xt74tm71vv92 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt74tm71vv92/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19161005  newspapers sn89058402 English  This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October  5, 1916 text The Kentucky Kernel, October  5, 1916 1916 2012 true xt74tm71vv92 section xt74tm71vv92 THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
University of Kentucky
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, OCT. 5, I9J6.

VOL IX

10,000

OLD STATE STUDENTS

FOR

GOLDEN

JUBILEE

ELECT LOGAN

TO RETURN

TO BE HELD

OCT.

14

Every Mail Bringing Letters From Graduates Who Will
Return to Their Alma Mater Most Reg
markable
Ever Held.
Home-Comin-

ACADEMIC PARADE WILL OPEN CEREMONIES
They are all coming back.
Perhaps this la the best way to tell
the story of what In all probability
will be the most remarkable home
coming ever held in the South.
The Golden Jubilee of the Univer
sity of Kentucky will take place Sat
urday, October 14, and from all Indi
cations a new and luminous page in
, the educational
history of the State
will be written.
Dean F. Paul Anderson is still at
work making arrangements, sending
out letters and taking up different
phases of the celebration with the
committee. Dean Anderson, who ex
pects 10,000 old students to be in at
tendance, says that he receives a thrill
every minute of the day as every let
ter opened tells of another "Old State"
man who is coming back.
The following events will form part
of the festivities in connection with
the celebration. On Friday afternoon,
October 13, at 2 o'clock, the annual
between the Freshmen and
Sophomore classes will take place
across Clifton Heights Pond. At 8
oclock, Friday evening there will be
an
meeting
of the alumni and former students of
the University at the Phoenix Hotel.
At 9 o'clock, Saturday morning, October 14, the ceremonies of the Jubilee will begin with an academic procession. The undergraduate student
body, by classes, will march through
the principle streets of Lexington,
proceeding to Patterson Hall, where
iney win 30m tne academic procession of the trustees, faculty and alumni by classes, and march to the University campus where, under a largo,
tent, erected in front of the Main
Building, the following program will
be adhered to, beginning promptly at
10 o'clock:
President Charles W. Dabney, of
the University of Cincinnati, will
make an address on "The University
and the State."
President Emeritus James K. Pat- tug-of-w-

t(

-

'
v

Major John T. Geary, an orator
alumnus of the University, will dedi
cate to the University a tablet nam
ing the field.
Governor A. O. Stanley will receive
the commemorative tablet on the part
of the University.
President Henry S. Barker will pre
side at the ceremonies of the Jubilee
and at the dedication of Stoll Field.
After the dedication of Stoll Field,
the most important football game of
the year will be played between
University and the University
of Kentucky. Vanderbilt always has
a strong team and a lively contest is
anticipated.
Last year Kentucky defeated Pur
due, seven to nothing, and the 1916
team promises to be even stronger
than the 1915 team, altho some very
excellent men graduated and will not
be a part of the organization this
year. The lovers of football, therefore, will have an opportunity to see
one of the best games of football that
they ever have been privileged to witness in Kentucky.
Van-derbi- lt

Many enthusiastic letters have been
received from alumni, indicating that
they will take advantage of this opportunity to participate in a University
that has been
planned to make everybody have a
good time and see the progress the
University has made during the first
fifty years of its existence. All of tho
fraternities are in touch with their
alumni and will arrange for a reunion
in connection with the Golden Jubilee
plans.
according to
The professional and honorary fraternities will also send out letters and
attempt to get their alumni to return. The literary societies and organizations of tho University are ex
pected to make an effort to bring a
large delegation of old mon back to
tho scenes of their college days.
home-comin- g

BUTLER TAKEN

LEARN THESE YELLS
PRESIDENT
The Kernel prints below a number
of the college yells, and requests that
all students not familiar with them
already commit them to memory. Yell
Leader Whayne Haffler requests everybody to attend chapel Friday morning, as he has a few surprises in store.
s
The
will sit on the north side
of the chapel and attempt to
the male section, but It is not believed
they can do It, owing to the fact that
they are not so numerous.
Learn these yells and get ready for
Centre:

d
Game
J. A. Brittain and Harry State Wins
39 to 3 Rodes and
Milward Are Close
Contestants
Brittain Star
One-Side-

FACTIONALISM

RULES PLAY

out-ye- ll

Su-K-

Sky-rock-

p

Tear-'em-u- p

Tiger.
Kentucky!

