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High School Edition 

HE B IDEA 

University of Kentucky 


VOL. VII. 


LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY MAY 20, 1915. No. 34. 



Lexington High First In CATS MEET HAWAIIANS 1915-16 Staff Selected 
Inter scholastic Tourney AND CATS GET DEFEATED For 'Idea' Management 



First With Total of 34 y 2 Points; Louisville Male High 
Second with 32 y 2 Counters, and Score of Other 
High Schools Bring Up the Rear 

MOST SUCCESSFUL MEET EVER HELD HERE 



Lexington High School took first 
honors In the Kentucky Interscholastic 
Tournament which was held here 
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of last 
week. The final score In the tourna- 
ment was Lexington 35 1-5 points; 
Louisville High, 32*4, and a score of 
others In the rear. 

The meet was the most successful of 
Its kind ever held in Lexington and 
about one hundred high school pupils 
from all over the State were in Lex- 
ington for the tournament. Gold, sil- 
ver and bronze medals were awarded 
point winners and nearly every school 
annexed one trophy. 

Lexington got a long lead on the 
other schools in the musical and ora- 
torical contests held Thursday and 
Friday, scoring three firsts for a total 
of flfteen«polnts, and It was this lead 
that gave Morton High the necessary 
margin to win over Louisville, as the 
Falls City lads were the winners in 
the track and field events held Satur- 
day afternoon. 

Thursday's program Included the 
dramatic readings for girls, piano 
solos, and violin contests. Lexington 
was victorious in two of these, Miss 



10 01 CIVEI IK JUKE 



Men to Receive Degrees 

Have All Visited the Col- 
lege This year 

The faculty of State University de- 
cided at a meeting last week to award 
five honorary degrees- to men of dis- 
tinction at the coming graduation ex- 
ercises in June. 

The men upon whom degrees will 1 enth 
be conferred are Henry S. Breckin- 1 faced him without a hit 



Tricky Chinese Take the 
Long End of a 6-to-4 Score 
in an Interesting Game 

In one of the best games seen on 
Stoll Field this season the Hawaltans 
won out over the Wildcats 6-4. It was 
hard fought all the way and at no 
time was the game safe for either 
team. The Wildcats led off with the 
scoring In the fourth, tallying three 
runs, but the “furriners” came back 
with three in the fifth, and three more 
In the sixth. 

McClelland, the young Springfield 
lad, started the game and flung a good 
game until the sixth frame, when he 
was touched up for several bingles. 
To the Joy of the fans, Captain Jimmy 
Park made his initial appearance on 
the mound when he started the sev- 
In his three innings nine men 
The score 



Sketches of Staff Members Who Will Assist in Getting 
Out “THE IDEA” Next Year Indicate That 
Paper Will Be a “Hummer” 



FIRST MEETING OF STAFF THIS AFTERNOON 



The staff of THE IDEA for next 
year has been completed and is as 
follows: 

EDITORIAL STAFF. 

J. Franklin Corn Editor-In-Chief 

John R. Marsh Managing Editor 

Miss Anita Crabbe. . Asst. Mgr. Editor 

Kenneth Doris Paragraph Editor 

Miss Rebecca Smith “Co-editor" 

McClarty Harbison .... Athletic Editor 

The annual Campus Circus will be j ,,art Assistant Editor 

given In a mammoth tent on the uni- DEPARTMENTAL STAFF. 

versity campus Tuesday, June 8th, and ■ J- T. Gooch Locals and Law 

some of the best talent in the institu- 1 J- Wolf Mechanical 

tion is being made ready to make it S. J. Caudill Mining 



OH JUKE 8TH THIS TEAR 



$100 in Prizes to be Given; 
Entry List Closes in 
Next Few Days 



ridge, Assistant Secretary of War; Dr. 
Frederick Sheets Jones, of Yale Uni- 
versity; Dr. Aqullla Webb, of l-ouis- 
vllle; Col. Bennett H. Young, all of 
whom will be given the honorary de- 
gree of Doctor of Laws; and David 
Francis Crawford, president of the 
Pennsylvania Railroad Company, who 
will be given a degree of Doctor of 
Engineering. All of these men have 
visited the university and the last 
named. President Crawford, delivered 



series of lectures before the Col- 
Lucllle Bannister winning the reading of Mechanical and Electrical En- 
contest and Sidney Freeman taking * lneerln * «»»*»« “ e past school year, 
first place in the violin contest. The J 
piano solo contest was won by Miss 



by innings: * 

First Inning — Ayau flied to Spald- 
ing, Lai hit a hot one to Turkey, but 
was an easy out at first; J. Chin out, 
Dutch to Squirrelly. 

Schrader walked; Waters fanned; 
Turkey hit safely between first and 
second, but was forced at second, 
when Curt hit to J. Chin; Rasty walk- 
ed, soaking the bases, but Squlrrelly's 
long fly to left failed to materialize. 

Second Inning — Marx out, Waters to 
Squirrelly; Yim singled to center and 
went to second on a wild throw by 



Mary Phelps, of the Anderson County 
High School. In the reading contest 
won by Miss Bannister, Miss Willa 
McElroy was second and Miss Marie 
Menefee third. Thornton Waters fin- 
ished second in the violin contest and 
in the piano finals Miss Kla Ross and 
Miss May Brock finished second and 
third, respectively. 

On Friday night, Miss Davelle Dld- 
coct, of Lexington High, was given 
the decision of the Judges in the vocal 
solo conteBt and was awarded a gold 
medal over six other contestants. 
Ruby Cason, of Cynthiana, was sec- 
ond aud Miss Margaret Lyle, of Stan- 
ton, third. 

