xt73n58cg82j https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt73n58cg82j/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19190227  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 27, 1919 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 27, 1919 1919 2012 true xt73n58cg82j section xt73n58cg82j f

T

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON, KY., FEBRUARY 27, 1919

VOL IX
CENTRE STAYS ON TOP
III STATE BASKETBALL

TRACK TEAM CALLED
WILDCATS WILL TRY TO
OUT FOR PRACTICE

T COURSE HELPS

200

GOUNTYJENGINEERS

Game is Best of Year; Wild- Judges, Magistrates and Incats Lose to Vanderbilt
spectors Hear Lectures
But Win From Cin-na- ti
On Construction of all
and
Types of Roads

"Gee! But It's chilly."
Track team aspirants of the University of Kentucky have been called out
by Coach Gill. Before this week has
ended, the thorobreds will be out, on
the athletic field In abbreviated costumes with their nice little pinkums
bare from ankle to knee. Goose flesh
will probably fall several points on
the market for from the present
there will be an abundance of it.
There was no track team to represent the University last year. Consequently, there is not much dope to be
given out on material. Three track letter men are now In school, however.
They are Planck, Kahn and Knight.

The fifth Annual Short Course in
Highway Engineering is being held
thip week at the University, under the
Centre College trailed the Wildcats auspices of the College of Engineerin the dust on the local floor last Mon- ing and the State Department of Pubday night, but Kentucky put up a spec- lic Roads. The meetings are being
tacular game, fighting with all their held in the lecture rooms of the Civil
might until time was called. The Engineering building.
score was 21 to 10.
More than 200 County Engineers,
Cincinnati University's quintet fell County Judges, Magistrates, Road InCoach Gill announced this week that
victim to Kentucky Friday night by a spectors and interested citizens of the
two meets have been scheduled. They
34 to 21 score. The game was hard State have registered
and are attend- are as follows:
fought thruout.
ing the lectures.
Miami University at Oxford April
Since the last edition of this paper,
Professor D. V. Terrell, head of the 26.
four games have been played by the Department of Civil Engineering, unUniversity of Cincinnati at LexingWildcats. Two have been accounted der whose direction the work is done,
ton May 17.
for. Tuesday night a week ago, Van- opened the session Monday morning
derbilt, Kentucky's nemesis, easily de- and introduced President Frank L.
feated the Wildcats by a 36 to 26
who delivered an address of welscore. The Wesleyanites at Winches- come to the county officials and road BOLES' NEW ATHLETIC
ter lost to Kentucky Saturday night engineers. Lectures, round table disby the score of 18 to 13.
cussions and practical experiments in
PROGRAM LOOKS GOOD

LAVIN IS NEW STAR

out-loo-

Mc-Ve-

As has been evidenced thruout the
season, the Wildcat basketball squad
has been greatly handicapped by an inadequacy of good material. Then, too,
some members of the 'varsity have not
been broken of the habit or fondness,
perhaps, of shooting at the basket
every time they get their hands on the
ball. This lack of team play has caused
the local aggregation to be on the small
side of the scoreboard in more than
one game.

the University laboratories, on the
questions pertaining to road building
in Kentucky have been held during
the morning and afternoon sessions
each day of the. course.

