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Image 1 of The Kentucky Kernel, November 23, 1916

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL University of Kentucky LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, NOV. 23, 1916. VOL IX KENTUCKY TO BE GUESTS OF HONOR FOR 1917 SUBMISSION. STAFF ANNOUNCED New Members Will Be Dec- First Meeting Will Be Held Today in Room in orated With Colors Ed. Building and Accepted SKIT Bill WILL FEATURE OUTLOOK "Meller-dramer- " Shinnick's Will Be Presented PROMISING The staff of the 1917 Kentuckian has at last gotten down to consistent work on the annual and according to F; T. Street, is already planning to turn out the biggest and best book ever produced at the University. Definite arrangements have been made with the publisher and t artist each editor, including and feature man, will be on the job during the next few months. The new Kentuckian room, which has been fitted out in the basement of the Education Building, is being used now and the editor wishes it announced that the staff will meet there every Thursday afternoon at 3:30 until further notice. The business and editorial staffs as ' given out are: Business Staff. Charles R. Smith, business mana ger; W. W. Owsley, assistant business manager; Miss Martine Ratican, assistant business manager; F. 0. WillMayes, subscription manager; iam B. 'Martin, Junior business manager. Editorial Staff. Frank T. Street, Jr., Clarence Clark, assistant editor; L. A. Marie Bradford, assistant editor; William Becker, assistant editor; Shinnick, feature editor; Tom Underwood, athletic editor; Anita Crabbe, literary editor; E. A. Taylor, snap-sho- t editor; Morris Pendleton, art editor; G. B. Fishback, Junior editor. editor-in-chie- As the final and most important event of Stroller Week, a reception in honor of the new members, at which they will be formally received into the organization, will be held in the Stroller studio this afternoon from t4 to 6 o'clock. All members of the organization, including the honorary and alumni members, are asked to attend and meet the new members, whose names are given below. t During the afternoon a skit by William Shinnick, stage manager of the Strollers last year, will be pre sented. The skit, which is called "Virtue Is Its Own Reward," or "How the Ham Saved the Homestead," Is a burlesque on the and promises to be interesting. Theparts will be taken as follows: Roland Montrose, who holds a mortgage on the old home, William Shin-nicone-ac- Emery Harold DeVere, the hero, Frazier. Arabella Jenkins, a sweet country lass, Mary Turner. Pa Jenkins, father of Arabella, John R. Marsh. . Ma Jenkins, his wife, Nancy Innis. Hiram Jenkins, "one of nature's noblemen," Herbert Graham. At a meeting of the Strollers held last Thursday afternoon, colors, lav- ender and gold, were adopted and these colors have been worn by the members all this week. This afternoon the colors will be pinned on the new members as a token of their acceptance into the organization. At this time also the "Amateur Night" prizes, which were won by three of the new members, Miss Margaret Wilkinson, Frank Shinnick and Roy Barn-hil- l will be presented. The new members who were acceptat the meeting last Thursday afternoon aro as follows: Frank Shinnick, Margaret Wilkinson, Roy Barn-hill- , Grovor Creech, George Gardnor, James Irvino, M. M. Montgomery, W. C. Draddy, Paulino Irvln, Martha Var-noF. 0. Mayes, Josephine Thomas, Lena Clem, Mary Rickotts, Eyrl Richmond, N. W. Knight, Virginia Gray, Elizabeth Bockner, Aileen Kavanaugh, Francis Richoy, Richard Duncan, L. A. Blschof, J. R. Vowoll, II. II. Barker, Kathorino Weakley, Vonnlo Duloy, Freda Laub, Emma Dowltt Vorlos, Freda Lemon, Clarenco Harney, Mamie Miller Woods, Anno and Molloy, Helen Burkholdor, Glenn Brooks, Tilford Wilson, Hunt Robi-netCharlio Haydon, J. J. McBrayer, ed Gono-vlov- o t, L (By Fred O. Mayes.) I would not know tho end of all My dreams, however grand thoy bo; Nor should I want to o'er recall What might havo been tho best for me. But grant today with all its doubts With all its doubts and all its fears, And let me travel 'long tho routes Where all is new to eyes and ears. Let me not feel long 'ere their time The aches and pains that are my share; Nor can I feel the art sublime To know that pleasure precedes care. snap-sho- editor-in-chie- FISHBACK JUNIOR KENTUCKIAN EDITOR Ben Fishback was elected Junior Editor of the Kentuckian at a meeting of the Junior class held in chapel last Thursday afternoon. T. T. Rich ards was chosen class cheer leader. Members of the Student Senate were apponted by President W. L. Logan as follows: C. P. Wyatt, H. M. Hen-ry- , Ellis Peak and Louis Reusch, Jr. DEAN WILL REPRESENT UNIVERSITY. ANDERSON Dean F. Paul Anderson will represent tho University nt tho annual mooting of tho American Society of Mechanical Englneors in Now York, Sessions of tho socloty Docombor will bo hold In tho $1,000,000 building, a gift of Andrew Carnoglo. Many prominent ongtneors and deans of engineering collogos thruout tho country will attend tho convention. Mario Collins, Addison Foster, Charlos , F. Corn, Homor Combost, Hart Davo Gllckman, Emma Holton, Juliet Loo Risquo, Alma Bolsor, Charlos Mahonoy, J. W. Lindsay and J. M. Gibson. Math-orly- And if the whole of life were known. And all its secrets brought to light, It were not proper then to own A higher sway than man s poor might. For me I choose to wonder still, To marvel with the childlike mind, To think beyond the human will A vale's too deep for human kind. MUSIC CLUB No. 10 PROGRAM IN CHAPEL PLEASES Vocal and Instrumental So los Features of Exercises The University Music Club had charge of the exercises in chapel last Friday morning and rendered one of the most attractive programs of the year. The cadet band opened the ex ercises with various University