Rah-h-h-a-

Rah!

Kentucky.
Ken
Tuc
c

Ky.

K-- y

KENTUCKY.

d

U. K. Rah.

1916-191-

Rah! Rah!
U. K.!
Rah! Rah!
Hurrah!
Hurrah!
U. K.!
Rah! Rah!
U. K.!

Wildcat.
'e--

'o--

u--

!

u--

Siren.
!

(Shriek)
Kentucky!

Locomotive.
Rah Rah! U. K.
(Slow)
Rail Rah! U. K.

U. K.
U. K.

(Fast)
Rah Rah!
(Fastor)
Rah Rah!

(Fastest)
Long Yell.

VANDY

OCT.

14

The Wildcats defeated Butler College, of Indianapolis, in the first game
of the season last Saturday on Stoll
Field by the score of 39 to 3. "Doc"
Rodes and Brittain starred for Ken
tucky while Bonham, the Butler quar
ter, was
the
of the visiting team.
Ideal weather and a large crowd
greeted the Wildcats in their first
game, Cheer Leader Haffler and his
corps of assistants leading the bleach
ers In the Kentucky yells.
Kentucky took the lead In the first
quarter and almost rushed the Butler
boys off their feet before they were
able to summon their full strength for
the fray. Rodes, the famous quarterback for the Wildcats, kicked off and
assumed the role of chief butcher in
which followed.
the
Rodes' first kick landed on the But
line and was returned by
ler
Bonham, the Butler quarter, to the
line. After three plays Butler
gained only four yards and a kick gave
Kentucky the ball on her
line.
Rodes gained 50 yards in a run around
the Butler right end. In a series of
plays which followed a total of twenty-one
yards was made and the pigskin was finally carried over the line
by the Kentucky quarter. Klnne missed kicking goal.
d

d

The Wildcats second touchdown also came in the first quarter. Butler
received tho kick and on failing to
gain yielded tho ball to Kentucky on
line. Plunges through the
her
line by Rhodes and Grabfelder placed
line from where
the ball on the
it was carried over by Haydon. Again
Kinno missed goal.
d

At this point Butler took on a new
supply of courage and registered a
small gain but kicked out of bounds
on tho Kentucy
lino. Rodes
reeled off another gain around tho
Butler end and tho quarter was
brought to a close. Score at the end
of tho first quarter, Kentucky 12, Butd

MECHANICAL HALL
ler 0.
THOROLY RENOVATED
Grabfelder

Wildcats!

(Repeat)
Kentucky!

NOTICE, SENIORS!
Notices were posted in certain
places on the campus yesterday
afternoon calling a meeting of
the Senior class for 3:30 o'clock
this afternoon, at which time
class officers will be elected for
A warm
the term of
campaign has been waged" by at
least two parties contending for
the honors, and a lively time is
expected at this meeting. Every
Senior should be there to record
his choice.

n

CAMP BY

OF CLASS

Lindsey Logan, of Shelbyville, was
chosen president of the Junior class
at the annual election of officers held
in Buell Armory last Thursday afternoon. Miss Celia Cregor, vice president of the class last year, presided.
The other officers elected were as
follows: Miss Lena Clem, vice president; Miss Lela Kerswlll, secretary;
C. L. Morgan, treasurer; Virgil Chapman, class representative; M. C. Fin
Hip! Hi! Hip! Hi!
ney, Junior editor of the Kentuckian;
Yell!
Yell!
W. B. Martin, assistant business manager of the Kentuckian; B. J. Riley,
Nine
M. L. Watson, and Frank Grainger,
Rah, Rah, Rah!
assistant football managers.
Rah, Rah, Rah!
Considerable interest and enthusiRah, Rah, Rah!
asm was manifested in the election,
Team, Team, Team!
over a hundred Juniors being present.
The election narrowed to a contest between the fraternity and
(Long whistle)!
Boom! Ah!
factions, despite an appeal by
Kentucky State.
Joe M. Robinson that these differences
should be forgotten and that each canFifteen
didate should be considered on his
Rah! Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah!
merits.
Rah! Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah!
Prior to the election caucuses were
Rah! Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah!
held and candidates for each office
Varsity, Varsity, Varsity!
were selected. In the election of president, Lindsey Logan headed the non-frEat 'Em Up.
ticket; J. A. Brittain led the fra!
ternity faction, and Harry Milward
!
was nominated on the independent
Smash 'em, Smash 'em, Smash 'em!! ticket.

