xt7hx34mm64m https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7hx34mm64m/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19160406  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  6, 1916 text The Kentucky Kernel, April  6, 1916 1916 2012 true xt7hx34mm64m section xt7hx34mm64m THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Formerly THE IDEA

University of Kentucky
VOL. VIII.

LEXINGTON, KENTUCK Y, APRIL 6 1916,

FATHER AND THE BOYS'
ON THURSDAY, APRIL

CATS ARE READY

13

GERMANS DEFEATED

FOR MICHIGAN GAME

Observer of Love Scene In Coach Tuttle Believes Their
Production Becomes
Chances For Taking
Raving Maniac
Opener Is Excellent

ALL

IN

READINESS TENTATIVE

After much delay due to the refusal
of tho Opera House management to
lease their house until after tho Ben
All was ready for use ,the date for
"Father and the Boys" has finally been
arranged for Thursday, April 13, one
week from today, at the Lexington
Opera Hduse. The cast Is said by old
students to be the best that the Strollers have ever selected and with such
'
an excellent play as George Ade's
masterpiece It is being predicted that
this year's will be the greatest Stroller
. play of them all.
Plans are being made to make this
the one "big college night" with the
sky as the limit for enthusiasm, yells,
and good times at the Opera House.
Bill" Shinnick and the cast have
some surprises in store that will make
the students open their eyes and no
one should miss this good time. Reserve your seats early when they go
on sale Tuesday morning, April 11.
"Father and the Boys" is said by
all who have been fortunate enough
to witness the rehearsals to be the
best play the organization has ever
put on, and the consensus of opinion
is that it will be nothing less than
criminal negligence for an
person to miss this show.
The cast has been rehearsed, "bawled out" copiously and praised judiciously by the stage manager, "Bill"
Shinnick, since early in February until now they move through their lines
with the sinuous grace that is characteristic of the Strollers, but with
added vim and enthusiasm that is possessed only by this cast.
A prominent student,1' well known in
Y. M. C. A. circles and other college
activities, who was allowed to witness
a rehearsal last week, grew wild and
had to be held down by two stage
hands during one of the love scenes in
the latter part of the play. As soon
as he had been released he begged to
be informed when the seats would be
on sale, and threatened to shoot the
business manager if the information
was not slipped to him before the
pasteboards were put on the market.
After the stage manager and several
able-bodie- d

(Continued on Page 3)

j

LINE-U-

No. 27

G.I.K.

IN BLOODY

APRIL 13

BUMS

e

n

"CHIEF" BLEVINS
SPEAKS IN CHAPEL
C E.; (Chief) Blevins, who was graduated from the University in 1914, was
a visitor here last week and delivered
a very Inspiring address' in chapel Friday morning. While a student here
"Chief" was very popular and much
of his time during his short visit was
'spent in renewing old acquaintances.
He was always an ardent Y. M. C. A.
worker and took a keen interest in
Raymond Robins' campaign.

j

"G. I. K."
No. this is not another Y. M. C. A,
meeting, nor is it a scheme to in
veiglo unsuspecting folks to chapel.
It is to announce that Girls' Issue of
the Kernel.
On April 13, the women of the University will issue the Kentucky Ker
nel without any assistance, or even
suggestions from the male contingent.
From "kiver to kiver" the paper will
be the work of the girls, who will
strain every nerve to prove that they
could do it better all the time if they
had the chance.
Reporting, assignments,
make
up, it will be the work of the fair sex,
while as for the editorials, just wait
for that issue.
Whether or not a paragraph column
will be prepared in accordance with
the policy of last year's issue, will de
pend entirely upon the behavior of the
men of the University during the next
!
two weeks. A hint to the wise
The staff for the Girls' Issue will
be as follows:
Anita D. Crabbe
Editor
Managing Editor
Rebecca Smith
Elsie Heller
Athletics
Campus
Alice Gregory
Society
Anna Lewis Whltworth
Home Economics. .Julia Van Arsdale
Reporters.
Mildred Graham,
Eliza Piggott,
Edness Kimball.
Mildred Taylor,
copy-readin-

head-linin-

proof-readin-

FIRST ISSUE OF
RURAL KENTUCKIAN
OUT NEXT WEEK
The first Issue of the Rural Ken- tuckian will be out next week. It is
paper gotten out un
a
der the auspices of the Agricultural
Society and is devoted to the interest
of Agricultural students and farmers
at large.
It Is through this medium that the
Station will publish the results of its
experiments and it is hoped it will
lead to a closer relationship between
i Station and the farmers of tho
State.
thirty-two-pag- e

