xt7g4f1mh928 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7g4f1mh928/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19151014  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 14, 1915 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 14, 1915 1915 2012 true xt7g4f1mh928 section xt7g4f1mh928 f

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Formerly THE IDEA

State University of Kentucky
VO.

VIII.

LEXINGTON,

HOPE TO WIH AMATEUR NIGHT TO BE

WILDCATS

GAME FROM MISSISSIPPI

A.

&

HELD

ON

OCT. 14 1915,

K.

NOVEMBER 5 WRITE

Strollers' Annual

M.

JAS.

KENTVCK Y,

WILDCATS

SCHOOL

,

I

'

'

j

j

j

j

(

ap-o-

-

-

:

i

DAY.)

54-1-

PARAGRAPH

3

Scrub-Fres-

COLUMN

OE

i

h-

man Team

"Amateur
which for
The October issue of the Kentucky
years has been looked upon as one of Alumnus, which is published by the
FRESHMEN H. S. HERE the real big events of the fall season, Alumni Association of the University
will be staged by the Strollers, the appeared last week, and contains
Many of us will journey over to crack dramatic organization of the many attractive features. J. D. TurStoll Field Saturday afternoon to University, on November 5, and at ner is still acting editor.
The announcement is made that in
watch the Freshman team trounce the that time all students wh'o wish to beLexington High School football war come members of this society will be the next number of the paper will ap
Slvn an opportunity to display the pear the first Installment of a history
riors, and to witness the inter-clas- s
track meet, however, the thoughts of 'alents they Possess. Cash prizes will ot ..he University to be written by
all will be away off in Dixie Land, be slven to the best acts in the respec-wher- e President Emeritus, James K. Patter-- I
and those who son. President Patterson Is perhaps
the Blue and White Varsity will ' "'ve classifications,
hft hnftHnfr
the Mlsalssinnl Airirles. show that they have the requisite abil- - better than anyone else thoroughly or-ijuaiuied with the history of the school
They expect to win the game and so ity will be admitted to membership.
t a meeting of the Strollers last since he has been closely connected
do we. Each must win to keep in the
Tuesday a committee was appointed with it from the time of Its foundarace for S. I. A. A. honors.
Coach Tigert witnessed the Transylv- with full authority to act, and prelim- tion.
ania-Mississippi
1 he paper also contains
the an
A. and M. game inary arrangements have already been
last Saturday and believes we have a made to make thls year'3 the great- - no'incfcinent that Mrs. M. A. Scove'l,
st Amateur Night the Strollers have wJff of the late head of the Departstrong chance to win.
ver had. It is probable that prizes ment of Agriculture, has consented to
"I do not believe the 'bear' stories
being circulated that Mississippi is go- - will be awarded for the bsst single write a history of Maxwell Springs,
for boys with which famous place Lexington
ing to make it rough for the Kentucky act for Srls best sInSle
and for the best act wlth tw or niore and the University is so closely conboys, and I think that we are going to
'
be given a fair deal. They consider Participants. All kinds of acts will be nected.
In this issue there appears the firs;
us more dangerous than Transylvania J Permitted to go on the stage and
jWJii. oejnaae.. .py
impartial in'italiment-o- f Professor ArM.Miller's'
..and will1 put forth an extra efforMo awaras.
beat us. If our linemen play up to Midges selected by the Strollers. All History of early athletics at State,
" m we will repeat
the dose admin- those who contemplate entering are which is written in an entertaininr,
manner. Professor
instructive
istered here last fall," were a few of requested to hand in their names to
Ham Sliipnick, stage manager of MJller was for many years chairman
the comments made by Dr. Tigert last
th Strollers. If you cannot find him, of the athletic committee and knows
night.
Kentucky is weak on the defense tell any of the other Strollers of your the period of which he writes thor
uglily. This article will be continued
and strong offensively. Mississippi's ambitions, and they will be delightweakness is on the offense. The game ed to see that you are entered. Am- in later installments of the magazine.
The Alumnus contains many otlur
will therefore be of an entirely differ- ateur Nisht will be a gala event, and
nature from the one played in no one need fear to trust himself on articles of Interest to the alumni and
ent
will be the students. One of especial int
Starksville last Saturday. If the Ken- - '1 stage. The audience
Tlendly and every effort will be
f
tc students now attending
the
tucky line can withstand the onslaught
rTnivrsity is a comparison between
heavy Mississippi linesmen the Prec,ated y
the
The Strollers start this year in the scholarship of fraternity and nonshould bring home another
'
''"ndld condition for the biggest year fraternity students for last year, which
victory.
thelr "story. The society has one shows that the
students
The men who will be sure to make
have an average grade which is a llttla
the trip are Captain Schrader, Rodes, of he handsomest and most
'
Grabfelder,
Thompson, venient rooms on tl,e campus, fur- less than one per cent higher than
nlshed ln lts entirety by the organlza those of the fraternity students.
"rutcherDempaey, Simpson, Britton,'
Kinne, Clayton and Manager Fay O tion itself, a good sum in the treasury
and a reputation of half a dozen sucTownes.
NOTICE!
As Coach Tigert expects to take cessful productions behind it. A numStudents are urged to patronize the
about 18 men, others who will prob- ber of students will be admitted to the
ably be taken, are: Corn, Gumbert, aramatic ciuo this year, and ir you downtown merchants who display our
Zerfoss, Hedges, Ricketts and Heick. come out for the Amateur Night cele- athletic association membership cards.
The possession of this card indicates
The Freshmen class Is making prep- bration you will be one of them, in
all probability. Full particulars can an active interest ln the welfare of the
arations to give them a good send-of- f
by hauling them out to the Q. & C. be obtained of the stage manager or University.
A list of members will be published
depot Thursday night. Here they will any Stroller. A great many of the
board the 10:35 Q. & C. train for the pl'cisent membership went into the within these columns in the near
future.
South, to the tune of "My Old Ken- club via the Amateur Night route.
tucky Home," "Dixie" and others, rendered by the Cadet Band.
WILDCAT SCHEDULE.
Secret practice was begun the first
33 to 0
October 2 Butler College
of this week. The wily coaches are
54 to 13
October 9 Earlham College
taking no chances and wish to head
October 16 Mississippi A. and M
At Starksville, Miss.
off any scouting intruders who may be
October 23 University of the South (Sewanee)
At Lexington
In the Blue Grass gathering dope for
October 30 University of Cincinnati
At Lexington
our Saturday rivals,
November 6 University of Louisville
At Louisville
State's men, with the exception of
November 13 PURDUE
At Lexington
Server and Corn, are in good shape.
November 26 Tennessee
At Lexington
News comes from the Southern Col(HOME-COMIN-