From all sourcos that are expected
to bo drawn from It is expected that
fully 10,000 will attend and preparations aro being made to entertain that
tho University of Kentucky."
number. One class of prominent men
Mr. Charles R. Brock, of the class who will attend aro tho college presi
of '90, will present tho portrait of dents to whom tho University author- (Low)
James K. Patterson from the alumni ities have sent out special engraved
to the University.
invitations.
Kentucky!
During these ceremonies a number
of honorary degrees will be conferred
SCOTT IS SPORTING
Rah! Rah!
upon distinguished scholars and mon
EDITOR OF LEADER
of affairs of the United States.
Rah! Rah!
At 12 o'clock a lunch will bo served
J. M. Scott, a Junior in tho College
on the campus to visitors and underof Arts and Science last year, has ac- Rah! Rah!
graduates.
In the afternoon, at 1:30 o'clock, the cepted a position as sporting editor of
ceremonies of the formal dedication of the Lexington Leader and is now on Rah! Rah!
Stoll Field, in honor of Richard C. tho job. He did not return to college
this fall
Stoll, will be held.

V,

No. 3

U. K.

U. K.

U. K.

U. K.

Mechanical Hall seoms to be dressed in gala attire for the opening of
Tho vines
tho collego term 191G-1and Mowers please tho eye when approaching tho building; entering tho
main hall, the old boys feel almost
lost, for tho hall has boon remodeled
and white walls, hung with interesting
cIbbs pictures, and a floor of blue and
white tllo with tho words "Mechanical
in tho
and Electrical Engineering"
center, have replacod the dingy entrance that they romombored. Tho
building has boon thoroly renovated
during tho summer and the new Senior
study room is a delight to tho class.

started tho onslaught in
the second quarter by breaking thru
tho lino for a gain of 30 yards and a
Rodes missed kicking
touchdown.
goal. Klnne replaced Rodes at quarter and for tho remainder of tho quarter the honors woro about equally divided between the two teams, neither
side scoring. Score at tho end of the
second period, Kentucky 18, Butler 0.

Tho third quarter found Butler making gains through her superior forButler's hopes fell,
ward passing.
howevor, when Mcllvaln, who succeedr
ed Gumbort seized a toss near the
of the field and scored a touchdown. Rodes kicked goal.
con-to-

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL.
Mutual Program
FIRST-CLAS-

j.

Again Butler braced and executed
some highly admirable work in the
826-3- 30
West Main Street
play which followed, The Hoosler lads
LEXINGTON, KY.
mado their only score when a good return, a series of three forward passes
and a
RUBBER
30c followed by a gain by Bonham were
drop kick by the Inquarter,
dianapolis
netting three
points for the visitors.
JUST THE THIN6 FOR USE
The Blue and White continued their
IN THE LABARATORIES
onward march. Receiving the kick,
Rodes returned to the Butler
line. Haydon was sent around end
Josef
for fifteen yards and Crutcher broke
through the line for a gain of twenty
The Photographer in your Town
five yards. Rodes took tho ball over
Has pleated the exaoting
the line and then kicked goal.
student and the best peoHaydon seized a forward pass
ple generally for fifteen
which ho carried to the
line,
years. Can he show you?
Rodes taking the ball the rest of the
way for another touchdown. "Doc"
311 W, Main S.
Phone 1092-- y
kicked goal a second time.
As the game drew to a close the
play tightened, Butler holding the ball
in her possession after an intercepted
forward pass by Haydon was followed
by Kentucy's losing the ball on downs.
The whistle blew with the ball in the
center of the field. The final score
1 1 1 South
Limestone
was Kentucky 39, Butler 3.
The game was marked by the excellent offensive play of the Kentucky
Most State Men Know Us
team. Rodes was the chief factor In
Let us meet you
Meal Tickets Kentucky's
scoring having gained
twenty-onof the total thirty-nin- e
points. Rodes was ably assisted in
the backfield by Haydon and
Metropolitan
In the line Brittain was especially effective. Many substitutions
were made in the Kentucy team at
The Place for Good Things to Eat
various points of the game, altho
was withheld
much good material
from the play.
DENTIST
Vnr nnv IrinA ui ,J
t ueiiiai ervice call on Bonham, the little captain and quarterback for the Butler team, starred.
His work at directing the play was
1ST CUEAPSIDE
Office hours 8 a. m. 6 p. m.
excellent and activity in the play ItPhone
self was equally commendable.
s
The
and summary follow:
Kentucky.
Position.
Butler.
Darner Crutcher
L, E
F. Loy
SHOP
Hilliges
Helck
L. T
The Closest Shop to University
Hickerson- -