BATTLE

IS DATE OF
MEET

GEORGETOWN

More Than Half a Column Director Stack Says That
of Space Killed in SanSquad Is In Good
guinary Combat
Condition

P

"Pety" Moore and a legion of workers are busily engaged now most of
the time on the new diamond, getting
it in readiness for the Michigan game
Snturday afternoon,
that is while
Curt Park and his frisky bunch of regular Wildcat baseball aspirants are
not cavorting around the infield and
outfield, themselves getting in readiness for the game.
Coach "Bill" Tuttle, who has been
priming the Cats, believes that his
men will be In fairly good shape by
Saturday; afternoon,
and although
"Bill" is a modest man, confidentially,
he is intending to take the opener from
the Northerners.
Only a tentative line-ucan be
given at this time but it will be somewhat like the following: McClellan,
a southpaw, who won his spurs last
season will more than likely start the
game with Senator Crum doing the
receiving work. Captain Park will
station himself on the initial sack and
either Scott or Roark will hold down
the 'keystone position. Waters will be
the short stopper and "Dutch" Schrad- er will attempt to handle the fast
ones which are polled down the third-basline. "Red" Spaulding will see
that the left garden is properly guarded and the other two outfielders will
be chosen from Rodes, Mizrach,
and Kelley.
This game will mark the opening
of baseball this year in Lexington and
the hungry fans are licking their Hps
in anticipation of the first game of the
great national pastime in the city this
year.

29

APRIL

USED

FREELY DAILY

WORK-OUT-

S

The soft April sun shone down on
Physical Director Stack, who is" in
the rolling bluegrass fields of Ken- charge of the track squad said yestertucky. Not many miles from Lexing- day afternoon that his men were all
ton the blue waters of the lakes of showing up well and seemed to be
the reservoir were ruffled only by a taking an unusual amount of interest
,
passing breeze. All was peace and in the daily
quiet. A few rustics, who had taken
meet to be held with
The dual
a day off from the continuous round Georgetown' College this year has been
of joy rides, theatre parties and cham- arranged to be held on Stoll Field on
pagne suppers to enjoy the recreation April 29. Mr. Stack and his subordiof working in the fields, were to be nates who will be in charge of the
seen occupied, with their simple rural field events are putting forth every eftasks. Little did they reck what fate fort to have the most successful dual
was to be theirs before set of sun.
meet held on the University of Ken
Suddenly appeared on the road from tucky field in many years. Last year,
Lexington a file of
also it will be remembered that State suf
fered defeat by a very narrow margin
panted and hatted, soldiers with
rifles on their shoulders. What at the Scott County School and light-clawarriors are con
could it mean? The Germans had
come! In the short space of a day fident of atoning for the defeat.
Grabfelder, in the sprints, will meet
the armies of the Kaiser had been
transported to the shores of America. his former high school team-matThey had swept through New England, Cowles, who was decidedly the class
had bombarded New York, just like of any Kentucky College, though in
they do in "The Battle Cry of Peace," days gone, by "Grabby" has made him
had levied a toll of countless millions bite the dust and with hard consiston New York, had captured all the ent training can duplicate this feat.
Captain Hickerson, who Is all to the
munitions factories in the East and
good with the discus and hammer;
had now arrived In the Blue Grass
and were ravishing and ravaging the Woods, last year's miler, and Hogre-fre- ,
Mayhew and Jeff Clark are the
country. And all in the space of a
day! Such is the power of prepared- other distance men. Mayhew seems
ness. The rustics trembled in their to be showing the class at present.
boots, not to say patent leather shoes, Muller and Logan, both little men,
expecting every moment to be shot at, but with lots of "stlctivity", are batevent. This
sunrise or at the very least to be bay-- tling for the quarter-miloneted for they saw the main body of. Is considered by most track authoritroops coming over the brow of the ties to be the hardest distance of the
lot to run.
hill.
In the hurdles, Stack believes that
But what was this? From the op
posite direction was seen coming an he has unearthed a find in Thomas
other and larger body of troops. The Marshall, a freshman, who takes both
Kentucky militia had been assembled the low and high hurdles with ease
and was going to fight off, the invader. and grace. Britton also looks good
Quickly the two forces deployed. The on the high hurdles although this
Signal Corps rushed out Into the event will not be on the program of
hands of the enemy (to certain death) the Georgetown-Stataffair. Faulkand was captured. Volley after volley ner and Lancaster, both freshmen, are
of shots rang out on still air of that out for the weights. Charlie Haydon,
(It was
on the 'Varsity, and anyone
afternoon.
hot Kentucky
some hot, too!) and the invading force who saw htm does not question his
was soon retreating. The victory was ability as a speed artist, is loosening
won. Tho rustic wept for joy; the up his joints and sinews in an effort
to get into condition for some of the
dav was saved!
He and Rickey are the
But this was not the Germans after
work-outs-

