xt7pg44hn62q https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7pg44hn62q/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19170208  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February  8, 1917 text The Kentucky Kernel, February  8, 1917 1917 2012 true xt7pg44hn62q section xt7pg44hn62q ill

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
University of Kentucky
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, FEB. 8, 1917.

VOL IX
STUDENTS PAY TRIBUTE

TENNESSEE TO BE NEXT
VICTIM

TO

OF WILDCATS

Memorial Services For Pop- Team Ready for Clash With
ular Student Held
Southern Bunch Friday
in Chapel
and Saturday

RESPECT PAID BY ALL CENTRE WILL BE NEXT
Instructor,

classmate and fraternity

(By W. Cabel Draddy.)

Here it is! For two consecutive
brother honored the memory of Prank
Grainger, who died Thursday at the nights will the "Tennessee Turtles"
Hospital, at a. memo-ria- l
service held in chapel Friday
morning. Students and faculty members were present to pay their last
tribute to the memory of one of the
most popular young men in the University.
President Barker, who presided
over the services,' said that "Frank
Grainger was an ideal Kentuckian,
clean In action, word and thot." He
said that he was proud to have known
such a man and that from this acquaintance he was himself a better
man.
'
W. L. Logan, prIdent of "the Junior
of Mr.
class, and a close friend
Grainger; Curtis Park, his fraternity
brother; Dean C. J. Norwood, head
of the College of Mines and Metallurgy, and the Rev. 'Benjamin Jay
Bush all spoke of the virtues of the
young man.
(Mr. Logan emphasized the respect
in which he was held by all the students who knew him, especially the
members of the Junior class, of which
he was a member.
With tears in, his eyes, Curt Park
told how Frank Grainger was respectby his fraternity
ed and ihonored
brothers. He said that he bad never
known a more virtuous or more upright young man than ho was, and
stated that young Grainger was the
best prepared of any in the fraternity
to be called away. "The fraternity
did not improve Frank," Mr. Park
said, "but he Improved the fraternity."
The same was true of his connection
with the Y. M. C. A.
lauded
Frank
Norwood
Dean
Grainger as a student and said he
was a man of whom the College of
Mines and Metallurgy had great expectations. "Frank Grainger, like every other young man, had his faults,"
Dean Norwood said, "but his faults
were the most trivial of any young
man I have ever known."
The Rev. Mr. Bush told of Grainger's
last moments on this earth. "When
midnight had passed, and the first
gray streaka of the dawn peeped over
the window sill, Frank Grainger
prayed." he said. "His prayer then
was a true expression of the boy's life,
a rich legacy left to follow students
and friends; 'Father, I want to live to
be clean, brave and strong.'"
Good Samaritan

Frank
for
services
Funeral
Grainger were held at his home in
Many
Friday afternoon.
Paducah,
floral designs were sent to his home
by the faculty and students, a mute
testimony of the high regard In which
lie was held. The University and fac
(Continued on Page

S)

wrangle with our "Wily Wildcats"
with the gymnasium floor serving as
the "squared circle." Coach Bender,
of the Tennessee boys, writes that he
expects his lads, pardon, his turtles
to repeat the mythical hare and tor
toise race, anyway that hare happened
to be a rabbit (witli apologies to Curry), and the turtles will not be dealing with rabbits but with Wildcats
this Friday and
and broncho-buster- s
Saturday night.
"Squirrely" Tuttlo and the other
basketball authorities have been duly
informed by Coach Bender that his
team is composed of hard fighters, but
we beg to reiterate that our team is
composed of "fight harders." Several
football men are on the Tennessee
team, but what care we, as a brand
new saddle has been bought for "Doc"
with which to "ride 'em." The far- famed "Chink" Lowe will shake a
hasty hoof with the Tennessee bunch
and it is hoped that the madding
throng crowding the side lines will
keep their feet and legs off of the
court when Chink gets to "actin' up."
It is you, oh most stellaraneous
Pug" Longsworth that we beseech
to pull the Royal Glue stunt when
'Shorty" Reeder faces you in the cir
cle. It is not for us to offer advice,
far be it from such, but we are very
much concerned over the presence of
this altitudlnous youth who 'reaches
for the sky for the turtles and Pug
will either have to got stilts, get on
the referee's shoulders or get a broom
for they claim this Reeder man sure
resembles Pike's Peak.
Much will be expected of "Dutch"
Schrader and "Boo" Ireland, and if it
will help matters any, the royal root
ers will be requested to chant "Ireland
Forevor" at shaky periods of the contest. At all events let us hope each
man will do his "darndest."
February 1C, the Wildcats again
clash with the fast Centre bunch.
This time the riot scene will bo staged
on the Centre court at Danville and
tho Wildcats look forward to another
victory. February 2, Coach Hinton's
pots from Georgetown College will
make their appearanco here and reseats are now on sale,
served
so bo there early as this battlo will
make Sommo look like a style show.
March 1, 2 3, the Wildcats will
"rldo the cushions" to Knoxvlllo to
mix It up again with tho terrlblo turtles. However, they will stop off and
glvo the population of Williamsburg a
treat, after which they will cross
knives with the Cumberland College
five on March 1.
sky-lig-

