xt79057cs05z https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt79057cs05z/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19190501  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  1, 1919 text The Kentucky Kernel, May  1, 1919 1919 2012 true xt79057cs05z section xt79057cs05z THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
Strollers Expect S.
ENGINEERS

MAY BE

HOSTS TOJJMIVERSITY

For
May 24 For Students and
Faculty ; Journalism
Students to Take
Outing Soon.

Picnic

Contemplated

Catching step With the new order of
things in the University of Kentucky,
whose manifest and laudable purpose
is to accentuate comradeship, depart
mental unity and college spirit, and at
the same time relieve the tedium of
continuous class work, two notable
outings are in contemplation for the
final weeks of the current semester for
students and faculty of "Kentucky."
The College of Engineering is planning on May 24th, to charter a train
and invite every student in the Uni
versity, faculty and staff workers to
the first picnic of so extensive a kind
in the history of the institution. The
objective in contemplation is either
Natural Bridge or' High Bridge, and a
train, sufficient to carry all guests will
'
be arranged for.
This is another one of the evidences
of the propagation of the family idea
among the students and faculty on the
campus, and only one ofthe agencies
for social intercourse which it is hoped
may be employed in the future for the
recreation of the student body of the
University. These outings have been
conceived with the express desire that
students and faculty may become socially as well as academically better
acquainted, and that the live spirits ot
various departments may be enabled
to "kick up their heels" for one day of
genuine recreation free from the reconvention.
strictions of
The students and faculty of the College of Engineering are to be the hosts
picnic, and they exof the
pect to provide enjoyable stunts at
the picnic grounds. They request that
all personal schedules and dates be arranged to coincide with the most extensive picnic Kentucky Wildcats have
ever known.
work-a-da-

y

first-name- d

(Continued on Page Five.)

GYM CLASSES WILL
MEET ON GRIDIRON
Athletic Director Boles is arranging

an outdoor model playground for his
"gym" classes. Spaces for volley ball
courts and playground courts have
been reserved on the gridiron near
the entrance to Stoll Field, As soon as
the weather permits all Physical Edu
cation classes will be held outdoors.
Class work will include mass games,
running, high and broad Jumping, and
volley ball.

No. 21

LEXINGTON. RY MAY J, 19 19

VOL IX

OLD ENEMIES TO
LOCK HORNS FOR

0. House For 1919 Play

R.
GAPT. H.

I.

HOYDEN

IS

FRIDAY WILL BE

"UNDER COVER" 10 BE
"STROLERDAY"
IN U. K. CHAPEL

ANNUAL DEBATE RETIRED FAOM SERVICE
The annual debate between the
Union and Patterson Literary Societies will be held Thursday, May 8, In
the University chapel. The debate
wilt determine the possesion of the
Barker Trophy Cup for the forthcom
ing year.
M. C. Redwine and W. J. Kallbreier
will represent the Patterson Society,
and J. P. Barnes and Goebel Porter
will represent the Union Society.
The proposition to be debated is the
same as was discussed in the inter
"Resolved, That
collegiate debates:
the American System of Trial by Jury
Should be Abolished."

Former Head of Military
Tactics in University Will
Leave Lexington, But is
Undecided on Fu-

ture Hotte.