The principal address of the week
was made Monday by Rodman Wiley,
State Road Commissioner, in which he
pleaded with the officials to get behind the road movement and put Kentucky in the front rank. Governor
Stanley was to have addressed, the
Best Form Shown
morning session Tuesday, but was unBest form shown this season, tho, able to attend because of an imperawas seen in the Cincinnati-Kentucktive call to Washington.
games. The
and the
The construction of Macadam roads,
Buckeye five handed State a defeat
their maintenance, and methods of researly in the season, scoring 38 to 30. urfacing-and
repairing them, were the
The Wildcats were confident that they principal topics discus t at the
road
had the best team, however, and were builders meeting Wednesday. After
determined to turn tables when they addresses on these subjects by M. D.
got the opportunity. How Cincinnati
Ross, division engineer, Frankfort, R.
won the game in that city several C. Heath, Department
of Public Roads,
weeks ago is not clear if the Ohloans Mack Galbraith
and W. N. Bosler, diput out no better brand of ball than
vision engineers, there was a prolonged
they demonstrated Friday night. Their
(Continued on Page Two.)
center, Isserman, saved his team from
being smothered by shooting seven
PANHELLENIC DANCE
field goals. The others were slow and
TO BE ON MARCH 7
lacked knowledge of how to play the
game.
Panhellenlc, which is the largest soFor Kentucky, a new star rose in the
cial event on the University calendar,
heavens. The star was little but it was
Is to be on the evening of March 7, in
Lavln, who got his first
brilliant.
the ballroom of the Phoenix Hotel
chance to show what he could do when
from 8 until 1 o'clock. The m'uslc will
Cincinnati came to town played such
be by the Smith Saxophone Trio.
a fast game that he was the center
Representatives who were present at
of attention during the evening. He
the meeting yesterday were: President
shot five field goals, all of them beauof Panhellenlc, Lieutenant Edward
ties. Everett, too, played a good game,
Dabney, Alpha Tau Omega; D. Dish-magetting the same number of field goals
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; M.
as did Lavln.
Sigma Nu; John Davis, Kappa
After defeating Cincinnati on Fri- Alpha; Smith Parks, Phi Delta
Theta;
day night, the Wildcats motored to C. D. Trlplett, P. K.; J. Glenn, Kappa
Winchester Saturday night and de- - Sigma; Thompson Gutherie, Sigma
Chi; Clarence Wood, Freshman
(Contlnued on Page Five.)
y

Centre-Kentuck-

No. 12

y

Mur-phre-

Athletic Director Will Introduce Mass Athletics to
University Men;
Large Class
Expected
Mi
A

Athletics for the whole instead of
for the part will be introduced in the
University this semester. To develop
persons who have been mentally trained Into persons of tine .physique is
the ideal of the nation. It is the idea,
in addition, of S. A. Boles, physical
director of the University of Kentucky,
to have every male student registered
at this University take part in some
form of athletics.
"Great stress will be laid on athletics in this University during the
semester just started," Professor Boles
said yesterday, "it is the present plan
to have every student in the University participate in athletics," he continued. "The physical man received
great recognition in the United States
army during the recent war, and it is
the desire of the government to build
up a nation of men and women second
to none In physique."

WREAK

REVENGE FRIDAY

Y. Mi C. A. MEN

TO MEET HERE FEB.

27

To Beat Tennessee Will be Approximately
200 DeleKentucky's Object in
gates From Kentucky Colleges and Universities
Basketball Game to
be Played Here.
Will Attend State Students Conference
All Wildcat aims now

are centered

on wrecking Tennessee.

Padded with
several old letter men, the quintet,
representing Kentucky's ancient rival
will breeze into Lexington Friday night
to engage the Kentucky Ave in basketball battle.
When the Wildcats invaded our
neighboring state several weeks ago,
the Tennesseeans tramped on them
to the tune of 46 to- 22. Nevertheless,
the Cats are confident of victory.
Needless to say, they are hot for revenge.
-

On the probable line-usent in to
Coach Gill are the names of three men
who played on last year's Tennessee
team. They are Calloway, Troutman
and Magers. Bell, 1918 man, is on the
squad. Reeder who was a regular on
that famous old 1917 quintet which represented Tennessee, is back, and will
probably get in the game.
p

Kentucky is banking to win. Tennessee hangs up with Centre and Georgetown before she tackles the Wildcats
on Friday night. Consequently, it is
thot that the Southern quintet might
be just a little bit used up.
Lieutenant Hansen, who is looked
upon as one of the best referees in
the State, will handle the whistle in
the Tennessee game.
follows:
The probable line-uKentucky
Position.
Tennessee.
Lavin
F
Sullivan
Thomas
Troutman
F
C
Everett
James
G
Calloway. I. . .'
Dishman
G
Mayers
Burnham
p

BARROW UNIT SAILS
ON THE MAURETANIA
received from
Two cablegrams,
members of the unit have given credence to therumors that Base Hospital
No. 40, Dr. Barrow's Unit, is on the
way home. This unit composed entirely of blue grass men, has in its organization over fifty former students.

A cablegram
received by Mrs.
George Bell from her husband, and a
Professor Boles said that a model
similar notification to Mrs. Hardin
playground would be made on the
Short from her husband, both of
athletic Held in the near future and
whom are members of the command,
that mass athletics would be introsaid they would leave on the Maure-tani- a
duced to University men. All freshFebruary 27.
men and sophomores will have to comNo official notification
has come
plete two years of physical training
before they can be graduated so they that others will start ut that time,
organizawill form the basis of a big class in altho several officers of the
tion have reached the United States
mass athletics. All men in the University are cordially invited to enter in tho past few weeks.

