xt773n20cv9k https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt773n20cv9k/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19160413  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, April 13, 1916 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 13, 1916 1916 2012 true xt773n20cv9k section xt773n20cv9k THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
GIRLS9 ISSUE
University of Kentucky
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, APRIL 13 1916,

VOL. VIII.

Slight improvement

AT LAST FACE THE FOOTS

SEE IT

GILLfS ATTENDS
MEETING

Kentucky Man Is Secretary
of National Association
of College Officials
ON EXECUTIVE BOARD
Ezra L. Gillis, Registrar of the University, will leave for New York Sunday, to attend the seventh annual
meeting of the American Association
of Collegiate Registrars, of which he
is secretary.

"high-uppity-u-

(Continued on Page 2)

L

REGISTRARS'

Miss Rebecca Smith, as "Bessie
Brayton," the breezy Western product,
who "does stunts" at parties for the
crowd, could not be
surpassed. Miss Smith has been prominent in other Stroller plays.
Waverly Brlggs and Leonard Taylor as "the boys," are well fitted for
their parts. Waverly Brlggs as Billy
plays the languid society man to perfection, while Leonard Taylor in the
role of Tommy, the sport, is a husky
young athlete.

Major Dldsworth, in the hands of
Jim Farmer, becomes a real villain,
with a most fascinating "English accent." Willie Lee Smith is the typi- -

BY "WEATHER

MAN"

Wildcats Will Meet Ohio
Wesleyan For First
Game of Season

ANNOUNCE SCHEDULE
Even the pessimist, who had prophesied an unmerciful trouncing for
the Kentuckians at the hands of the
Michiganders and a bribed umpire, experienced a severe shock when that
unscrupulous official, Father Weather,
Not
"snowed under" the Wildcats.
until the Northerners had departed
for the Sunny South, did the locals
s
recover sufficiently to brush the
from their eyes and realize that
no arrangements for a future game
had been made.
On account of this post mortem visit of winter, "Pety" Moore and his assistants have again been busily engaged preparing the diamond for the
opening game of the season. Likewise, Coach Tuttle has been adding
some finishing touches to the training of his Cats.
With the aditional three days' practice before the Initial fray with Ohio
Wesleyan he feels confident that the
scalps of the Ohioans will become
the possession of the Kentucky Wildcats on Thursday, April 13.
Blood once tasted, the Cats cannot
help but take a second victory from
the Ohio lads on Friday, April 14.
Coach Tuttle has announced the following line-ufor Thursday's game:
MoClellan will pitch, with Senator
Crum receiving; Captain Park will
hold down first base with Roark
and Schrader covering second and
third respectively. "Red" Spaulding
will guard the left field with Frazier
in center and Mcllvain in right.
With the exception of the pitcher
will probably remain the
the line-usame for Friday's game. For that contest the box will be filled by Server,
Cooper or Grubbs.
The official baseball schedule, as
announced by Doctor J. J. Tigert, follows:
April 13 and 14 Ohio Wesleyan at
Lexington.
at
April 18 Georgetown College
Lexington.
April 21 and 22 Ohio State at Lexington.
April 26 Western Reserve University at Lexinton.

i

It is expected that one hundred leading colleges and universities of the
country will be represented when the
association convenes at Columbia University April 18, 19 and 20. Mr. Gillis
will go early to be present at an important meeting of the executive committee.
The program as announced by President Walter P. Humphreys and Secretary Gillis calls for papers and addresses by Clyde Furst, secretary of
the Carnegie Foundation, and Professor Charles R. Mann, a research expert; Dean Schneider, of the University of Cincinnati, and Dr. Philander
P. Claxton, Federal Commissioner of
Education. The purpose of the association is to provide by means of an
annual conference and otherwise for
the spread of information on prob
lems of common interest, and to promote the professional welfare of its
members. The great Interest that is
being manifested in the work is indicated by the steady growth in membership from every portion of the
United States.

p

p

Don't forget the Lyceum musical offering in chapel April 14. This fifth
number of the Lyceum Course promises to be one of the very best attractions of the entire program. The singers are artists of no small attainments
and considerable reputation.
The program that will be rendered
follows:
Ave Marie ("Cross of
Max Bruch
Fire")
Miss Marguerite Stegemiller.
Arabesque, No. 2
Debussy
Danse
Miss Inez Gill.
Legende
Wieniawsky
Miss Emile Rose Knox.
Wie ein Grussen
Mehrkens
A Sacred Fire
Russell
The Cry of Rachael
Salter
Miss Marguerite Stegemiller.
Chopin
Ballade, A Flat Major
Miss Inez Gill.
r
Indian Lament
Caprice Viennois
Kreisler
Miss Emile Rose Knox.