MAI

SENIORS HONOR MEMORY
OF FALlEJHjLASSMATES

Arbor Day Exercises Im
pressive; Two Honorary
Societies Pledge
Members
The Arbor Day celebration of the
class of '19, held on the campus of
the University Friday, April 25, was
this year a most impressive memorial
service. The Senior tree was dedicated to five men of the class who have
died since 1915.
Bllridge Griffith, who was killed in
the accident following the
and Stanley Smith, Louis W. Herndon,
Aubrey Townsend and Chester Helm,
who are represented with stars of gold
on the University service flag, are
the men whose memory was honored.
The features of the exercises were the
class oration by Lee McClain, the class
prophecy by Mildred Graham, and the
pledge ceremonies of the two Senior
honorary societies, Lamp and Cross
and Staff and Crown, which are annually held on the same day.
A large crowd assembled, in spite
of the cool day. Headley Shouse, president of the Senior class, who presided
over the exercises made the dedication address. Following his speech,
each senior passed by the tree and
threw a spadeful of earth upon its
roots.
The memorial oration by Lee McClain on the men who have fallen over
there followed. To make this living
thing, not a cold stone, a sign of their
sacrifice and our remembrance, was
the theme of Mr. McClain's address.
He then presented the spade to Ed
Dabney, Junior orator, who as class
representative, promised to honor the
traditions of the former Senior classes.
The clever class prophecy by Miss
Mildred Graham followed.
The pledge services in front of the
(Contlnutd on Pagt

tvtn)

STHRLLERnilS

Ezra

After nearly two years of service at
the University of Kentucky as head
of the Department of Military Science
and Tactics, Captain H. N. Royden, retired U. S. Army officer, has retired
from temporsary active duty, effective
April 30.
Captain Royden will leave Lexington in a short while, but he has not
decided yet where he will make his
future home.
Captain Roydem was taken from the
retired list m October, 1917, and stationed at the University of Kentucky
as head of the Department of Military
Science aad in command of the battalion of cadets af that time members
of the R. O. T. C. When the S. A. T. C.
was organixed at the University, Cap
tain Royden was put in command of
the corps and led it thru all its training. He was connected with the vocational camp conducted by the War Department at the University.
Last year when the influenza epidemic attacked the members of the S.
A. T. C, Captain Royden took the
situation in hand and brought the battalion thru the epidemic with a minimum loss of life, according to local
He was in command of
authorities.
both the army and navy sections of the
training. corps from September to December.
The policy of the War Department
now Is to return to the retired list, all
officers who were necessarily called
into aptive duty in the recent crisis,
and it is under this rule that Captain
Royden will be retired after his successful work here. Captain Royden
is succeeded by Major David O. Byars,
a former Kentuckian, and a former student of the University, who arrived
here about a month ago.

