xt744j09wb9m https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt744j09wb9m/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19190515  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 15, 1919 text The Kentucky Kernel, May 15, 1919 1919 2012 true xt744j09wb9m section xt744j09wb9m il

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON,

VOL IX

TO BE FULL

PLEDGES ARE DUE.

WEEK

COMMENCEMENT

Only $340.60 has been collected on
Fellowship Fund, subscribed for early this spring. One
hundred and ten of the three hundred subscriptions have been paid. The
last day for payment falls on Thursday of this week and it Is to be hoped
the rest of the fund will be promptly
supplied.
Over a thousand dollars
was subscribed.

the Student

NOVELTY

Many Features That Are
New Appear In 1919
Program ; Dr. Wiley
Will Address
Seniors.
One of the most attractive commencement weeks ever held at the
University has been planned for the
class of '19. A game between the
alumni and varsity baseball teams, a
pilgrimage to every part of the campus, dear to the graduate's heart,
presentation of
Stroller evening
plays, a morning hop
t
three
and a reunion of every class, fraternity and club on the campus are
the novel features, as planned by the
committee, Professors E. P. Farqu-haW. D. Funkhauser and B. C.
one-ac-

PHILOSOPHY SOCIETY
PREPARINUOOD

liable.
Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, United States
Food Commisloner, will deliver the
commencement address on Wednesday, June 18. His subject will be
"An American in the Making." The
bacculaureate sermon speaker has not
yet been engaged.
Class Day exercises Monday morning, June 16, will be followed by one
of the new events to be Introduced,
the Senior plgrimage, when the mem
bers of the departing class will march
to the beloved spots on the campus,
where they will honor the memory of
the spot in appropriate speeches. The
University Olee Club will entertain
with an hour's concert In chapel Monday afternoon, which wil be followed
by the President's reception at Max
well Place. The Senior Ball, the
grand climax of social events of the

--

(Continued on Page Three.)

Ul'

AWJ

IV 1iJXJl

T

i

BACCALAUREATE.
of Chicago,
of the,
University of Kentucky to deliver the
baccalaureate sermon to the graduating class of 1919, on Sunday,' June 16,
chapel of the University.
Dr. Tufts has been for 35. years associated with college and university
work, having graduated from Amherst
University in ,1884 withthe degree of
A. B.' He has a degree of A. M. from
the same university, and the degree
of B. D. from Yale. Later he was given
the degree of LL. D. by Amherst. He
has studied In the universities of Berlin and Freiburg, holding the degree
of Ph. D. from the latter institution
He haB taught mathematics, philosophy and ethics in some of the largest
institutions of the country. He has
been a contributor to many works of
philosophy and is the author of many
monographs on philosophical subjects.
He was editor of the International
Journal of Ethics, published In 1914.
He has not sent the subject of his
address to the University.
James

Hayden Tufts,

has accepted the invitation

PLAY

Male and Female Parts To
Be Taken By Girls of

literary

Society;

Mrs. Care
Coaching.

r,

A.

KENTUCKY

"The
Sutro,

Two
will

Phttlosophian
31,

Virtues,"
be

by

presented

Alfred
by

the

literary Society, May

at the Lexington Opera House.