LUKE M'LUKE COMMENDS

j

Against

For the Fray

lege that they, too, are fit and ready
(Continued on Page 3)

BUNCH

THE

Only Points of Visitors Are THE UNIVERSITY PAPER

Important Announcement
Big Jbvent of Fall
Season
Made By Editors of
All of the Team Except Corn SHINNICK IN CHARGE
the Alumnus
and Server in Condition
Night,"
several

j

DEFEAT

EARLHAM

Ts

Trv-O- ut

No. 5

Compliments the Kentucky

GEORGE ZERFOSS HURT
Earlham College proved an easy
mark for the Wildcats in the second
gridiron battle of the season, the husky Crlmsonites being unable to pierce
agthe defenses of the
gregation. The. only points scored by
the visitors were against the. Freshman and "scrub" teams, 'who played
during the second quarter. The nearest approach to the goal defended by
the Varsity was made in the third
quarter when the Crimsons were held
for downs and were forced to yield
the ball on the
line. The
game ended 54 to 13, the Wildcats getting the bigger end.
The only accident that marred the
game came In the second quarter
when George Zerfoss, of Ashland, suffered a bady broken nose when he
smashed Into an Earlham player. Zerfoss was playing end on the Freshman team and was showing the class
that will put him In line for the Varsity next year.
The visitors' thirteen points were
made in the second quarter when
Coach Tuttle, who was engineering the Wildcats during the absence of Dr. J. J. Tigert, substituted
;he
for the Varsity,
he Wildcats having cinched the game
the first quarter.
The game was leatured by the aggressive work of. Hayden, Schrader,
Grabfelder and Rodes, these speedy
tearing through the Earlham line for long gains and tackling
like demons. Kinne's work at end
was exceptionally good, his tackling
and blocking receiving the commendation of the "fans." The Wildcats never
playing until the
resorted to open-fielclosing minutes of the game, straight-linplunging being responsible for all
their gains. On three occasions, penalties inflicted for holding, kept the
Wildcats from running the score into
the seventies.
The Freshman team showed up to
aod advantage against the Earlham
Varsity.
Several men showed Var
sity calibre and can be relied upon to
fill vacancies ln the Wildcat team
i.ext season. Of these youngsters,
Davidson and McElvaiu at halfback
and Poindexter at fullback showed the
'
most class.
Earlham resorted to open field play
when they realized that their
was unsuccessful against the
Wildcats. Shifting of the line wus
their greatest asset.
With a little more team work aud
strengthening of weak spots, the Wildcats should grab the majority of their
games.
The line-uand summary follows:
(Continued on Page 3)
d