(Centlnued on Pa

Five)

No. 18

PLAYERS REPORT FOR

T

BASEBALL PRACTICE
Pltchors and catchers have already
responded to tho first call by Coach
Tuttlo for Indoor baseball practlco
and preparations are being made for
the opening game of the 1917 season,
which will be played on Stoll Field.
March 26, with Indiana University.
Sevoral uniforms have been given
out by Coach Tuttle and outdoor practice will be begun as soon as the
weather permits. It Is expected that
at least forty men will be in the squad
when outdoor practice is begun.
Indiana University, which is reported to have a strong team, will open
the season here while on a trip South,
where the Hoosiers will play Vander-bllt- ,
Tennessee and Georgia.
The following men have been called
out by Captain Curtis Park for prac
tice: Crum, Waters, G. Park, Kelley,
Mcllvain, Cooper, Frazler, McClelland,
Ireland, Haydcn, Grubbs and Scott.

RIEFKIN IS DELEGATE
TO ALUMNI CONFERENCE

TO STATE OF KENTUCKY

UNDERSTUDIES

NAMED

Senior Class Sets Precedent Frazier and Misses Woods
in Honoring the
and Morancy For
Lead Roles
Commonwealth
LAST CALL FOR COPY GOOD
The 1917 Kentuckian will be dedicated to the Commonwealth of Ken
tucky. This action was decided on at
a meeting of the Senior class last
Thursday afternoon after tho report
of a committee composed of Jesse F.
Gregory, C. R. Gaugh and Miss John
nie Cramer had been approved. The
report of the committee was to the
effect that the Commonwealth was the
logical subject for the dedication, and
that it would be appropriate for the
Senior class to express its appreciation of the education the grand old
State has given it in this manner.

WORK IS DONE

A cast and an understudy for each
Lion and the Mouse" was

part in "The

announced during last week. Altho
this may be changed In the course of
the rehearsals many of the members
of tho cast as announced will probably appear in the final presentation
of the Strollers' annual production.
Emery Frazier, probably the best
actor the University has
student
known for many years, is cast for
John Burkett Ryder, the "lion," and
those who have visited rehearsals say
that he is doing better work in this
part than he has ever done before.
"Frizzy" has had leading parts in all
the Stroller plays since lie entered
school, and has also appeared in other
Lexington.
in
amateur productions
His work as Lem Morewood in 'Father
and the Boys," the Stroller play of
season, was declared by
the 1915-1many the best piece of amateur acting ever seen in the city.