khaki-coate-

mean-lookin- g

d

e

1

i

e

half-bac- k

(Continued on Page 2)

(Continued on Page 2)

" FATHER AND THE BOYS"
presented
Strollers at the
This Will Be The Best

Show The Strollers Have
Ever Presetted

"P"

will be

by The

LEXINGTON OPERA HOUSE, THURSDAY, APR. 13
PRICES: ONE DOLLAR TO TWENTY-riV- E
CENTS!

No

Siadeit Cm Afford To

Miss

A

Stroller Show

MAKE

THE DATE!

:

* fHE KENTUCKY KERNEL

2

FIRST-CLAS-

Dry Gleaning

Saitu Made to Order

P.

THEATRE
THE ORPHEUM Mnir
- ---

B. RO BARDS, Tailor

College Boys' Tailor
$1.00
Salts Dry Cleaned and Pressed
Suits Pressed 35c All work Guaranteed
152 S. Limestone
hone 1550--

Proprietors

Fotsch,

&

Eagle Barber Shop
107 South Limestone Street
Opposite the Phoenix Hotel Block
Lexington, Ky.
WORK

FIRST-CLAS- S

K.

BART PEAK ELECTED

Louis Oratorical Contest Will Be
Milward.
Feature Friday
Rausch and Dr. Tigert
Evening
Officers
Are Other

E

Have Your Annual
Photos Made By

HUMPHREY
341 W. Main

Same

Rates-Sam- e

Gooa Work

When you contemplate
securing Life or Accident & Health Insurance
ask the K. S. U. student
representing a conservative, Boston, Mass., Company to submit a proposition.

You need tlie Insurance. He will appreciate your Business.

Address

FARQUHAR TALKS AT
SOPHOMORE EXERCISE

406 City Bank Bldg.

AHFeatureProgram

Best Screen
Best Actors
Best Artists
Best Pictures
Best Producers

A contest will bo held in the chapel
Tuesday evening, April 18th, to select
Josef
an orator to represent the University
orof Kentucky in the
The Photographer in Your Town
atorical peace contest, which will be
held in tho University chapel here on
Has pleased the exacting
April 28th.
In this
student and the best people generally for fifteen
contest tho following schools will be
years. Can he show you?
represented:
College,
Georgetown
Berea, Centre College,
Kentucky
311 W. Main Si. Phone 1092-- y
Wesloyan College, University of Kentucky.
Any student of good standing in the
University taking as much as twelve
15c
Hair Cut
work Is eligi
Shave
10c hours of
ble to participate in this contest. He
(EXCEPT SATURDAYS)
MARTIN'S
GEO.
BARIER must be a bona fide
SHOP.
See Professor J. T. C. Noo for paraaamant, 139 East Main,
ticulars.
Oppoaita Pheanlx Hotel.

Spengler

e

e

r

M.

under-graduat- e

i

under-graduat-

E

good-lookin-

Y.
President

Mv

ar

Smart
Apparel
for
Young

C. A.

W. A. Ganfleld, of Centre

College, Danville, will speak in the
Y. M. C. A. rooms Sunday evening
from G:45 to 7:15 in one of the series
of Sunday evening talks being delivered by prominent men to tho Y. M.
Special music, conC. A. members.
sisting
of Victrola selections and
violin music by Edward Cobb will be
one of the features. An invitation is
extended to all men of the University
to attend.