SHAKESPEARE PAGEANT

Scenes From 'Tempest,' 'As
You Like It' and 'Winter's Tale'

OUTDOOR

STAGING

The annual meeting of the Ken-- J
tucky Educational Association will be
held at Louisville, with headquarters
at the Henry Watterson Hotel, April
inclusive, the general subject of
discussion to be "Economy and Efficiency in Public School Education."
The University of Kentucky faculty
members who will be prominent at
the meeting are Dr. Edward Tuthill,
President of the Department of History and Civics of the association, and
Prof. George Roberts, President of
the Agriculture and Horticulture Department. Both are on the executive
committee.
Professor McHenry Rhoades, twice
president of the association, will give
a
talk at the meeting of
He will also
the former presidents.
speak on "College Graduates as High
School Teachers" before the Department of Higher Education, of which
Dr. John J. Tigert is secretary.
In the Department of Language,

A May fete performance, probably
the most unique of the hundreds of
celebrations in honor of William
Shakespeare, ranking in standard with
the highest universities, and
other productions in originality
of conception and execution, will be
given Tuesday afternoon,
May 16,
1916, at 2:30 on the cmapus of the
University of Kentucky, under the
auspices of the English Club of the
University.
Not only does the English Club's
pageant expect to measure up to the
highest standard of selection of plays,
and acting, but to excel in producing
in combination the most delightful
scenes of four of Shakespeare's noted
ly charming comedies. From "As You
Like It," Rosalind, Celia, Orlando and
Touchstone will emerge from the forest of Arden to talk of love; "Winter's
Tale" will visualize the dainty, lost
Perdita, and the dashing Florizel; the
delightful calm of "The Tempest" will
be embodied in the bringing to life
of Prospero, Miranda, Ariel and Ferdinand;
and "Midsummer Night's
Dream" will produce not only the fiery
Queen Elizabeth, Theseus
and his
spouse, Hippolyta, but also the joyous comedy of Quince the carpenter,
Snug the joiner, Bottom the weaver,
Flute, the bellows-vendeSnout, the
tinker, and Harneling, the tailor.
These scenes are to be interwoven
with Shakespearean music and dances,
e
dance, fairies' dance and
a
a rendition of the famous Morris
Mrs. R. L.
dances to be featured.
Stout will train the dancers.
The executive committee in charge
of the "pageant," the name by which
the entire production will be known,
isXcomposed of Professor L. L. Dantz-le- r
Professor E. F. Farquhar, and
Misfi Frances Jewell, acting with this
committee, is the student group representing the three upper classes and
the graduate school, Mr. F. D. Mayes,
Miss Nancy Innes, Mr. John Marsh
and Miss Christine Hopkins.
The chairmen of the various scenes
and the casts, which have been selected from the best talent in the Univer- -

(Continued on Page 2)

"snow-flake-

E.

-

The girls' parts, Emily Donelson
and Frances Berkeley, are well taken
by Misses Mary Turner and Alice
Gregory. Miss Johnnie Cramer, as
Mrs. Peasley, makes a most exacting
housekeeper.

reported

of Clarence

Egbert, superintendent of printing in
the University, who suffered a paralytic stroke at his home, 613 Central
Avenue, Monday night.
Mr. Egbert is considered the best
paper authority in the South and is
often called out of the State to give
his services as a paper expert. During the three years he has been connected with the University Press, Mr.
Egbert has been the means of saving
the University and Experiment Station several thousand dollars which
was being expended on publications
printed elsewhere.