In the boys’ declamation contest, 
Hugo Faustlne, of Louisville Male, 
was first; Jasper McBrayer, of Ander- 
sou County High School, second, and 
A. B. Weaver, of Louisville Manual, 
third. 

A girls’ quartet from Maysville was 
Judged for first honors over two mixed 
quartets from Springfield aud Cyn- 
thiana, aud a male quartette from 
Cynthiana. 

Louisville Male had only one entry 
iu these e.enls aud he carried off the 
first prize in the declamation contest. 

Track and Field Event*. 

The feature event was the track and 

(Couliuued on Page Three.) 



Chicken; Lee fanned; Yap out, Schrad- 
The rating of students to receive er to Squirrelly. 
commencement honors was defined for Spalding popped out to Yim; Reed 
the first time in a resolution passed drew a pass ticket; McClelland whiffed 



by the faculty at the meeting, 
first law reads as follows: 



The 



The Law. 

1. To be eligible for “commence- 
ment honors," a student must have 
been in attendance at the university 
three full years. 

2. No student shall be eligible for 
"commencement honors,” if he shall 
have incurred a condition nor unless 
he shall have maintained a minimum 



the best “circus” yet. 

This year's “coicus” will include 
humorous “take offs” on everyday 
Items, a sure 'nuf minstrel show with 
end men, the interlocutor and the Inev- 
itable bones, a stunt with a menagerie 
of wild animals that will make you 
sit up and take notice, and other fea- 
tures, all of which are calculated to 
tickle your risibilities and work on 
your laugh-producing mechanism until 
vnu could take a 20-mlle ride in a 
Ford and still feel good. 

To make the circus doubly Interest- 
ing to the participants, the alumni of 
the university have donated $100, 
which will be given as follows: 

For the best one-act comedy to be 
produced, $25. 

For the best clown, $5. 

For the best quartette, $10. 

For the best character song, $5. 

For the best tumbler and acrobat, 
$15. 



For the best eccentric dancer. $10. 

a* 

The remaining r $30 will be awarded 
for other stunts, further details of 



and Schrader flied to Ayau. 

Third Inning — Let out, McClelland 
to Tuttle; C. Chin poled for a single in 
left, but was forced when Ayau hit to 
Schrader; Ayau pilfered second; Lai 
out, J. Park to Tuttle. 

Waters doubled to left field fence; 

Jim Park hit a slow one to Lai, who which will appear next week, 
fumbled, and Jim was sife; Waters Professor C. P. Weaver who is in 
advanced; Chicken sacrificed to Lee, charge of the event, announces that a 
scoring Waters; Wright missed the number of entries have already been 
•ball three times; Tuttle tripled to received, but that anyone with a 
standing of 50 per cent. As, 40 P er | scoring Jim, and chalked him- j worth-while stunt md$- participate If 

self when Mark let one go by. ' he will turn in his name immediately. 

Fourth Inning— J. Chin out, J. Park | See Professor Weaver, 
to Tuttle; Mark flied out to Schrader; 

Yim popped to Tuttle. 

McClelland fanned; Schrader flied 
to J. Chin; Waters got a scratch down 
third; J. Park flied out to Sai. 

Fifth Inning— Lee beat out a slow 



cent. R’s, 10 per cent. C’s. 

That the names of those students 
whose scholarship records would make 
them eligible for “commencement 
honors" be submitted by the Regis- 
trar to the faculties of their respective 
colleges, aud that it shall be the duty 
of each faculty to consider carefully 
the character and personality of each 
candidate and to report in writing to 
the Registrar Its selection of honor 
students. 



Professor J. T. C. Noe, of the De- 
partment of Education, addressed the 
pupils of the Mt. Sterling High School 
last week on “Hamlet.” He went to 
Columbia the next night to deliver the 
commencement address to the gradu 
atiug class of the high school 



James McConnell, Jr Agriculture 

Lee McClain Fraternities 

Miss Martha Willis Sororities 

Miss K. Mitchell. .. .Home Economics 

Miss Elsie Heller Education 

REPORTERS. 

Estill Woods 
H. J. Evans. 

W. T. Cottingham. 

M. C. Finney. 

Miss Mildred Taylor. 

Miss Margaret Cassidy. 
BUSINESS STAFF. 

W. J. Harris Business Manager 



I CHORAL SOCIETY GIVES 
THE CANTATA “RUTH” 



Last Saturday night the Choral So- 
ciety of State University presented the 
cantata “Ruth” before a large and ap- 
one to McClelland; lap safe and hit , preciative audience In the university 
one to J. Park when he fumbled; Let chapel. The play was given priinar- 
beat out a bunt to McClelland, fill- ^ j| y ( n honor of the students from the 
ing the bases; C. Chin flied out to J. j different high schools which were hold- 
Park, and Ayau hit one to J. Park, K a joint scholastic meet here, 
forcing Lee at home, but Curt Park j Under the able direction of Profes- 



Thls staff which will assume 
charge at the beginning of the fall 
term next September, was selected 
after careful consideration and 
thought, and is believed to represent 
the best talent In this line in the uni- 
versity. 

It will be noticed that a number of 
radical changes have been made in 
the usual arrangement of the staff. 
These changes have been made In ac- 
cordance with the Intention of running 
next year's paper on a strictly syste- 
matic and business-like policy. It is 
believed that the arrangement for 
next year will be an Improvement on 
that of the past, in that the work will 
be so divided that no one person will 
be required to do everything, but the 
work will be divided evenly among a 
number of persons. In this way, the 
paper will be improved and no one 
lierson will be over-worked. 