NIGHT

Friday, May 2, will be Stroller Day,
an annual event in the University calTop Notch Form For
endar. Exercises will be held at the Cast in
which "Food,"
regular chapel hour at
Tenth Production; Saturplay by Cecil
an attractive one-aday Will be University's
de Mille will be presented by two leading characters of "Under Cover," Gus
Own Day
Gay and Emery Frazler, together with
Miss Christine Hopkins.
TICKETS GOING FAST
There is more than usual interest in
the Stroller play this year and enthus
(iy Frederick M. Jackson)
iasm will culminate Saturday, May 3,
The Strollers of the University will
when it is presented at the Lexington
present their tenth annual play, "Un
Opera House.
der Cover," at the Lexington Opera.
House Saturday evening, May 3, at
8:15 o'clock. For two weeks, since
the arrival of Carol M. Sax, profession
al coach and manager of the Vaga
BODY bond Theater, Baltimore, rehearsals.
HEAD OF
have been held twice daily in the after
noon and evening, and the cast Is In.
L. Gillis, Kentucky excellent training for the stellar per
Registrar, is Honored by formance. Tickets are on sale by the
American Association
Strollers of the University and at the
of College RegisBen All Theater.
Under the direction of Mr. Sax, final
rehearsals are proving that the cast
Ezra L. Gillis, registrar of the Uni
selected to produce Megrue's impresversity of Kentucky, was elected presi
drama is the best cast
sive four-ac- t
dent of the American Association of
that could be found. Rehearsals have
College Registrars, Friday, April 25 at
been held in the Opera House.
their annual meeting in Chicago. ProNew scenes and shifts painted by ear
fessor Gillis has been the secretary of
thusiastic Strollers under the personal
the1 association for the past six years.
direction of Mr. Sax, who believes in
The association usually elects the
the effect of clever settings will be
first vice president to the presidency,
used.
and advances each of the other officers
' Final Rehearsals On.
The election of Professor Gillis, con
Final dress rehearsals will be held
sequently broke a long standing preFriday evening In the Opera House,
cedent.
with a line rehearsal, necessary to
One hundred and eight colleges and
facilitate prompt entrance Saturday.
universities were represented at the as
"University night" has become a
sociation by their registrars. The oth
fixed institution in the calendar ot the
er officers who were leected are:
University year, as each year the anA. G. Hall University of Michigan,
nual Stroller show occupies a more imfirst vice president.
portant place in the premier functions
C. M. McConn, University ot Illinois,
of the session. To the uninitated
second vice president.
Freshmen who have not had the pleasC. S. Marsh, Northwestern Univer
ure ot witnessing a Stroller production
sity, secretary and treasurer.
on Stroller night, let it be said that
they should not miss one minute ot
VARSITY-ALUMWILL the fun. Let it be the biggest
night of the year. No student
PLAY BASEBALL GAME
of the University can afford to remain
A baseball game between the Varsity away; no student in former years who
and the Alumni of the University of did stay away has failed to regret It,
Kentucky will be played on Stoll Field and no student who went to see the
during Commencement Week, probably Strollers perform has been heard to exon the afternoon of Monday, June 16. press regret.
It is not known who will compose the
Get In Line Early.
Alumni team, but the "old timers" are
It is hardly apropos here to urge
expected to give the Varsity a good
the attendance of every student of
fight.
the University; that is not necessary,
but the Kernel takes this opportunity
"ELIZA PIGGOTT" SOLD
to warn all students that they may
At Mr. Shelby T. Harbison's annual save themselves a great deal ot regret
sale In New York, of Kentucky thor- It they get their seats reserved early.
oughbreds, this seaBou, Eliza Piggott, It Is useless to tell the older students
namesake of the Editor of the Ken- to get busy and "make that date." Most
of them have done so already.
tuckian, was sold for $1,900.

trars

NI

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL

PAGE 2
The Best in Moving Pictures !
PARAMOUNT, ARTCRAFT,
GOLDWYN AND SELECT PICTURES
Remember f We Lead, Others Follow !

Cast An Able One.

.

The story of tho piny had best bo
kept for the noting, but a "behind tho
scenes" visit with tho cast reveals

In-

teresting information.
Charming, of engaging personality,
and possessing eminent ability, Miss
Lucy Young, who has been chosen to
play the part of Ethel Caftwrlght, the
leading lady of the play, has been said
to be one of tho best "leading women"
the Strollers have had. Miss Young
makes her debut this season on the
Stroller stage, ibut Stage. Manager
Creech and Mr. Sax, both agree that,
her' rendering of the difficult role of
"Ethel" is remarkable.
Emery Frazier, probably the best
'student actor the University has
known for many years, is cast for
"
de
Daniel Taylor, the
tective of the play, who tracks down
the guilty but that's telling! "Frizzy"
has had leading parts in all the Stroller plays since he entered school, and
has also appeared in other amateur
productions in Lexington. His works
as John Burkett Ryder in "The Lion
and the Mouse" in 1917, and as Lem
Morewood in "Father and the Boys,"
the preceding season, was declared by
many critics the best amateurs acting
ever seen in the city.
Gus Gay, also of this city, has the
other lead of the play, the part of Stev
en Denby. His commanding stature
and striking stage presence, his 'former experience on the stage as a
member of the Liberty Theater In Lou
isville, makes him well suited to the
part assigned him. Gus played the
lead in ."Mice and Men," the Stroller's
successful production last year and
also held an Important part as Jeffer
son' Ryder 'in "The Lion and the
Mouse."
of the
Margaret Smith, popular
Freshman class, acknowledged leader,
promises to make a decided hit with
the' audience at her very first appearance. "Marg," with her attractive ap
pearance, beautiful stage voice, superb
acting and utter lack of self, handles
the part of Nora Rutledge as well "as
a professional.
Eliza Spurrier, the most valuable
Stroller of the organization, erstwhile
president, booster and assistant
manager, a veteran of four
years' experience, shows her remarkable talent in the part of Mrs. Harrington, the attractive hostess of the
play. Miss Spurrier, utterly oblivious
of her audience, plays her part as
guardian of Michael's decanter and
hostess to the house with remarkable
ability. Miss Spurrier has had the
distinction of appearing in the four
annual plays of the Strollers, and in
the three previous ones, has establish-- '
ed an enviable record.
Lee McClain, business manager of
the Strolelrs, stage manager of the
successful 1918 production, has been
assigned to the part of Michael Harrington, the jolly husband, who does
love his "highballs." Lee, because of
outside duties, felt constrained to drop
out, but Mr. Sax on witnessing his Interpretation of the part, insisted that
he take the role.
"Bill" Baker, of Winchester, has
been cast for the role of "Monty," the
friend of the Harringtons. Bill shows
a pleasing stage appearance and ability of acting and interpretation that
"hard-boiled-