Heretofore all dedications of the
Kentuckian have been made to per
sons connected with the University in
administrative or professorial capacities. Nearly all of the more prominent officers and professors on the
campus have already been honored
with dedications, and the class is being congratulated on setting a new
precedent at the University. In other
The part of Shirley Rossmore, the
state universities dedications to the "mouse," whose fight against Ryder
State is the accepted procedure.
makes up the theme of the play, is
More than a hundred members of entrusted
to Miss Mamie Miller
the Senior class have had their photos Woods, with Miss Angela Morancy
made for the book and practically all as understudy. Both of these young
r
the rest will have them made within women are
students but the
the next week. Editor Street says unusual ability they displayed in the
positively that all pictures must be in rehearsals demonstrated their fitness
liis hands by February 15, otherwise for the part. Miss Woods recently
tho pictures of the belated ones will scored a success by her artistic internot go in the book. A number of pretation of the role of Galatea in
books, eceUent in other respects, have "Pygmalion and Galatea," given by
been marred by hasty work in the students of the Lexington College of.
print shop, and Mr. Street is deter- Music.
He
mined to obviate this trouble.
"Bill" Shlnnick Is still "striving to
promises that the copy will be in on please" and has opportunity to make
time and that the book will not be another big hit in the leading comedy
held open for any one. It is not with part, that of Hon. Fitzroy Bagley, the
him a question of getting enough ma third son of Lord Oxhurst," and sec
terial to make up; his task is to cut retary to Ryder. "Bill" has been n
his material to the limits of the book. leading Stroller actor for years, makThe wise will be In on time.
ing his first appearanco in "The Lost
Ho was stage manager
Paradiso."
GOV. STANLEY TO ADDRESS
last year for "Father and the Boys"
SENIOR ENGINEERS TOMORROW
and what ho doesn't know about act
ing "ain't worth knowing." "BUI" is
Governor A. 0. Stanley will address also understudy In tho part of John
tho Seniors of the College of Mechan- Burkott Ryder. Tllford Wilson is unical and Electrical Engineering at derstudy for Bagley.
1:15 o'clock tomorrow afternoon on
are fortunate this
Tho Strollers
tho subject of the big steel companies. year in having a group of excellent
Governor Stanley was chairman of a actors for the small parts in the cast,
congressional committee which inves- and it is expected that tho work in tho
tigated tho alleged "steel trust" sev- minor parts this year will be as good
oral years ago, and his lecture prom- as that of tho leads. "Tho Lion and
ises to be extremely interesting.
Mouse" has a number of parts in
6

Resources

of Colleges of

Country at Disposal
of United States

Philip Riefkin, a 190G graduate of
the College of Mechanical and Elecwas appointed
trical Engineering,
Tuesday by President Barker to represent the University of Kentucky at
a meeting of college alumni in
Washington Saturday. At this meeting plans will be formulated to place
the trained selenitic resources of the
college world at the disposal of the
in
the
United States Government
event of war.
The conference of alumni was called
by Dean William McClellan, of the
Wharton School of the University of
Pennsylvania, who is also connected
In an advisory capacity with the Naval
Consulting Board. His message was
as follows:
"An intercollegiate intelligence bu
reau at Washington is suggested to as
sist tho Government in getting col
lege students and alumni who desire
to enlist and placing them where their
specialized training will count. Will
you wire mo name and address of
younger alumni appointed to represent you at conference February 10
at Washington?"
Mr. Riefkin was notified by Presi
dent Barker of his appointment and
tho information was sent also to Dean
McClellan. Mr. Riefkin is purchasing
agent for tho Bureau of Mines and Is
located at Washington.

JUNIORS, NOTICE!
A mooting of tho Junior class for
tho purpose of fixing prom dues and
transacting other important business
will bo hold in chapel at 3:30 o'clock
this afternoon. It is urgent that all
Juniors bo present.

first-yea-

the

it which have only a fow lines but
glvo opportunity for excellent acting.
Rehearsals are being held in the Y.
All "K" women and men in tho Unl M. C. A. room, which has been found
vorsity report at tho Gymnasium Sat most satisfactory because of its large
urday at 12 o'clock to have picture size. Tonight the second and third
acts will bo gone ovor, starting at
mado for tho Kentuckian.
7:15. There will be no rehearsal toHe sure to wear your letter.
morrow night, in order that the cast
C. F. PARK, Jr., Pres.

NOTICE, "K" WEARERS!

