xt74b853fs4f https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt74b853fs4f/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19180503  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, May  3, 1918 text The Kentucky Kernel, May  3, 1918 1918 2012 true xt74b853fs4f section xt74b853fs4f THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
University of Kentucky
LEXINGTON,

VOL, X
GREAT GERMAN DRIVE
DESCRIBED

BY HOYDEN

Map is Made by Engineers
To Illustrate the

Lectures

FIRST OF THE SERIES

WAR LECTURES WILL

CONTINUE NEXT WEEK

The War Education Assemblies,
held this week on Monday, Wednesday
and Thursday, will be continued next
week, with similar subjects.
Monday, Captain Royden will continue his discussion of the German attack. Dr. Edward Tuthlll will speak
Wednesday on
The
"Attitude of the Greeks in the Great
War," will be the theme of a lecture
Thursday by Dr. Glanville Terrell,
professor of Greek.
A lecture by Captain W. S. Webb,
Camp Zachary Taylor, formerly an instructor in the Physics Department of
the University, may be substituted for
one of the speakers mentioned before.

The first of a series of War Education Assemblies arranged by the War
Education Committee of the University for the study of the causes and
progress of the world war, was given
in chapel Monday morning, when Captain H. N. Royden addressed the students, faculty and a number of citizens
of Lexington on the subject "Military
Activities of the Fifth Major Cam
paign of the German Army."
BOARD OF TRUSTEES IS
Dr. Edward Tuthlll, Professor of History, a member of the War Committee
APPOINTED BY STANLEY
of the University, has been appointed
chairman of the War Educational
Committee which will have charge of
Number of Members Rethe special exercises. Captain Royduced After Recent
den will discuss the military aspects
Legislation
and tactics of the war on Mondays,
and on Wednesdays and Thursdays,
PROBE REPRESENTED
lectures will be given explaining the
The appointment of a portion of the
causes of the war.
new board of trustees of the UniverA large map, 5x8, prepared by the
sity, reduced to fifteen, by order of the
students and, faculty of the engineerlegislature, was announced last
college, has been made, showing recent
ing
week by Governor A. 0. Stanley.
France, the English coast and BelThe new board follows:
gium, with the principle cities and
From the State Board of Agriculcenrivers of France, around which is
ture James Rash, Henderson; H. H.
tered the present great German drive.
Frohman, Ghent; J. M. Elliston, of
The farthest advance made by GerElliston.
many when she crushed Belgium in
From the Alumni P. P. Johnston,
her mad rush toward Paris in 1914 is
Jr., Lexington; Irvine Lyle, New York.
shown by a large blue line. The ling
From the State at large R. C. Stoll,
held by Germany at the beginning of
Lexington; R. C. Gordon, Louisville;
1918, before her fifth major campaign
R. P. Ernst. Covington; Rainey T.
Is in red, and between these lines, is
Wells, Murray; J. W. Turner, Paints-another showing the place over which
one million men have sacrificed their
According to the plan adopted by(
lives.
the legislature, three members of the
Captain Royden said that when Gerthe
board of trustees are
man military leaders in the summer of
governor, the Commissioner of Agri1914 planned to reach Paris by Christculture, and the Superintendent of
mas, they did not consider little
This leaves two
Public Instruction.
with her army of valiant men,
members of the board yet to be apwho stayed the beast for sixteen days,
pointed.
while France prepared. Nor did they
R. P. Ernst and Rainey T. Wells are
think when they met the French at
the only new members of the board,
the Marne that they would be beaten
others having served under the old
by a band whom they outnumbered the
plan. Mat Cohen, Commissioner of
twenty to one.
Agriculture, V. O. Gilbert, SuperinThe German leaders, resting after
and
tendent of Public Instruction,
their great drive in 1916, planned their
Governor Stanley, are the three
fifth campaign. The leaders of Germembers.
many told their armies that this drive
A meeting of organization for the
would end the war with Germany
new board has been called by the
Their object was to
governor for May 8, at the University.
separate the English and French
forces before aid from America reachMISS SWEENEY IS ILL
ed the continent, capture the Channel
ports and crush the British army.
Miss Mary E. Sweeney, who has
On March 21, the great drive was been detained in Louisville on account
begun. In close order, with her army of sickness, will return Friday mornarranged in three waves, a drive fifty ing to resume her work. Miss Sweeney
miles in length pushed on to the sea went to Louisville for the K. E. A., and
between La Fere and Arras. The Bri while there suffered an attack of
ish and Portugese, aided by the Amer- ptomaine poisoning. She has not enican forces and French reserves, held tirely recovered, but will be able to
resume her work next week.
(Continycd on Third Page.)
1