under-classme- n

back-fielde-

d

e

State Humorists
Highly
CALLS IT "GOOD STUFF"
The students at Kentucky State
University or at least those who are
connected with the staff of the Ken
tucky Kernel, believe that this school
is putting out one of the best college
weeklies in this part of the world and
we have always thought that in some
departments, especially the paragraph
column, we are hard to beat. Now
we know that we were right in our
belief since that peer of all present-dahumorists and the man whose'
name is a household word in .the entire Middle West, namely, our old
friend, Luke McLuke, has complimented our paragraphs in his Bits of
column in the Cincinnati Enquirer.
In the issue of last Thursday, October 7, the following Item which was
headed "Good Stuff," appeared:
y

The humorists attending the State
University of Kentucky last week published an imitation of Luke's Bits of
Biplay in the college Idea. They headed the column with an apology to Luke
and to the Cincinnati Enquirer. THE
STUFF WAS ALL ORIGINAL "AND
WAS REALLY FUNNY.
The column to which Mr. McLuke
refers appeared last spring before
school was out and was written by
Kenneth Doris, who was managing editor and writer of The Hum of the
Gadfly last year.
While recognition
comes late it is probably because no
one sent Luke a copy of the paper,
and lest such a thing should again
happen, we hereby warn him that he
has been placed on the subscription
list of The Kentucky Kernel, the successor to The Idea, a copy of which
he received and commended.
This year's column which is called
"Squirrel Food," is modeled after Mr.
Doris' Gadfly column of last year, and
it is the ambition of the management
to make it just as good. Although Mr.
Doris is not in school this year, he is
located in Lexington, as reporter on
the Lexington Herald, and has been
of sreat assistance to this year's management by his advice. W. C. "Bill"
Shlnnlck is in charge of the "Squirrel
Focd" this year and the nutlets are
written by a number of different peoAmong the contributions which
ple.
last week were several by
Mr. Doris.
Thanks, Luke. The next time you
are In Lexington let us know and we
will set 'em up to "what makes the
Wildcat wild." Its a lot better than
that Clncy beer, the excellence of
which you praise so highly. And Luke,
you know what Kentucky boasts of.
Well, the very best looking ones are
gathered at Kentucky State and sonic
too.
of them are
corn-fed-

* mmmmmmmimmm

iA&btitom

fmr

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Symphonic Orchestra

Exclueive Mutaal and Universal Program of Mtrinr Pictures

Meet Me at
FIRST-CLAS-

IN EVERY

S

Suits Made to Order

THE ORPHEUM THEATRE
J.

APPOINTMENT

H. STAMPER,

"THE ONLY GIRL."

Dry Cleaning

At tho Ben All Friday and SaturTailor
Suits Dry Cleaned and Pressed - - $1.00 day and Saturday matinee will be preSuits Pressed 35c-work Guaranteed
in this city,
Phone 165U-152 S. Limestone sented for the first time
a musical comedy entitled "The Only
Girl," tho newest work of Victor
Benkart & Fotsch,
Proprietors Herbert
and Henry Blossom. Bo
many years have elapsed since these
brilliant 'writers have collaborated, a
107 South Limestone Street
Opposite the Phoenix Hotel Block
fact much deplored, as ono searches
Lexington, Ky.
in vain among the
musical
WORK GUARANTEED
comedies of today for even anything
that is an approach to the finished
touch and originality found in "Mile.
Modiste," "The Red Mill" and other
musical plays of their creation.
At Leonard Hotel
It is said that one of the many disNONE BETTER
tinguishing marks of "The Only Girl"
COGSWELL BROS., Proprietors
is the refreshing originality
of its
score, which is rich in melodies of the
(Adv.
real Herbert swing.