It is expected that the paper will be 
larger next year than ever before and 
space will be given to a number of 
new features, which will be announced 
later. One of these will be a sec- 
tion controlled exclusively by the “co- 
eds” and In charge of hte “Co-ed’'ltor. 
Miss Rebecca Smith. The Girls’ Issue 
this year was such a success, that it 
was thought advisable to turn over a 



missed one and \ ap scored; I.al hit sur Harlowe F. Dean, Alfred Gaul’s 
to Schrader, who fumbled and Let j sacred cantata was pleasantly given part of the paper each week to the 
aud Ayau scored; Lai was thrown out Remarkable talent was shown young ladles, and whether this section 
at second. throughout the entire performance by I* devoted to woman's suffrage or the 

Curt Park hit out Yap aud Wright J a || w t, 0 participated. fall fashions will depend on Miss 

popped to ' ap; Tuttle walked and Because of its length the program Smith and her associates. 

cannot be given here. 



(Continued on Page Two.) 



(Continued on Page Two.) 




2 



THE IDEA 



9 



Symphonic Orchestra 

Meet T|_|| 

Me At "I* 

FIRST-CLAS8 IN EVERY APPOINTMENT 



Exclusive Mutual and Universal Program of Moving Pictures G  

THE ORPMEUM THEATRE 



J. H. STAMPER Jr., Owner and Manager. 



Go Where the Go’s Go. 
ZZ Children 5c 

— Admission 10c 

OPEN 10 A. M. to 11 P. M. 



ADA MEADE 

SUPEBIOR VAUDEVILLE 

2 NEW SHOWS WEEKLY 
3 --SHOWS DAILY --3 

IOC MATINEE IOC 
IOC NICHT 20C 

Under Entirely New Management 

College 

Men 



15-’16 STAFF SELE( TED and vn „ 8 Martha Willis, a Kappa Kap- 

(Continued from Page One.) " R ° Bmma ' the " oror “y neWfl - 

Miss Rltktrlll Mitchell. one of 

J. Franklin Corn, EdItor-in-Chlef ; next year's seniors In "The Depart- 
B. N Peak. Aaalatant Editor, and W. J. »  p nt" (so-called in the Girls' Issue ». 

Harris. Business Manager, were elect- w,n be  1,arK ‘' of ,h  * home PC °- 

. nomlcs news. This Is rapidly becom- 



WEAKLEY — HAWKINS ended the fray trying to steal second. 



ed some time ago 



THE IDEA 



ing one of the best known depart- 



j Board of Control. All of the remain- rnents in the university and this news 
I ing members of the staff have been should furnish Interesting reading 
chosen since then. next y ear - 

John R. Marsh, of Maysvllle, who ^he Department of Education new. 

will be handled by Miss Elsie Heller, 
will be the Managing Editor. Is a M| „ He „ er „ we| , acqualnt  d wlth 

Junior, major English, student In the work of tills department, and will 
Arts and Science Department. be a good "man" for the position. 

‘The position of Assistant Managing a * x °f *be best °f the under-class- | 

Editor was created when the plans for men In the Journalism Department | 

1 next year were being formulated and have been selected to act as reporters 
when It was decided to Issue a larger • on our newspaper next year. These 
paper. It was believed that the Man- are: Estlll Woods, of Plnoknard; H. 

'aging Editor should have someone to J- Evans, of Frankfort; W. T. totting- 
assist him in handling the great ham, of Paris; M. C. Finney, of Frank- ( 
amount of work which he has to do. f° r C Miss Mildred Taylor and Miss 
and Miss Anita Crabbe. of Louisville, Margaret ( assldy, both of Lexington, 
was chosen for tills responsible posi- All of the members of next year’s 

tion. Although Miss Crabbe Is a staff - 88 shown above, are requested 

Freshman, she has had extensive ex- to meet this afternoon. Thursday, at 

perlence In newspaper work before en- 3:30 p. m., In the Department of Jour- 
tering school, and Is one of the best na 'Ism. The plans for next year will 
proof and copy-readers in the Depart- be outlined and your attendance is { 
ment of Journalism. I Imperative if you expect to be on the 

Kenneth Doris, of Dixon, who Is P a P«r- 



Arc Flocking in Now 



known to the students as this year's 
Managing Editor, will be on this year's ' 



All students who have a copy of 



| staff as Paragraph Editor. He will "Ruth” in their possession must return 
[continue In charge of the paragraph it to the Business Agent’s office im- 




column. mediately, so that it can be returned. 

The girls' department will be in 0therwiaet they muat be paid for . 
charge of Miss Rebecca Smith, of Pa- } 

ducah, who will have the title of UPDCUC’l Wf 71TT WTYJO 

ed "itor. She will have charge of all DtiltariLL OtUl 1 HYO 
news items relating to the young 1915 S. I. A. A. MEDAL 

ladies of the university. Miss Ruth | . _ ~~ 

, ... ... „. . , , Hershel Scott, of Madlsonville, a 

was one of the editors of the Girls Is- ’ 

sue, published a few weeks ago. so 8 ® n I or In the College of Agriculture, 
we may be sure that her department was awarded the Southern Intercol- 
will be creditably managed. leglate Athletic Association medal for 

"Sports” will be handled next year athletlc and 8cholar8hip proficiency 
bv McClarty Harbison, of Shelbyville, 

... i„ .... ^ last week by the athletic committee. 

who is at present a reporter on the 

Lexington Herald in this same depart- ® co, f l' a8 played four years on the 
ment. Mr. Harbison took up Journal- 'Varsity eleven and was captain last 
lstlc work for the first time at the year. He has an enviable record with 
beginning of the school year last fall, the basketball team, is a member of 



©TW)C 



\ / but he has 8hown declded talent ,n Alpha Zeta, the honorary agricultural 

V* *l\ / 1 this line and since going on The Her- 

  \. , V / aid, two months ago, has done some fratern,t y and a meraber of Lam P and 

A X *1/ excellent work in writing the unlver- ^ross, the senior honorary fraternity. 