Bel-glu-

world-powerfu- l.

KENTUCKY,

STROLLERS

SCORE

FORMER STUDENT NOW ARMORY BEING CHANGED
HERALD CITY EDITOR

ONGE

AGAIN AT OPERA HOUSE

Roy C. Bennett, A student In the
University in the College of Arts and
came this week
Science in 1911-1from the Dally States In New Orleans,
to succeed Maurice Bronaugh as city
editor on the Lexington Herald.
Mr. Bennett took his sophomore
work here, then went to the University of Missouri, where he was graduated. He received his first newspaper training in the Department of
Journalism of that Institution.
Mr. Bennett visited on the campus
Tuesday morning, renewing old acquaintances. He was particularly interested in the growth of the Department of Journalism.

Substantial Sum Raised For
University Red
Cross
"PENNY-ANTE-

"

No. 28

MAY 3, 1918

IS HIT

A representative and enthusiastic
audience greeted the skits and war
pictures shown at the Opera House
Wednesday night, under the auspices
of the War Committee of the University. A substantial sum was cleared
for the Junior Red Cross of the University and the National Surgical
Dressing Association.
The skit, a scene in an American
hospital in France, where a vaudeville
troupe came to entertain the wounded
soldiers, was put on with the usual
Stroller "pep." Sam Morton was pompous and imposing as stage manager.
Jackson
Charles
Frederick
and
Planck were good in their black face
sketch, "In the Morning."
J. P. Barnes in his "Old Mother Hubbard" sermon captivated the audience.
Fred Augsberg and Miss Norma Rach-- f
el, in "The Manicurist," proved them- selves "song and dance artists" of pro-fesslonal ability. Gordon Marsh, Cecil
Heiie im and John Sherwood made the
hit ot the evening in an original
sketch, featuring the love affairs of a
fair Roman damsel, "Penny-ante.Dick Duncan concluded the program
with a rendition in costume of the
latest Hoover parody on "Little Or-han Annle "

13

Sec-."bit- ,"

GOOD

SHOWING

MADE

Whipple Has Charge of All
Buildings For The
Soldiers

UNIV. TO BE READY
Two score or more workmen are
now busily engaged in transforming
Buell Armory into a model auto shop;
the Floral Hall of the Fair Grounds Into model soldiers' quarters; its betting-sheds
into ideal kitchen, mess
hall, recreation and Y. M. C. A. rooms
for the 400 men of Tennessee who
come next Tuesday for three months'
technical training in the University.
Where once was heard the lilt of
music and the fascinating strains of
Smith's Quintet as it lured the enrap
tured dancers to the floor; when once
was heard the
of the
guide as a company wearily did its
win now be heard the roar of
machine, the siren call of the klaxon,
and the grinding of brakes as the amateur mechanics try their skill on the
engines dedicated to their use.