Men

STROLLERS' MEETING

GERMANS DEFEATED
(Continued from Page 1.)

TO SPEAK

Graves,
Cox & Co.

ADA MEADE
SUPERIOR

VAUDEVILLE

2 NEW SHOWS WEEKLY

3 - - SHOWS DAILY - 3
all. Only tho University Battalion out
for tactical maneuvers and enjoying
Dr. A. S. Mackenzie, can of the Grad- a delightful walk on a beautiful spring
10c
MATINEE
uate School, will speak at Labor Hall afternoon.
NIGHT .
Friday evening. Dr. Mackenzie's sub$1.00 WORTH FOR 10c
ject will be, "European and American APRIL
29TH IS DATE
Labor" and ho will show the differ
men who will have to be relied on for
SAME MANAGEMENT
ences between
the European and
tho broad jump, unless some others
American working man. He will also
got into the dally practicings. Hodges
discuss Immigration.
Said this man:
and Karl Zerfoss are clearing the bar
"Since with wit I'm endowed,
r
at around five feet four inches.
I offer to each of a crowd
LOVELL
ACCEPTS POSITION.
and Otton seem best when it
A loaded cigar
comes to vaulting.
At the subsequent jar
Charles W. Lovell, of Greenville, a
Tho dual meet with Vandy has not
I murmur, 'No smoking aloud.'"
senior in tho College of Civil Engi- - been definitely settled yet, but It is
Harvard Lampoon.
neering, loft last Wednesday for Hal- expected that it will bo in the very
County, whore he will assist in near future. Whether State will be
lard
surveying 100 miles of public roads on represented in tho S. I. A. A. meet to
"Absence makes tho heart grow
which State aid funds are to bo ap- - bo hold at Nashville this year, will do- - fonder."
plied. Mr. Lovell will graduate in pend largely upon tho outcome of
"So do presents." Harvard Lam- poon.
June.
these meets.
AT LABOR

NOTICE!

"Tho All Girl Rovuo" now running
nt tho Ada Meade, has proved ono of
tho real sensations of tho season.
Vaudeville audiences hava been lagirls
menting tho lack of
in the numerous big productions now
playing tho variety houses. It has remained for Dwlght Pepple, tho famous
legitimate director, to answer this cry
for "moro girls."
In this show not a man appears on
tho stago from beginning to end, while
nineteen rollicking young ladles sing,
mindance and cut up for seventy-fiv- e
utes, by tho clock. There nre clever
comedians, or rather, comediennes, a
host of attractive Instrumentalists,
vocalists and dancers and the much
needed "pep" is conspicuous by its
omnipotent presence.
Don't miss it boys; nineteen, count
'em, nineteen, and not a man in sight.
All seats reserved.

An important meeting of the Stroll
ers will be held in the Strollers' studio
It is im
at noon today (Thursday).
perative that every member of the or
MUSIC CLUB.
ganization attend, as there is import
ant' business which must be transactThe program for the Music Club at ed
before the play can be presented.
its next meeting, Tuesday evening.
The meeting will be very short..
April 11, will be as follows:
HERBERT GRAHAM,
Cornet Solo 'Mr. Eugene Gribben.
President.
Solo Miss Cochran.
Selection Orchestra.
Wanted: One Maxim Silencer.
Solo Mr. Franklin Corn.
Mother "Gladys, you stood on the
porch quite a while with that young
STROLLERS IN CHAPEL.
man last night."
Gladys "Why, mother, I only stood
Chapel exercises tomorrow will be there for a second."
conducted by the Strollers.
Mother "But I'm sure I heard the
Dr. John J. Tigert will speak and third and the fourth." Pitt Panther.
an original program has been

The chapel exercises last Tuesday
were conducted by the Sophomore
class who chose Professor E. F. Far- quhar as speaker. Professor Farqu
har spoke on the subject of religion
and in his characteristic, attractive
and convincing manner, drove home
many truths which were seriously re
ceived by his audience. He said that
religion did not consist merely in at
tending church, but that the only real
religion existed in the heart. He also
emphasized the fact that religion was
held down by dogma and creed and
that until it was liberated from these
impediments it should never attain its
highest standards.
MACKENZIE