J. 0.

PURGELL CO.

APRONS

d

d

Franz

Spengler

d

Martin & Stockwell's
Restaurant

e

Grab-felde-

Restaurant

Dr.

ii

jr.

Go

THE ORPHEUM THEATRE

IN EVERY APPOINTMENT

S

a.

MEET ME AT

t. Slaton

H. STAMPER, Jr., Owner

ENTHUSIASM

RAMPANT

DEMOCRATIC RANKS

153

S. Limestone St.

15c

Davidson

,35c

Lexington, Ky

Dempsey-

-

JUNIOR CLASS

First

r,

"try-outs-

e

BEN

All

THEATRE

Feature and Comedy

1

to 10:30 P. M.
Admission

Pictures

Ten

Change of Picture Each Day

Cents

"Here Arc suits

.

Kinne-Pea-

Ask any "State" Man who wears Justright Tailored to
Order Clothes and he will tell you that he would not
kind as
think of going back to the
long as we are in business. Our new Fall Patterns
are ready for your inspection. Come and look
them over. We guarantee perfect satisfaction.

Davis

R. G

-

k

Rodes-Kinne-

.... R. T
... R. E

college Etfucailtr

Ferree
Daniels

-

Progressive Shoe- Repairing Shop
Roark
140 S. Limestone
Lexington, Ky.
Grabfelder
Rubber Heels and Soles a Specialty
Haydon

win a

ready-to-we-

..

Murphree-

Thompson

SAM GULLO

"WE FIT YOU"

Clemons
Brittain-Corn-

SUITS AND OVERCOATS $18.00 TO $25.00

-

Gumbert-

CALAGIS & CO.
107 WEST MAIN STREET
BEST SODA FOUNTAIN IN THE
CITY. FINE HOME-MADCANDIES
E

McGURKS
Where All is Well and Good
Hot Chocolate, Home-mad- e
and Ices.

Candy

Knights of Columbus Hall
OPEN FOR

Dances and Other
College Affairs
Pric $7.50
B.

Pianos Furnished

J. TREACY Phone

335

Q

....

L. H
R. H.

...

Bonham (C)
Cornelius
F. Wagoner

-

JUSTRIGHT TAILORING CO.
145 West Main St.

Agnew
Mcllvain
F. B
Touchdowns Rodes 3, Grabfelder,
Hayden, Mcllvain. Goals from Field
Bonham. Goals from Touchdown
Rodes 3. Referee Baker, University
of Kentucky. Umpiro Foushee, Penn
sylvania.
Head
Linesman Leach,
Butler. Time of Quarters Fifteen
minutes.

STATE PLAYS CENTRE
COLLEGE SATURDAY
Saturday afternoon the Wildcats
will meet Centre College of Danville.
The revival of tho old K. I. A. A.
games marks a turning point in the
history of the game, it is believed by
many of the football enthusiasts.
Memories of the days when State met
Transylvania, Georgetown and Centre
are held in almost sacred esteem by
the followers of the game who are
now behind the movement to bring

MEETING.

.four-yea-

LaBarbara
Mullane

C

MASONIC CLUt TO MEET.
Tho Masonic Club of the University
will meet in the Y. M. C. A. rooms at
& o'clock
tomorrow night.