mere once wag Been the pr,zed
ban ,jiwork 0f the fair women of the
Blue Qrass tne iuscIoua Jara of home.
made ,.Jell wIth cakeS and bung and
pies gaiore, eyed by countless men
wbo fam woui grab, will now be
ound orderiy rows of army cots, each
blanket turned to a nicety, each cover
Emery Frazier, prominent Stroller, arranged by rule,
and maJor of the student battallon
wag hemI
Thfl
whflre
last year, stood second in the examina- oC tne cork a3 the ..dope..
tion of four hundred candidates. All wa8 tapped, or the whirl of the
the former students of the University chlne aa the bet waa paId( or tne noIse
made a good showing. These men o the betters as the winner came in.
win be carried on the list of eligible wlll now be filjed wlth large ranges.
officers, and commissioned when va- - hotel style( fun 0f learning pots and
cancies occur.
panS) more sleeping quarters, tables
Thirteen graduates or former stu- dents of the University successfully
completed the Third Officers' Training
Camp of the National Army and have
been recommended for commissions
as second lieutenants in the Reserve
army.

"

University girls dressed in the
nurses costumes, acted as ushers.
Among them were: Misses Louise Turner, Louie Powell, Sarah Harbison,
Kate Reddish, Mary Beall, Mildred
Collins, Elizabeth Card.

IN

Emery Frazier Stands
ond of Four Hundred
Candidates

1

Those taking the parts of nurses,
and patients were: Misses
Elizabeth Murphey, Marie Collins,
Frieda Lemon, Isabelle Dickey, Milton
Revill, Rollie Guthrie, Bob Mitchell,
Grover Creech, Robert Raible.
The pictures, showing actual battle
scenes, the work of the Red Cross in
the trenches, behind the lines and in
the hospitals, and some of the practi- cal work of the National Surgical
Dressing Association were unusually
interesting.

U. K. MEN NOW

INTO MODEL AUTO SHOP

j

w

Tne namea of the UnIveralty men for the "400," and Y .M. C. A. rooms,
reCommended follow: Homer B. Com- - where may be found reading tables,
beatf Liberty, Infantry; Henry C. Cox, checker boards, writing materials,
Weat L1berty, infantry; Morrle J. books and magazines, music and son?.
Crutcher, Louisville, Infantry; Emery
The University authorities are strivPrazIer, Lawrenceburg. infantry; ing their utmost to receive the 4C0
infantry; from Tennessee in a most hospitable
John c FuS8( Frankf0rt,
Earl Mayhew, Barboursville, infantry; manner. The girls of the University
Rhey B. Parsons, Mayfleld, infantry; have already made arrangements 'for
Bart N. Peak, LaGrange, field artillery: various recreational features. Plans
Graclan M. Pedley, Owensboro, field are underway to erect a Hostess
artillery; Tom T. Richards, Morgan- - House, where the soldiers' friends may
field, field artillery; Drew W. Stanrod,lbe received. J. E. Johnson, Secretary
Cadiz, infantry; Robert W. Waterflll, of the Y. M. C. A., has obtained a
a
Lawrenceburg, field artillery; Karl P.
with a full supply of records and
Zerfoss, Lexington field artillery.
a piano to furnish the "Y" room at tho

j

Vic-trol-

CHAPIN TRANSFERRED
TO WASHINGTON POST
A. S. Chapin, extension poultry hus-

bandman at

the station, has been
transferred to the bureau of animal
industry at Washington. Mr. Chapin
reported In Washington Wednesday.
His work will be in the war emergency poultry department.

Fair Grounds.

MUTCHLER ELECTED

of
A. O. Whipple, Superintendent
Buildings and Grounds of the UniverDr. Fred Mutchler, head of the exsity, has charge of the .quartering of
tension division of the College of Agri- these men and the erection of suitable
culture, was elected last week to the shops for their proper instruction. He
presidency of the Department of Agri- has arranged to divide the Armory
culture ot the Kentucky Educational Into five compartments, each compart-

Mr. Chapin and J. Holmes Martin,
Association at the annual meeting of ment complete with benches, tools,
In poultry work at the Exthe K. E. A.
etc., for the thoro overhauling and

assistant

periment Station, were the originators
J. M. Feltner, of London, the reof the colored egg work which attracted much attention turnout the tiring president, was elected secretary without contest.
country, recently.