Rapid progress is shown in rehearsals,
and Philosophians are confident that

this play, under the direction of Mrs.
Sallie Bulkick Cave, will prove to be
the best production which has ever
been staged try the society.
Several important cnanges have
been made in the cast. Miss Alma
Bolser was transfered to the role of
Jeffery Panton, and will no doubt play
this part with even greater skill than
she exhibited in her Interpretation of
Lady Milligan. Miss Elizabeth Marshall, who has been acting as Miss
Bolser's understudy, a&umes admirably
the part of the aristocratic, snobbish Lady Milligan.
A change which promises to contribute greatly to the success of the
play is that of Miss Elizabeth
from the role of Alice Exern,
companion of the leading lady, to that
of Claude Jervolse, the poet. Those
who remember Miss McGowan as young
Phillip Clandon in "You Never Can
Tell" are looking forward with pleasure to seeing her in this new masculine role. Miss Anna Nelson will take
the part of Alice Exern. Miss Nelson
Is a freshman, but University audiences
are acquainted with her ability as a
reader, and the selection is undoubtedly a good one.
The quiet dignity and feminine charm
which make up the character of the
leading lady, Freda Guildford, Is most
delightfully interpreted by Miss Virginia Helm Milner.
Miss Louanna Duckwell, who Is also
a freshman, from all Indications, will
establish the reputation as an actress
of considerable ability which she won
from her dramatic work in Louisville.
One of thehumorous roles of the
drama Is that of the English butler
in the home of Jeffery Panton. Miss
Claribelle Kay plays the part to perfection. Miss Kathleen Brand makes
an Ideal, demure maid.

OF

JCY.,

TO BE PLACE

FIRSTJ

No. 23

MAY 13, 1919

CONTEST

Southern Oratorical League
Formed With University
As One of Members;
Good Prize Offered.

Y. W. C. A. CAMP WILL BE
POSTPONED UNTIL SUMMER.

The Y. W. C. A. camping party at
High Bridge, postponed from last
Is now being planned for the
summer, as there are no open dates
until after commencement. The camp
will probably be given some time in
August and members of the old and
new cabinets are looking to a successful as well as enjoyable conference.

The league has been formed by the
following universities: The state universities of Alabama, Tennessee,
Kentucky, Nprth Carolina, Virginia
and Johns Hopkins and Vanderbilt
Universities. It is one of the two
largest leagues for oratorical contests
In the nation, the other being the
Northern Oratorical League, with a
membership of Wisconsin, Minnesota,
Iowa, Michigan, Illinois, Ohio and
Oberlin and Northwestern Universities.
One man from each university in
the new league will represent his
school and all speeches will be made
from notes and not memorized from
manuscripts.
There will be a cash
prize of 70, which will be divided
between 'the winners of first and second places in the contest. The representative of the University will be
selected, by a contest open to every
man in the University, which will be
held sometime In the first semester.
This entrance of the University into
a larger field of oratorical effort Is another evidence of the belief of its
officers and students that Kentucky
will be one of, if not the leading university in the South in a few years.

KERNEL BOARD .
TO MEET SATURDAY.
Members of the Kernel board and
the Kernel staff are officially notified
to meet in the Journalism room on
the first floor of the Main Building
Saturday morning at the beginning of
the third hour for election of certain
members of the editorial and business
staff to publish the
JOURNALISTS WILL PICNIC
AFTERNOON OF JUNE 7.

SIGMA

WILL PLEDGE FRIDAY

Sat-rda-

The first contest of the new South
ern Oratorical League, which is composed of seven of the leading universities of the South, will be held at LEAGUE
the University of Kentucky in April,
1920.

ALPHA DELTA

OF NATIONS

PAGEANT ANNOUNCED

English Department Will
Present Composition of
University Students.
"The League of Nations," a beautiful, spectacular, significant pageant,
will be presented on the University
campus Thursday, May 29, at 8:15 p.
m., under the direction of the English
Department. Miss Jewell, as general
director, will be assisted by a general
committee, consisting of Professors
Dantzler, Farquhar, Mabie, Whiting
and Lamport, Misses Hopkins, Bean,
Lamereaux, Ora Lee Jones, Roberta
Thornton, Catherine Herring, Eliza
Spurrier and Mildred Graham and
James Dixon and William Soward.
The pageant was composed by Dixon
and Miss Jones, assisted by Soward
and Misses Thornton and Herring.
The general theme is the triumph
of Democracy over Autocracy. The
action will be preceded by a number
of artistic dances which epitomize the
story much as a prologue introduces
the action in a drama. A series of
episodes follows, picturing an epoch- making scene in the history of each
of the allied nations, England, France,
Italy and America. The Great World
War will be represented, beginning
with a personification of Belgium mistreated and trampled underfoot by
Germany, and ending with the final
overthrow of the tyrant. Permanent
peace is assured to the world when
the demon war is cast from the throne
which he fias been occupying and
banished by the League of Nations.
No admittance to the pageant will
be charged. It is the plan of the gen
eral committee to raise the money
needed to cover expenses, by means
of a sale of refreshments before and
after the performance. Miss Margaret
Tuttle was appointed chairman of the
committee which will arange and conduct this sale.
The advertising committee, of which
Miss Mildred Graham is chairman,
offers a prize of three dollars and one
of two dollars for the best and second
best posters submitted to the committee on or before May 23. Another
prize of three dollars will be awarded
to the person submitting the best
cover design for a program, by May