COLONIAL

Franz

PRIZES

7

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

CASH

The Annual State Convention and
Inyear oratorical contest of tho Kentucky
slty Y. M. C. A. for tho scholastic
tercollegiate Prohibition Association
of 1916-1at a recent meeting of the
will be held at this University Friday
Y. M. U A.
Saturday of this week. Sevcnty-flv- e
Mr. Peak has been prominent In Y. and
delegates will attend this convenM. C. A. and college activities during
program has been arhis stay here. He Is at present assist tion. The
ranged by Clifford T. Dotson, of this
ant editor of tho Kernel, an officer in
University, who is State president of
the History Club and a member of the
the association.
A. T. O. fraternity.
The colleges that will be representHarry Milward, of Lexington, was
Baptist
vice president; Louis Rausch ed nre: Asbury, Southern
elected
Theological Seminary, Presbyterian
recorder
of Covington, was
Seminary, Georgetown,
and Dr. J. J. Tigert, of Lexington, Theological
Eastern State Normal, Transylvania,
was
treasurer.
Kentucky Wesleyan, Centre, Bcrea
and State.
U. S. SOLDIER SEEKS
The winner of the oratorical contest
PENSION FOR INJURY Friday evening will be awarded $50
RECEIVED IN KY. GAME In gold and the man holding second
place $10 In gold.
Owen Kunce, a United States soldState University will be represented
ier, is seeking a pension because of by
J. J. McBrayer.
a permanent injury to one of his legs
received while playing with the per- FELIX MAKES DESIGN
mission of a superior officer, Colonel
FOR PLAY PROGRAMS
Dunder, as a ringer on the Kentucky
University, now Transylvania team
Herbert Felix, a senior in the Col
in a game with State College, now lege of Arts and Science, was victoriUniversity of Kentucky, on May 1, ous in the Stroller program design
1S9S.
contest. His design will appear on
An investigation is being made' by the "Father and the Boys" programs.
United States License Inspector An
The judges accepted Mr. Felix's design in preference to those of a numderson.
ber of competitors.

GALAGIS & CO.

11:S P.

CRY FOR MORE GIRLS
ANSWERED ROYALLY

I. P. A, TO

Yi Mi C. A.

Bart N. Peak, of Lagrango, a Junior
In tho College of Arts and Science,
was elected president of the Univcr

GUARANTEED

M. TO

aaag

Harrv
Benkart

Admission 5c
OPEN 10:06 A.

J. H. STAMPER, Jr., Owner and

IN EVERY APPOINTMENT

S

Go Where the Go's Go.

MEET ME AT

Mutual Program

HALL

FRIDAY.

Fra-zie-

* THE KENTUCKY
Hnllnilc, A

Flat Major

Cliopln

L TRACK

MIhh Inez Gill.

IS

r
Indian Lament
Krolttler
Cnnrlco VIciiiioIb
MIhh Emtio Koso Knox.

MEET

Dvornk-Krolslo-

LYCEUM OFFERING

SCHEDULED FOR MAY

and Gold
Musicians of Note To Be KENTUCKY HAS HERO Three Medals
ANOTHER
Plaqfie Will Be
In Chapel April

Fourteenth
MABIE

POSTPONED

Tho flftli number of tho Lycoum
CotirHo, which was Hnhodulcd for tomorrow night haH been postponed
Hnmllton Wright Mablo who
wan to All tho program 1h unablo to
attend and his wlro to that effect was
received too late for Professor B. jj'.
Farquhar to mako arrangements for
another speaker.
On April 14, ono of tho best attractions of the Lyceum Course will bo
held In chapel, when Misses Inez QUI,
Stegemlllor and Emlle
Marguerite
of the CinHose Knox,
cinnati Conservatory of Music and
musicians of considerable note, will
present a musical program.
These
singers have acquired considerable
reputation during the short time they
have been giving concerts and the
fact that they have been secured at
the University, is due to Professor
Farquhar's unceasing efforts to get
the best attractions possible. 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.
Wieniawsky
Legende
Miss Emile Rose Knox.
Mehrkens
Wlo ein Grussen
A Sacred Fire
Russell
Salter
Tho Cry of Rachael
Miss Marguerite Stegemiller.
s

