intend, will accrue to the
mutual advantage of us all.

GEORGE R. SMITH, 15.

P. B. ROBARDS
COLLEGE BOYS' TAILOR
miv

nTTnA-wrw-

at .trr a ttiyns'

n

152 South Limestone

A SHORTER
SHORTHAND SYSTEM
IN TEN EASY LESSONS

Phone 1550Y

YOU ARE WELCOME

This course covers ten easy lessons
which will enable the Student, Professor, Journalist, Doctor, Lawyer or anyone seeking a professional career, to
go thru life with 100 per cent efficiency.

THIS COURSE
Is short and inexpensive, and is
given with a money back guarantee if
not satisfied.
SEND THIS CLIPPING TODAY

AT

Phoenix Fruit Store
FOR

FANCY FRUIT AND DELICATESSEN

For The College Woman

PYRAMID PRESS: PUBLISHERS
1416 Broadway,
New York City.
Genftlemen: 'Enclosed herewith is
$5.00 for which kindly send me your
shorthand course in ten easy lessons by mail. It is understood that
tat the end of five days, I am not
satisfied my money will be gladly
refunded.

MISS AMERICA
MIDDY SUITS AND MIDDY BLOUSES
ABOVE ALL
CHARM
VALUE
IN BEAUTY

'Name .

.

Street '
City and State

D. PURCELL CO.
Incorporated

Soda Water Going Down
We Have Lowered Our Soda Prices to Conform
In

With

Reduction

of Commodities

EGG CHOCOLATE

Eat Delicious Sappers in the Couatry.

20c

MILK SHAKES

EGG , PHOSPHATE

HOURS 4 to 9

20c

MALTED

EGG FLIP

20c

MILK CHOCOLATE

EGG LEMONADE

20c

EGG MALTED

20c

MILK

FUDGE NUT SUNDAE

Special Service To College and Frateraity

30c

15c

MILK

ft
.A

.1Sc
10c

ALL PHOSPHATES

Ofc

,..0c

LjMEADE
CHOCOLATE FUDGE
SUNDAE

1le

WAR TAX TO BE ADDED TO ABOVE PRICES

Parties
PHONE 6787

Used.

THE QUALITY REMAINS THE SAME
Department We Have the Best Sanitary Service and Delicious Drinks.
Our Soda

(

The Green Tree

Vt2

OF

triads Where You Set It Marie

Chawley (making out his dance pro
gram) : "And say, Bill, I want to dance
with your girl the worst way."

Glean Ttnaley, '22

Club mot Monday
Tho
night, May 2, in Dr. Pryor's office la 1'4
Sclonco Hall. Prof. Noo gavo tho society a talk on how to bocomo proficient In English and tho value of it
in nny thing ono attempts. Ho also
gnvo tho society somo readings on the
subject of "Sanitation" as seen by a
mountaineer and various other Inter- estlng topics.
Ico cream and cako, which was Dr.
Pryor's treat for tho society, was"
served at tho close of tho meeting.

POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT

,

J. Barton Prewltt,

DANCE AT LAFAYETTE

o

REPORTERS
'
Adallne Mann, '22 Katherlne Weakley, '21
Bill to Peg: "What kind of animals
Amanda Forkner, '22Katherlnc Herring '21
do you like best?"
Arthur Hodges, '23 Elale Rache, '23
Pet to Bill: "Teddy Bears."
Norrls Royden, '24
George Taylor, '24
Ruth Taylor, '24
On With the Dance
BUSINESS

Are thoy as rough as that?

Phi Delta Thota Fraternity will give
"What a Bplondld fit," Bald the tailor Its biennial dance from 8:30 to 12
as thoy carried tho epileptic out of his o'clock Saturday night In tho Lafa-yettBhop.
hotel ballroom. Tho fraternity
colorB will bo carried out in tho arOur maid says to us: "And Just be gent and azure decorations and an ilcause you ubo salad oil on your hair, luminated shield will bo placed at ono
don't think you aro well dressed!"
end of tho room. A sextet will furnish
tho music and punch will be Borvod
We'll admit that tho guy who turaod during tho evening.
off his electric light and got in bed
before it got dark was some fast man.

Watson: "Miss Nowgown Is coming
out at the prom this year."
Sherlock: "Make a note of that,
Watson, I'll be there."

'24

Bill's filing his old love let

ters.
Llzale

BEVO BILL'S BUNK

publication of tlic tturients nnd
the Alumni AMOclallon of the University
of Kentucky.

The official

CLUB

PHI DELT WILL GIVE

Mabel

I

EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR MISS HOLLADAY'S CANDY

Ceoaibt Ferry Pike

Lexington Drug Company
raaae i?4

Phoenix Block

ujkA;.