Honorary Journalism Fraternity To Take In New
Members Of High
fj!
Standing.
i

The Henry Watterson chapter of
Alpha Delta Sigma, honorary Journalistic fraternity of the University, will
hold Its annual pledging exercises in
the office of the dean of the Journalism Department Friday, May 16, at
fifth hour.
Alpha Delta Sigma, national honorary Journalistic fraternity ranks with
other honorary fraternities in scholastic and character standing. The local
chapter was established in the University by the national president, A.
S. Mackenzie. Enoch Grehan, head of
the Department of Journalism, and
noted dramatic critic of the South,
was one of the charter members of
the local chapter.
Alpha Delta Sigma, like other hon-orary fraternities, choses its, members
from the outstanding students, in. the
University, who, because of personal
ability, scholastic standing and moral
worth prove valuable in that fascinating field of the world's greatest game
Journalism. The best students of the
University, men who made good in
the University and are making good
in the world, have ben members of
Alpha Delta Sigma. The first chapter
was established in the University of
Missouri in 1898, and a representative
from there cameto the University of
Kentucky to establish the Henry Wat
terson chapter.
Former students of the University
who were Alpha Delta Sigma men
are William Shinnick, president of
the class of '17; John Marsh, Herndon
Evans, McClarty Harbison, Herbert
Graham, who is now teaching journal
ism at the A. E. F. University in
France: Owen Lee, Owen Reynolds,
Wayne Cottingham, of the Leader;
Graclan Bedley and Tom Underwood,
of the Herald; Virgil Chapman, presi
dent of the class of 1918; Prestley
Atkins and James Ross, city editor of
the Leader.
Initiation followed by an annual
banquet will be held next week. The
active members of Alpha Delta Sigma
are Enoch Grehan, Lee McClain,
Charles Planck, Thornton Connelland
Frederick Jackson.

The date for the picnic to Idle wild,
AGS ADVISED TO TAKE
given by Professor and Mrs. Enoch
definitely set for the
Grehan, has been
TEACHERS' COURSE.
afternoon of June 7. After an early
The Agricultural Club met Monday
luncheon majors In the Department
evening at 7:30. The program was
of Journalism and the staffs of the
an interesting talk by Professor
Kentuckian and Kernel will assemble
s
bill and
Rhoads on the
In the Journalism rooms in the afterwhat it has meant to Kentucky. He
noon about 1 o'clock and will start for
told of the good it has done for the
an afternoon of picniclng. The trip
State and urged students in Agriculto the river will be made by motor 22.
ture to take the teacher's course for
members of
cars and about sixty-fiv- e
The stage committee Is composed of
the help it might give them In their
the department are anticipating a
practical experiences.
(Continued from Page Two.)
pleasant time.
Smith-Hughe-

* fAGE 2

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

The Best in Moving Pictures!
PARAMOUNT, ARTCRAFT,
GOLDWYN AND SELECT PICTURES
Remember! We Lead, Others Follow!