of machines.
He has arranged

for

makin; tho

Floral Hall suitable for tho barrack-

-

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
lng of 240 men, and the remaining 160
Will bunk In the betting nlieds. Theso CALL FOR MACAZIKES
Bheds have been overhauled, canvas
drops have been erected, shower
FOR SOLDIER 6UESTS
baths installed, kitchen and dining
room equlpt for tho feeding of the
men nnd y. m. c. a. rooms set apart. Current r.trtrr"icH Mry B
With tho nrrlval of tho six nrmy(
Left At UniVPrFlty
officers from Camp Shorman, probably
Postof ficC
the, lost of tho week and the training
of tho battalion in guard duty this LONG LIST IS NAMED.
week, it is believed by Captain Roy.
T,1
tn,vGHlty Rett Crosn, the bit
den, that tho University will bo ready
inlion, tho faculty nrc doing their ' hi'."
in every respect to receive her visit- for the University's soldier gucs s who
ors.
arrive next week. An opportunity
now offered thru tho Library to all
TUTHILL SPEAKS AT
connected with tho University, its
SECOND WAR CHAPEL friends, and any disinterested person
to do an unselfish, patriotic
Doctor James E. Tuthlll spoke on
to lend a hand.
tho "History of Prusslanlsm," nt tho
Current popular magazines are want- second "war chapel," which was held
ed by the University Library for the
Wednesday morning.
University soldiers' library at the
Starting with Prusslanlsm In its
Fair Grounds. The magazines most
lie traced its development
needed are:
and enlargement from the time when
American Magazine, Literary Digest,'
the Hohenzollerns first ascended the
Collier's Weekly, McClure's, Current
throne as "king," at tho permission of
History, Munsey's, Everybody's, Nn- Hapsburgs, to the present time when
tional Geographic, Leslie's, Saturday
they in turn are dominating the HapsEvening Post, Life, World's Work.
burgs.
"The Burleson mail," (named for
Doctor Tuthill mentioned the time
the Postmaster General),
is the
when the Hohenzollerns were near a
periodical material that is sent to tho
break with Russia, which at that time
camp libraries by placing a
t
would have practically ended in their
stamp on the cover and dropping it in
annihilation and the disappearance of
a mail box. The University librarian
Germany from the face of the map.
desires to divert to the use of the
They were unluckily (for us) saved
soldiers here some of the BuTleson
by the death of the Czar of Russia at
mail. This may be done by professors
that time, and the ascension to the
and students thru the University
throne of a man who was friendly to
postoflce, without even the
t
the Germans.
stamp, by marking magazines "U. of
"The "Imperial
German Empire
K. Camp Library," and handing them
started," Dr. Tuthill said, "with a
to Miss Bean in the University postsmall principality which was enlarged
oflce.
gradually as the occasion presented iS
Miss King asks that each person
self, chiefly thru marriages
and
rail thfi Hhrftrv. 2117.V nnd let Vmr
stealing from neighbors and friends
know at once what magazines he will
when they were unprotected. The
pass on to the soldiers in that way.
Hapsburgs themselves who had originOld magazines are not wanted. Week- ally allowed it being suffered from
lies flrom this week on and the May
them also.
monthlies are in demand. Miss King
BATTALION TAKES UP would like to know beforehand how
are going to be sent to them
ACTIVE GUARD DUTY regularly during the next eight weeks.'
one-cen-

one-cen-

I

THREE TEAMS TIE IN
INTRA-MURA- L

GAMES

The Intradural League continues to
gain popularity, and to disclose hitherto unsuspected talent.
Tho Ags defeated tho Engineers 14
to 7 last Thursday. Tho Ags have
been saying that as soon as their team
wns TCS(snt ,n ,ls Proper n,ncc
mftkc-P- .
they would surprise some of
tho other colleges in tho race for tho
Pennant and they point with pride to
this victory. By this game the sched-wil- l
ule was advanced ono week. Tho law-iyers and Signal Corps wore scheduled
to play tho Ags and Engineers, but
neither of tho former appeared in
ficlent strength to play, so their
ponents were pitted against each oth- er.