ZERFOSS

TO

DIRECT

The State Students' Conference of
the Y. M. C. A. will be held at the Uni27,
versity of Kentucky, February
March 2, inclusive, under the direction
of the State student secretary, Karl
Zerfoss, former student of the University.
Approximately 200 delegates from
colleges and universities of Kentucky
are expected to attend, and report the
Y. M. C. A. activities in their institutions.
The faculty advisory council of the
State Y. M. C, A. met Monday at a preliminary conference, held In the afternoon and evening at the Phoenix Hotel.
Programs for the student conference
and the faculty conference to be held
in connection with it Saturday, March,
1, were outlined, and invitations
to
attend the latter were sent out to all
professors in the colleges and universities of the State.
Friday afternoon from 1 p. m. until
4 p. m. will be the time for the registration of delegates. Friday evening
will be the first regular meeting of
the Conference. It is to be held in
the Y. M. C. A. rooms at 7 p. m. Dr.
Bush has charge of the devotional exercises, and Dr. McVey will deliver
the welcome address, after which the
election of officers will be held. The
meeting will then adjourn and attend
the basketball game between the University of Kentucky and the University of Tennessee.
Saturday morning at 8:30 the delegates will reassemble.
H. L. Seamens, State student secretary, Columbus, 0., will have charge of
the devotional exercises. Dr. Bush will
speak on Bible study and Dr. McVey
on Social Service.
Saturday afternoon will be spent in
discussing the problems, plans and activities of the Y. M. C. A.
Saturday evening the girls or Patterson and Maxwell Halls will give a reception for the delegates in chapel,
which will be followed by an address
on Missions by J. Louell Murray, educational secretary in the Student Volunteer Movement in New York. The
public is invited to this lecture.
Sunday morning in the Y. M. C. A.
rooms the delegates and cabinet men
will gather for a short meeting, which
.
will adjourn in time for
Sunday afternoon A. J. "Dad" Elliot
will be heard in the University chapel,
in an address to college men. The subject of his lecture will be "Quitters."
An added feature of the meeting will
be special music by the Boys' Glee
Sunday-school-

The major portion of the meu have
The course of physical training to be been stationed at Sarisbury Court, near
undergone will be modeled to a cer- Southampton, England, while others,
surgeons and nurses,
tain extent after that practised in the especially the
have been on duty at vurious hospitals, Club.
(Continued on Page Three.)
some going to France.
At 6:30 Sunday evening there will
this class.

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

PAGE 2
CONCERTS DAILY, AFTERNOON
AND EVENING
S. R. Griffiths

STRAND

Orchestra
The Best Orchestra in the South?
an

OPEN

ADMISSION

10 A. M.

10c.

to

11 P. M.

and 20c, War Tax Included

be a typical Y. M. C. A. meeting, nt SENATE MAKES CHANGE

which short tnlks by the different
will bo given.

loud-cr- s

Dr. O. E. Brown, of Vandcrbllt University, who has been n "Y" secretary

at Ft. Oglcsthornc during the war, will
bo the principal speaker at the faculty
meeting.
Other speakers of prominence will
be H. Tinker, International Y. M. C. A.
secretary; and Rev. W. R. Cunningham, a returned missionary.

DR. FRED MUTCHLER
TO LEAVE UNIVERSITY
The resignation of Dr. Fred A.
Mutchler, for six years director of agricultural extension at the University,
to take effect June 30, was accepted
by the executive committee of the
board of trustees at a meeting held
Wednesday, February 19. The report
of D. H. Peak, business agent, on the
financial affairs of the University and
the disposition of the barracks and
equipment was heard, and routine appointments were made. In the absence
of President Frank L. McVey, who
was unable to attend because of illness,
important
several
matters
were postponed. Those present were
R. G. Gordon, Louisville; P. P. Johnston, Lexington ,and Senator H. M.
Frohman, representing R. C. Stoll, of
Lexington, who is out of town.