CADETS STAND GOOD
AHHUAL

mSPECTION

Colonel Cox, War Veteran,
Reviews R. O. T. C.
Men; Drill May Continue Till Exam
Week.
The annual inspection of the University of Kentucky battalion of cadets was held on the campus Monday,
from 11:40 a. m. until 3:30 p. m. by
Col. Creek F. Cox, Field Artillery, general staff, Washington.
The battalion rail in promptly at
11:40, marched to the field, forming
In battalion front, and was presented
to the inspecting officer, who gave
the order to pass in review.
The battalion was then formed by
companies, and troop inspection was
held. This concluded the morning
program.
Company drill, in close and extended order, was the first thing in
the afternoon, beginning at 1:35
o'clock followed by a field exercise,
the members of the R. O. T. C. being
asigned a military problem to solve.
Colonel Cox arrived in Lexington
Sunday and remained over Tuesday,
spending the greater part of Tuesday
He
in looking over the university.
returned from overseas in January
after seven months' service in France,
where he was with the 13th and 77th
divisions and saw active service at
Chateau-Thierrthe Argonne Forest
and the St. Mihlel salient.
It was formerly the custom for drill
to end with inspection program, but
Major Byars said Monday that drill
would continue as it has been conducted, with three hours a week in
the basic course and five hours for
men in the advanced course.
Major Byars was unable (to say
definitely when the year's military
program would be completed, but drift
will probably be discontinued sometime before examination week.

SENIORS EXCUSED
FROM EXAMINATIONS
A and

Students Will Not Se Re
quired To Take Finals.

Seniors of the University of Kentucky will be excused from final examination in any subject in which
their grade for the semester is A or B,
provided the student has 1.5 for the
first semester of the senior year. Any
student who wishes the opportunity of
raising his mark may take the examination.
This was the ruling of the University
Senate in a meeting Tuesday afternoon, after reading a petition submitted by the seniors of the University and signed by nearly every member
of the class. Instructors are notified
to report the names of those students
making the required grades in their
subjects to the registrar. This plan
Is followed in many of the larger universities in this country.

STR

A ND

OPEN 10 A. M. TO 11 P. M.
Children Ic, and 1c War Tax;
Adults 1Se and 2c War Tax.

ALL-AMERIC-

ADMISSION

OF NATIONS
(Continued from Page One.)
LEAGUE

Professor Mable, chairman; Professor
Whiting, Messrs. Dixon, Creech and
Whipple. Costuming will be under
the direction of Miss Lamereaux; Pro
fessor Lampert has been given charge
of the music and Miss Virginia Graham
is chairman of the program committee.
The dances will be directed by Miss
Mary Anna Bean. She is assisted by
the folowlng girls and their committees: Miss Adole Slade, chairman of
the "Dance of the Spirit of the Age;"
Miss Katherine Tucker, "The Victory
Dance;" Miss Isabel Dickey, "The
War Fiends Dance."
The historical episodes are under the
Miss
direction of the following:
Christine Hopkins, chairman of the
Fresch episode; Louise Will, chairman
of the English episode; Mina White,
the Italian episode, and Eliza Spurrier,
the American episode.
The members of the cast will be announced later.

DEMOCRATS WILL
HEAR WILSON IN
CHAPEL MONDAY

OF CORNELL, TO SPEAK
TO CHEMICAL SOCIETY SOON.

CHAMOT,

The Lexington section of the American Chemical Society will hold its
regular meeting on Wednesday, May 21, at 3 p. m., In the Physics
Lecture Room. The section Is fortunate in having secured Dr. E. M.
professor of Mlcrochemlstry and
Toxicology, at Cornell University, to
speak on this occasion. His subject
fifty-fift-

h

Cha-mo- t,

0L

MAN HARRIS

Editor of the Kentacky Oil Journal,
of Louisville, has made scores of his
readers from $100 to $800 on "inside
tips" on oil and mining stocks tells
what Is good buys and what is bad-f- ree
to his subscribers only. Sample
copy free. Map of Kentucky oil fields
16x25 inches wash drawing and a
beauty free to agents who will take
subscriptions for me among their
friends. The Journal Is 16 pages, Illustrated now $2 per year soon $3.
Bldgg., Louisville, Ky.
411-41- 2

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DEADLY PROBLEMS.

There will ho an important business
meeting of the Union Literary Society
promptly at 7 o'clock Friday night.
Every member is urged to attend tho
meeting which will be over in plenty
of time for the Junior Prom and the
Patterson Hall dance.