The College Boys' Store
CO.

GRADDY-RYA- N
INCORPORATED.

CLOTHING, TAILORING, SHOES & FURNISHINGS
"WEAR FOR YOUNG MEN AND MEN WHO STAY YOUNQ"

s

g

op-ac- t,

FOR SMOKERS AND BANQUETS
GET YOUR SUPPLIES AT

PHCENIX FRUIT STORE

The batteries were: Ags, DIrd nnd
chambers; Engineers, Chambers and
Heber.
In Monday's game the Lawyers de- tQ 5
feated the A B,gf
Tho battop.
les
were: Lawyers. Royster and
Green; A. B.'s Bartee and Walker. The
feature of the game was a home run
by Walker. His teammates Insist that
he sat down for a while on homeplate
after his round trip to watch the ball
fall.

The position of the teams at present
follows: Ags, Engineers and Lawyers
tied for first place. The Signal Corps
and A. B.'s are both holding a percentage of .000. The games are played
every Monday and Thursday afternoon. The Ags, Engineers, Lawyers
have eahc won two games and lost
one, the A. B.'s have lost three and
the Signal Corps played none.
The Lawyers and Englners play this
afternoon.

MANY NEW WAR BOOKS
RECEIVED AT LIBRARY

University 'Book Store
233 West Short Street.

EVERYBODY EATS AT

Uncle Charlie's

New books recently received at the
Library dealing with the war are:
Barbusse, Under Fire, Fernau,
cause I Am a German; Hay, The First
Hundred Thousand;
Jastrow,
The
It Is desired to have current maga- - War ana tne Bagdad Railway; Powers,
With the guard mounting of Comzines on hand when the soldiers ar- - America Among the Nations; Robin- pany A, Headley Shouse, Captain, at
reign roucy or woodrow
rive on Tuesday, May 7, so everyone is i Btm- - ine
3:30 p. m. yesterday afternoon, the
Rogers,
America's
Case
particularly urged to send in some re- Wilson;
battalion of the University actively
Against Germany.
cent periodicals by Monday, May 6.
began its fundamental training in In- The following are on subjects con
terior Guard Duty as required by the
PARK TO PITCH
nected with women's work in the war:
united states Manual, and will con
FOR COLUMBUS TEAM Franks, Household Organization for
tlnue for ten days, thereby giving each
jWar Service; Fraser, Women and
Phone 1635-- X
341 W. Main
company
t
hours' experience
"Jim" Park, coach of the Wildcat war Work; Kellog, The Food
in "Hard duty.
team has left this week to iem.
Friday afternoon, the first formal join
the pitching staff of the Columbus
DENTIST
guard mount will be done by Company team
of the American Association.
"MICE AND MEN" TO
For any kind of dental service call oa
C, preceded by a dress parade, partici
Park has been on the campus for a
pated in by the five companies.
GO ON ROAD MAY 10
T. SLATON
DR.
number of years and is one of the
$1.00 Per Year
Major Ellis announces that drill will most popular men
127 CHEAMIDE
ever in the UniverThe Strollers will leave Friday aftbe held daily, except Sunday, for all sity. This year when
5c Per Copy
S m. m. to S p. m. Phoae SS4-he returned afternoon, May 10, to present "Mice and OMe keura,
five companies at 3:30 p. m., followed er a year's absence, to
coach the
Men" at the Capitol Theater in Frankimmediately by the guard mount of
he received a hearty welthe company on duty. No drill will be come. He has succeeded in making a fort.
This Is the first trip of the year and
held Sunday.
team of which he need not be ashamed
the amateurs are anxious to learn
Field exercises were held yesterday and the only regret is
that he cannot
FOOTBALL SUPPLIES, SWEATERS, KODAKS
ropes of the "road" if their mod- immediately followed by the guard stay
here and see the outcome of the the
146 WEST MAIN STREET
mount of Company
be dignified by
season. He leaves the campus a friend erate
such a name. The business manager
of every student and a favorite of the
is in communication with theater manMcVEY AND STANLEY
faculty.
agers of several other surrounding
GUESTS OF ALUMNI Park has enlisted In the aviation townB try,ng to arrange anotner per-section of the army and will go into
The New York alumni of the Univer- training at the aviation training camp, rormance. Under the rules laid down
sity entertained with an alumni dinner in Columbus, Ohio, sometime In June. by President McVey only two trips
In New York Saturday night, April 27, Until then he will pitch for the Colum-- , may be made by the cast, and It is
4111x101,8
to play In placea where the
106 N. UPPER ST.
at which Governor A. O. Stanley and bus team. Last year he made good
y