co-e- d

'

'

d

STRAND
A.'M. TO 11 P. M.
9c, and 1c War Tax;
Adults 18c and 2c War Tax.
OPEN

10

ALL-AMERICA-

ADMISSION-t-Chlldre-

hns.mado hlm'lnvnlunble.
Tho Strollers are fortunate this year
In having a group of oxcellcnt nctors
for tho smaller parts in the cast, and
it is expected that the work in ttho
minor parts will be ns good as that
of the leads.
'
The part of Amy Cartwrlght, tho "lit
tle sister" of Ethel, has been assigned
to Mary E.ijanis, who plays (he part
admirably.
Carlisle Chenault Is another "catch
of the season,' 'who promises to make
a decided hit with the audience. Tho
her part Is much too small to show
her true worth, she acquits herself
creditably as Sarah Peabody, the society crook caught smuggling a valuable necklace thru the customs.
"Freddy" Augsburg, as "Peter," the
office boy and Auryne Bell as Lambert,
the butler, will bring many laughs with
their clever acting.
Terrill Tapscott, as Harry Gibbs,
promises not only to look the part,
but to play if and to Duane Rogers
goes the business of playing assistant
to the Mighty Taylor. Rogers is a new
Stroller, but in this part shows splen
did histfonic ability.

Tho officers and delegates were
guests of honor nt tho dnncd on Friday evening at the University of Kentucky.
The distinguished guests was Thomas Arglo Clark, Worthy Grand Chief,
dean of men, at the University of Illinois, and the first dean of men ever
appointed in this country.

411-41- 2

;;

.

LUNCHES

:'

Have Becker clean that suit

Cleaning; that satisfies

Becker Dry Cleaning Co
Phone 62 I --Y

Inter-Souther- n

Cor. Limestone and High.

W. B. MARTIN'S

Spring Suits
HATS,
.SHOES
an
Furnishings
that are full
of that
'dash and pep'
that every
College Fellow
Wants
--

See

the New Things,

while the time is Good
Copyright 1819
, Tba Boum ol KupptolMlaMf

College Men receive
special attention here

BARBER SHOP
CUT

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Lex., Ky.

PRESCRIPTIONS
Everything

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Drug

Store

Should Have.

Jiftn's ITU! Store
The Post Office Pharmacy
MAIN & WALNUT

PHOENIX
TAXI CAB CO
INCORPORATED.

PHONES

1854-36-

DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
CITY RATES 50 CENTS

Phoenix 'Hotel Lobby

R B, Robards
Graves, Cox & Co.

COLLEGE BOYS' TAILOR

INCORPORATED.

Cleaning,
$1.3i
Cleaning,
fl.Kt
Suits Pressed
fO.St
ALTERATIONS A SPECIALTY
ALL WORK GUARANTIED

.