The cast of "Father and the Boys,"
said to be the best ever selected by
the Strollers, under the splendid man
agement of "Bill" Shlnnlck, Is ready
for the initial performance of the play
to be given tonight at tie Opera
.House, after twe months of hard work.
The play itself, George Ade's masterpiece, is considered by many who
have seen it produced, the funniest
bit of comedy ever put on the stage.
The story of the waking up of "Father," who is eight years behind the
procession, until he leads a life too
gay for even the "boys" to follow, presents many possibilities. With a roulette game and a real horse race it
does not lack spice. The "girls" play
quite an important part too, with the
happy culmination of three romances
in the last act.
Emery Frazier,- as "Father", is very
clever in his part. He plays most naturally the character of the staid business man, who, for the sake of the
"boys", enters into the things they
enjoy, and has such a good time at it
that they have to beg him to settle
down once more. Mr. Frazier had a
part in last year's Stroller play,
"Charlie's Aunt."

X

was

last night in the condition

Stupendous Stroller Spectacle Finally Appears With
Fitting Flourish
BE SURE TO

LYCEUM COURSE IS
GOOD OFFERING STUDENTS TO PRESENT

CLARENCE EGBERT IN MICHIGAN GAME WON
SERIOUS CONDITION

FATHER AND THE BOYS'

No. 28

(Continued on Page 2)

Dvorak-Kreisle-

UNIVERSITY MEN TO
SPEAK AT K. E. A.

Dinner at Hotel
Watterson a Reunion

Alumni

For Old Grads

LARGE ATTENDANCE

19-2-

(Continued on Page 2)

g

r,

may-pol-

"FATHER AND THE BOYS"
UNLUCKY rOR

YOU It
If You MIm

PRCSFNTCD BY THE STROLLERS

TONIGHT!

AT THE LEXINBTON

OPERA HOUSE

Sub ii Silt it Mi ifllN it

Optra

Hhsi

PRICES $1 TO 25c

BE
I

!

THERE
OR

SORRY

E

* iinimriiiiil(irr---i-

THE KENTUCKY

Mutual Program
FIR8T-CLAS-

8

IN EVERY

Suits Made to Order

MEET

APPOINTMENT

Dry Cleaning

P. B. ROBARDS, Tailor

i

iriiftli

KERNEL
Go Where the Go's Go.

ME AT.

THE ORPHEUM THEATRE.
J. H. STAMPER,

KENTUCKIAN

WILL

A. M. TO

11:00 P.