Awarded

H. C. Monroe, a member of tho Uni-

versity band, playod tho part of a
hero last Friday afternoon when ho
rescued a Bmall boy from under tho
wheels of a delivery wagon drawn by
a frightened horse. Tho band was
returning from Woodland Park, where
they had given a concert, and wcro
playing while coming down East Maxwell Streot. A small boy, who was
riding a trlcyclo alongsldo tho band,
failed to see an approaching wagon
drawn by a horso which had becomo
frightened at tho music. Before anyone was able to realize tho danger tho
child was almost under tho wheels.
Monroe's presence of mind, however,
served him well. Dropping his music
and band instrument he snatched tho
child to safety. Monroe exposed him
self to no little danger and only by
his prompt action was the child saved
from serious injury.

AG STUDENTS

IN DEMAND

EVENTS

SIXTEEN

Tho annual State lnterscholaHtlc
track meet will ho held on Stoll Field
In May.

Tho meet wAl coiiHlst of sixteen
events and first, second and third
prizes will bo awarded. In each event.
Gold, silver and brortzo medals will be
awarded. Tho athleto winning! tho
greatest numbor of points will bo presented with a gold plaque instoad of
tho customary loving cup.
The athletic committee of tho University held a meeting yesterday afternoon and selected tho medals.

"FATHER AND BOYS"
(Continued from Page 1)
o tho members of the cast had begged
him, with big salt tears streaming

coaching in tho third act ho and Loin
and Hosslo mnko real touts look liko
Jltnoy pikers.
Herbert Graham, of
courso, Is dignified and sweet, and his
part fits him llko tho paper on tho
wall. I could go on with stuff all
night, and I'd llko to toll you what
I think about Tato Bird and Preston
Cherry and tho other boys and tho
fine work they arc doing, but I need
nlr. Please take mo out; that scono
wliero tho big lcaguo stunt was pulled
has put mo down for tho count."
Ho fell exhausted after this, but
kind hands ministered to him and ho
was revived sufficiently with smelling
salts to go to his downy couch In his
sumptuous dormitory apartments. Ho
was a raving maniac, however, until
ho fell Into slumber, ropeating over
and over:
"I'vo got to have two
tickets."

BIBLE STUDY CLASSES
WILL BE ORGANIZED
Bible study classes for tho men who
signed pledgo cards during the Raymond Robins campaign will soon be
organized by the Y. M. C. A. There
will bo two classes formed for Agricultural students, two for Arts students, one for tho students of the
of Civil Engineering and Mining,
one for the students of tho College of
Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, and ono for the students of tho
College of Law.
These classes will be led by different professors
of
the University.
Books following out Raymond Robins'
talks have been ordered and will be
used in this work.
Col-leg- o

down their cheeks, not to dlvulgo to
the public what he saw he promised
to be good, but said he was going to
be at the ticket window tho first day
before breakfast in order to make
sure of choice seats.
The Stroller press agent interviewed this gentleman after the rehearsal
and he talked freely, although now
and then his mouth watered to such
an extent that his diction was interfered with. The more intelligible remarks he enunciated are printed be-