A conclave of the Alpha Tau Omega
Chapters of the Province was held
Saturday at the Chapter House, 361
Linden Walk, amd was an affair of
great interest and pleasure. In the
Province are the one Chapter, that of
the University of Kentucky, in Lexington, and five in Tennessee.

i- -.

AND

CONFECTIONARY

Just because it is soiled dqes'nt
mean it's permanently spoiled

Editor of the Kentucky Oil Journal,
of Louisville, has made scores of his
readers from $100 to $800 on "inside
tips". on oil ,and, mining stocks tells
what is good buys and what is bad-f- ree
to his subscribers' bnly. Sample
copy free. Map of Kentucky oil fields
16x25 inches wash drawing and a
beauty free to agents who will take
subscriptions for me among their
friends. The Journal is 16 pages, illustrated now $2 per1 year soon 93.
Bldgg., Louisville, Ky.

Present

0. CONCLAVE

THE POPULAR

University of Kentucky in 1905. During tho war he Was secretary of tho
War Industries Board. At present he
is as important figure in Wall "Street.

OLD NAN HARRIS

Robt. J. Raible Outlives Purposes of Organization
Twenty-fiv- e
Girls Are

The second meeting of the Republi
can Club will be held next Tuesday at
3:30 p. m. In chapel to elect officers. A
meeting was held
rousing
last Monday afternoon when much enthusiasm was shown. ' One of the fea
tures of the meeting; was the presence
girls.
of about twenty-fiv- e
R. J. Raible, in a short address, said
that the club was organized to give the
men and women who profess to be Re
publicans a clearer knowledge of what
the party stands for. University students, he continued, are expected to be
leaders in every phase of their community life when they return to their
homes, so it is essential that they
really know what their own party
stands for with reference not only to
the national, but also the State and
local issues. With this object In view
two or three of the leading Republicans of this section will be invited to
speak to the club with particular references to the coming election.
Faculty members, men, women, In
fact everyone on the campus who be
lieves in the principles of the Republican party are urged to be present at
the forthcoming meeting Tueday at
3:30 in chapel.

McGURK'S

ntldressed by Howard Ingles on May
26TKlfT Ingles was graduated from the

t

I

N

INQEL8 TO ADDRESS ENGINEERS.
'
i
Engineering class will be
The Senior

REPUBLICAN CLUB HOLDS

A. T.

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

"College Fellow's Shop."

SUITS

AND

PRESSED
Suit
Suit

PHONE

1550--

Lex., Ky.

152 S. Lime.

Lexington Drug Co,
INCORPORATED.

102

East Main St.

HEADQUARTERS

Phone 154
FOR STUDENTS

Matthew

Y

A.

Maogione

Pro ressive Shoe Hospital
My work and pricea always
keep Me busy
140 South Limestone