College Hoys' Tailor
9uit Dry Cleaned and Pressed - - $1.00
CHAPEL "I certainly am glad to hear that
"Well, confidentially, It is Just about
Suits Pressed 3.")C All work Guaranteed
tho young ladles are going to turn
of tho year,
hone 1550-152 S. Limestone the biggest nnd best thing
out this edition of the Kernel," said
or last five years," was the remark
Seniors Will Not Get Their Manager Gurneo of the Ada Meade,
of ono who has some Inside InformaRewards Until Comwhen Interviewed by a fair member
tion of the Kcnutucklan.
mencement Week
of tho staff yesterday, "particularly so
When Interviewed by the Kernel
great Inrepresentative on the subject tho
Doctor Tigert announces that tho because I have something of
to tell them."
I am busy!" chapel
said: "Get out,
hour on Friday, April 21, will terest
SUPERIOR VAUDEVILLE
"Coming Monday is another one of
Mr. (Jullen, business manager, said, bo given over to tho awarding of
"Graham is busy now putting on the "K's" to the
e
football those splendid tabloid musical comer
finishing touches, nnd won't talk, but men of tho 1915 team and to the 1910 dies from tho pen of W. D.
2 NEW SHOWS WEEKLY
I nssure you It will be the 'biggest
and Will Hough who wrote the
basketball squads. An address and
3 - - SHOWS DAILY - 3
and best ever.' There are to bo some an appropriate
speech season's greatest previous successes,
presentation
rnro things in the way of snapshots, are being planned. The senior "K" "The Night Clerk" and "Tickets
and the 'fun comer' of It Is really men and women will receive their re- Please."
MATINEE
10c
TIiIb ono Is called "Tho Four Husclever.
wards commencement week.
NIGHT .
"There Is color work in the book
A recent ruling of the Athletic Com- bands," and If reports from Chicago
$1.00 WORTH FOR 10c
that is unsurpassed. The cover,
mittee provides that a man is entitled are any criterion, it is the best one of
in straight grained leather, is to a "K" sweater on first making an the lot. Now for the particularly inan innovation that you will like. Fra- athletic team and to a "K" certificate teresting point, every one of the sixSAME MANAGEMENT
ternities, sororities, clubs, societies thereafter until his senior year. If a teen girls in the show had their gowns
and all athletic teams are represented successful candidate for the 'Varsity specially designed for them by a synChicago and New York
of
in this book as never before.
in his senior year, he will receivo his dicate
"Now, I could talk to you all day second sweater.
modistes. Don't forgot the date, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, and alabout the many attractive features,
so the fact that all seats will be rebut the main point is this: The
107 WEST MAIN STREET
K. E. A. SPEAKERS.
served. I might add that the leading
BEST SODA FOUNTAIN IN THE
Contest is closed. Many
Hustlers'
(Continued from Page 1)
HOME-MADCITY. FINE
persons bought Annuals from those in
man is quite a matinee idol, has grey
Doctor Mackenzie will deliver an ad
CANDIES
eyes and a pompadour, but that might
the contest, but the business staff is
dress on "Are There Modern Classics?
cause complications, so we won't mengoing to take hold now, with the deStudy Them?" Miss Mary
Shall We
(Adv.
tion it."
termination of getting 400 or 500 more Sweeny will give a
talk before the
subscriptions.
Of course
it would Home Economics Department, and
please us just as much to sell every-- '
SHAKESPEARE PAGEANT.
When you contemplate
Professor L. L. Dantzler will address
thing during the few days following
(Continued from Page 1)
securing Life or Accithe annual meeting of the Kentucky
May 15, when the books will be oif
dent & Health Insurance
e
Society, of which he is pres
the press, but our order must be in
sity, not from the English Club alone.
ask the K. S. U. student
ident.
about April 25. I expect the sale to
representing a conserva-tive,Bostoo. Barker is a mem are: "As You Like It," chairman,
President ti.
run around 800 copies. It may go
cast, Rosalind,
Mass. , Comber of a committee on "How to Fi Christine Hopkins;
higher than that, but we can not get
Christine Hopkins; Orlando, Waverley
pany to submit a proposinance a State School System." Docany more copies than the number orCelia, Josephine
Farrell;
tor Tuthill will make a report of the Briggs;
tion.
dered before the book goes to press.
"MidTouchstone, Addison Foster.
on "History
committee
the
in
You need
Insur"There. You see now the reason
summer Night's Dream," chairman,
ance.
He will apGrades" before his department.
Prowhy everyone must get in an order
preciate your Busifessor Noe is on a special committee Professor E. F. Farquhar; Queen Ellzness.
early. President Barker and the facibeth, Katherine Mitchell; Theseus,
on "Teachers' Institutes in Kentucky,"
ulty have given us their earnest supAddress 406 City Bank Bldg.
and Doctor Mackenzie is a member of Franklin Corn; HIppolyta, Mary Sayre
port, and I know the book will be unWilliams. Other members of the cast
the Resolutions Committee.
equalled by any other college annual."
Important speakers at the associa- - are yet to be selected.
Students who have never bought an
"The Tempest," chairman, Rebecca
tion will be President G. Stanley Hall,
annual before have dragged out "rus 'of
Miranda, Rebecca
Smith;
Clarke University;
Dr. G. D. Smith;
ty dollars" to pay the business staff
Shayer,
of Columbia University; Prospero, Emery Frazier; Ariel, Dew
for reserving a copy of the 1916 Ken- Flanery; Ferdinand, Ector Lawson.
Chancellor James H. Kirkland, of
tuckian. Subscriptions have been re"Winter's Tale," chairman, Profes
University, and Miss Ida
ceived also from alumni in Missouri,
who will speak on "Give the sor Li. u. Dantzler; Perdlta, Jane Far
Colorado, New York and elsewhere.
rell. Florlzel, Harold Pulliam.
Girls a Chance."
Local alumni also have given the as
Franklin Corn will act as Master of
The second annual dinner of the
surance that many more "old grads"
alumni of Kentucky University, held the Revels, and Falstaff portrayed by
will take this means of getting in in
connection .with the K. E. A., will J. L. Hammond, will make merry
closer touch with their Alma Mater.
be given Thursday evening, April 20, throughout the afternoon.
The date has been happily chosen
at the Henry Watterson Hotel. The
MELCHER GIVES TALK dinner had an attendance of 77 last between the week of senior an undergraduate examinations and admission
ON GERMAN CASTLES year and 125 are expected this year, to the performance being free, it is
It will be a convenient reunion for
Dean Melcher delivered an illus- University alumni, especially from hoped the entire student body will assemble for such revels as the camtrated lecture on Heidelberg, Cologne Western Kentucky.
pus has never seen before and will
and Paris to German students in the
'oubtless never see again.
photography room of Mechanical Hall
MICHIGAN GAME.
(Continued from Pago 1)
Monday morning.