One of the things that shows that
the people of the State are acquiring
confidence in tho Agricultural Col
lege, is the number of calls for stu
dents to prune and clean up orchards,
During the last month there have been
more calls than the students could
handle.
Their work is not restricted to the
immediate vicinity of Lexington since
low:
about Lawrence,
several orchards
"Say, John," he began, "this 'Father
Bardstown and Shakertown have been
and the Boys' thing is the richest over.
cleaned up.
For snappy comedy and clever situaPatronize Our Advertisers tions I never saw its equal, and I saw
every play that hit Squiresville in the
last ten years. Frizzy Frazier, that's
playing the old guy, Lem Morewood,
is funnier than a devilish deacon at
GRADDY-RYA- N
an ice cream supper, and the way he
INCORPORATED
does show up the puny attempts of
CLOTHING,
FURNISHINGS.
SHOES.
tho youngsters who are trying to be
real sports is great simply great. I
HATS AND TAILORING
used to think Maude Adams and Julia
140 W. MAIN STREET
PHONE 903
Marlowe were good, too, till I saw
Rebecca Smith play Bessie Brayton,
and then I knew that the American
stage was still in a period of develGood Taste in Xmas Gifts Miss Holladay's
opment. Say, do you reckon the
Sp
and Belle Meade Sweets are Unequaled
bird with the club in his hand
will let me see another rehearsal?
"But when it comes to that dashing
stuff, commend me to Leonard Taylor
and Waverly Briggs, the boys that
are putting the 'zing' in the juvenile
Better
Store"
Bigger
parts. They've got as much, pep as
an Irish parade on the 17th of March.
They are good, and I envy them, but
somehow, I can't see them nearly as
well when those two charming ingenues, Emily and Frances, are on the
stage. The way little Mary Turner
and Alice Gregory are playing those
parts certainly makes me feel homegirl of mine
sick for that corn-feback In Hicks County. And the way
Virginia Stout and Eliza Spurrier
throw tho cold and haughty stares
around tho stago makes me want to
double my ears down under my vest.
Boys, take it from mo, and I know
they can't be beat. Neither can John-niCramer, who is playing that house
keeper part in her usual dashing way.
"For a regular villain, Jim Farmer
cortaiuly looks and acts tho part,
though of courso ho doesn't have to
act very much he's a villain by profession, and Willie Leo Smith does
tear off thut rough-necstuff. When
It como to pulling that race horse

THE TOGGERY SHOP

CO.

Show
Candy

t

KERNEL

The Wise Widow.
He "I wonder why these girls wear
such Short skirts now days."
She "Oh, for two reasons!" Cornell Widow.
Minnie used to be a poet;
Couplets formed her favorite rhyme.
Marriage caused her to outgrow it
Triplets take up so much time!
Standard Chaparral.
DON'T BREAK

YOUR NECK.

RESERVE SEATS EARLY.

THESE LEXINGTON FIRMS ADVERTISE IN THE KENTUCKY KERNEL.
NUF CED
School Book! and Supplies.
The University Book Stor.
Lunch Counters and Restaurants.
W. F. Oldham.
Metropolitan Restaurant
Martin A Stockwell.
Amusemente.
Orpheum.
Colonial.
Ada Meade.
Men's Clothlns.

ft

Graves-Co- x

Co.

Kaufman Clothing Co.
Oraddy-Rya-

Luby & Alexander.
Cluett, Peabody Co.
Hardesty's.
Women's Clothing.
Pur cell's.
Barber Shops.
Eagle Barber Shop.
George T. Martin.
Soda Fountain and Confectionery.
McGurk Brothers.
Calagls & Co.
Phoenix Fruit Stand.
Photographic Work.
Franz Josef Spengler.
Humphrey's Studio.
Jewelers.
Fred J. Heintz.
Sporting Goods.
Calloway ft Co.
Shoe 8tore.
Special Shoe Co.
S. Bassett & Sons.
Drugstore.
W. E. Stagg.
Lexington Drug Co.
Insurance.
Joe M. Robinfeon.
Hotel.
Phoenix Hotel.
Tailors.
P. B. Robards.
Railroads.
Queen & Crescent
Printing.
Welsh & Murray.
Dentist.
J. T. Slaton.
Taxlcabs.
The Taxi cab Company.
'

LUBY & ALEXANDER
MAKE THEM BETTER

hard-lookin- g

LEXINGTON DRUG COMPANY
"Lexingtons

and

Mens

Now; Showing Spring

Hart, Schaffner & Marx
Clothes for College Young
Men

$25. OO to $35. OO $45
AsHigh as

As Low as $15

YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT

WILLIAM E. STAGG, Your Druggist
PHONES

2871-91-

MAIN & MILL

3

d

Also complete line of Hats and

Furnishings that are
really individual

Kaufman Clothing Co.