McGURKS

W, B. MARTIN'S

TO DISCUSS THE

UNION MEETING
FRIDAY

will be "The Use of the Microscope in
Analytical Chemistry.'"
Tho lecture
will be Illustrated with lantern slides
and the treatment of the subject will
be found interesting to the general
public as well as to the specialist In
chemistry.
It is hoped that the faculty and students of the University of Kentucky
will avail themselves of this opportunity to hear Dr. Chamot.

Inter-Souther- n

Colonel Samuel M. Wilson, who was
not given his discharge frou the
army in time to keep his engagement
to speak to the Democratic Club last
Monday night, will make his address
Monday night, May 19, in chapel.
Colonel Wilson is now at Camp Upton,
N. J., awaiting discharge from the
77th Division, with which he served
twelve months in France. He expects
to reach Lexington the latter part of
the week.
All students of the University and
the general public are invited to hear
Colonel Wilson. Girls who aspire to
the franchise will be welcomed as
members of the club, which will have
its first public meeting Monday.

The Kentucky section of the Mathematical Association of America will
hold its eleventh annual meeting Sat
urday, May 17, in the Physics Build
ing with Professor E. L. Rees presid
ing. Talks of twenty minutes each
will be given by the instructors of the
mathematical department of the Uni
verslty and professors of other colleges
who will attend the meeting.
The meeting will be called at 9
o'clock Saturday morning by President
Rees. After the program, election of
officers will be held. The present
officers are E. L. Rees, president, and
H. H. Downing, secretary-treasureThe public is invited to attend the
meeting and special attention Is called
to those interested In mathmatics.

Concerts Daily, Afternoon and Evening!
THE STRAND'S
ORCHESTRA
The Best Orchestra in the South ! Hear It!

PRESCRIPTIONS
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* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
ment address at Livingston County
High School, Smtthland, Ky., on
Thursday, May 15.

UNION WINS BARKER

FACULTY FACTS

DEBATE

Cup Becomes Property Of
Literary Society First

Debating K's Are
Awarded.

J. P. Bnrnes nnd Gocbel Porter, representing the Union Literary Society,
defeated M. C. Redwino and W. J.
Kallbrier, representatives of the Patterson Literary Society In tho annual
debate for the Darker
Trophy Thursday night, May 8, In the
chapel of tho Administration building
The subject of the debate was: "Resolved, That the American System of
Trial By Jury Should Bo Abolished."
Tho Union representatives affirmed,
the Patterson denied.
The debating schedule at the University closed last Thursday night
with the annual debate between tho
Union and the Patterson Llerary societies. The representatives of each
society had been selected by preliminaries and had represented the
University of Kentucky In two Intercollegiate debates. The Union debaters had lost to Transylvania University and the Patterson debaters had
lost to Centre College.
Because of inclement weather the
debate was poorly attended. Professor E. C. Mabie was
chairman.
Before the contest began
he told the audience the history of the
occasion, and of the battles that had
been fought over the silver cup, popularly known as the Barker Trophy,
which was given to the winning team
to be held in custody until one society
should have won it three times In succession. The Union society had held
the cup for two years and the contest
Thursday night was to determine
whether the cup should become the
property of that society or go back
into "circulation."
Professors Funkauser, Calhoun and
Butte were selected to judge the debate. Their decision was two to one In
favor of the affirmative.
The cup is now the permanent property of the Union Literary Society.
Another cup, or some other form of
trophy, will be obtained, and the ancontests will be
nual
continued.
Before announcing the decision of
the judges Profesor Mabie presented
to each of the four representatives of
the societies a gold medal, embosed
with a "K," which were the first emblems of the kind to be given to students who represent the University in
intercollegiate
debating.
Hereafter
all representatives of the University
of Kentucky in intercollegiate debating or oratory will receive one of
these gold medals.
intor-Boclot- y