©P*t c F)C " slty games. ♦ 

All of the news of the different de- CAFETERIA UNDER 
To inspect tile new Spring partments will go through the hands NEW MANAGEMENT 

_ . of a Departmental Editor next year. 

Styles m This position will be held by W. C. 1 Captain A. E. Wells, who has been 

j j Shlnnlck, who is also a reporter on managing the university dining hall 

■KIGLLSi The Herald at the present time. Mr. since its inauguration last fall, handed 

o 1 Shlnnlck has been doing newspaper . . . . . . ... 

\n/-k/*o , . ^ , in his resignation last week, and will 

kJ I IDUS f work for a number of years, both In 

home town and in and ,eave t0 accept th€ 8U * ,t ‘ rintendenc y 

& iLlf VS* Is eminently capable of taking this °f 8 hotel at Blue Ridge, North Caro- 

\ P 08 iH° n - ; llna, May 25. 

VI CLivu/cur j 12ach oue of the department news M , Bg Mary E Fi8her wh0 ha8 had 

writers were chosen with the view of i . „ , .. „ 

rv * . i r  i •  1 , , .. charge of the culinary department at 

I Inn T I at/ Konmn getting the best newspaper man in the 

LUJII l Ldy oenma | department . j. T . Gooch, of Hanson, Patter8on Hall, took charge • of the ( 

— - 8 p I will be in charge of the Law Depart- Cafeteria Monday and will manage It 

I He Utner ■allows, ment news and will also be In charge the rest of the year. Miss Fisher has! 

of all locals. Tills will include all | iad charge of the girls’ dormitory for 

Palm Beach Suits (7 cn..CQ literary society, Y. M^ C. A, and lec severa] year8 and j 8 an exper t i n food' 

. n . 4 /.jU ture course news, and also dormitory . 

Made tO Order personals, news of the intercollegiate P re I ,ara U°o. 

__ __ contests and other campus news. • 

-T u ** us Wolf, of Lexington, has been KY. ART EXHIBIT AT 
VJI CtYCO^ VjUA writing his class news every year THE PUBLIC LIBRARY 

since he entered school and is well i 

fitted to take control of the Mechanl- The exhibit of about two hundred 
A . n cal Department news. 

\J ♦ „ , ,, .... , _ . canvases of Kentucky s native artists, 

S. J. Caudill, of Cannel City, who 

incorporated will write the mining news for the at ,be Lexington Public Library this 

The Colleee Fellows’ Shoo ’ rran8 t t next year, has also been Be- week has met with the generous 

“ P cured to take charge of this depart- praise of all who have viewed the 

— . ment of THE IDEA staff. , work. The Kentucky Art Exhibit Is a 

The "ag” news will be handled by . , „ , 

_ _ . , w _ . movement in pursuance of the found- 

T • . James McConnell, Jr., of Arlington,! 



Styles in 

Hats , 

Shoes , 

Shirts , 
Neckwear \ 

Don’t Lay Behind 
The Other Fellows. 

Palm Beach Suits C7 cn..tQ 
Made to Order _ 7 ‘^ U ** 

Graves, Cox 
& Co. 

lAcorporeted 

The College Fellows' Shop 



The exhibit of about two hundred 



Announcement has been made of the 
engagement of Miss Martha Weakley, 
of Shelbyville and Robert Dawson 
Hawkins, of I^xmgton. The marriage 
will take place the latter part of June. 

Miss Weakley is a former univer- 
sity girl and attended State for two 
years, where the romance of the cou- 
ple began. 

Mr. Hawkins Is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. E. D. Hawkins, of East High 
Street, and will graduate in Mechan- 
ical and Electrical Enginering this 

year. 

MISS MARIE BECKER WINS IN 
ANNUAL DECLAMATION CONTEST 

In the Phllosophian Literary So- 
ciety's annual declamatory contest In 
chapel last week, Miss Marie Becker, 
of Louisville, won the prize, a set of 
books valued at $10. Her subject was 
"The Garden Scene from Mary Stu- 
art.” Misses Virginia Stout and Vi- 
vian Delain were the other contest- 
ants. 

Miss Rebecca Smith, of Paducah, 
won the essay contest on the subject 
of "The Influence of Literary Socie- 
ties.” 

Miss Lois Ammerman read her win- 
ning essay of the contest held some 
time ago in the Horace Mann Liter- 
ary Society. 

CATS MEET HAWAIIANS 

(Continued from Page One.) 

stole second; Spalding filed ou to Lee. 

Sixth Inning — J. Chin singled through 
third; Mark singled to right; Yim sac- 
rificed to Wright, scoring J. Chin; 
Lee bunted to McClelland, who threw 
to J. Park and Mark was caught be- 
tween third and home; Yap singled to 
right and Lee scored and Let singled 
three short, scoring Yap; C. Chin out, 
McClellan to Tuttle. 

Reed out, Lai to Yap; Crum singled 
over first; Schrader popped to Yap; 
Waters rolled to Ayau, forcing Crum 
at second. 

Seventh Inning — Jim Park pitching. 
Ayau got hit; Lai hit to Schrader, 
forcing Ayau; J. Chin hit into a dou- 
ble, Schrader to Waters to Tuttle. 

J. Park singled; C. Park popped out; 
Wright rolled one to Ayau, forcing J. 
Park at second; Tuttle filed out to 
Ayau. 

Eighth Inning — Mark out, J. Park to 
Tuttle; Yim fouled; Lee out on a liner 
to Waters. 