songs. When they played "Are You From Dixie," and sang new words to the tune, their efforts were crowned with prolonged applause. Features of the program were a so lo by Miss Helen Burkholder, accom panied by Miss Frances Geisel; vocal solo by Professor A. C. Zembrod; piano solo by Miss Marlon Sprague, and a violin solo by Edwin Cobb, accompanied by John Prico. Profosor Lawrence A. Cover, musical director, announced tho beginning of a campaign for members to tho Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs. Tho former organization has at present a membership of sixty, whllo tho lattor has forty enrolled. It is Profossor Covor's intontlon to find all musical talont in tho University and then organizations for tho purpose of dovoloplng it. "A band of fifty pieces Is our aim," t said Profossor Cover. Now has boon rocolvod which Is sufficient for a band of that slzo. Tho band will glvo a concert In chapol in a fow wooks was tho announcement mado by Profossor Molchor nftor a conforonco with Profossor Cover. of Music Tho Loxington Collogo s will havo chargo of tho chapol tomorrow, when another musical program will bo given. oqulp-mon- oxor-clso- T BY LETTERS "K" MEN THIRTEEN UNLUCKY FOR THE MISSISSIPPI CREW Indiscriminate Wearing of Merciless Wildcats Hand Southerners 13-- 3 Unearned Letters UnDrubbing der Ban, Too BY-LAW- ARE ADOPTED STATE S The "K" men of the University at a recent meeting took up the niatter of the indiscriminate wearing of athletic letters, especially of high school sweaters. The wearing of unearned athletic letters and also of "H's" by high school athletic stars has always been tabooed but in order to eradicate this nuisance the "K" association has s prohibiting these let adopted ters from being worn and providing punishment in case this rule is s follow: broken. The "No person In the University shall be permitted to wear any letter except the one he made In that particular form of athletics, e. g., a baseball man shall not be permitted to wear a football or basketball sweater unless he has made a letter of that kind. "Persons who have made letters at other colleges or universities shall not be permitted to wear them at tho University of Kentucky. "High school letters are absolutely forbidden to be worn at this institution. "Girls will be permitted to wear only earned "K" sweaters. "Persons trespassing upon the privileges of this association shall be coerced by armed force if such it takes." were signed by W. P. The Tuttle, George Gumbert and Frank Crum, who composed tho committee. s PROF. ROBERTS MADE SOCIETY TREASURER Professor George Roberts, acting dean of the College of Agriculture, was for tho fifth time treasurer of tho American Society of Agronomy at the sessions of tho American Society of Agronomy and tho Association of Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations, held at Washington, D. C last week. Professor Roberts, who attended, returned from Washington Saturday and reported that more than 100 leading agronomists of tho country wore present at tho meetings. STUDENTS SPEAK AT Y. M. C. A. MEETING Tho Y. M. O. A. meeting hold in tho "Y" rooms Sunday ovonlng proved to bo a very Interesting ono. Prominont speakers of tho occasion woro J. B. Chnmborlnin, Bart Poak, and J. Franklin Corn. Mr. Chamborlaln spoko on "Collogo Spirit In tho Classroom." Hart Peak's subject was "Student Activities." Mr. Corn illscussod collogo spirit on tho campus. Tho mooting was ono of tho most successful hold this year. WINS SERIES Captain Crutcher Stars In His Last Game on Stoll Field (By Tom Underwood.) Saturday was wash day and the Wildcats felt called upon to clean up Mississippi A. & M. in Stoll laundry room with Doc, Brit, Maury and Mac wielding wicked scrubbing brushes. Schwill splashed three drops of water on the Kentucky soap and towel crew in the first part of the application of suds, but the Cats hopped in as soon as the water began to get hot and sapolloed the Aggies thirteen unlucky times. The game ended with Miss issippi's crowd so well scrubbed that they looked as clean as a fence In Spotless Town. The thirteen-to-thredefeat means that Kentucky has the best of tho series of three contests with Mississippi A. & M. The first was when tho Mississippians greased up their pants with lard or something. It was a pretty slick (pun) trick but they couldn't get away with it, because one of the officials had once worked in a grocery store and was a connoisseur of lard. At this writing George Washington, janitor extraordinary, is in the office of the sporting writer of the Kernel (rich humor) trying to tell how it all happened. He says it was a greasy trick. game was the The second Miss.-Ky- . hot weather performance down in the Sunny South last year when the Wildcats thought Apollo had let that infernal upstart Daedelus get to shining with the Ford In which he and the sun went riding every day. It was hot as , well you know, and the Wildcats couldn't stand it. Tho outcome of the game was a sur prise to everybody but this Sweatt bird, wo started to say "sweat bee," but wero afraid it wouldn't bo dignified. Anyway, Mr. Swoatt, Freshman, 290 pounds, sore foot, says that ho guessed tho score exactly, thirteen to threo, two days before. Bernard Moosnlck swears Its so but tho sporting editor of tho Kernel doesn't think that olthor hurts or helps tho story. Georgo Washington, who Is still in our offico trying to got us to write him an appeal to tho students asking them to contributo to a million dollar turkoy-buylnfund to help him and tho littlo Washington's colobrato tho victory Kentucky's going to got over Tonnossoo a week from Thursday, says ho also know all tho ttmo that Kontucky would win. The Star Performers. Tho majority of tho pralso goes to white-washe- d e Monkey-- g (Continued on Page Five)

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