* THE KENTUCKY KKRNEL
Personally Picked

MEET ME AT

Triangle, Metro, World and V. L. S. E.
Feature Pictures.
First Class in Every Appointment

THE ORPHEUM THEATRE

BENALI
THEATRE

"WE GIVE

Feature and Comedy

1

Pictures
Change of

Pktire Eacfc

A

Admission 5c and 10c
OPEN 10:00 A. M. TO 11:00 P. M.

FREE TICKET WITH EACH ONE PURCHASED."

to 10:30 P. M. SARAH BERNHARDT TO BREAK
III RELATIONS
BE AT OPERA HOUSE
Admission

Ten
Day

Go Where the Go's Go

Cents

IS MUCH Dl
On Friday, Docomber 9, at the Lexington Opera House, tho last appear-ancIn this city is announced of tho
Co-eTreated to Many Exworld's greatest artiste, Mmo. Sarah
pressions of Love For
now triumphs
Bernhardt, fresh from
at tho Empiro Theatre, Now York
Our Country
City, where for several weeks, acting
as high as ton performances a week, BATTALION
IS SAFE
she electrified tho big city and the
marvel of it all is tho entire Indiffer"Relations Ended; War Threaten
ence this terrible strain seems to have ed; United States .Ready to Strike at
had upon her strength and activity, First Overt Act; Rushes Preparation
she appearing in no less than four for War."
plays in each performance.
These are tho headlines that are beMme. Bernhardt will be accompan ing flashed dally before the eyes of
ied by her own special company from the American people, including the
the Theatre Sarah Bernhardt, Paris, students of the University of Ken
and a singular coincidence, is that tucky. Excitement reigns everywhere.
the leading man this season, Jean In one corner of the library, a couple
Angelo, who received special permis may be seen talking as earnestly as
sion from the French Government to if in one hour he will be torn away
make the tour with Madam, is none forever to join in the mighty conflict.
other than the son of that Angelo who She is telling him he must not go and
was her leading man when she first leave her in this cruel, cruel world
came to this country in 1880.
alone and friendless, and that if he
Each play to be presented will be goes she knows she will die. But all
embellishel by the properties, scenery In vain are her entreaties. "My coun
and costumes from her Paris theatre. try calls," he says, "and I must go."
A group of the fair sex is seen in
The plays to be given here are: "Cleopatra," "From the Stage to the Field the girls' rest room reviving the once
to
of Honor." "Rosalie," and "Camllle." held Red Cross Nurses' Flrst-AlIn the part of the royal Queen of the Injured classes that Mr. Roger D.
Egypt (Cleopatra) Mme. Bernhardt Williams had begun before she went AT THE ADA MEADE.
will reveal herself in one of her most to the border.
You all have seen and noticed the
tragic moods, defying Caesar and pre
The battalion prances as if some
wonderful shows you are getting at
ferring death to shame. In the dra- one had shot some dope into them,
matic little work entitled "From the so full are they of "pep" and vim. the Ada eMade, but watch for the
Stage to the Field of Honor," she will Excitedly the officers are yelling, show starting Monday, February 12.
Forward!
March! This will be an
bring home to us some of the terrible "Squads Right!
Keith bill and
phases of the great war now raging. Charge!", and the privates, picturing
one you should not miss. This SaturAs a young French soldier dying for themselves heroes of the battlefield,
day see that wonder of all musical
his fatherland after saving his flag, are charging forward. Some of the
"will doubtless thrill her audience officers are huddled together over the comedies, "Six Little Wives." tho best,
she
as she did lately in New York, where much appreciated register, planning girliest and breeziest show of the
she brought them literally to their the titles they will receive upon re year. Call 612 for seats. Adv.
feet by the intensity and fervor of
her performances. Out of deference
to the neutrality of Americans, Mme.
Better Men's
Bigger
Bernhardt will omit in this little
drama the ironic "Prayer for our Ene
OFFERS TO THE COLLEGE YOUNG MEN
mies," which appears in the original
and substitute Victor Hugo's beauti
Best Clothing- ful "Patria." Last but not least, the
great actress will interpret as she only
can, the pathetic last act of "The
Lady of the Camellas," best known
here as "Camille." Mme. Bernhardt's
You pay no more for these good
company will be seen in the amusing
clothes than you would just
oneiet comedy, entitled "Rosalie."
ordinary clothes.
Advertisement.
o

ds

oADA MEADE
"Superior Vaudeville"
ALL NEW BUT THE NAME

Same Management, Same Classy Shows
"If a Laugh was worth $1, You'd Leave Here Rich"