Spalding hit out to Yap; Reed out; 
C. Chin to Yap; Crum walked; Schrad- 
er whiffed. 

Ninth Inning — Yap died out to 
Schrader; Let and C. Chin fanned in 
order. 

Waters struck out; J. Park doubled 
to left; Curt Park singled to right, 
scoring Jim; Reed singled; Tuttle 
then hit a slow one to Ayau, who 
caught Curt trying to go home; Tuttle 



I The score follows: 

HAWAII— AB R H PO A E 

Ayau, ss 3 1 0 4 3 0 

Lai. 3b 4 0 0 2 1 0 

J. Chin, 2b ... 4 1 1 4 2 0 

Mark, c 4 0 1 7 1 0 

I Yim, rf 3 0 1 0 0 0 

I/ee. If 4 1 1 3 0 0 

| Yap, lb 4 2 1 7 0 0 

Let, cf 4 1 2 0 0 0 

C. Chin, p 4 0 1 0 1 0 



Totals 34 6 

I STATE— AB H 
Schrader, ss. . . 4 0 

Waters, 2b. ... 5 1 

J. Park, 3b-p. . 5 2 

C. Park, c. ... 4 0 

Wright, cf. ... 4 0 

Tuttle, lb. ... 4 1 

| Spaulding, If .. 4 0 

j McClellan, p. . 2 0 

Reed, rf-3b. . . 3 0 

Crum, rf 1 0 



34 6 8 27 8 1 
AB R H PO A E 



0 110 0 
0 0 0 2 0 



3 0-0 0 0 



Totals 36 4 10 27 12 3 

Score by Innings. 

Hawaii 00003300 0—6 

State 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 1—4 

Earned Runs — State, 2; Hawaii, 3. 
Two-base Hits — Waters, J. Park, 
Wright. Three-base Hits — Tuttle, Yap. 
Stolen Bases — Yap, Ayau, Tuttle 
Struck Out— By Chin, 5; McClellan, 1; 
J. Park, 3. Double Plays — Schrader 
to Waters to Tuttle. Passed Balls — 

C. Park, 1; Mark. 1. Hit by Pitcher— 
Ayau. Umpire — Allison. 

S. S. COMBS *WINS IN 
HENRY CLAY CONTEST 

The Henry Clay Law Society held 
its annual oratorical contest for the 
Barker medal, in chapel Monday night. 
S. S. Combs, whose subject was "The 
Evolution of Peace,” was returned the 
winner over the other candidates, B. 

D. Sartin, who spoke on "Force, the 
Arbitration of Nations,” and Thomas 
Creekmore, whose speech was on “The 
American Spirit.” Judge W. T. Laf- 
ferty, Professor J. T. C. Noe and Dr. 
J. J. Tigert were the judges, 

President Barker, who is the donor 
of the medal given Monday night, 
made a speech in which he highly 
complimented the speakers and also 
said that he would endeavor to work 
up oratory, to a higher standard, in 
the university next year. It has been 
suggested that a chair of oratory be 
established in the university, but this 
is not probable for next year. 

At the conclusion of the meeting, 
at which J. T. Gooch presided, the 
new officers of the society were in- 
stalled. D. L. McNeill was elected 
for president; F. P. Mayo, vice presi- 
dent, and Thomas Creekmore, treas- 
urer of the society next year. 



Lexington Cigar Co. 

Incorpora l«d 

Manufacturers of 

HAND-MADE CIGARS 
EXCLUSIVELY 

136 WEST MAIN STREET 



DR. J. D. KISER 

EYE, EAR. NOSE and THROAT 
SPECIALIST 

Qlaaaes Ground to Order. 
McClelland Building. 

Vflee Pnene MS-X Residence 7SS-1 



work. The Kentucky Art Exhibit is a 
movement in pursuance of the found- 



who will be one of next year's seniors a muBPUm fo r Lexington and 

In this department. Mr. McConnell ls given under the auspices of the 
has taken work in the department of Woman's Club. The beautiful array 
Journalism and has fitted himself for of pa i ntlng8 u the reBu)t of the en . 



this position. 

. thusiastlc promotion of Mrs. A. C. 
The news of the fraternities and 

sororities will be given a larger place Zenibrod A prize of one hundred dol- 
next year than heretofore. It is hoped i urH wi B be awarded to the work 
that the members of the various se- chosen as the best by the judges. 



SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION 

CINCINNATI and RETURN 

Sunday, May 23rd, 1915 

ROUND TRIP $ 1.50 FROM LEXINGTON 

SPECIAL TRAINS LEAVE LEXINGTON 7:20 A. M. and 7s25 A. M. 



cret organizations will take an Inter- The exhlbltlon wlu contlnue through 1 
est in this department and help us to I .„ . , 

make It a success. Lee McClain. a I H rlday « veul “K and ^sslbly through 
Kappa Alpha and Alpha Delta Sigma, Saturda  - belug open to the public 



iQUEENaCRESCENTl 

ROUTE 



Ask Ticket Agent for Particulars 

U. G. KING, Fass’r and Ticket A^ent 
101 East Main St., Lexington, Ky- 



Residence 7SS-X w *i* have charge of the fraternity news from 3 a m. until 10 p. m. 