HIS CURE

IN RECITATION HOURS

Prlvato M'Gulrc, lying In hospital,
wna very frnctlous. Ho pointedly refused to take n second dose of medi-

"GET IN" on it

cine, which was Inordlnntely nasty.
Several smiling nurses bent over him
and urged him to ho good.
"Come," pleaded one, "drink this and
you'll get well."
"And rosy, too!" chimed In a second.
M'Gulro visibly brightened, and sat
up in bed.
After surveying tho pretty group, he
inquired, agerly, "What wan o yez is
Rosy "London

A Good Warm Over-

coat at

$15, $18
or $20
They're

Good

Styles

they're worth
much more than this,
but it is a collection of
broken lot Overcoats
that are Big Values.
too,

(Continued From Page One.)

McGURICS

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25c

SHAVE

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SHAMPOO

25c

TONIC
153 S.

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Lex., Ky.

PRESCRIPTIONS
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CoprrihtU18
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The Post Office Pharmacy
MAIN & WALNUT

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INCORPORATED.

PHOENIX
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INCORPORATED.

PHONES

1854-368-

0

DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE

CITY RATES 50 CENTS

Subscription Dance
Masonic Temple
Proceeds to go to
Model High School Athletics

FEB, 28, 1919

FRIDAY,

AND

SEE BUD SLOMERS

LUNCHES

Phoenix Hotel Lobby

R B. Robards
COLLEGE BOYS' TAILOR
SUITS
AND
PRESSED
Cleaning,
1.35
Suit
Cleaning,
Suit
fl.SS
Suits Pressed
S0.5S
ALTERATIONS A SPECIALTY
ALL WORK GUARANTIED

PHONE

1550--

Y

Lex., Ky.

152 S. Lime.

"Get Acquainted With Us While In
Town."
Pay Kentucky's Noted Candy Stop
. a Visit
HOME MADE CANDY EXCLUSIVELY
Made and Sold Only By

Schange's Candy Kitchen
115 S. Upper St.,
Main

Just around cornsr from

Graddy-Rya- n

Co- -

Lexington Drug Co.
INCORPORATED.

INCORPORATED.

140 West Main St.

3tor

8hould Have.

THE POPULAR
CONFECTIONARY

W. B. MARTIN'S

Everything a complete

,

New Mexico State
College.)
Mother John, how is it that you
stand much lower in your studies in
January than in December.
John Oh, everything is marked
down after the holidays.

Tit-Bit-

BARBER SHOP

SHORT COURSE HELPS

1919-192-

Round-Up-

THE BIG VALUE

The schedule of recitation hours dls
arranged by the Student's Army Train
lng Corps will bo resumed Monday,
with the first hour from 8 until 8:50 ac
cording to the Student's Hand Book
Drill and chapel will be the fifth hour
with chapel In charge of the faculty
on Tuesday and at the disposal of the
student body on Friday.
This arrangement obliterates the last
trace of the S. A. T. C. and the interference of military life on the University campus. Patterson Hall residents will have to be on the scene of
duty a wholo hour earlier than in the
days of 8 o'clock drill when this change
goes into effect. The most noticeable
difference in the arrangement, however, will be chapel in the middle of
the day instead of the first thing in
the morning.

discussion of Ihe repair of the many
macadam roads in the Bluegrass section of the State, where so many are
In poor conditoin. "The Proper Method
of Spreading Stone" was the subject of
W. B. Paynter,
division engineer,
Frankfort, and L. D. Hollingsworth,
also of Frankfort, spoke on "The Twenty Cent Road Tax," citing the many
benefits which it would bring to every
Senator Frohman presided, and at community in the State.
the suggestion of President McVey,
President Frank L. McVey, of the
Dean Thomas P. Cooper, of the College University of Kentucky, spoke at the
of Agriculture, presented the resigna- morning session on "The Economic
tion of Doctor Mutchler. The members Value of Roads," and Rodman Wiley,
expressed their regret at the decision State road commissioner, closed the
of Doctor Mutchler, who has made the program of the day with an address on
agricultural extension work of benefit "Mistakes in Road Work."
to every farm and farm home in the
Two hundred and thirty-fiv- e
road
State. He will become state agent for men were registered Wednesday and
the D. C. Heath Company, of New York the majority of them were present
and Chicago.
at a social smoker held at the Phoenix
Leave of absence was recommended Hotel in the evening, at which Dean
for Professor George H. Vanseil, as- F. Paul Anderson, of the College of
sistant professor of zoology for the Engineering, presided.
scholastic year
C. S. Crouse
It Is the purpose of this course to
was appointed professor of metallurgy advance the cause of good roads thruin the Department of Mining Engin- out the State of Kentucky. That the
eering; W. J. Carrell, assistant pro- road builders are being benefitted by
fessor in engineering and A. S. Chap-in- , the lectures, discussions, demonstraassistant in poultry extension work. tions and practical experimenting, and
A number of appointments as county the interchanging of ideas is beyond
agents thruout the State and clerical doubt. After having heard these lecworkers in the various colleges were tures on the construction and reconconfirmed.
struction of all types of roads these
men will be much better fitted to go
back to their work and study their
'Marked Down.
dally problems.
(The