ADA MEADE

undcr-graduat-

Fried-lande-

semi-flexibl- e

CALAGIS & CO.

cnl prizefighter, ns big of voice as ho
Is of brawn.

Misses Virginia Stout and Eliza
Spurrier take the parts of society
matrons of tho most exclusive set,
with cn80 and grace.
Herbert Graham, as the cool, suave
lawyer, Mr. Ford is very natural.
Tato Bird, the clerk, and Preston
Cherry, the butler, are splendid In

their parts.
Franklin Corn

Is good ns Cal
and "Babe" Lawson gives an
original touch to his playing of tho
proprietor of a Western hotel.
Tho scenic effects are In charge of
Eugene Gribben and Herbert Felix.
James MacConnell is proving a most
efficient business manager.
Seats went on sale Tuesday morning and the house Is well sold out.
However, there are a few left, in case
anyone has neglected to get one.
Several box parties have been
planned, enthuslam is running high
and every one is anticipating a most
enjoyable evening.

E

j

Folk-Lor-

n,

tie

(0

i

COLONIAL

Van-derbi-

AIlFeatureProgram

Young
Men

Best Screen

Graduates

Tar-bel- l,

Best Actors

Best Artists
Best Pictures
Best Producers

Franz Josef Spengler
The Photographer

in Your Town

Has pleased the exacting
student and the best people generally for fifteen
years. Can he show you?

311

r

W. Main St.

Hair Cut
Shave

Phone 1092--

y

15c
10c

(EXCEPT SATURDAYS)
GEO. MARTIN'S IARIER
SHOP.
assment, 139 East Main,
Opposite Pheenlx Hetel.

The students in these classes have

just finished reading "Karl Heinrich
and the description of Heidelberg Cas
tie and student life at Heidelberg Uni
verslty aroused so much Interest that
Dean Melcher and Professor Cannon
selected 55 of the pictures they col
lected during their visits in Europe,
and by means of the projectoscope
showed the cathedrals castles and uni
versities of Germany and France to
their interested students, and to the
many other pupils who had heard of
the lecture and desired to hear It.

"Father and the Boys"
Get Your Seats Now

April 28 and 29 University of Ten
nessee at Knoxville.
May 3 Centre College at Danville.
8 Georgetown
May
College at
Georgetown.
.May 12
University of Hawaii at
Lexington.
May 18 Depauw University at Lex
ington.
May 26 Centre College at Lexing
ton.

NOTICE!
All students who expect to participate In the peace oratorical contest
next Tuesday night, April 18th, will
meet In Professor Noo's room In the
Education Building at 10 o'clock Satur
day morning.

ENGLISH CLUi.

The English Club will meet in Pro- Cassldy Speaks.
fessor Dantzler's room, Wednesday,
Mr. Perry Cassldy, instructor in the April 19, at 3:30.
Mr. R. A. Foster
Mechanical Engineering College, ad will speak.
dressed the Woman's Club of Central
Kentucky, April 8, on "Mothers of
IT'S TONIGHT.

Men."

M.

"FATHER and the BOYS
ADA MEADE OFFERS
(Continued from Pago 1.)
SPRING STYLE HINTS

"K" SWEATERS TO BE

BE "BEST EVER"

Admission 5c
OPEN 10:00

Jr., Owner and Manager.