•1 l 




9 



THE IDEA 



3 



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1 1 



BALLOTS MAILED OUT l , ' arr,R,, ofr the pr,ifi w,th a total of i. n .j 
TO COLLEGE ALUMNI ' 27 15 po,nU - LM,n « ton wa " " erond R , 

with 19*4, and Paducah and Stanford 

Sprl 

Officer* of Alumni Association Will finished third and fourth, with 18 and 

Be Elected June »th, During 14, respectively. Kf 

Commencement Week. That the meet wan close Is evl- ^ ( 

— — denced by the fact that the winner of 

Ballots were Issued Monday to State fhe | nd | v |dual medal. S. Embry, of 
University alumni by Secretary J. D. Stanford, had a total of only ten points ■ l "‘' 



ton; Park, K. M. I.; Zerfoss, Ash- Br)an|(eP _j ohn Bramlage. 120-Yard Hurdle*. 

** nd l/exlngton — William Prewitt, Joseph I^exlnaton — Pendleton Roberts, Ous 

Relay Race Lexington. first; Morris. Everett Elsey. Gay, Smith. 

Springfield, second; K. M. I third Lawrenceburg— Wallace Wilson. Anderson County— Ezra Sparrow. 

Time— 3:68. K M j _j P Graham, W. 8. Gardner. Stanford— 8. Embry, J. Embry. 

Fraternity Relay— Phi Delta I he’a, s otnerget _n Oooch. Somerset— H. lamenthal. 

Noel, Park, MacDonald, Lawson, flrct; p aduca h— W. Rhodes, O. Lehnhard. Paducah— J. Wilhelm, F. Shaw. 

Kappa Sigma, Grunes, Britton, B-igge, Springfield— Allen Bobbitt. 220-Yard Hurdles. 

Landsberg, second; Alpha I au Ome 920 -YarH Dash Lexington — Waller Rodes, Roberts. 



Landsberg, second; Alpha Tan Om 



220-Yard Dash. 



Turner announcing the nomination of 0(R ^ he p e | n g the only man to * B ' l,um,ne,,   Mllward, Hopkins. | , ex)ngton — william Prewitt, Joseph Anderson County Wallace Wilson. 
M. E. Johnson, 1900, and J. K. Brown- wln two flrgt placeg Simmons, of Klnn,  ' ,hlrd Nu ’ ** KBPPB Morris, Everett Elsey. Model H, * h 8c hool, Richmond— K( 

Ing, 1908, for president of the Alumni K | chmond( wa „ second, with nine A1,,hn ; Sl * ,na * appa P " B a ° l,awrenceburg— Paul Vaughn. ert Hln ’ m01 "' 



Association; L. B. Allen, 1899, and Mrs. coun t* ri , 

Martha White Blessing for vice presl- No records wepe broken at Use 

dent: H. C. Edwards, 190i , and J. I. meet( but creditable marks were made 
Miller, 1912, for secretary-treasurer. )n aR the eventB 

The names of Mrs. Elizabeth King The meet was promoted by thfe 

Smith, 1895; Wallace Hoeing. 1902; unlverglty and both Dr. W. L. Ander- 
Arthur Ixtevenhart, 1898, and John B. gon and p rofe8m)r c. P. Weaver, who 
Hutchings, 1903, were suggested on the were instrumental in carrying It out, 
ballot from which two members will were delighted with the success of the 



be selected to fill the places on the venture The contestants and visit- 
executive committee, to succeed L. B. org were enter tatned by the alumni 
Allen and W. G. Campbell whose terms wRR sightseeing trips over the city, 



expire next month. 

The ballots will be returned to Sec- 



and the cantata, “Ruth,” was given 
In their honor Saturday night in 



retary Turner before June 9, on which chape , by the chora i club of the uni- 
date the annual election of officers vers | ty 

will be held at State University. Nearly one hundred medals were 

Programs of the events of com- awarded . Three were given In each 
mencement or reunion week together event for flrgt ^ond and third places, 
with a letter from President W. L. -p be largest individual point winner 
Lronaugh have been Bent out with the wgg glven a gold medal and the 8ch0 ol 
ballots. Mr. Bronaugh urges. In his j a jjj n g the largest number of points 
letter, the attendance of alumni at the rece j ved a championship cup to be 
exercises In June and their co-opera- retalned one yea r. jo be retained 
tion in all movements to a greater pePinanent i y  | t must be won by the 
and better university. same school three times. 

Aiumvr THF FRATS The 8C ° re ° f the dlfrerent h ‘ Kh 

AMUIM j IHL HVA15. schools taking part In the track meet 

The Lambda Lambda Chapter of follows: 

Sigma Chi Fraternity of State Uni- Louisville Male, 27 1-5; Lexington, 
verslty, held its annual banquet Sat- 19 1-5; Paducah, 18; Stanford, 14; 



ran. Time — 1:44 2-5. „ . _ 

Somerset — Mark Converse. 

Sunday School Relay — Southern ! „ . 4 

| Richmond — Robert Simmons. 

Methodist, first; Maxwell Presbyte- _ 

Stanford — S. Embry, J. Embry. 

rian, second; Central Christian, third. 

Bellevue — John Shoptaugh. 

Time 1 . 43 4 .». Springfield — Dixie Barlow, Allen Bob- 

Honorary Referee — Judge Henry S. 

Dltt. 

Barker 

1 Somerset — Herman Lowenthal. 
Referee— R. T. Hinton, Georgetown. „ 

; Louisville Male — Charles Stoll. 

Starter— Cruise, Y. M. C. A. . ... . Q 

Paducah — Walter Rhodes, Spencer 
Judges at Finish— Prof. C. P. Weav- . „ T .. . 

Roark, G. Lehnhard. 

er, State; Stevens, Y. M. C. A.; Prof. . „ _ 

’ ! K. M. I. — W. S. Gardner, J. F. Gra- 

E. L. Gillls, State. „ „ _ . 

ham, R. N. Park. 

Clerk — Dr. W. L. Anderson, State. 