LEONARD
BARBER SHOP

CALAGIS & CO.

Metropolitan Restaurant
The Place for Good Things

Ea

to

Welcome to Our City
After you have settled

down

to business in your College
duties, the next thing on the
programme is to have your
picture taken to send mother
and the "girl you left behind
you." The place is

Humphrey's Studio
Reduced

Phone

Anything on your mind? That is,
Come to the Ada
Hair Cut
Shave
10c Meade and ask Eva Fay about It.
She'll tell you what's coming.
(EXCEPT SATURDAYS)
Incidentally, the big comedy bill
GEO.
MARTIN'S BARBER
8HOP.
that's playing with her will make you
Basement, 139 East Main,
forget your troubles right off the
Opposite Phoenix Hotel.
(Adv.v
reel. See It.

You need the Insur-

ance. He will appreciate your Business.

Address

406 City Bank Bldg.

CHICAGO QUICK
SHOE REPAIRING

Why

ADA MEADE.

15c are you worried?

ask the K. S. U. student
representing a conservative, Boston, Mass.. Company to submit a proposition.

price.

one of the most conspicuous hits in
New York last season and promises
on tour.
to be equally successful
Farce seems to be the most popular
form of amusement at the present
time when the public wants to forget
its cares and be amused. Fred Jackson, author of "A Full House," Is one
f the most successful of magazine
tory 'writers, but this Is his first play.
Mr. Frazee provides an unusually good
company headed by Walter Jones, and
the production will be lavish end in
(Adv.
good taste.

1635-- x

When you contemplate
securing Life or Accident & Health Insurance

4Li

Unlimited merriment is the promise
of "A Full House," which comes to the
Ben All tonight. This new farce was

SO

THE COLONIAL.
Monday and Tuesday at the Colonial
t
patriotic
will be seen a great
picture, "Guarding Old Glory," which
every
American should
see. The only picture in the world approved by Secretary of War Garrison,
Secretary
of Navy Daniels, Major
General Wood, General Scott, Admiral Benso nand President of the Navy
League, Mr. Thompson. This is the
picture that made everybody sit up
and take notice in New York, Chicago
and San Francisco, St. Louis, Cleveland and all other large cities.

Programs Each Week Are
Displayed in Main
Building Hall

3,

Oct.

Professor Mj'co's

Famous Hungarian Orchestra
w V play

have gore feet by walklnsr on tacked
oles when I lew them on for the tame

Beat Work and Material

Guaranteed
This ad and $1.00 entitles
bearer to a $1.25 Job

P. Leivenson
113 South Broadway

d

y

P. ANDERSON, JR., WINS

vwi a

aa

Every

Afternoon

and Evtring
Don't Fail to Hear It

Most

Ills trophy In the history of the club,
but for a number of years he has
taken a prominent part in athletics In
Lexington and always figures

Extraordinary
Showing of

y

Autumn Wear

BOLLING, NEPHEW OF

For Young Men

PRESIDENT'S FIANCEE
Mrs. Norman Gait, of Washington,
whose engagement to President Wilson has bden announced, is the aunt
of J. Estin Boiling, one of the grad-th- e
"ates last year in the Mechanical En- gineering Department. Mrs. Gait was
before her marriage Miss Edith
ing and is the sister of Estin Boiling's
father, Dr. G, A. Boiling, of Louisville.
A picture of. Mrs. Gait, together with
pictures of Dr. Boiling and Estin Boiling appeared in one bf the local papers
during the past week.
Mr. Boiling is at present located in
Detroit, Mich.

UNIVERSITY ISSELLING
SUPPLIES TO STUDENTS
Hereafter when your supply of
paper runs out in the middle of the
day or somebody "borrows" your pencil or you need an eraser or a bottle
of ink in a hurry, it won't be necessary lo "bum" it off of somebody or
else wait until you get a chance to
Just drP Into
S down town for uthe postofflce room in the Main Building and there you will find a complete
supply of these and similar articles
for sale, and better still, you can purchase them at wholesale prices, which,
of course, "makes It mighty nice," if
that check is still on its way.
This is in line with the University's
policy of doing everything possible to
add to the convenience of the students
and this latest action will save many
a trip to town. The stock of the accessories for use in the class room
is complete and consists of pencils,
-