I

Home of Paramount, Artcraft, GoWwyn
and Select Pictures
Remember, We Show Only The Best in
Moving Pictures.

Telephone 903

"Wear for Young Men and Men Who Stay Young"

102 East Main St.

HEADQUARTERS

Phone 154
FOR STUDENTS

Matthew

A.

Mangione

Progressive Shoe Hospital
My work and prices always

keep me busy
140 South Limestone
Shoes repaired while you

wait

mmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmi

Street.

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
HONOR STUDENTS LIST
WILL BE PUBLISHED

UNIVERSITY YEAR BOOK

Kernel Hop

IS PROGRjSSjNG

NICELY

Copy is in Printers' Hands
and Engravers are at
Work on "Beauty
Section."
Thru tho combined efforts of the
members of the Btaff of the 1919
tho year book of tho University is beginning to assume tangible
shape. Copy is in the hands of the
printers and the engravers aro at work
on that most important section "The
Beauty Section."
The unusually balmy days of Feb
ruary are inspiring Snap Shot Editor
Creech to snap as many of the fair
Bex as possible. Armed with his kodaTt
he promises that the feature section
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY
of the Kentucklan will be rich with
good snaps. The editors of the Ken
tucklan request all students of the
University to hand in to Mr. Creech
any snaps they might have of the Unl
verslty, either of students, student life
or scenes on the campus.
A Metropolitan Hotel
The business manager of the Annual,
RespsctfullV sslicits the patronage of University People
Frederick M. Jackson, announces that
owing to the fact that examinations
were in full blast on February 15, the
date set for the final payment for the
pages in the year book, this last day
for payment has been advanced to
March 1. It is necessary that all or
ganizations and societies remit prompt- JOHN SKAIN, Manager
y for the pages ordered. With all copy
submitted to the publishers must go
cash payments.. No work can be done
on the Kentucklan until full payment
MARTIN &
is made. To provide for this it is nee
STOCKWELL'S
that the sum
RESTAURANT essary be given to charged for each
page
the business man'
ALL THE DELICACIES OF THE
ager. The price per page is nine dol
SEASON
Lexington, Ky. lars, two pages for sixteen dollars.
115 S. Limestone.
mi
Thru an error made by the typist of
tion of pencil
the department, the price was set at
un- amaMtr
seventeen dollars. The editors of the
MOOthMM,
Kentucklan take this opportunity to
f ending
durability.
correct that error. The price per page
all Crops
17 blMk diiwin
for all organizations, societies and frafrom tB eotoet to
mat- ternities with no exceptions ,is nine
to H fcardMt, sad
hard mm
dollars, two pages for sixteen. As
copy-la- -.
several organizations have already
100
paid the seventeen dollars, the editors
LfkJtr thm JtaHm- Um VENUS JmUhl
for
desire to return the dollar difference.
200
The subscription contest is now going
conTMa trUi It ox
Any
at full bias.
wkh five VENUS
DnrwtM PeacUa.
testants may obtain blanks in the KenHoldai
VENUS
tucklan room in the Main building
now. The contestants report that comfork.
petition is strong; the editors announce
Writ mn
card far mur
that there is room for more contestAflMriea LMd FMdl Co.
money making tornhs
ants.
Fifth At.,N.Y.
S.
Dept.
The editors are the recipients of a
25 Madison Avenue. New York
Try Urn VENUS fiwr, tm. 4 1mm
letter from the Benson Printing Co.,
fei I2Im.
$2.00 par fax.
of Nashville, Tenn., the printers of
last year's annual, in which they pay
high praise to the Beauty Sectn of
the annual, designed and drawn by
William Wallace, art editor of this
year's Kentucklan. The letter said in
part, "you should consider it an honor
that certain of the plates were considered worthy to be put in our collection
Handling thirty-fivbooks
of cuts.
each year, there are a number of deC
signs made from different annuals, but
on
Look at this one. A corkI tell you frankly that the art work of
ing piece of t'enuiae
French Briar, sterling
last year's Kentucklan excels any we
rinir. vulcanite bit, the
had. It certainly was attractive."
MBOotbe.t workmanship
n shape that niaket
n

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PAGE 3

SAFE FROM "OVERSEAS"
Weller A. Gary, a former student of
this University, has written to the Kernel that he has arrived safely home
after several monthB in France, and
that he Is coming to the University
to resume his classes. Incidentally,
he subscribed for this paper.