Van-derbi- lt

L. G.. ..Vanderwark

ioc

isc

P. M

Oratory and Cheers When A meeting of the Junior class will
be held this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock
U. K. Club Holds
in the chemistry lecture room. Dean
Meeting
F. Paul Anderson will address the
W. L. LOGAN, Pres.
The Democrats of the University at class.
their second meeting of the school
year laBt week fully demonstrated by
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
their enthusiasm and flow of oratory
that Woodrow Wilson would be our The regular meeting of the Girls'
next President without a doubt if Glee Club was held Monday afternoon
his election were left to them alone. in Alumni Hall, and the following ofPresident Jesse Gregory presided ficers were elected:' President, Nell
was unusually Crawford; vice president, Stella Penand the attendance
Margarlarge. Speeches were made by Virgil nington; Becretary-treasureChapman, who spoke on "Wilson, the et Mathews.
The club meetings will be held regMan of the Crisis," and Clarence Harney, whose subject was "A Voter's ularly on Monday at 3:40 o'clock and
Mustache and Why Necessary to One all members are urged to be on time.
Who Votes for the First Time," and New girls are requested to join, as
"
will continue for sevJ. D. V. Chamberlain, who delivered the
on "Work in the ranks of eral weeks more and it is hoped that
an address
Democracy in Kentucky."
the membership will reach the one
After the speeches had been made hundred mark in the next month.
and the regular business of the club
transacted, Cheer Leader B. J. Riley
led cheers for Wilson and Marshall,
which were given with great enthusiasm and spirit. The meeting was then
adjourned until tonight at 7:30 o'clock
wben another rousing meeting is
scheduled to take place. The meetings are held in the law department
LOST A $5 bill last Saturday, prob- and every Democrat in the University
ably at the gate of the Athletic is cordially invited to attend.
Field; finder please return to business
office; reward.
Patronize Our Advertisers

it. u. givianms

HAIR CUT
Shave
Shampoo
Glover's Shampoo,

11HMJ

Blue-gras-

864--

line-up-

OPEN 10:00 A. M. TO

n4 MtMffer

about a renewal of the old battles on
the gridiron. Centre is the first of
the old teams to meet the Blue and
White. The game will be called at 3
o'clock.
On the following Saturday, Vander-bil- t
s
will make the journey to the
capital and all of State's surplus strength is being preserved for
the gala occasion. Fans who have
watched the two teams the past two
seasons predict a hot match.
Vanderbilt's reputation as an athletic school has always been lived up to
and this season bids fair to prove no
disappointment.
"Josh" Cody has
been declared eligible to continue his
work with the Nashville team according to reports from tho Tennessee capital and will form the bulwark of the
Commodore line. The decision was a
result of a meeting of the S. I. A.. A.
officials in which all doubt as to the
eligibility of the big tackle was removed. Prior to his entrance at
Cody had played two years of
athletics at Bethel College and the
r
ruling of the S. I. A. A.
brought up the question as to whether
Cody would be permitted to continue
his athletic career. The S. I. A. A.
officials in their decision contended
that Bethel College was in reality not
a college, there being only twenty-fivcollege students registered
at the
school. The advent of Cody will afford big meat for the Wildcat warriors.

Whr the Go's Go
a. -- aw.

Lexington, Ky.

Exclaimed a young fellow
purchasing one of our suits.
He was right. Each garment
must come up with the required number of College credits to get in here.
New Styles, New Colors,
New Belted Backs, Double

Flowers of Quality

and Single Breasted Styles.

FINE CUT FLOWERS AND CORSAGE
BOUQUETS A SPECIALTY

KELLER, Florist

New College Men's

236 West Main Street

Terrill Tapscott, Our Representative at University of Ky.

WE ARE NOW SHOWING A COMPLETE LINE
OF FRATERNITY JEWELRY INCLUDING

Hats, Shoes, Shirts,
Furnishings, etc.,
That rank right along with
the suits.

Badges

Novelties
Wall Skins he casket jewelry co.
SuctMwr I. A. K. LYON

Mr.

J.

Collis Ringo in Charge

127

Wl Ml, LuximtUm,

Graves, Cox & Co.
Incorporated

Kjr.