,

Jtodk..i 'f ft"nn filr' "iilHil

WnA'ii

i or

iif4e

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
FOB THIS BEST MOVINO rlCTURF.S

riCTCRKS WITH THE SCREEN'S ORRATK8T

STRAND THEATRE
r.

........ ......

OrKN DAILY AND SUNDAY

1

a

W

ALUMNI NOTES
The Cincinnati Club reports that in
spite of the fact that tho Kentucky
team started with more workers than
' tho Ohio team in tho membership
drive, at present tho Ohioans are leading. "Only 49 havo enrolled asmom-bor- s
and wo should have at Icast'lOO,"
says Mrs. Studer, the Secretary. "Who
is going to enroll tho other 51? If tho
KentuckianB do not get busy, wo, Ohioans are to enjoy their forfeit a lunch
at tho next club meeting which will
be before June 14. Details will be announced later. The ofllcers want an
enthusiastic delegation of Cincinnati
'Alumni to be on the old campus June
14 Alumni Day."
The Cincinnati Club is sending in
new, names weekly and they say that
they intend to continue to do so. New
members reported this week are:
H. C. Matlack, ex '83, a dentist at
19 West 7th St., Cincinnati, O., res.
405 Wallace Ave., Covington, Ky.; Walter A. Farrell, '07, supt. of the Ferro
Concrete Construction Co., 3rd & Kim
Sts., Cincinnati, O., res. 402 6th St.,
Dayton, Ky.; Franklin Williams, '16,
district manager for S. S. Kresge Co.,
Cincinnati, O., res. 1306 Michigan Ave.;
Ray H. Ruttle, '19, a florist with Robert D. Ruttle, 882 Madison Ave., Covington, Ky., res. 1114 Russell Ave.,
Covington, Ky.; A. M. Wilson, who at
one time was a Professor of Electrical
Engineering at the University of Ken
tucky, now a Professor at the University of Cincinnati, res. 37 Roanoke
Bldg., Cincinnati, O.
Class of '07
Edgar Poe Rice is an assistant to
of the Island Creek'
the
Coal Co, Huntington, W. Va.
Class of '15
John W. McDonald is a Captain of
the 50th Infantry with the American
Forces at Mayen, Germany.
Class of '17
Wm. Shultz Moore is a sales manager for Armstrong Cork Co., 1608 First
National Bank Bldg., Cincinnati, O.
Miss Belle Ingels, who is now general secretary of the Y. W. C. A., at
Hot Springs, National Park, Arkansas,
writes that she enjoys every copy of
the Kernel.
'

TO 11

M.

ADUI.T8

Me

CHILDREN

18c

M.U8 2c ' WAR

An unusually interesting program
was given at tho meeting of tho Ag.
Society held in tho Ag. building, Monday, May 2, at 7:30 p. m.
Tho program was as follows: "Tho
Futuro of Homo Economics in Kentucky," Mrs. D. Y. Dunn; "Commercial Clubs," R. McAlpin; "A Summer
in tho Westorn Wheat Fields," Geo.
Spurlin; "A Trip With the Strollers,"
Bob Mitchell.
The attendance was not quite so
large as usual duo to the disagreca-blweather but those present enjoyed
a most interesting program. '

o

2c

TAX, TOTAL

CAMPUS GOSSIP
In an article entitled, "A Study of
Cloacitos In tho Domestic Fowl (so
called 'Vent Gleet')" published in tho
annual report of tho Now York Stato
Veterinary Oollego at Cornell University for tho year 1919 and 1920,
tho authors, Doctors S. A. Goldberg
and J. P. Benson, mako tho following
acknowledgement:
"Thanks are aue iroiessor Rico for
suggesting this problem and for furnishing some of the cases and all of
thoexperimental birds. The writers
are also indebted to Dr. M. Schorago
for his kind assistance."

Those from tho University who will
attend tho Vocational Regional Conference to bo held in Chicago, 111.,
May 11 and 12, aro Benton E. Barrin-ger- ,
A. N. May and M. C. James.
Dr. P. K. Holmes, head of the

isville, on "Some Health Fallacies,"
and tho students of tho Louisville
Girls High School on, "Foundation
Stones for Building Health," May 11
and 12 respectively.

YOUR

KODAK
IN

BOOK

FILMS FOR

FINISHING

STORE, MAIN BLDG.
ENLARGING

Matthew

A. Mangione

Progressive Shoe Shop
140 S. LIMESTONE
Lexington, Kentucky.

T. MARTIN'S
BARBER SHOP
Haircut
.4

GEO.