Prices

10, 15,

20,

I GRAVES, COX
& COMPANY

ARE MAKING
A SPECIAL

THIS

OF

WEEK

GOOD

Suits
and

t

Overcoats
AT THE

I

Special Prices
OF

$12.50
$15.00
$16.50
This is a Special Purchase
and you must act quickly

25, 30,

Boxes

3550

may take a lesson in "acting as she
is did," given personally by Sarah
Bernhardt.
The cast and understudies follow:
John Burlcett Ryder, millionaire, the
"Lion" Emery Frazler and William
Shlnnick.
Shirley Rossmore, daughter
of
Judge Rossmore, the "Mouse" Mar
mie M. Woods and Angela Morancy.
Jefferson .Ryder, son of John Bur-keRyder Franklin Corn and Frank
Shinnlck.
Hon. Fitzroy Bagley, Ryder's secretaryWilliam Shlnnick and Tilford
Wilson.
tt

Rev. Pontifex Deetle Roy Barnhill
and H. J. Evans.
Jane Deetle, sister of Pontifex
Vennie Dudley and Elizabeth Beckner.
Judge Rossmore, impeached Federal
Judge W. J. Lindsay and M. M.

GRAVES, COX
&

COMPANY I

Gur-nee- 's

witmi.ii

SPECIAL RATES TO
University Students
Patronize Our Advertisers.

I

all-st-

"Lexington's

Store''

and

The World's

I

Hart, Schaffner

SHORT COURSE IN
HIGHWAYS BEGIN

&

Marx

Won't You Come in and Look?

ADA MEADE MANAGER Engineers
IS HEIR TO MILLIONS State at the

Nelson Van H. Gurnee, manager of
the Ada Meade Theatre, is one of the
eight heirs to a fortune estimated In
1908 to be $38,000,000 with accumulated interest since that time, which was
left intact by the death of Mr.
aunt the first part of January.
INCORPORATED.
The fortune was amassed by Mr. Gur- nee's father In the Colorado copper
and silver strikes in 1908.
DAY AND NICJHT SESSIONS
Altho Mr. Gurneo know the condiBOOKKEEPING
usineM,PlieMrauJiy tions of the inheritance, ho did not
TYPEWRITING and realize that ho would come into posTELEGRAPHY
HTH lUIINEtt COLLEIE session of a part until lie returned
Chicago a week ago. He will go
Itt Pietidcnt.hu yean of experience in Mercantile ami from
Banking business, also 40 yean educating 20,000 young
to New York next week to consult his
men and women fc success. fciTfclnter no w. fkott.wiilt.
attorneys regarding the matter.

1

d

Eudoxia, maid in the Rossmore
home Eliza Spurrier and Mary Turner,

Mrs. Rossmore Freda Lemon and
Marie Becker.
Miss Nesbit, the "banker's daugh
ter" Peggy Wilkinson and Marie
Collins.
Judge Stott, counsel for Rossmore
Tate Bird and Floyd Swope.
Expressman W. C. Draddy and
Clarence Harney.
Jorkins, a butler Ben Marsh and
George Gardner.
Senator Roberts, Ryder's henchman
Preston Cherry and Grover Creech.
Kate Roberts, Jeff's fiancee An
gela Morancy and Genevieve Molloy.
Mrs. John Burkett Ryder Martha
Buckman and Marie Becker.
Thurza, a maid Mary Turner and
Anne Molloy.