Shoes repaired while you

wait

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UHIVEISITY OF KENTUCKY

IS DEFEATEDJY

MIAMI

Grabf elder Justifies Faith of
Kentuckians Counting For
15 to 31 Points Made
NEXT MEET AT
GEORGETOWN
The track squad of Miami University
defeated the University of Kentucky
squad at a meeting held at Oxford, O.,
Saturday, April 26. The winning team
made 84 points and the losing team
31. Authur Orabfelder, of Kentucky,
was the star of the meet, winning first
place in each of his entries. He broke
the Kentucky record for the broad
jump. Neal Knight also featured for
winning the mile run
Kentucky,
against one of Miami's fastest men.
The University of Kentucky track
squad Is Indebted to Authur Orabfelder
for 16 of the 31 points won at the
Miami track meet Saturday. Orabfeld
er, who is a Freshman in the College
of Arts and Science, has made an en
viable record in high school athletics.
He was a member of the Louisville
High School track squad for four
years, during which time he broke
two records that of the 100 yard dash
and the 220 yard dash. For these hon
ors he was presented with two gold
medals by the High School. In the
meet at Miami Saturday Orabfelder
won first place in every event in which
be was entered, which were the 100
yard, dash, the 220 yard dash and the
broad jump. In the. broad jump he
made 21 feet 3 inches, which broke the
record made in 1901, at the University
of Kentucky when Alford jumped 20
Jeet 10 inches.
Neal Knight was the only other Ken
tuckian to win first, place at the Miami
meet. In the mile run he was pitted
against Miami's fastest man, and they
ran neck and neck down the stretch,
Knight winning in the last two yards
Knight won his ",K" for his track work
in 1917. He is a Junior in the Depart
ment of Engineering.
Al Kohn made a remarkable record
at Miami, considering the fact that he
lias had very little practice this season. He is playing left field for the
Wildcat baseball team, and has had
very little time to devote to track
work. He . won second place in the
440 yard dash, and did well in the relay race. He is a Senior in Engineering, and is a letter man in both track
and baseball.
F. W. Clare ran true to expectations,
winning second place in the high hurdles and in the low hurdles. He was a
member of the track squad at Culver
Military Academy last year. Estes
Snider proved a surprise in the high
jump, winning second place, Earl Williams did not get a place at the meet,
but fought hard for second' place in
the 100 yard dash.
The events, winners and records are
as follows:
100 yard dash, Kentucky (Grabfeld-er)- ,
1, Miami 2, 10
seconds.
Pole Vault, Miami 1 and 2, 9 feet 3 in.
Mile Run, Kentucky (Knight) 1,
Miami 2, 4 minutes 57 seconds.
Shot Put, Miami 1 and 2, 40 feet 7 in.
440 yard dush, Miami 1, Kentucky
"(Kohn) 2, 53 seconds.
120 high hurdles, Miami 1, Kentucky
(Clare) 2, 1G
seconds.
High jump, Miami 1, Kentucky (Snider) 2, 5 feet 7 in.
Discus, Miami 1 and 2, 112 feet 4 in.
220 Yard dash, Kentucky (Orabfelder) 1, Miami 2, 22
seconds.
5

880 yard run, Miami 1 and 2, 2:15.
Broad Jump, Kentucky (Orabfelder)
1, Miami 2, 21 feet 3 Wcnes. t' )
220 low hurdle, Miami 1, Kentucky
(Claire) 2, 27.
Two mile run, Miami 1 and 2, 11
minutes 13 15 seconds.
Javolin, Miami 1 and 2, 147 feet 4 in.
Meet Georgetown Next.
The University of Kentucky track
squad will meet the Georgetown
squad on the Hinton Field track,
Monday, May 5. Coach Gill has added
several new men to the squad and expects to make a far better showing at
Georgetown than was made at Miami
last week.
New men who will go to Georgetown
with the squad Monday are: Cameron,
pole vault; Foreman, 100 yard dash,
and 220 yard dash; Oraham, mile and
half mile; Porter, mile and half mile;
Warth, low hurdles and shot put, and
Baugh, discus, javelin and shot put.
Old men who will go. to Georgetown
are: Grabfelder, Williams, Wilhelm,
Snider, Kohn, DeBrovey, Knight, Gray,
Gibbons, Bamngarten, Clare, Nicholson
and Downing.
Col-leg- o

INTERMURAL BALL
GAME PLAYED
ON STOLL FIELD

INCORPORATED.
inter-mura-

week on Stoll Field diamond. The
first gamo will bo played Thursday aft
ernoon, May

1,

betnvtho

140 West Main

St

Telephone 903

"Wear for Young Men and Men Who Stay Young"

students

of the College of AgVicuUuro

and the

students of the Department of Engi
neering. .The. second gamo will be
between Dean.Lafferty's prize lawyers
and the Arts and Science students
Any student is eligible for these teams

THE PHOENIX HOTEL

who is not a member of the Varsity

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY

Varsity "subs" are eli

baseball team.
gible.

'11.

CENTRE LICKS TRANSY
Centre College baseball team defeat
College .team, by a

ed Transylvania
7

to

6,

.

v

.