Assistant Clerk— Ben Roth, State. 440-Yard Daah. 

Field Judges-A. Roth, Britton. H . k*“ x * n B ton Joseph Morris, 

Planrk 

Scott, Grabfelder, Frazier. 

Timers-R. T. Hinton, Georgetown; Maysvllle-T. C. Dickson, 

Dr. J. J. Ttgert, State; Lieutenant Mathews. 

... . __ . Somerset — Leonard Bohon, 

Underwood, State. 

Scorer — R. Mitchell, State. Ponte. 

Tennis Referees-K. Zerfoss. K. Stanford-S. Embry, B. H. 

Pulliam, State. Warren. 

_ . ,, . ... ellevue — Lewis Zlnsmaster. 

Inspector of Tennis — Mayhew, 

„ i Springfield — Manning Simmi 

State. 

. . . . . .. . . . Bobbitt, Dixie Barlow. 

The high schools and their entries 

... . . . Louisville Male — Charles Stol 

In the public speaking and musical 



Stanford— 8. Embry, J. Embry. 
Erlanger— Harry Riggs. 

Louisville Male— Ed. Bldel, Charles 
Stoll. 

Somerset — H. Lowenthal. 

Paducah — S. Roark, F. Shaw. 



440-Yard Daah. 



Maysville— T. C. 
Mathews. 

Somerset — Leonard 



High Jumps. 

I exington — Ous Gay, Thomas Pogue, 
pencer Arthur Smith, J. Sldener. 

Anderson County — Ollle Hawkins, Ez- 
Gra- ra Sparrow. 

Stanford — C. E. Coleman, Harry Far- 
mer, J. Embry, S. Embry. 

Pogue, Bellevue — John Shoptaugh, Ralph 
Otten. 

j q Louisville Male — Ed. Bldel. 

Somerset — Ray Reid, E. Boute, C. 



Stanford — S. Embry, B. Hume, 



events follow: 



Declamation. 



j   llevue — Lewis Zlnsmaster. 
Springfield — Manning Simms, Allen 
Bobbitt, Dixie Barlow. 

Louisville Male — Charles Stoll. 

| Anderson County — Wallace Wilson. 

| Paducah — G. Lehnhard. 



Louisville Manual — A. B. Weaver, Jr., 
J. C. Norman, E. H. Chapin, Rob- 
ert Campbell. 

Louisville Male — Hugo Taustine. 



K. M. I.— R. A. McClure. 

Half-Mile Run. 



Springfield — A. Bobbitt. 

Broad Jump. 

Lexington — Thomas Pogue, P. Morris. 
Anderson County — Elliott, Crahnn, 
Floyd Shely. 

I Somerset — Ray ReW, B. Gooch, H. 
Lowenthal. 

Stanford — C. E. Coleman. 

Bellevue — Ralph Otten. 

Erlanger — Harris Choate. 

Richmond — Robert Simmons. 



Lexington — John Drummy, Williams,] Paducah — S. Roark, F. Shaw. 

H. Shouse. Springfield — A. Bobbitt, D. Barlow. 



urday evening In the private dining Richmond. 9; Springfield, 6*; Ander- Spr , nKtleld j Hanl Barker. Allen And  “ rson County— Richard 



room of the Phoenix Hotel. son County, 6 1-5; Hardlnsburg, 5; 

Dean F. Paul Anderson was toast- K. M. 1., 5; Bellevue, 41-5; Somerset, 
master and several bright and spark- 1 7-10; Ashland, 1. Total, 117. 
ling responses were made. The leading individual stars and 

“Gaaing Into |the Mirror.” — R. L. the scores they made were: 

Ehrlich. ' S. Embry, Louisville, 10. 

“Peering into the Crystal” — E. A. Simmons, Richmond, 9. 

Blackburn. Rhodes, Paducah, 8. 

“The Effect of a Fraternity on a Kimball, Louisville, 8. 

Man’s Life” — Dr. J. A. Goodson. Joplin, Louisville, 7. 

"Toast to the Fraternity” — William Following is the summary of the 



Bobbitt. 

Stanford — Ferdinand Matheny. 
Erlanger — Henry Riggs. 
Lexington— Everett Elsey. 
Bloomfield— Sherill Turner. 

Reading. 

Stanton — Maxie Johnson. 
Springfield — Wllla McElroy. 
Stanford — Anna K. Matheny. 



"Peering Into the Crystal”-E. A. Simmons, Richmond, 9. Stanton-Maxie Johnson. 

Blackburn. Hhode8 ’ Paducah, 8. Springfield-Willa McElroy. 

“The Effect of a Fraternity on a Kimball. Louisville, 8. I st anford-Anna K. Matheny. 

Man’s Life"-Dr. J. A. Goodson. Joplin, Louisville. 7. | ^ Helena _ Zora Hieronym. 

"Toast to the Fraternity”— William Following is the summary of thei 

Bodes. different events: | M aysville-Ruth Willett. 

Original Story— Herbert Graham. 100-yard Dash— Rhodes, Paducah; | Krlant , er Rache , Agee 

Bobbitt. Springfield; Prewitt. Lexlng- Lexlngton _ LucllIe Bftnniiter 

Alpha Delta Sigma, the honorary ton. Tlme-:11. Bloomfield-Evelyn Beeler, 

journalistic fraternity of State Uni- 220-yard Dash— Smith, Louisville; WaRon _ Marle M enefee. 
verslty, gave a banquet the second of Male; Rhodes, Paducah; Simmons, Piano 

the year, in the dining room of the Richmond. Time-: 23. Lexlngton-Anna Bell Nash. 