Come Now

Don't Delay

For your Photos for the
KENTUCKIAN

JJ

HUMPHREY STUDIO
St

forty-eigh-

Prob-baseba- ll

Kentucky Kernel

J.

X

C. D.

Calloway

&

Co.

J118 w

MRS. J. TANDY HUGHES
Member of A. N. A, M. of D.

President Frank

'

were the on the staff of the St. Louis BTowns.
guests of honor.
It was in the nature of a sacrifice
The New York branch of the Uni- when he came to Kentucky to put
versity of Kentucky Alumni is en- baseball on the University map, and
larging its membership as University his work is heartily appreciated. The
graduates continue to gain promin- foundations he has laid will make It
ence in industrial and business circles easier Cor his successor to coach a
of the Eust.
winnig team.
L. McVey

Production will be best received and
where it may present the University's
product to the best advantage.
Friday morning the cast will present
a short vaudeville show In the chapel
of the Frankfort High School to advertise the play.

Classes Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening;!.
aim of this school to teach dancing as it
should be, advocating at all times proper
positions and decorous actions

It is the

Muaic

Piano, Saxophone, Violin, Trap Drum

* iHE KENTUCKY KIRN11

n

Dl.

GEIKETflN

CATS MEET

WITH S TB 1

STUDENTS IN ASSEMBLY

Ninth Innin; Rally Gives
a Safe Margin t

A. W. Da vies of the class of '17, who
is in the employ of Henry L. Dougherty Company, of Toledo, Ohio, was a
WIMcati
visitor at Mechanical Hall during the
LASLEY IN THE BOX week. Mr. Davles is now on boiler
plant construction work and reports
Two sldewheelero had a lovely little that he is enjoying it very much.
battle In Georgetown when the Wildcats defeated the team of Georgetown
James H. Hedges, Jr., of the present
College Tuesday, with a score of 6 senior class left for Camp Logan
to
Naval Rifle Range, Great Lakes, IlliLasley, who has been the particular nois, Thursday. While in college
object of the weather man's assaults,
made many friends. In football
was at, last able to start and acquitted he was one of the swiftest ends in
himself nobly. He marked a zero in the South. Notwithstanding his size,
the Georgetown column until the last he made many an opponent on the
Inning when Sullivan, the enemy's gridiron bite the dust.
pitcher, came in to save his team from
Hall M. Henry, senior of this year's
a whitewash. The Wildcats were dad's, left for Camp Lee, Petersburg,
working hard all the time to put their Virginia, to enter the Officers' Trainscore beyond their opponents' reach ing Corps.
and finally started in the last inning
to accomplish their purpose. Their
Minott Brooke, class of 1915, and
sum totaled five before they stopt.
W. S. Moore, class of 1917, College of
Altho the Kentuckians hit Sullivan Mechanical and Electrical Engineer
ten times, they were never in much ing, were visitors at the University
danger of running over him. Lasley last week, having recently returned
was In the game at all times, holding from a trip to France. They have
the Tigers to three hits. Altogether been employed as Junior engineers by
the game was an interesting and the Merchant Marine since September,
pleasing one to the Wildcats. At one 1917, when they sailed for Russia.
They have made two trips to Eutime the Georgetown men filled the
bases and put a few chills of anxiety rope, consider the experience they
in the spines of the Wildcats, but have gained very valuable, but have
their cleanup man had left his broom never seen "hide nor hair" of an enemy submarine. They will return to
at home and fanned.
The line-uand summaries follow: the coast in about two weeks when
Wildcats
ABRHPOAE they will again sail for some unknown
1
3
3
0 port
5
Propps, 3
0
2
0 12
0
0
Gregg, lb
0
2
1
0
3
0
Zerfoss, ss ....4
ACADEMY OF SCIENCE
0
0
0
02
Cambron, 2b ...5
1
0
4
0
0
0
Kohn, If ,
HOLDS MEETING HERE
2
2
0
01
Mizrack, rf ....3
4
1
0
1
0
0
,Muth, cf
4
1 12
0
0
0
Thomas, c
Two Sessions Saturday To
0
4
4
0
1
2
Lasley, p
"Jim-raie-