"Father and the Boys"

will find this store
better than ever prepared to cater to your
needs

New Suits, Spring-weig- ht
Overcoats,
Hats, Shoes, Shirts
and Other Haberdashery
Dress Suits Reasonably Rented

Graves,
Cox & Co.
INCOUPOllATED

College Fellows Shop

Hlg-be-

* THE KENTUCKY
TRACK

FATHER AND THE BOYS UNIVERSITY PUTS OUT
STROLL UP TO CHAPEL

TEAM ROUNDS

INTO GOOD CONDITION

Hickerson, Hogrefre, Hay-do- n
and Their Teammates Show Class

MEET

GEORGETOWN
Daily

work-out-

mid nn hicrcnslng

amount of Interest nnionf? the asplr-nnt- s
for bortlis on the trnck team Indicate a victory for Kentucky In tho
dunl moot to bo hold with Georgetown College on Stoll Field April 20.
Tireless efforts on tho part of Mr.
Stack, the physical director, who is
in chargo of tho track squad, and his
assistants arc being put forth to produce n winning team. Their chief desire and aim is to atone for tho
received at tho hands of Georgetown Inst year.
Mr. Stack states that no unusual
developments
bavo been observed
within tho past week, but a steady
Consistimprovement is noticeable.
ent training and regular practices are
rapidly developing a speedy team.
As to tho individual candidates,
Woods, Hogrefre, Mayhow and Clark,
the long distance men, and Mullen and
Logan, tho quartor-milors- ,
are all holding their own.
Hickerson, with tho discus and hammer, and Faulkner
and Lancaster
with the weights, are right in tho
game. Grabfelder is working to make
a sprint record all bis own. Charles
Haydon and Karl.Zerfoss in their respective feats of
and
vaulting promise to maintain their records made in other activities. Marshall and Brittain aro showing good
form on the hurdles.
Mr. Stack also says that at present
there are no prospects whatsoever for
a dual meet with Vanderbilt.
do-fo-

Father and tho boys woro all at
chapel Friday morning, and hoard
Doctor Tigcrt champion tho causo of
tho Strollers.
Harking back to tho days when ho
began his theatrical career with
George M. Cohan and Richard Mans-HolDoctor Tigcrt declared that
dramatics should bo encouraged
from tho viewpoint of tho student who
participates, of tho spectator, and of
tho institution which benefits from
tho favorablo publicity of such performances.
Mr. William Shinnick, Btago manager of tho Stroller play, "Father and
the Boys," which will bo staged April
13 nt tho Lexington Opera House, appealed to the student body for its support, nnd warned it of tho rare opportunity offered in this play.
Tho members of tho cast wero seated upon tho rostrum, and a large
crowd was present.
col-log- o

Alumnae Club.
Tho April meeting of tho Alumnae
Club of the University of Kentucky
was held at tho Phoenix Hotel Saturday. May 26 is the dato sot for the
annual party to bo given for tho senior
girls.

DARK

SECRET.

There will bo another student rally
in chapel Friday at tho regular hour,
with music and yells and tho ceiling
as tho limit for enthusiasm. Tho yell
leaders will be on hand to help out in
the celebration.
President Barker, Doctor Mackenzie
and others will be speakers. The purpose of tho meeting is still a dark secret, but it is certain that it will bo a
"joy fest."

CO.

N

INCORPORATED

CLOTHING,
FURNISHINGS,
SHOES.
HATS AND TAILORING
PHONE

903

PUBLICATIONS

140

W. MAIN STREET

Show Good Taste in Xmas Gifts Miss Holladay's
Candy and Belle Meade Sweets are Unequaled