.......J...,

J

-

,

COLLEGE FELLOWS' SHOP'

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
HEICK IS PRESIDENT

LAUNDRY.

I

OF SOPHOMORE CLASS

Page

Tho Georgetown Laundry Co. will
s
laundo 75 cents worth of
dry work for 40 cents. Two students
may go together and send week about
thereby getting ALL their work done
for 20 cents weekly. Work called for
See E. M. Johnson,
and delivered.

3

STUDENTS!

ATTENTION

first-clas-

WINS RECOGNITION

Forge Shop Exercises Used
As Models In Com-

pany's Catalog

Shol-byvlll-

In a now catalogue Issued by the
HuITalo Forgo Company the course of-

fered by tlio CoIIoro of Mechanical
and Electrical Engineering
of the
University of Kentucky Is given
recognition. The forgo shop
exorcises, which nro given In the
year and which wero designed
by Denn P. Paul Anderson for the
collego courso twonty-flvyears ago,
arc given in the catalog as model
forge shop exercises.
Tho catalogs aro distributed among
the- forgo shops thruout tho country
which use tho company's forges. As
these forges aro used in practically all
of tho largo technical schools In the
country, the exorcises, which have
been used in this University for a
quarter of a century will becomo a
standard for forgo shop work all over
tho country.
Tho fact that tho company recog-nie- s
tho school is also shown by the
largo number of graduates of tho Collego of Mechanical Engineering who
are working for them. Irving Lyle is
now general manager of tho Carrier
Electric Corporation which is associated with the Buffalo Forgo Company. Others are L. L. Lewis, B. M.
E. 1907, M. E. 1909; O. K. Dyer, 1904;
H. B. Hedges, 1914; R. T. Thornton,
1914; A. T. Lewis, 1910; Herman
1910; R. L. Jones, 1912, and W.
H. Jaogle, 1912.
d

Hopli-omor- o

o

Wor-sha-

PROF. HOOPER JUDGE
AT STOCK CONTEST
Professor J. J. Hooper, instructor
of Animal Husbandry in tho College
of Agriculture, left Sunday for Waterloo, Iowa, where he was invited to act
as judge of the students'
contest at the Waterloo Cattle Congress, being held this week. Professor Hooper hoped to havo a team of
students from tho University to compete in tho contest, but tho cost of
the trip was found, to bo prohibitive.
Tho teams which competed in tho
contest represented the Universities
of Minnesota, Iowa, South Dakota,
North Dakota, Michigan, Nebraska
Hooper
and Wisconsin.
Professor
was the only judge. The students examined rings of stock of several different breeds and premiums, aggregating $500 in cash and ten handsome
trophies were awarded to the winners.
stock-judgin- g

WILHOIT SUCCEEDED
BY MINOTT BROOKE
Minott Brooke, '15, of Veechdale,
has been placed in charge of the steam
laboratory department of the College
of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. He will succeed A. L.
who has been transferred to the
thermodynamics
Mr.
department.
Brooke was class president
in his
Junior year.

Wil-hoi- t,

BIBLE

CLASS

ELECTS

The following officers wero elected
for tho ensuing year at tho first meeting of Judge Lyman Chalkloy's Bible
Class at tho Christ Church Cathedral:
C. T. Dotson, president;
R. H. Scott,
secretary,
and Ronald Hutchison,
treasurer. A committee to solicit now
members was appointed as follows:
B, B. Black, S. H. Brown aud E. M.
MoGuffey.

"Shorty" Hoick, of Louisville, was
elected president at n meeting of the
Sophomore class last Thursday afternoon. Tho other officers aro Miss
Eliza Piggott, of LouIbvMo, vice president; Miss Elizabeth Petty, of
secretary, and Clyde Bland,
of Cynthiana, treasurer. C. It. Lisan-by- ,
last year's president, presided at
tho mooting.
Dean F. Paul Anderson addressed
the class on tho Golden Jubilee, emphasizing the Importance of tho class
being well represented In tho student
parade? on tho morning of October I I.