ciaacio, inn, JJCUD, uuin, JaJCl ul lair
ous kinds and many other things. The '
F. Paul Anderson, Jr., a member of priCe which is charged is the whole-thFreshman class in the Mechanical sale price plus the cost of express, etc.
Department, and son of Dean Ander- son of that Department, won the Alex-Mr. John Barrow, of Younstown, O.,
ander trophy in the golf play at the an old State man, is visiting his fathLexington Country Club, the finals of er, Dr.
David Barrow, and family.
which were played Tuesday. In or-- ,
der to win the match It was necessary
for Anderson to defeat a number of
'lie best players in the city, all of

find here
that is new in
things to wear; and not only

YOU'LL

that, but the best of every-t- h
ng. You have this advantage here, you choose from
nothing but good quality
with satisfaction assured.

SUITS,

OVERCOATS,
HATS, HABERDASHERY,
SHOES qualities men of
good j .dgement s ek.

Graves, Cox
& Company
(Incorporated.)

"College Fellow's Shop"

m. M.DM.MM--

-j

e

t

RRESGE

We do Kodak Finishing and all
kinds of
photography,
flashlights, etc. Films and film packs
developed free of charge. The usual
prices for printing and enlarging.
McClure Photographing & Supply Co.,
125 East Main Street.

oerves the Best

DANCE
15,

....

2 NEW SHOWS WEEKLY
3 - - SHOWS DAILY - 3
MATINEE
NIGHT .
$1.00 WORTH

The Photographer

$1.00

FOR

10c

in Your Town

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

In the City

Phoeiix BallrooM

10c

Franz Josef Spengler

19I5

GOODWIN'S
SAXAPHONE TRIO

ADMISSION

SUPERIOR VAUDEVILLE

SAME MANAGEMENT

Benefit of Open Air School

Fri. Night, Oct.

ADA MEADE

Four Item
Noon Lunch

SUBSCRIPTION

The COLONIAL

P. M.

won

in the tennis tournaments.

true-blood-

Star. ing Sunday

Anderson Is

prom-.nentl-

The Union Literary Society held its
weekly meeting Saturday evening at
7 o'clock, with a good attendance.
The meeting was practically given
to the new members and each respeech.
sponded with a
The new men will be given every advantage possible with the hope that
they may work all the harder to raise
standard of the society.
The program was carried out on
time and at no minute was something
Mr.
lacking.
Hutson
spoke on "boosting," Mr. Sellars on
"The Freshman and the Literary So-clety," and Mr. Wyatt on "Exercise."
Mr. Her gave a short lecture on "Inductive and Deductive Reasoning,"
which was appreciated and instructive
to the society as a whole.
The feature of the evening was the
speech of Herbert Felix.
The business meeting took up about
thirty minutes and consisted chiefly
in a report from President Gooch.
The programs for the society are
displayed on the bulletin in the hall
of the Main Building.
Program of the Union Literary
for October 16th:
Devotional exercises, J. Lewis.
Ttecitatlon, C. O. McCuddy.
Debate Resolved, That Every Voter
Should be Required to Pass an Examination in Elementary Civil Government. Affirmative, T. L. Creekmore,
E. P. Hatter; negative, C. R. Barker,
S. F. Grubbs.
Democracy, George R. Smith.
Open meeting.
Critic, J. V. Chamberlain.
Short recess.
Business meeting.
Adjournment.

five-ac-

SMS

M. TO 11:0S

them older and more experienced. In
W. Morford,

SPEAK AT the finals he defeated J.

1

Ralet to Students

341 W. Main St.

r

"A FULL HOUSE."

OPEN 10:00 A.

by a very close score.

Eagle Barber Shop
FIRST-CLAS- S

Manager.

SOCIETY MEETING the youngest man who has ever

UNION

AII

E

Jr., Owner an

NEW MEMBERS

P. B. ROBARDS, Tailor
College Boys

107 WEST MAIN STREET
BEST SODA FOUNTAIN IN THE
CITY. FINE HOME-MADCANDIES

Go Where the Go's Go.