LEXINGTON DRUG COMPANY

Recent Numbers of Papers
Show Marked Improvement In All Lines
SENT

OVER STATE

Five University publications besides
tho Kernel and Kentuckian, Is not a
showing
for
bad
Kontuc k y.
Thcso aro "Tho Transit," from tho colj.
logo of Civil Engineering; "Tho High
School Quarterly," from tho Department of Education; tho
Farm Bulletin," from tho Extension
Department of tho College of Agriculture ; "Tho Kentucky Alumnus," and
"Tho Rural Kentuckian," tho first copy
of which will appear this week.
"Tho Transit" is published monthly by tho students of tho College of
W. M. Adams is
Civil Engineering.
Tho artitho present
cles in this magazine deal with any-- '
thing of interest in civil engineering.
Eacli class is represented on tho staff,
which is made up entirely from tho
student body. "Tho Transit" has been
published for a number of years, but
has gained particular notice in the last
two or three.
f
of
Professor Noo is
the "High School Quarterly," which
promises to develop into a real literary magazine. Tho April number,
one of tho best, contains an excellent
article on the meaning of tho "Ancient Mariner," by E. E. Wood, Pres- uno 01
Ulentot uumuerianu college,
poems,
Noe's
latest
Professor
"Aphasia," appears in this issue, and
a masque by Professor C. P. Weaver,
in high
arranged for presentation
Terrell, Baker
schools. Professors
and Melcher haVo articles relating to
their respective subjects, in the same
number. This magazine has been in
publication only two years, but has
made great progress during that time.
Tho Extension Department of tho
College of Agriculture is putting out
Farm Bulletin," 5,000
the
copies of which aro published and
sent to the pres sand farmers all over
tho State. Tho paper contains practical information on all agricultural
Smith,
Rebecca
subjects.
Miss
senior in the Department of English,
edits it.
Another paper from the College of
Agriculture will appear this week, tho
"Rural Kentuckian." Leon Leonian is
and Miss Elizabeth
Farra represents tho Department of
Homo Economics on tho staff. It will
bo published under tho auspices of
tho Agricultural and Homo Ecouomics
Societies, and is devoted to tho interests of tho collogo students as well as
to tho farmer at largo. Tho Experiment Station will publish tho results
of its experiments through this paper,
which will greatly enhanco its value.
Tho "Kentucky Alumnus" is published monthly and sont to all alumni
mombors. It is chlolly designed to
kcop them in touch with tho University and with each othor. Tho last
bavo ' contained
numbers
threo
on tho Origin and Growth
"Sketches
of tho University of Kentucky," by
Dr. Jas. K. Patterson, which aro very
interesting.
Mr. J. D. Turner, odltor
of tho "Alumnus," is rosponsiblo for
its vigorous editorial policy, and tho
work of Miss Margaret McLaughlin
of tho Department of Journalism,
special mention.
Those publications bring to tho
of tho Stato nu idea of what tho
University is accomplishing and it is
justly proud of them.
editor-in-chie-

editor-in-chie-

"Lexingtons Bigger and Better Men's Store"

Now Showing Spring

Hart, Schaffner & Marx
Clothes for College Young
Men
Also complete line of Hats and

Furnishings that are
really individual

Kaufman Clothing Co.

Y. M. C. A. FORMS

MJJLE CLASSES AND
BLUE RIDGE CLUB

THESE LEXINGTON FIRMS
IN THE KENTUCKY KERNEL,
NUF CED

editor-in-chie-

THE TOGGERY SHOP
GRADDY-RYA-

MANY

I

KERNEL

poo-pl-

W. A. Ganfield, President of Centre
College, Hpoko to tho University men

Sunday night In tho Y. M. C. A. rooms,
on "Moral, Muscle and How To Uso
It." About sixty boys woro present
and enjoyed a half hour of gripping
oratory.
Biblo study classes for tho men who
signed cards during tho Robins campaign will moot onco a week in tho
Y. M. C. A. rooms. Professors Tlgort,
Noo, Uoyd, Freeman, Rowc, Bryant
and Anderson will take chargo of tho
classes and tho "Call to Sorvico" will
bo used In tho work as a
A Blue Hidgo Club has recently be'en
orgnnlzcd by tho University students
who bavo boon to Blue Rldgo Summer Conferences. Great results aro
expected from this co operation.

School Books and Suppltea.
Tho Unlvoralty Book Store.
Lunch Counters and Restaurants.
W. F. Oldham.
Metropolitan Restaurant.
Martin & Stockwoll.
Amusements.
Orphoum.
Colonial.
Ada Meado.
Men's Clothing.

Graddy-Rya-

text-boo-

MARGARET INGELS IN
CLASS BY HERSELF
Miss Margaret Ingols, senior mechanical, received special notice in
the Sunday Leader as tho only woman
mechanical and electrical engineer in
the United States.
When asked by the reporter if she
were sorry she took tho course, Miss
Ingols replied: "Xo, I'm not. There
wero some things to give up that wero
hard at tho time, but I haven't missed
them much. The worst feature is that
it keeps me away from the other
girls and I haven't any real girl
friends at all."
To the all important question, "Will
you ever marry?" Miss Ingles replied:
"No! It will be four years boforo another leap year, and by then I hope
to bo independent."

col-leg- o

BARNSTORMERS.
John March and William Shinnick
addressed the young ladies of Sayro
Collogo Tuesday morning on behalf of
the Stroller play to bo presented
April 13. Mr. Shinnick spoke to tho
students of Morton High School last
week.