quest duo to their invaluablo service
hero in tho University as officors.
There's Charley Planck in tho corner
dreaming of tho timo near at hand
when tho President will bestow on
him tho medal of bravory with his
(Charley's) best girl looking on. Distinctly, Charloy hears tho tramping of
a wholo regiment (over 2,000 men)
behind him under his command. So
great has been tho excitement and enthusiasm that tho commandant was
Interviewed to see at what important
post tho President and tho chief of
staff would order our battalion stationed.
Briefly the commandant said: "The
battalion of cadets of this University
has no official standing with tho Government. As such a battalion wo are
bound by no promises, actual or implied, to the Goverment. Tho only
bond is our bond to our mother country as individuals; each individual has
this bond, but the battalion as a whole
has no 'bond whatever. Tho battalion
is not a part of the land forces of the
State or of the United States. What
the members of the battalion will do
is a matter they should decide with
their God and their conscience at the
proper time if that time should come,
just as if they were not at the

from all parts of the
call of Professor Walter
E. Rowe, dean of the College of Civil
Engineering, mot at tho University
Tuesday morning for the short course
in highway engineering, held under
the auspices of the College of Civil
Engineering.

Kaufmin Clothing Co.
See Those

Among thoso who are attending the
course Is A. L. Chicken) Chambers.
a former student of the University,
who is now road engineer in Greenup
County.

'New English Last
SHOES

Tho sessions yesterday were devot
relative to
municipal Improvements.
These lectures were illustrated with moving
pictures.
Samples of various styles of
illustrating
materials,
tho
process of building, are now on exhibition for visiting engineers.

at The Special Shoe Co s

ed to lectures on subjects

g

Best In Town

Priced Right too

Black and Tan

The Special Shoe Co.
206 W. Main St.

Lexington, Ky.

I

r

* Hill.,

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
MEMORIAL SERVICES

The

Boot Shop

Walk-Ov- er

(PHOENIX BLOCK)

Shoes that

FEEL RIGHT
LOOK RIGHT

WEAR RIGHT

Tans for the Cadets a specialty
COME IN AND SEE US.

The College Boys' Store
GRADDY--RYA-

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INCORPORATED.

Clothing,

Tailoring, Shoes & Furnishings

"Weir for Young Men & Men Who Stay Young"

J. Franklin Corn, Stae Representative
Do You Believe In
Then help us keep the cost of living down
MESS HALL
Co-Operatio-

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by boarding

at the

There is Strength in Numbers.

RISE DORMITORY

LIFE IS REVEALED

'Having been assigned to write a
series of Interviews with well known
students of the University, herewith
is presented the first interview with
Mr. I. Never Rise, from Slumber, Kentucky. He Is undoubtedly one of the
best known of the students and has
a host of friends on the campus.
Rise, rooms In the
"old dormitory," to be specific. Having a vacant second hour I climbed
the well worn "dorm" steps and
knocked on his door. Rap, rap, rap,
kick, thump, kick, no answer. It was
as I expected, iMr. I. Never Rise had
not arisen. I gained entrance however hy the usual route, by walking
the ledge and climbing in the winAs I lowered the window a
dow.
sleepy voice from the "second deck"
greeted me with. "Why can't you guys
from the first division chip in and
buy yourselves a box of safety
matches and quit coming In here and
borrowing ours?"
iMr. I. Never

I assured him that I was only a
harmless reporter who had come to
interview him in regard to the great
crisis JuBt past, tho examinations and
the present problem of whether or not
ho would get up in tirao to go to supper tonight.

"What time does that alarmciock
ovor there say?" I told him seven
minutes and sixty seconds after nine.
"Well (and he heaved a deep sigh),
I want
sot the alarm for
to get up then." "Say." ho continued,
"aren't alarm clocks great bother?" 1
nodded in agreement. "Now, whoa I
went to bed last night at eight, after
gotting up my chemistry notes, studying my botany and writing a theme
for 'English, why I set tho alarm for
so that I could got to breakat least by s.
fast
"It seemed llko I had been usleep
but a few minutes when tho blamed
thing wont off and then I had to got
nine-thirt-