For 10c
311

W. Main St.

Phone 1092--

y

* THE KENTUCKY
EARLHAM DEFEATED

tempted two; completed one, gain 20
yards; incompleted one.
Karlham Attempted II; completed
two, total gain 05 yards; Incompleted
live; had Intercepted four.
Scoring Hnyden, 12;
Rodes, 5;
oohrader, 10; Thompson, 0; Grabfelder, 0; KInne, 0; Ed Mills, 12; How-e-

(Continued from Pago 1)
Kentucky.
Knrlhnm.
I). Cnlvcrt
Dcmnsoy . . . .... C. ..
Clayton ....
L. Cnlvert
It. (I. I..
... L. Cox
L. 0. U.
Hrltton
Thompson . . U. T. L.
Pennington
Simpson
.. HI Mills
L. T. H.
. . . Ilrunor
KInne
It. K. L.
L. K. R.
.... Hatton
Crutcher . . .
Q
Hodcs
Fellers
I). Mills
Ornbf elder .... It. II. L
Hnydon

COMING

Patronize Our Advertisers
DAY

Call and inspect Our Big Line of Fall and Winter Tailoring

LUBY & ALEXANDER
OPP. UNION STATION

THE TOGGERY SHOP
DY-RYA-

CO.

N

INCORPORATED

CLOTHING,
SHOES,
FURNISHINGS.
HATS AND TAILORING
PHONE 903

AT MEETING

I.I.
OF PATTEBSOHIANS

THESE LEXINGTON FIRMS
VERTISE IN THE KENTUCKY KERNEL.
NUF CED

AD-

Books and Supplies.
Tho University Book Store.
Lunch Counters and Restaurants.
Kresgo's 5 and
Store.
W. F. Oldham.
Metropolitan Restaurant.
Martin & Stockwoll.
University Lunch Stand.
School

Pres. Edward's at Work on
M,

Ml

Amusements.
Orpheutn.
Ben All.
Colonial.
Ada Meade.
Men's Clothing.
& Co.

Graves-Co-

Kaufman Clothing Co.
Graddy-Rya-

Luby & Alexander.
Cluett, Peabody Co.
Hardesty's.
Women's Clothing.
Purcell's.
Barber Shops.
Eagle Barber Shop.
Leonard Barber Shop.
George T.- Martin.
-

Soda

week-end- .

The Best $2.00 Hat Made

G RAD

A

d

IN EVERY

EAST MAIN

IT

"

NEW FALL "LUBIES"

145

CROWD

ATTKDfinW

Karra spent the week-enPlan To Encourage Lit1.
with i or (laughter, Miss Kllzabeth, at
erary Societies
Officials Hedges, Ohio, referee;
the Hull, before leaving for Florida.
'uswoll, Georgetown, umpire; King,
President and Mrs. Marker arc the
Tho Patterson Literary Society met
Transylvania, head linesman. Time
guests of Mr. Max Darker, of St. again last Saturday evening with a
of quarter 15, 1216, 15, 12'j.
Mathewlfi.
crowded house. President 0. M.
Miss Elizabeth Carey, of Versailles,
Is highly encouraged and hopes
STATE HOPES TO WIN will spend the winter at Patterson to Interest tho Hngllsh Department in
hill.
tho matter of giving credit for society
(Continued from Pago 1)
The Christian Endeavor Society of work. He Is placing society work on
or a "tooth and
clash.
Presbyterian Church enter- a high piano and hopes to realize
Gady, their most consistent ground-;alne- the First
tained with a social Friday evening, more than the expectations of a sucand the only man who was
8, in honor of the new stucessful year.
able to score on Mississippi College in October
A number
of the University.
The program was well rendered
their opening who was not in the T. dents
of girls from the Hall attended.
Saturand enjoyed by all. There were sevU. duel will be In the line-uTho sister of Miss Juno Sale will eral new men and some visitors.
day. Spurloch, probably their best
Kvery imomber Is urged to bring as
guard last pass through Lexington Friday en
an
man, and
route to Hartford, Conn.
many men as possible and be sure
year, Carpenter, left guard, a
Miss Helen Record spent Monday
and come. The program committee
tackle, Jackson, the fullback,
guest of Mr. has divided
the membership Into
Captain Raney at tackle are the out In Lexington as the
and
and Mrs. Harmon, of Pikeville..
teams and the teams will be placed
men on the Aggies outfit who should
Miss Suzanne Beltz was in Paris vis- - on
the program in proper rotation.
bo most closely watched by the Wildting Saturday and Sunday.
This gives every member an equal
cats.
Misses Mary Hamilton and Mary show.
Carter, University of Virginia, will
Ashbrook motored to Cynthiana and
Watch the bulletin board in the hall
referee; Robins, Vanderbilt, will umspent the week-enof the Main Building for the program,
pire, and Kerr, Tennessee, will be
Miss Mary Deith Hawkins visited and if you are on, prepare your subhead linesman.
her relatives in Versailles the past ject, be on time and bring another.