.

.

A Metropolitan Hotel

.

Respectfully selicits the patronage of University People

Saturday afternoon at

Chandler, pitching for the Crimsons,

WILDCATS THURSDAY
Thursday afternoon, May 8, the baseball team from Depauw University will
play the University of Kentucky team
on Stoll Field. Depauw will meet Centre at Danville on Wednesday. The
visitors are reported to have a very
strong team.

APPLE

Co.

n

League Park.

DEPAUW WILL PLAY

AS

Graddy-Rya-

l
The first of a series of
baseball games will be played this

score of

"KENTUCKY

PAQEI

STATE."

N. R. Elliott,' head of the Department of Horticulture, will address the
Agricultural Society, Monday evening
May 5, at 7:15 p. m. His subject will
be "Kentucky as an Apple State." Before becoming head of the department,
Mr. Elliott traveled for three years in
the State for the Extension Department of the Experiment Station. He
has also traveled for the Allen Nurseries of Rochester, N. Y. Mr. Elliott
has a .vast store of information for
Come out to hear him.

outclassed either of the two Danville
twlrlers, but lost his game because of
lack of support in the field.

JOHN SKAIN, Manager

Chandler

allowed eight hits, while the Centre
College pitchers, Bishop and Roberts,
allowed thirteen.
credited

Chandler was also

with nine

the visitors

with

strike-out-

eight.

'and

s,

Evidently

Centre's fielding won the game for
them. Centre's star, in the infield was
Whitmell, whose playing many times
"Bo"
bordered on the spectacular.
McMillan, somewhat, famous in col
legiate athletics of the State, played
second base and was able, t'o secure two
hits.
Many members of the Wildcat squad
saw the game at League Park, and
have reported that Centre College will
be "easy pickins" for Kentucky when
the Danville team comes to Stoll Field,
May 10. It might be advisable for the
visitors to bring along, more than two
pitchers for the Wildcat game, as the
fans here like to see interesting games.
two-bas- e

Look at this one. A corking piece of genuine.
French Briar, sterling
rinar, vulcanite bit, the
smoothestworkmanship
a shape that makes
it mighty convenient to
have in your room;

TRADE

HARK

see WD.C
YOU willevery campus
on
in the country

American
pipes for American men,
and not bettered anywhere.

You can get any shape, size and
grade you want in a W D C.
The best shops carry them at $6
down to 75 cents.
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For Selecting A University
For a College Education, there are five things to be
taken into Consideration
1. The men at the head of the institution.
2. The scholastic standing and ability of the
teaching staff.
3. The location and advantages of environment
4. Equipment, buildingks, laboratories and libraries.
Cost.
In all these respects the University of Kentucky
commends itself to those seeking a higher institution
in which to carry on their education.
All departments, including Liberal Arts, Sciences,
Agriculture, Law, Education, Mining, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering.
The Government needs trained men and women, College training will bring the result
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University of Kentucky

RESTAURANT
ALL THE DELICACIES OF THE
115 S. Limestone.

Address

'President Frank L. McVey

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* PAGE 4

XJBNTUCKY KERNEL

WRMt

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
of the University of Kentucky, for the benefit of the students,

FOOD

alumni and faculty of the institution.

Dramatization By Class in
Literature of Bible Most

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL H the official newspaper of the University.

Chapel Program For Long

Unique

It ts issued with a 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.