The Senate has announced that in a
short time there will bo given out for
publication a list of tho Honor Students
of tho University, both upper and underclassmen. The Scnato bolloves that
thru tho publication of tho honor students of tho University there will grow
a greater desiro to cxcell. Public announcement will be made of all students who have attained so far in their
course a standing of two or more
points. Each point represents so many
accredited hours ns stated below:
Students who attain a standing for
or higher are honthe course of 2
ored "With High Distinction." Students
who attain a standing of 2
or higTi- er may receive "With Distinction" and
"Special Mention," is made of those
who attain a standing of 2 and are rec
ommended by the department con
cerned for especially good work,
Following is the marking system of
the University adopted by the Senate:
A Exceptionally high quality, val
ued at 3 points per credit.
B Good, valued at 2 points per cred
it.
C Fair, valued at 1 point per credit.
D Poor, but passing, valued at 0
points per credit.
E Failure, valued at 0 points per
credit.
I Incomplete.
X Absent from examination.
Advanced credit will be regarded as
of grade C.
8

8

STUDENTS' FORUM

With tho gentle breezes of early
spring, with tho first few days of a
now semester which is bound to ccllpso
the old, and with tho beginning of the
reconstruction period in tho University of Kentucky, there bursts forth
thru student activities a faint glimmer
spirit
of that dear old
which makes the Wildcat wild and
causes the University of Kentucky to
be respected thruout the South, and
college
admired by every worth-whiland university in Dixieland. Right now,
as is the world, our country, and our
university, this spirit is In a state of
new birth. It must be made to grow;
but its growth must receive careful
attention. It must be shaped by fair
play as well as by devotion to our Alma
Mater.
First, we must learn to govern our
selves, our passions and our hates. To
is one
know and practice
of the most valuable assets which any
one may possess. It is the duty of each
of us to remember that the good name
of an organization or an institution can
be made and maintained, but by the individual and united effort of all of its
members; that a bad name can be
made for our University by the uncontrolled actions and passions of a
few of its students.
never-say-di-

e

e

We were pleased to note and take

great pleasure in congratulating the
student-bodon that splendid spirit
BOLES' NEW
which was seen and heard at the
(Continued From Page One.)
basketball game in the
gymnasium last Monday evening. Each
best army camps in the country.
spectator present was heart and soul
In connection with this enlarged ath
either for Centre or for State. But
y

Centre-K-

entucky

letic program, tennis teams will be
organized to contest with teams repre
senting other universities.
Professor
Boles is now considering plans whereby a number of tennis courts can be
laid out on the campus. If the barracks are razed in time it is probable
that they will be made on that plot of
ground.

INCREASED ENROLLMENT MARKS

NEW SEMESTER
The new semester rang in with a
large and promising enrollment of students, many of them new and many of
them "veterans," returned from the
army to "fall in" with the University
again. Up to the present time the
number is about 660, and the registrar
is still busy matriculating students for
the term.
In September the term opened with
a larger enrollment than the University has had several years; but at
the outbreak of the flu epidemic and
the disbandonment of the S. A. T. C.
the number greatly decreased. Then
the boys began to be released from
the army and many returned to finish.

the Centre fans were few, while Kentucky rooters were numerous. On the
whole, there was a spirit of fair play.
We are sorry to say, however, that
several persons present conducted
themselves unlike gentlemen and

s.

Every one knows that students oC
the University are respected and esteemed both in their home towns and
in Lexington. We believe that the
few persons spoken of in the foregoing
paragraph became offensive and personal to members of the visiting team
thru excitement and desire to win;
that they regretted their speech the
minute they were able to think clearly.
If we are mistaken in our belief we
beg pardon of those gentlemen who
have the remarkable courage to make
offensive verbal attacks when they
know positively that the other fellow
is in no position to retaliate.