RINGLING CIRCUS IN
LEXINGTON TODAY
Riugling Bros.' Great World Famous
Circus will bo in Lexington today for
two performances und a parade. The
matinee performance will begin at 2
o'clock and the evening show at 8
o'clock promptly. Doors will be open
at l and 7, to allow all to see the menagerie. Ringling Bros, is the only
big curcus to "make" Lexington this
fall, and every one should take this
opportunity to see it. Admission 50
cents.

RHODES SCHOLARSHIP
EXAMINATIONS HELD
The Rhodes Scholarship
tion was held in Alumni Hall of the
University Tuesday and Wednesday,
October 3rd and 4th by Prof. T. T.
Jones, of the University of Kentucky,
and Prof. T. B. McCarney, of Transylvania.
Those who took tho examination
wero R. W. Dunlap, of Danville, who
represented Centre; I. C. Powers, of
Hawesville, representing Georgetown,
and M. U. Conditt, of Marion, who represented the University.
The board which will select the Kentucky representative is composed of
Dr. James K. Patterson, Dr. M. B.
Adams, Dr. T. B. McCartney, Dr. W.
A. Ganfleld, and President J. L. Clark,
of Kentucky Wesleyan College.
Ono man is chosen from among the
list of eligibles, according to his conformation to standards at Oxford University, ono of tho most Important of
which is athletics.
Reuben T. Taylor, of LaG range,
who was on the waiting list of eligibles, received his appointment some
time ago, and sailed last week for Oxford. Mr. Taylor graduated here in
1914 and immediately took up a fellowship and taught for two years in
He was acthe English department.
tive in literary work.
examina-

J.E. JOHNSON

IS NEW
Y. M. C. A. SECRETARY

The outlook for the University

BE

HELD

OCT. 13

Executive Board: and Trustees Called Together
By Governor
The Board of Trustees and tho Executive Board of tho University of
Kentucky will hold a meeting October 13 at 11 o'clock, probably to dis,
cuss a successor to Dr. Joseph II.
h director of tho Experiment Station.
Tills meeting is (ho Hint of the meetings culled under thu new arrangement, which Is to hold two meetings
each year at the call of tho Governor
in addition to tho two regular meetings held in December and June.
October 13 was selected for tho
meeting because many of the trustees
will be in Lexington at that time to
The
attend the jubilco festivities.
trustees will probably witness tho anbetween tho Freshmen
nual
and Sophomores in a body.
The appointment of a permanent
dean of the Collego of Agriculture
and tho choosing of a man to direct
the Experiment Station will bo the
most important things to come before
the board.

No. 13, N. D.

Patronize Our Advertisers.

on the Campus is the very
best place in the City for
Students to Board. Excellent
food and the best Service
at the lowest price.

STOP!

Kos-tin-

r

The Mess Mall

Get a Memory Book and keep a Record of
.$1.50
your College Life
,

New College Jewelry
New Bar Pins 75c to $1.50

Pins 50c

Fountain Pens
Waterman, Conklin and Parkers

University Book Store
233 W. Short
J. F. BATTAILE '08 MGR.
"The Place to Feel at Home"

Y. W. C. A. MEETING
Miss Iua Scherrebeck, traveling secY. W. C. A., spoke at tho
regular meeting of the association
Sunday night at Patterson Hall. Miss
Jane Dickey conducted tho meeting.
The social service committee, which
was to havo conducted the program,
All
will have charge next Sunday.
members and new girls are urged to
be present.

For Smokers

get your

Phoenix

and Banquets

SUPPLIESAT

Fruit Store

retary for the

NEW DIPLOMAS FOR

Lexington Drug Company

GRADUATES OF 1916
call was issued last week re
questing 1916 graduates of the University of Kentucky to return the diplomas issued to them in June to the
registrar, Ezra L. Gillis.
Tho 1910 General Assembly changed
the name of the University from
MStnto University" to "University of
Kentucky" and as tho diplomas boar
the former name they are to bo
changed to bear the new insignia. The
act went into effect prior to the 1916
graduation and that class will be
granted the new diplomas.
Registrar Gillis says that the new
diplomas will be the same size as the
old ones so that those who have
framed them will be put to no extra
expense. Dr. P. P. Boyd and Prof. L.
L. Dantzler were appointed a spocial
committee to redraft the diplomas.