Tell us how in the world it happens
observes
of young that a young widow of 18, knows more
bloods roaming aimlessly about the than an old maid of 38?
campus who give one the Impression
that it would be merely wasting their If some of these Home Ec. students
paid as much attention to the quality
time if they should eat brain food.
of flour to be used in biscuits as they
do to the quality of powder they use
Chimes.
on their faces, there would be better
She may be deaf to words of love,
bread made.
And honeyed phrases, that you may
sing;
Feel's Feed.
But you wiU And your turtle dove
As long as a guy believes everything
Can always hear a diamond ring.
a woman tells him, he will remain
20th
fine example of the
All the professors know that there
century fool.
is a certain amount of bluff going on
In their classes, but for goodness sake
The Strollers certainly chose "Under
don't make the mistake of showing
Cover" for the proper season. After
them your hand, for then the professor
July 1st, this play will never again le
will never forgive you.
produced.
The

Kernel's

SUBSCRIPTION, ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. FIVE CENTS A COPY
Entered at Lexington PeeteMce as seesni-clns- s
mail Matter.
EDITORIAL STAFF
EDITOR-IN-CHIE-

Charles Planck

F

Managing Editor

Mtee Eliza Spurrier

Assistant Editor

Miee Eliza Plggott

Associate Editor
Squirrel Food
Feature Editor
Military Editor
Club Notes
Sporting Editor
"
Editor
Home Economics
Patterson Hall
Philosophlan
.Law
Engineering

Lee McClaln
Frederick Jackson
Host. J. Raible
Adele Slade
Donald Dinning
Miaa Mildred Graham
lfiM Austin Lilly
Miee Virginia Helm Milner
Miss Louise Will
Cecil Heavrin
N. D. Witt

.

"Co-Ed-

Some of the beauties on the campus
are aware of the fact that a corn on
the toes or a blister on the heel is an

REPORTERS.
Marsh, Margaret Smith, Roberta Blackburn and Margaret
. Frances
McClure, Amelia Voters.
BUSINESS STAFF
twin T. TapsesU
Business Manager
J. P. Barnes and Carl Deaker
Assistant Business Managers

excellent remedy for a broken heart.

Association.

.

Oh; what has become of the
girl that use to keep a diary
that would make her blush a year after
she had written It?
Did you ever notice that when duty
calls most of us are wearing ear muff s?

Mechanical Department will be moved
to Scovell Park. It sure will have
plenty of company there.
"Taint
Did you ever notice

that truth with
a woman is just like hair on a frog's
hack?

spectacular, dramatic presentation of the Book of Lamentations was
given In chapel Tuesday by the class
in Biblical Literature, before an audience unequaled in numbers and appreciation in chapel exercises this
year.
The drama was taken directly from
the Book of Lamentations with arrangements by Professor Farquhar,
who prepared and coached the play.
Lee McClain, altho not a member of
the class, was chosen to impersonate
a Babylonian soldier who was driving
the exiled 'people from Jerusalem into
captivity. The city of Jerusalem, laid
waste by the Babylonians in 686 B; C,
was personified by Miss Elisabeth Marshall. The only, prophet who remained-tshare the sorrow of the city, was
impersonated by Bernard Moosnick.
The parts of two elders of the city
among the refugees, were taken by
Charles
and
Frederick Jackson
Planck. The chorus was employed as
it was in the Greek drama in an interpretative function. It was composed
of Misses Ruth Thomas, Vivian Delaine, Dorothy Walker, Elisabeth
Lncille Dean, Alma Bofcer,
Florin WhlttingMll, Catherine McGlb-boNettie Pushia, Eleanor Baker,
and Thoinpy Van' Deren.
The unique presentation was made
most impressive by spectacular costumes, and sacred music, which consisted of violin solos played by Professor Lampert. The drama opened with
"Rock of Ages," played slowly and impressively, while Miss Marshall and
Mr. Moosnick, as the city of Jerusalem
and her sole remaining prophet sit
motionlesa on the stage, in mute,
mourning silence. Suddenly, Babylonian soldier entered, ordering the captive exiles on to Babylon. On the
road, the procession stops for awhile
to lament with the Daughter of Jerusalem, who arises to mourn with them
her lost fate, and to pray to her God
for a return of the happiness and former prosperity which she enjoyed as
the chosen city of the Lord. Shortly,
however, the captives are commanded
by the soldier to pass on, and they
move slowly from view to the strains
of "Lead Kindly L