"

p

Be Held in Physics

Totals

6

31

Georgetown
4
Deane, ss
4
Sullivan, p
4
Ogden, 2b
Henderson, 3b .4
4
Bauer, If
Jennings, lb ...3
3
Duvall, rf
3
Nash, cf
3
Porter, c

''Totals

32

10

27

11

2

AB R H PO A E
2
0
1
0
0
1

1

1

3

0

0

1

2

1

0

0

0

0

2

0

0
0
0

1

1

0

o

0

13

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

2

0

0

0

6

0

0

3

27

7

3

1

R.H.E.
Score by innings:
0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 3 6 10 2
Wildcats
33
Georgetown . .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Summary:
hits, Zerfoss.
Three-bashits, Kohn. Struck out, by
Lasley, 11; by Sullivan, 6. Bases on
balls, off Sullivan, 1. Passed balls,
Porter. Time of game, one hour and
forty-fivUmpire, Beedy
minutes.
Thomason.

11

Two-bas-

e

e

INTERESTING

UNION

PROGRAM

The Union Literary Society held its
regular meeting at its hall in the Gym
Building at 7:16 Saturday. The following program
Saturday,

May

was announced
4.

for

J. P. Barnes will

conduct the devotional exercises. Leon
Wise is to give a reading. John Duncan wil ltalk on "The Little Things of
Harry K. Smith will
Importance."
give a discussion of the current events
of the week.

B. B. Hardin is down

for a talk on "Ways a Lawyer, Serves
His Country." President J. W. Llad-Mwill be la charge of the meeting.

y

TIGERT ADDRESSES

ENGINEERING

Building

PROMINENT

SPEAKER

The fifth annual meeting of the Kentucky Academy of Science will be held
Saturday, May 4, in the lecture room
of the Physics Building of the University. The meeting will be held in two
sessions, the first beginnig at 10 a. m.,
the second at 2:30 p. m.
Short addresses by professors in
the University and prominent members of the organization, reports, routine business and election of new
members will fill the morning session.
Among the University professors
who will speak are, Dr. J. W. Pryor,
Dr. J. J. Tigert, Dean C. J. Norwood,
Prof. C. C. Kipltnger, Prof. H. H.
Downing, Prof. Frank T. McFarland
and Prof. E. L. Rees.
Dr. J .A. Detlefsen, of the Department of Genetics, University of Illinois, will give a lecture in the afternoon on "Laws Governing the Transmission of Characters from Parent to
Offspring." A luncheon will be given
at 1 o'clock at the Leonard Hotel for
the members.
Both sessions are open to the public,
and the members of the Academy are
Invited to bring their friends. Especial
attention is called to Doctor Detlef-sen'- s
lecture at the afternoon session,
which will be of great interest to the
general public.
Dr. Alfred Peter, of the Experiment
Station, la secretary of the organization, and Dean P. P. Boyd, of the College of Arts and Science, is treasurer.
J. B. Barton, Frankfort, is acting