inter-societ-

y

Prof. J. D. Turner, of tho Export-froL. E. Smith, a '11 graduato of
ment Station, has received a letter
tho University of Kentucky, who is
now doing missionary work in Rio
Benito, Africa Occiodental. Ho says:
"I am now past two years here, during
which time I havo only seen two
Americans and for sixteen months I
havo seen only one. And when I toll
you that In two years I havo treated
24,247 cases and performed 438 operations, 167 of them majors, you will
know how busy I am." He tells about
his interest in tho University, which
grows more and more tho farther he
gets away from It. Tho letter is dated
December 1, 1918.
FACULTY FACTS.
Dr. C. B. Cornell has just received
from Washington headquarters of the
Red Cross notification of his appoint
ment as director of the University of
Kentucky Home Service Institute,
which will be held here June 23 to
August 2. The purpose of the institute is to train Red Cross workers in
community and home service activities. Doctor Cornell wll go to Louisville Saturday, May 10, to speak to
the city teachers on "The Qualifications of Teachers."
Prof. M. C. James, of the Education
Department, has spent the last ten
days in visiting vocational agriculture
high schools in the western part of the
state-

PAGE!

-

Dean Thomas P. Cooper, of the Experiment Station, andtOtis Kercher,
head of boys' club work in the State,
have returned from a joint meeting
of the twelve agricultural clubs in
Daviess county, held last week at
Owensboro. The purpose of the meeting was to discuss plans for the organization of a farm bureau to carry
on extension work.
Wellington Patrick, secretary to the
president, will deliver the commence

Prosldent McVoy gavo an interesting talk to the students of Modol High
School at chapel Monday morning. Ho
urged tho completion of their education thru collegeand pictured to them
tho necessity of being educated in
order to succeed In life.

Co.

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"Wear for Young Men and Men Who Stay Young"
O

COMMENCEMENT WEEK
(Continued from Page One.)
year, will be given at the Phoenix
Hotel Monday evening.
Alumni activities will be extensive.
Reunions, tho alumni banquet and
parade, when eaeh class wll probably
wear a distinguishing mark or color,
will bo held Tuesday. The class of
'19 has virtually decided upon red,
white and blue, since this is Victory
Year and they may be known as the
Victory Class. The morning hop on
Tuesday, June 17, starts a dance precedent. That evening the Strollers
t
plays
will present their three
at the Lexington Opera House. This
program
evening's
is particularly
planned to show old graduates the
talent developed by the chief dramatic
organization of the University and to
remind them of the Stroller plays of
their school years.
Wednesday
morning
commencement exercises wil be held with Dr.
Wiley's address and the class oration
by Lee McClaln.
one-ac-

THE PHOENIX HOTEL
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY

A Metropolitan Hotel
Respectfully selicits the patronage of University People

JOHN SKAIN, Manager

DIXON IS MADE HEAD
OF ENGLISH CLUB.
James Dixon, of Bowling Green,
was selected president of the English
Club at its regular monthly meeting,
held Monday night at the home of
Miss Virginia Graham, on Aylesford
avenue.
Miss Roberta
Hamilton
Thornton was elected secretary-treasure- r
for the coming year.
The program consisted in a discussion by Miss Frances Jewell, of the
the "League of Nations," apageant to
be given under the direction of the
English department.
After the program, refreshments were served and
a social hour held.

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inter-societ- y

PRIZE OFFERED TO
SNAPSHOT SHOOTERS.
ATTENTION! Get our your Kodaks
and get busy! The 1920 Kentucklan
is offering a prizo for the best group
of spring snapshots of campus activities. These groups of pictures must
not be lower than twelve. Pictures of
campus scenes, buildings, athletic
stars, "profs," etc., are all acceptable.
These Bnaps should be handed in to
the Kentucklan office before the end
of school if possible.
TRACK MEET SATURDAY.
Kentucky and University of Cincinnati will hold a dual track meet on
Stoll Field Saturday afternoon at 3
o'clock.