up and set the fool thing for
as I just didn't feel like getting up then. You know, I am not
used to getting up before eight or
nine or ten o'clock and my constitution would not have stood it if I had
Well. I was just
arisen at
having the best dream, it couldn't
have been anything but a dream of
killing "insect" in chemistry when
that bunch of cogs started walking up
and down on the dresser, talking in
a loud voice about it being
I just lay there and didn't talk
back to it hoping it would finally get
tired and quit and then the next thing
I knew the whistle blew me awake.
"I was already late for English so
I just enoozed some more and then I
heard you open tho window. Alarm
clocks sure are a nuisance." He em
phasized the last statement by a
mighty heave of the covers as he
turned over to assume a more comfortable position in the bed.
"I really ought to sleep 'till after
Mrs. Marshall makes the rounds,
'cause this room is a sight and naturally if I am asleep why then she won't
know that tho beds are not made up.
you say?
Chapol? at
Well, that's great! Change tho alarm
to
thon and I'll got to rest
until Chom. Lecture anyway.
"What course you say you'ro taking?
Oh! Mechanical!
Well, you all sure
have it easy. You fixed tho alarm?
Yes, you will find a match in tho loft
pockot of that vest over there on the
back of that chair and there is some
tobacco in an onvolopo behind that
pennant over the radiator, so sit down
and make yourself at homo. I'm
gonna try audi catch up in my sloop if
I can't in botany. Got to go to class?
It's a shamo you've got that habit
and so young, too. Well, if you'd
stayed a little whilo longer, I might
havo gotten fully awake. Shut tho
door as you go out. Woll. so long."
seven-fiftee-

seven-fiftee-

n

(Coul Imiril From I'uko One)

ulty, officers of tho bnttnllon, tlio athletic committee, students and faculty
tlio Collego of Minos and Metallurgy, tlio Junior class and Phi Delta
Theta, Sigma Chi, Kappa Sigma, Alpha Zcta, Kappa Kappa Gamma and
Kappa Delta fraternities sent flowers
to the Grainger homo.
Mr. Graingor was a member of tlio
Y. M. C. A. and of tho cabinet; first
lieutenant in tho battalion, manager
of tho football team for 1917, and a
member of Phi Delta Thota fraternity. Ho was also connected with
various other student activities.
Ho is survived by his father and
mother, five brothers, John Granlgor,
James Graingor, Edison Grainger and
Brydon Grainger, of Paducah, and
Charles Grainger, of St. Louis; four
sisters, Mrs. J. S. Chambers, of Ann
and Misses Suslo
Arbor, Mich.,
Graingor, Hannah Grainger and Sallio
Grainger, of Paducah.

PageS

UNIV. PROFESSORS
WILL LECTURE AT
AGRICULTURE MEET

President Henry S. Barker and five
professors of tho University will deliver lectures at an agricultural meeting which will bo held at Howling
Green, February I!) to 29, inclusive,
when farmers of tho Stato will convene to Join In tho "Rural Llfo and
Rural School Conference," arranged
by Dr. H. H. Cherry, president of
Western Kentucky Stato Normal.
During tho fivo days of tho convention five experts from tho Collego of
Agrihulturo will speak. Professor W.
D. Nichols, connected with tho dairy
department, will speak on dairy moth-od- s
used in tho State; Thompson Bryant, of tho department of extension,
Is scheduled for a pig club talk; E. S.
Good, animal husbandry expert, will
talk on beef cattle; D. O. Slade, poultry expert, will discuss "Poultry for
tho Farm," and Dr. Fred Mutchlcr
will make several addresses on extension work subjects.
Resolutions Adopted.
President Barker will speak Friday.
ProvWhereas, God in His
idence has taken from our midst our February 23. His subject has not been
fellow student and classmate. Frank announced as yet.
It. Grainger, therefore bo it resolved
by the Wesloyan Biblo College of tho
GOV. COX, OF OHIO, TO
First Methodist Episcopal Church,
SPEAK HERE FEB. 22
South, of Lexington, Ky
That, in his death this class has lost
Special patriotic exercises in honor
a member whose Interest has always of the birthday of the first President
been active since he entered tho Uni- of the United States will be held in
versity.
the University chapol Thursday, FebThat we commend his sterling ruary 22, with Governor James M.
Christian character as an example to Cox, of Ohio, as the principal speaker.
all students of the University.
Professor C. R. Melcher, on behalf of
That we extend our heartfelt sym the University, has been in correpathy to his bereaved family.
spondence with Governor Cox, and
Respectfully submitted,
Tuesday he received his acceptance.
ELMER ROBERTSON, Pres.
The celebration will be one of the
JOHN P. RICKETTS.
most ambitious the University has
MERVIN L. WATSON.
All class work will be
undertaken.
J. J. TIGERT.
suspended and students will be free
o