Second of Daily Talks Very

Popular With
Battalion

"SAY TO THE KAISER"
Dr. J. J. Tigert made the clrtpel address Tuesday morning, taking for his
subject "Christ and the Antichrist."
The Scripture reading was a passage
from the Book of Daniel, concerning
the dream of Nebuchadnezzar and
Daniel's interpretation of it.
In speaking of the empires of gold,
brass, silver and iron, Dr. Tigert said
that the empire of iron is still with us
that this is a conflict of the cross of
iron and the 'Cross of Calvary,' as the
Kaiser has chosen the cross of iron
for the symbol of the world empire he
is trying to establish. He differed with
many historians in his interpretation
empire of the dream,
of the iron-clasaying that the only empire which
might be called one of clay was Rus
sia.
Dr. Tigert said that the world-olconflict between militarism and Chris
tianity began with the coming of
Christ, since until that time the lndi
vidual had had no rights.
The sermon on the Mount he called
the Magna Charta of Christianity, the
beginning of political democracy,
which, the Kaiser says, cannot exist.
In the light of recent events, Dr.
Tigert sees Pontius Pilate as the representative of militarism and autoc
racy in the old world, the crime of
irevolt against autocracy being the
only one which the Roman Judge
could find against the Christ. It was
militarism, he said, that spat in the
face of the Lord, that gambled for
his robes, that crucified Him, and
'thrust the spear into his side.
In closing his remarks, which, he
Bald, were largely inspired by a sermon he had recently heard, Dr. Tigert
y

said:
"The time has come for us to do
our all In this conflict, which represents the final conflict, in the arena,
which will determine whether the
principle of love or the principle of

KENTUCKIAN FACTS
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GREHAN IS CHANGED
TO HOSPITAL SERVICE
Robert Grehan, former student

Taylor, is one of the few men in the
country engaged in the army hospitals
making pen sketches of different kinds
of wounds.
This is a very difficult work, and requires exceptional skill and talent In
the person attempting it. Grehan entered the servl." last fall. He was
made a sergeant, and served in that
capacity for a time, then was transferred to the hospital work.
According to recent information, received by his uncle, Professor Enoch
Grehan, head of the Department of
Journalism, young Grehan will probably be changed to Barrow Hospital
Unit 40, with a prospect of immediate
over-se- a
service.

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DRIVE

(Continued from Page One.)

man flesh held against the onslaught.
According to Captain Royden, Germany now will rest to clothe, equip
and provide food for her army, a task
inconceivable in magnitude. Germany
gained fifty miles of her objective, but
she now occupies only devastated
country, with no fertile land, no housing facilities. With an army
and without shelter, she is now preparing to drive a third nose in the line
between Arras and Ypres. She cannot do this. Her second attempt
proved more futile than her first and
her third will also fail, and Germany
must again retire for reorganization.
Captain Royden clearly and vividly,
explained the fifth great campaign
and with the aid of the map, will be
able to continue the work to the great
interest of the students.

J. D.PURCELLCO.
LEXINGTON,

KY.

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that line, and again Germany's plans
were thwarted. A second attempt was
begun around Ypres and a smaller
nose wedged, but again the line of hu

H. L. MILWARD

Office

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force will dominate. Let us say to
the Kaiser, 'Thou shalt not press down
the crown of thorns upon the brow of
liberty; thou shalt not crucify mankind upon a cross of iron.' "

GREAT

in

the University, who is now in the
service, stationed at Camp Zachary

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