Bill Between you and me, what do
Shave
JM
you think of her?
Miss Adelaide Crane spoke at the
Phil
Between you and me, I
Basement 13S E. Main Street
do?
meeting of the Woman's Missionary
Lexington, Ky.
Second Soph. I'll flip a coin. If it's Society at Central Christian Church shouldn't like her, but beside me
I'd love her.
heads, we'll go to the movies; tails we Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
go to the dance, and if it stands on
Miss Crane was in charge of an
edge we'll study.
In Asia Minor for a year, and
HEAR YE!
HEAR YE!

the Dorms

In

First Soph.

Old lady, what shall we

Good Service

Miss Spurr's

Dancing School
REGULAR

Better Prices

Best Food

CAN YOU BEAT THAT COMBINATION

University Lunch Room

Classes and Private LessonsDaiIy
DANCES FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS MONDAY,
WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS

POPULAR SAXOPHONE TRIO

Opposltt Phoenix Hotel

Phone

5961

or

4503--

Our Service

northwester1u

WILL ENABLE YOU TO DRESS WELL AT
AT A SMALL COST

NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL

Lexington Laundry Co
Dry Cleaning

(The Oldest Law School in Chicago)
Summer 8esslon from Monday, June 20 to Saturday, August 20.
Fall term begins Monday, September 26.
Candidates for a degree are required to present proof of satisfactory completion of three years of college study.
College graduates may complete the law course in three academic
yars (27 months); for all others four academic years (36 months) is
required.

Chicago,

A dance was given In the Armory
Monday afternoon to Company B and
the Band by their sponsors, Captain
Mayme Miller Woods, Company B,
Lieutenants Frances DeLong and Minnie Mae Robinson, Company B, and
Captain Margaret Smith of the Band.
Refreshments were served.

PHONE 62
139 E. Main

ROBT. MITCHELL

University

Rep-

111.

-

(i

Bay a Memory book

HUGHES'
School of Dancing

And put in all your Dance Programmes, Etc.,
4

Last Saturday; the Military Department sent a challenge to North Carolina A and M, for a rifle competition
sometime within the next ten days between the teams of the two institutions. The North Carolina cadets are
champions of the Fifth Army Corps
Area.
from
thesbattalion is being trained for field
day, May 23. They .are being Instructed in the gymnasium classes by members of the Military Department. Their
part of the program on field day will
consist of Butt's Manual of Arms, executed to music by the Band.
Colonel Freeman and Major Tucker
expressed great satisfaction with the
showing made by members of the
Battalion when they escorted the
Commission to the tomb of
Hesry Clay, Sunday afternoon.

You Are Saving.

PENNANTS, BANNERS, FRAT PAPER

Phoenix Hotel
Mrs. Hughes' University Dancing Class meets

University Book Store

on Tuesday evenings instead of Friday
University

,A team of about fifty cadets

Dance Saturday Evenings

BASEMENT MAIN BUILDING

SMITH'S ORCHESTRA

BENCKART & FOTSCH, Proprietor.

CALLOWAY'S

Eagle Barber Shop

17 SOUTH LIMESTONE STREET
First-Clas-

s

Work Guarantstd

Opposltt th Phssalx Hssst
Lsxlnatsn, Kantuskjr

BASEBALL SUPPLIES, SWEATERS, KODAKS
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING

n

0FF THE GRA,,

De-

partment of Hygiene, will address the
Parent Teachers' Association at Lou-

LEAVE

CENTERS

For bulletins and detailed information, address Secretary of the
Law School, Northwestern University Building, 31 West Lake Street,

Military News

KEEP

LEXINGTON'S AMUSEMENT

tho subject of her talk was "Near EflBt
Relief."

AG. SOCIETY HOLDS

INTERESTING
MEETING

MUSIC, "VISIT"

BEN ALI THEATRE

Sc WAR TAX, TOTAL

27c

THE BEST ORCHESTRA

AND

STARS

44 West Main

Street

Lexinftea, Keatueky

UNCLE CHARLIE

IS BACK AT A NEW PLACE

He Has no Successor.

US SOUTH LIMESTONE

Come and See Him

* Best Copy Available
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
LEBANON

ALUMNI

CLUB

&

&&
SQUIRREL FOOD
By Arthur Cameron

High School Seniors and
Faculty Entertained
at Dinner.
Day" wns observed
"Kentucky
Thursday, May 12, nt Lobanon under
auspices of tbo University of Kentucky Alumni Club of Marlon County.
Professor E. P. Farquhar spoko, at a
special chapel mooting In tho city high
school In tho morning and at tho
county high school In- tho afternoon.
The senior class of tho high school
and tho faculty were guests of the
alumni club at a dinner In tho evening. Professor Farquhar was tho principal speakor at this meeting also.
Tho Lebanon Club, which was or