The Student's Store

A

ROBARDS,
P. B.COLLEGE BOYS' TAILORTailor
Suits Dry Cleaned and Pressed
All Work Guaranteed
Phone 1550-- y

51 .00

DEPOSIT WITH

BANK OF COMMERCE

T:oo A. M.
LOUISVILLE
10:35 A. M.

Patronize Our Advertisers.

Y.

M. C. A. is most promising for an ac-

tive and serviceable year. Tho Board
of Management has secured J. E.
Johnson, of Timonsvllle, S. C, for general secretary. Mr. Johnson graduated from Clemson College in 190G, and
sinco that time ho has been an active
Ho graduated
Y. M. C. A. leader.
from Yalo In 1913 with tho degrees of
M. A, and B. D. and for the last two
years has been State student secretary for Ohio. He comes to "State"
very highly recommended. Under his
officleut leadership a special committee of Y. M. C. A. members met each
train during the opening days of college. Y. M. C. A. badges were worn
and information and assistance was
given to everyone.

European farmers use 600

yield.

First Class Travel

At the F. & S. Corner Main & Mill
The newest creations in

HIGH GRADE SHOES
Prices always lower than elsewhere
For Men

For Ladies

Tan English, Black English

New Havana. Browns, Black Kid-skiRussia Calls in the new
High Lace Styles.

also all the new round toe styles

The difference is due to amount

of available Nitrogen applied per
acre.
Writ

for My Froo Both.

"What Nitrato

Ho

Don"

Dr. WM. S. MYERS
Director CUImm Nitrate

Patronize Our Advertisers.

A Limited Train lor

European Success With
Nitrate
pounds to the acre of a fertilizer
containing Alz per cent of available
Nitrogen.
American farmers, on the average, use 200 pounds to the acre of
a fertilizer containing 2 per cent of
mostly unavailable Nitrogen.
The average European yield of
Wheat, Oats, Potatoes, and Cotton in
Egypt, is double the American

No Branch Offiett

25 VUiU--ki:,

PriJ

Nw Tut

Suits Pressed 35c
Alterations a Specialty
152 s Limestone

Prices

.

.

.

$2.95

to

$5.00

Prices

.

.

2.95 to $6.00

Evening

R & S.

Shoes

Good
Shoes

Slippers

Corner Main & Mill

Only

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL.

The Kentucky Kernel
Published ovory Thursday throughout the College year by the student body of
the University of Kentucky, for tho benefit of the students,
alumni and faculty of the institution.
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL is the official newspaper of tho University.

It is issued with the view of furnishing to its subscribers all the college news
of Kentucky, together with a digest of items of interest concerning the universities of other States and Canada.
FIVE CENTS PER COPY.
SUBSCRIPTION, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
mall matter.
Entered at Lexington Postofflce as second-clas- s

oxygen into their lungs and let it out again. Why not
If college life teaches any
have a little
one thing above all others, it is that each individual has
his little part to perform in every activity. Perform

your part in supporting the University Spirit.
Perhaps, but tell it not in Gath, the action of the
faculty putting a rigid ban on the comparatively mild
form of hazing formerly indulged in by upper classmen has had a deleterious effect on class and college
whoop-la- .
But that, as Kip has it, is another story.

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

EDITOR-IN-CHIE-

LOOKOUT, HE'S LOOSE!
Tho following poem (?) was mailed
to tho editor of Tho Kernel with a
stamp due. Having purchased
tho contribution at full market price,
we are compelled to run it. A crown
of dock loaves will be placed on the
brow of tho author If he comes out
of hiding:
one-ce-

"PROFANUM VULGUS."
Once again winter approaches;
Once again the birds have flown.
Onco again tho mighty Sophomores
From our head our hair havo shorn.

F

fear and trembling;
To walk tho streets wo do not dare,
Lest we meet the masked battalion
Always crying: "Cut their hair!"
Wo sneak about with

Assistant Editor
Manaflnf Editor
"Squirrel Food"

FOOB

"Co-ed"lt-

Athletic Editor
Exchange Editor
Y. W. C. A.
Mining

Beware, Sophomores, how you treat
us,
For a bath you're goln' to take
Literary
A still has been discovered in the
The Kentucky Colonel Says:
On the 13th of October,
Agriculture
Loo