For Selecting A University
For a College Education, there are five things to be
taken into Consideration
1. The men at the head of the institution.
2. The scholastic standing and ability of the
teaching staff.
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In all these respects the University of Kentucky
commends itself to those seeking a higher institution
in which to carry on their education.
All departments, including Liberal Arts, Sciences,
Agriculture, Law, Education, Mining, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering.
The Government needs trained men and women, College training will bring the result
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University of Kentucky

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* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

PAGE 4

SENIORS ON PROBATION.

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Published every Thursday thruout the College year by the student body
of the University of Kentucky, for the benefit of the students,
alumni and faculty of the institution.
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL is the official newspaper of the University.
is issued with a view of furnishlas to its subscribers all the college news
It
of Kentucky, together with a digest of items of interest concerning the
Universities of other States and Canada.
SUMCMPTION,
Entered

ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. FIVE CENTS A COPY
second-clasmall natter.

at Lexington PostoMce as

s

EDITORIAL STAFF
THORNTON CONNELL
Charles Planck

EDITOR-IN-CHIE-

Editor

Assistant Editor

Miss Eliza Spurrier
Miss Eliza Piggott
Lee McClaln
Frederick Jackson
Robt. J. Raible
Adele Slade
Donald Dinning
Miss Mildred Graham
Miss Austin Lilly
Miss Virginia Helm Milner
Miss Louise Will
Cecil Heavrin
N. D.

F

Manaslng

Associate Editor
Squirrel Food
Feature Editor
Military Editor
Club Notes
Sporting Editor
Editor
Home Economics
Patterson Hall
Philosophian
Law
Engineering
"Co-Ed- "

Witt

Meeting in regular session Tuesday afternoon, the
SELLING RENTUCKIANS
Senate of the University, granted a petition presented to
it by the Senior Class that members attaining certain
standing be excused from final examinations this semester. Margaret Woll Comes SecThe Kernel does not take it that the Senate means to
ond In Annual Race;
establish a precedent by granting the petition to which we
efer in the foregoing. It is thot, rather, than the UniMore Year Books
versity authorities granted it merely for experiment;
Sold Than Ever
nrobablv to see how the 1919 seniors shall conduct them
selves towards the University and their classes, now that
Before.
I
Ml
l
it
some oi tnem win not tDe requirea i pass H
10
nnai examinations. Yet if it proves worth while to continue the practise
begun this semster, it is possible that the Senate will make Everett E. Kelley, senior In the college of arts and science, won the
the rule permanent.
In behalf of those members of the class who, because first prize 'fifteen dollars in the
of effort unstintedly given to their work, are now on the 1919 Kentuckian contest and Miss
safe side of the dead line, the Kernel thanks the Senate for Margaret Woll, a Junior in the same
granting the petition. Some of us, probably, will not be college was winner of the second
benefitted by the new ruling, but we have no grievance, prize, ten dolars. The contest closed
for in the majority of instances it is our own fault. To Saturday, May 10, at 12 o'clock, Kelthose who are ableto take advantage of the resolution, ley winning with 202 subscriptions.
The contestants worked efficiently
much of the worry that is usually attendant upon examiweek will not be experienced. Commencement and seriously in the contest and as a
nation
1

CAVE-MA-

N

have been sold
faculty of the
The
University than ever before.
1919 Kentuckian is now in the hands
of the printers for final completion,
and It is hoped that they will be able
to make the first shipment June 1.
All copy is in, the engraving excells
any that has been done previously and
will find
It is believed the
a welcome among the students of the
'
University.
The 1919 Kentuckian is to be bound,
e
leather cover, emin a
bossed with the dove of peace, holding
in its claws, the laurels. The Victory
Idea is carried out thruout the publication by a series of clever drawings
done by William Wallace, art editor of
the 1919 Kentuckian.
To Miss Eliza Piggott goes the credit
for putting into the publication the
interesting news matter, the attracthe clever arangements
tive write-ups- ,
she
and pictures. As
of
was responsible for the make-uthe book.
F. M. Jackson, business manager of
the annual, requests all organizations
on the campus who have failed to
pay their assessments or space charges
to come to the Kentuckian room at
their earliest co