HIGH GLASS TAILORING, MODERATE PRICES
A Wonderful Range From

o

k

THE PHOENIX HOTEL
RESPECTFULLY

SOLICITS

State University

THE

PATRONAGE

OF

Men and Women

Special Attention Given Fraternity Banquets and Social Functions

C. D.

Calloway

&

Co

KODAKS
BASKET BALL SUPPLIES
146 WEST MAIN STREET

* THE KENTUCKY

mid the I'o.vh" will bo tho most finished production over offered by tho HI rollers. Tho cast Is woll balanced and tho players havo
been selected from tho very best material in tho University. Tho piny it-

"Father

The Kentucky Kernel

(Formerly The Idea).
PaMlshed every Thursday throughout the College year by the student body
of the State University of Kentucky, for the benefit of tlio students, alumni and faculty of tho Institution.
TUB KENTUCKY KERNEL is the official newspaper of the University.
its subscribers nil Uie college news
of Kentucky, together with a digeat of itema of interest concerning the universities of other States and Canada.

It

KERNEL

la laaued with the view of furnishing to

FIVE CENTS PER
lUatCRIPTION, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
PoatoEice aa aecond-clas- s
mall matter.
Entered at Lexis-to-

self is all that can bo desired. When tho namo, "(leorgo Ado," the nuthor
of this story, Is spoken, no further description is ncccBsnry.
If you don't rpp this piny you will bo sorry tho next morning when
you hear your wiser friends talk nbout it.
You

can't afford to miss tho big animal Stroller entertainment.

COPY

Girl students' drosses must como up
to tiho mnrk, the denn declares. "Tho
mnrk" appears to bo nn Imaginary lino
a fow inches above tho shoetops, but
not too mnny inches. Its exact latitude and longitude havo not been
given out for publication.
A strike thrcntens among tho mnlo
students, it is understood, especially
tho tailor ones.

n

J. FRANKLIN CORN
Bart N. Peak
Miss Anita Crabbe
William Shinnick
Rebecca Smith
MoClarty Harbison
J. R. Marsh

J. T.

Gooch

Harry Melton
8. J. Caudlll
Janes McConnell
Mies Elsie Heller
KstiU Woods

W. J. Harris

Harvard.

EDITORIAL STAFF.
EDITOR-IN-CHIE-

Assistant Editor
Managing Editor
"Squirrel Food"
r

Athletic Editor
Exchange Editor

profit of $4,148 resulted from Harvard University's athletic activities
'during tho fiscal year ending July .11,
1015. Football, with receipts of $120,-10and expenses of $35,(i68, as usual
contributed largely to tho support of
all othor teams.
A

Ijgf foo

Locals and Law Julia Vannrsdale. . . .Homo Economics
Mechanical Herbert Graham
Fraternities
Mining
Miss Anna L. Whltworth. . ..Sororities
Agriculture
Transylvania.
Patt. Hall
Education Miss Elizabeth Duncan
Students at T. U. enjoyed a spring
Mr. Francisco Villa has lost ono
The Kentucky Colonel Says:
REPORTERS.
H. J. Evans
W. T. Cottlnghani
M. C. Finney
vacation from last Thursday to
Spring is like marriage, suh. Tho leg, but ho is still playing
Miss Mildred Taylor.
only thing certain nbout it Is that it with tho American troops in a very
BUSINESS STAFF.
lively manner.
.
Business Manager is mighty uncertain, suh.'
i

DR. DABNEY TO
Raymond Robins.
Raymond Robins has come and gone.
Advertising is, for the most part, idealistic and exaggerative to a certain extent. The advertised article rarely possesses hi full the virtues
which are claimed for it. If the worth of the thing advertised were always
commensurate with its value there would be a panacea for every ill and
before many years wo would be living in Arcadia.
Raymond Robins is a notable exception to this statement. Robins was
widely and thoroughly advertised.
Not only did he measure up to the
standards set for him but he so far excelled them that they were insufficient in comparison with the man himself.
A man of action as well as theory, a man who has lived and learned
to tell others how to live, a man who has seen the seamy side of life, Robins is the type of man which appeals to college men and women. Instead
of preaching merely goodness and piety and inspiration he based his appeal on the practical grounds of efficiency and ability and showed conclusively that "wild oats" is not only a tainted crop but a crop that does
not pay. And after all has been said the only vulnerable approach to the
""average college student is through the avenue of efficiency. When you
say to him that this or that is not right and give him no logical reason
he will very l