& Co.

Graves-Co- x

Kaufman Clothing Co.

Soda

Luby & Aloxander.
Cluott, Peabody Co.
Hardesty's.
Women's .Clothing.
Purcell's.
Barber Shops.
Eaglo Barber Shop.
George T. Martin.
Fountain and Confectionery.
McGurk Brothers.
Calagis & Co.
Phoenix Fruit Stand.
Photographic Work.
Franz Josef Spongier.
Humphrey's Studio.
Jewelers.
Fred J. Heinta.
Sporting Goods.
Calloway & Co.
Shoe Store.
Special Shoe Co.
S. Bassett & Sons.
Drugstore.
W. E. Stagg.
Lexington Drug Co.
Insurance.
Joe M. Robinson.
Hotel.
Phoenix Hotel.
Tailors.
P. B. Robards.
Railroads.
Queen & Crescent
Printing.
Welsh & Murray.
'
Dentist.
'
J. T. Slaton.
Taxlcabs.
Tho Taxicab Company.

LUBY & ALEXANDER
MAKE THEM BETTER
HIGH GLASS TAILORING, MODERATE PRICES
A Wonderful Range From

$25. OO to $35, OO $45
As Low as $15
AsHigh as
YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT

WILLIAM E. STAGG, Your Druggist
PHONES

2871-91-

MAIN & MILL

3

THE PHOENIX HOTEL
RESPECTFULLY

SOLICITS

THE

PATRONAGE

OF

r

State University Men and Womer,
Special Attention Given Fraternity Banquets and Social Fundi

C. D.

Calloway

&

C

KOr
BASKET BALL SUPPLIES
146 WEST MAIN STREET

* KERNEL

THE KENTUCKY

situation, but now we particularly beseech the women of the University to realize their opportunities and to feel deeply grateful to
those who have conceded them. It is a triumph, yet wc urge
them not to receive it in a triumphant manner, rather wc urge thnt
they show their appreciation in a most maidenly mnnner, and on
every opportunity that they are fortunate enough to be accorded,
to bow humbly to the donors of such a gift in honest appreciation
of the recognition they have received in being allowed to issue one
thirty-sixt- h
of the Kentucky Kernel for 1916.

The Kentucky Kernel

(Formerly The Idea).
PablUhed every Thursday throughout tho College year by the student body
of the State 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.
It It iuued with tho view of furnishing to its subscribers all the college news
of Kentucky, together with a digest of items of interost concerning the universities of other States and Canada.
INSCRIPTION, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
Entered at Lexington I'oBtoffice aa second-clas-

FIVE CENTS PER COPY
mail matter.

s

EDITORIAL STAFF.

Creatures of Habit.
Tho young Indies of Patterson Hall
request that tho luncheon menus shnll
not ho changed around. Ono enn
never toll what day of tho week It Is!
Honest Confession.
To run skin games at dear old Slate,
Commend tho "frails"
To got a Kernel wo donnlo
To Homo Ec candy sales!

that there arc two seniors who bcllovo
iln prcparEDNESS.

t

Anita D. Crnbbc
Elsie Heller
Alice Gregory

Editor-in-Chie-

Hcbeccn W. Smith. . .Managing Editor
Society O
Athletics Annie L. Whltworth
Campus Julia Van Arsdale. .Home Economics
f

La Luke.

:

FIVE YEARS HENCE
From the Kernel Flics of 1921

O

t.

I

We ,the
with formally make our bow to the University at large, but most
particularly to the masculine element in our midst I Not humbly,
d
however, nor reverently, nor even apologetically as the
contingent, we feel sure, undoubtedly expects us to do, but with
faces beaming with pride and self assurance and hearts aglow
with the realization that our edition is far superior to any ever before issued by this University, with the possible exception of that
gotten out by the girls in 1915.
last-name-

If, in boasting thus, we appear unbecomingly conceited, we
earnestly request that our critics be lenient and reflect that we
have only the example set by the regular Kernel staff, to follow
and we find ourselves wondering, with kindest intent, if a more
body of