to put their entire attention on the
Governor Stanley and
exercises.
THANKS.
A CARD OF
other prominent Kentucklans will be
Mr. and iMrs. H. G. Grainger and invited to attend and to enjoy the
family wish to express their deep ap- annual faculty luncheon, which will
preciation and gratitude to the faculty bo held the same day.
and student body of the University of
Kentucky for the kindness shown dur
PROBE COMMITTEE
ing their recent bereavement.

llshed by Iilghor authority In 1915,
to msiko any statements regarding national or international policies
or tho stato of preparation of any of
tho armed forces of our country. An
attempt to obtain any such statement
will inevitably bo mot by a refusal to
discuss tho matter.
"It can, perhaps, ho readily surmised that tho average officer of tho
comparatively low grado of captain
Is not high In the military counsels of
tho nation, and therefore tho commandant Is not In a position to speak
bocauso ho knows practically nothing.
However, If ho did know anything,
for obvious reasons ho would bo in
tho same position."

o

BIG PRESSING CLUB

RATE STARTING
SUITS PRESSED

We agree to press five suits a month
for four months for $3.00 to anyone
joining same, starting Feb. 1, 1917,
and ending June 1, 1917. We guarantee
work and prompt delivery from now on. Remember, that we
only take in this club one hundred
members, so come in early and sign
up. This Is the time of the year to
look good and to do so you clothes
must be well pressed.
REGULAR PRICES:
25c
Suits Pressed
$1.00
Cleaned and Pressed
Cor. Lime & High Sts.
Phone 621-first-clas- s

BECKER

SCIENTIFIC STOCK- BREEDING COURSE

s

DRY CLEANING CO
Prop.

McGAUGHEY

Restaurant

Metropolitan
The Place for

Things

Good

lo

Eat

DENTIST
For any kind of dental service call on

Dr. J. T. Slaton
1ST
CUE-iVFSID-

Phone

hours 8 a. ni. 6 p. in.

Office

8Si--

B. Martin's Barber
SHOP

W.

The Closest Shop

lo University

HAIR CUT
Shave
Shampoo
Glover's Shampoo.

15c
10c
15c
.35c

arrangements
have
Preliminary
been practically completed and the 153
Lexington, Ky.
S. Limestone St.
special committee appointed from the
Board of Trustees to investigate the
affairs of the University and ExperiD. PURGELL GO.
ment Station will probably begin work
West Main Street
30
the latter part of this week. PresiLEXINGTON, KY.
dent Barker has expressed himself
as pleased with the personnel of the
50c
with RUBBER
committee and will
the investigators.
JUST THE THING FOR USE
The committeo, which was appointed by Governor Stanley, Friday, is
IN THE LABORATORIES
H. M. Frohman, of
as follows:
Ghent; R. G. Gordon, of Louisville;
J. Irvine Lyle, of New York; Dr. J. A.
Ammon, of Lancaster, and J. N. Turner, of Palntsvllle.
The investigating committee Is tho
outgrowth of a recommendation of the
oxocutlvo committee of tho Board of
1 I J South Limestone
Trustees that tho Colleges of Mechan
ical and Electrical Engineering and
Mosl State Men Know Us
consolidated,
bo
Civil Engineering
with Doan F. Paul Anderson at tho Let us meet you
Meal Tickets
head.

The executive committeo of the
Board of Trustees January 18 consld
ered the institution of a chair of sci
in the Collego
entlfic
of Agriculture, and Mr. J. Gano Johnson, of Montgomery county, was endorsed by Abram Renick, of Winchester, a representative of tho stock
breeders of Kentucky, to occupy the
position. Frank McKee, a member of
also entho executive committee,
Mr. Johnson, sayiug he was a
dorsed
wealthy man who would be glad to
devote his energies to improving tho
live stock of Kentucky for a smal