Kd Mills

L. II. P

Howcn
F. H
Schrnder
for
State Hoick
Substitutions:
Dcmpsey, Salleo for Clayton, Parker
for Sallce, Rogers for Hrltton, Howard
for Rogers, Simmons for Simpson,
Ricket for Thompson, Zorfoss for
KInne, Peak for Zorfoss, Itoark for
Crutcher, Schneider for Rodes, Davidson for Orabfclder, McKlvaln
for
Hayden, Poindexter
for Schrador,
Heick for Hrltton, Hedges for Rodes,
Gumbert for Hayden, Dempsey for
Helck, Clayton for Parker, Hrltton for
Rogers, Simpson for Simmons, Thompson for Ricket, Kinne for Peak, Crutcher for Roark, Rodes for Schneider,
Grabfelder for Davidson, Hayden for
Mcllvaln, Schrader for Poindexter.
Earlham Arnett for Ed Mills, Peacock for Cox, Meeks for Bruner, Canada for Meeks, Reese for D. Mills.
Score by quarters.
13
0
0
Earlham
013
28
0 14 1254
Kentucky
Kentucky At
Forward passes:

KERNEL

140

W. MAIN STREET

WHERE AM I GOING?
TO

LEXINGTON DRUG COMPANY

Miss Miriam Horine spent Saturday
and Sunday with her parents. Mrs.
Horine accompanied her daughter
back to Lexington for a short visit.
Mr. W. A. Luktemeier, of Frankfort,
will visit his sister, Miss Caroline,
Thursday.
Miss Elizabeth Gibbs, of Sayre Col
lege, will be the guest of the Misses
Duncan Friday evening.
Mrs. J. B. Utterback, of Frankfort,
will come to visit her daughters, Miss
es Emma and Mary, Friday.
Miss Jessamine Cook's parents vis
ited her Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. J. Whitworth will come this
week to visit his daughters, Misses
Anna Lewis and Clara.
Miss Charlotte Willis will be the
guest of her parents in Shelbyville
this week-enMiss Elizabeth Moore visited here
last week-end- ,
and attended the Kap
pa Kappa Gamma luncheon Saturday-Mis- s
Elizabeth Woods will visit
Misses Piggot and Graham this week.
Miss Katherine Mitchell has accepted a position as soloist and choir director at the Baptist Church in Georgetown.
Miss Lena Clem will spend the
week-enwith her parents in Bedford.
Misses Mary Ricketts and Lucile
Hardin, of Mt. Sterling, were the
guests of Misses Josephine Thomas
and Lena Clem last Saturday and Sunday.
Misses Josle Lacer Hayes, Marie
Louise MIchot, Kittle Howard, Helen
Record, Annie Lewis Whitworth were
mong those who went to High Bridge
Saturday.
Miss Eyrl Richmond, who is now
ill at tho Good Samaritan Hospital, is
much improved and expects to return
to the Hall Sunday.
Miss Jessie Cummings will spend
tho week-enwith friends at Georgetown College, Georgetown.
Miss Mary; Oglaby spent tho weekend with Mrs. Luther Davis near Valley View.
Miss Helen Debow, of Louisville, a
former State student, is visiting at the
Alpha XI Delta house on Grosvenor
Avenue.
Miss Florence Hughes, a Senior In
tho University last year, and a prominent member of tho girls' basketball
d

"Lexington s Bigger and Better Men's Store"
OFFERS TO THE COLLEGE YOUNG MEN

The World's Best Clothing

Hartn Schaffner & Marx
You, pay no more for these good
clothes than you would just

ordinary clothes.

Won't You Come in and Look?

Kaufman Clothing Co.

d

)

TUG-OF-WA-

Photographic Work.
Franz Josef Spengler.
Humphrey's Studio. R. L. McClure.