It is against such demonstrations
we must guard. Do the visiting
team as you would have another group
of college students do your team. If
you play fair, fair play will be the
course pursued by students of other
colleges. If you evidence malice and
ill will, your University will cease to
Among those who have come to enjoy the respect and good will of othswell our numbers so far, and who er colleges. College spirit does
has been here before are: Eldon Dum-mirodyism. Sand bugging is out
Fred Jackson, Charles Planck, of style.
A. SENIOR.
Raymond Council, Dick Hagan, Lock-et- t
Robunls, Mervin Eblen. A. M. Wood,
THAN RICE BACK HOME
O'Rear Fogg, Pat Campbell, Jerry
Bromugen, Jasper McBrayer, Urey G.
Lieutenant Than Rico, who was a
Ward and Raymond Rodgers, all who
have served in the army and are now student in the University in the yeurs
buck again to finish their college work. '16 and '17, landed in New York last
Gertrude Wullingford and Thelma
week after serving with tho Expedition
Wright, who registered this term, are
ary Forces. He has returned to Kenalso students who wero here last year
and a month lust full, until the forced tucky und is plunuing a visit to the University in the near future.
"flflu" vacation.

that

not-mea-

t,

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

PAGE 4

GIRLS' REST ROOM.

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

On account of the many changes which have been in

Published ovory Thursday Ihruout tho Collcgo year by tho Btudent body
of tlio University of Kentucky, for tho benefit of tho students,
nlutnnl and faculty of the Institution.
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL Is tho official newspaper of tho University.
It Is Issued with a view of furnishing to Its subscribers all tho college news
of Kentucky, together with a digest of Items of Interest concerning tho
Universities of other States and Canada.
SUBSCRIPTION, ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. FIVE CENTS A COPY
mall matter.
Entered at Lexington Postofllco as second-clas- s
EDITORIAL STAFF
THORNTON CONNELL
Miss Eliza Spurrier
Miss Eliza Piggott
Frederick Jackson
Charles E. Planck
Gavin Norment
Miss Mildred Graham
Miss Austin Lilly
Miss Virginia Helm Milner
Miss Louise Will
Leo McClain
N. D. Witt
Robt. J. Raible
Adele Slade
Frances
McClure.

EXERCISES IN CHAPEL
progress of completion in and about the Administration
Building, the girls of the University have been deprived of
a rest room, being compelled to wander about in the halls Hon. Fred G. Rector, of Coof the buildings, where their next classes are to meet. The lumbus, Makes Main Adsuggestion has been offered that the
by The
dress to Students ConStrollers would be available and would answer the purdemns League of
pose most admirably until that time in the near future
Nations
when the girls' rest room, which is to be fitted up, will
have been completed'. It would be well for a committee to lion. Fred G. Hector, of Columbus,
be appointed by the University to confer with The Stroll- Ohio, mntlo tho main nddrcss nt tho
ers to make the proper arrangements, which, no doubt, Washington's birthday exorcises held
will prove satisfactory to all parties concerned.
In chapel last Saturday morning. Ho
room-occupie-

EDITOR-IN-CHIE-

Managing Editor
Associate Editor
Feature Editor
Military Editor
Sporting Editor
Editor
Home Economics
Patterson Hall
Phllosophian
Law
Engineering
Literary Societies
Club Notes
"Co-ed-

'

REPORTERS.
Marsh, Margaret Smith, Roberta

Blackburn

and Margaret

BUSINESS STAFF
Edwin T. Tapscott
J. P. Barnes and Carl Denker

FOOD

"

Business Manager
Assistant Business Managers

WELCOME TO OLD AND NEW STUDENTS
The Kernel takes great pleasure in welcoming back
to the University the many old students who have registered for this semester. For some time the prospects of receiving the benefits of university training have been very
dim for a number of former students, but those who have
recognized the immense value to be received, have put
forth every available effort to return. The wholesome
spirit that existed here is instilled in a number
e
members of the institution who have
of these
returned, and it is to them that the new student will look
for examples of that old spirit.
A welcome is in store for not only the "old timers,"
but for Freshmen also who have been f oresighted enough
to grasp this opportunity to enter upon their college
career, not waiting until next fall. By that time these
students will have gotten into touch with the spirit of the
institution and will be prepared to direct the Freshmen,
of he 1923 class.
ante-bellu- m

one-t