MAY BE

R

Fountain and Confectionery.
McGurk Brothers.
Calagls & Co.
Phoenix Fruit Stand.

FRIDAY AFTERNOON
The
the annual struggle
for supremacy between the Sophomore and Freshman classes, will
probably take place tomorrow afternoon at Clifton pond, in the event of
which the University will have half
holiday.
The classes this year are about
equal, the men in the Freshman class
numbering 217 and the Sophs 228.
Last year the present Sophomore class
was victorious and they are confident
of winning this
year, while the
Freshies are confident they will see
the arrogant Sophs struggling In the
cold, damp water.
team, has accepted the directorship of
physical education at Miss Woods'
private school for young ladles at
Houston, Texas.
Miss Lucile Hollowell, of the class
of 1915, was a visitor in Lexington
the past week-enMiss Hollowell
is now teaching in the Cynthiana high
school.
Mr. and Mrs. Brinkley Barnett were
in Lexington Saturday
enroute to
Somerset, their future home, and saw
game.
the Kentucky-Earlha-

Jewelers.
Fred J. Heintz.
Caskey Jewelry Co.
Sporting Goods.
Calloway & Co.
Shoe Store.
Special Shoe Co.
Shoe Repairing.
Chicago Quick Shoe Repairing.
Drugstore.
W. E. Stagg.

Lexington Drug Co.
Insurance.
Joe M. Robinson.
Hotel.
Phoenix Hotel.
Tailors.
P. B. Robards.
Railroads.
Queen & Crescent.
Printing.
Welsh & Murray.
Fayette Drug Co.
Florist.
John A. Keller Co.
Dentist.
J. T. Slaton.
Music.

Lexington College of Music.

YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT

WILLIAM E. STAGG, Your Druggist
PHONES

2871-91-

MAIN & MILL

3

THE PHOENIX HOTEL
RESPECTFULLY

SOLICITS

State University

C. D.

THE

PATRONAGE

OF

Men and Women

Calloway

&

Co.

FOOT BALL SUPPLIES
KODAKS
146 WEST MAIN STREET

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
If the author of

The Kentucky Kernel

that

fonr-Hr- i'

effu-

sion beginning "Luscious Is n
which wns turned Into Hit Ker(Formerly The Idea).
Published every Thursday throughout tho College yenr by the student body nel, will cnll at tho office and erplaln
of tlw Btato University of Kentucky, ror tne nencnt or tuc stuIho deep mystery that lies In tin lines
dents, alumni and faculty of tho Institution.
wo shall be very glad to perpefrate It
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL Is tho official newspaper of the University. verbatim on the student hod' . The
It is issued witn me view 01 iurninuing 10 us kuuhuuuuih uu iuu umicse uuwd
or rvfJmCKy, tegeuier wmi a aigsi 01 nums oi nuuiust uinmiuuK wiu nm humor In this poom Is, to say the
vcraUles of other States and Canada.
lenst, very ethereal.

one dollar per year.
suiscmmoN. at Lexington Postofflco as
Entered

second-clas-

gum-drop,- "

five cents per copy

s

mall matter.

EDITORIAL STAFF.
FRANKLIN CORN
Hart N. Peak
J. R. Marsh
Miss Anita Crabbe
William Shlnnlck
Miss Rebecca- Smith
McClarty Harbison

EDITOR-IN-CHIE-

.7.

Assistant Editor
Mannglng Editor
Assistant Managing Editor
"Squirrel Food
"Coed"ltor
Athletic Editor
'.

-

J.

T. Gooch

Julius Wolf
S. J. Caudill
James McConnell
Miss Elsie Heller
Estill Woods
W. J. Harris

F

Locals' and Law Miss K. Mitchell. .. .Home Economics
Mechanical Herbert Graham
Fraternities
Mining Miss Anna L. Whltworth. .. .Sororities
Agriculture
Education Miss Mario Decker. .. .Patterson Hall
REPORTERS.
M. C. Finney
W. T. Cottlngham
H. J. Evans
Miss Mildred Taylor.
BUSINESS STAFF.
Business Manager

CONTRIBUTORS, ATTENTION!
The management of The Kentucky Kernel is grateful for any original contributions from the student body.
Do not be discouraged if your work is not published immediately.
Work of real merit is very often omitted because of lack of space, and
must be held over for a later Issue. Also, many good productions are withheld on account of excessive