Leonard Hotel Wednesday evening, 440-yard Dash— Joplin, Louisville StantQn _ Lucllle Todd  
May 19. Two new members, Enoch Male; Morris, Lexington; McClure, Mansfield 
Grehan, department head of the jour- K. M. I. Time— : 57 2-5. Wwt Point— Katherine Lord 

nallstlc work of the university, and 880-yard Run— Kimball, Louisville MaygvlRe _ Rea Rogg 
Karl Zerfoss. a Junior in Arts and High; Planck, Lexington; Simms, Krlanger _ Katte wagtner. 
Science, were ushered into the rites Springfield, and Gregory. Somerset. , Bloomfleld _ Lou , ge Searc ey. 
and ceremonies the same evening, tied. Time — 2:13 1-5. j Versailles— Mary Brock, 

previous to the banquet. Mile Run — Klncheloe, Hardlnsburg, Violin. 

The local chapter is named the Hen- Kimball. Loulsvile Male; McKee, An- Lexlngton _ stdney Free man. 
Vm i -n« 



Stafford — W. Wood, L. Proctor. 
Bellevue — Lewis Zinsmeister, Car 
Ruesch. 

Irlanger — David Choate. 

Springfield — Manning Simms. 
Maysville — J. C. Mathews. 

Anderson County — Richard Crutcher. 



Pole Vault. 

Lexington — Arthur Smith, Dawson 
Lambert. 

Anderson County — Robert Hollis, Rice 
Mountjoy. 

Somerset — Mark Converse. 

Stanford — Stith Neo, H. Shanks. 
Louisville Male — Ed. Bidel. 



Somerset— Ray Reid, E. Gregory, J. Bellevue — John Shoptaugh, 



St. Helena— Zora Hieronymous, Alta ! 

Hleronymous. 

Maysville — Ruth Willett. 

Erlanger— Rachel Agee. 

Lexington — Lucille Bannister. 
Bloomfield — Evelyn Beeler. 

Walton — Marie Menefee. 

Piano. 

Lexington — Anna Bell Nash. 

Stanton — Lucllle Todd, Margaret 
Mansfield. 

West Point— Katherine Lord. 

Maysville — Rea Ross. 



Paducah — J. Wilhelm, H. Robertson. 
K. M. I.— R. A. McClure. 



Erlanger — John Bramlage. 
Richmond — R. Simmons. 



I Versailles — Mary Brock. 



Lexington— Headley Shouse, Steven Anderson County— Paul Vaughn. 

Banahan, Charles Planck, Mathews. Stanford — C. E. Coleman, H. Farmer, 
Anderson County — Logan McKee. B. Hume. 

Maysville— J. E. Dickson. Somerset — J. Ridings. 

Somerset — Green Adams, Edward Bellevue — L. Gould. 

Boute, Ray Reid, J. Ridings, E. Paducah — W. Rhodes. 

Gregory. Lexington — Mash, Downing, Bastin. 

Stanford— W. Wood. H. Shanks. The entries in the tennis singles 

Stanford — S. Embry, J. Embry. were as follows: 

Erlanger — David Choate. Somerset — John Williams. 

Dry Ridge — Griffin Chapman. Ashland— George Zerfoss. 

Hardlnsburg— Morris Klncheloe. K. M. I.— J. T. Graham, R. N. Park. 

Paducah— J. Wilhelm, H. Robertson. Lexington— Anderson, Trapp, Camp- 

K. M. I. — C. Grimes. bell. 



Lexington — Mash, Downing, Bastin. 

The entries in the tennis singles 
were as follows: 

Somerset — John Williams. 

Ashland — George Zerfoss. 

K. M. I. — J. T. Graham, R. N. Park. 
Lexington — Anderson, Trapp, Camp- 
bell. 



ry Watterson Chapter, in honor of the derson County. Time — 5:06. 
famous Louisville editor, who is an 120-yard Hurdles— S. Embry, Stan 
honorary member. ford; J. Embry, Stanford; Wilhelm 



Springtield— Thornton Waters. 

Vocal Solo. 



honorary member. ford; J. Embry. Stanford; Wilhelm. Stanton _ Margaret Ly i e  Dai8y John- 

Paducah. Time — :18. 

, # , SOD. 

220-yard Hurdles— S. Embry, Stan- Maygvme _ H erman Calvert. 

LAW NOTES. ford . aimmons, Richmond; Roark, Pa- Lexington— Da velle Dldcoct. 

ducah. Time — :27 1-5. Cynthlana — Gladys Rankin, Ruby 

Judge LafTerty announces that the p u t — Vaughn, Anderson Coun- Cason. 

American Law Book Company has pre- ty . CaroDi Louisville Male; Coleman. Quartet, 

sented to the Law Department, as a stanford Distance— Forty feet nine Cynthlana— Ruby Cason, Gladys Ran- 

glft to next year’s Senior student who lncheg ^ ^ ^ ^ Harold 

shall attain the highest scholarship. . -n,. w„„. 



snan uuu... w,* -...e. Uroad Jump _simmou8, Richmond; 

and to the Senior attaining the same ^ Haducah; Lowenthal. Somerset, 
honor in each succeeding class, a full l)lgtance _ NlneUMjn feet . 

set of Cyc. with annotations, fifty vol- „ . . 

, , _ ... High Jump — Wilhelm, Paducah, 

umes in all. This liberal offer will 

Gay. Lexington, and Joplin, Louisville 



kin, Bernice Van Hook and Harold 
Ingles; Ruby Cason, Thomas Ren- 
aker, Harold Ingles and J. G. Clark. 
Springfield— Manning Simms, Allen 
Bobbitt, Willa McElroy and Martha | 



WHERE AM I GOING? 

To 

Lexington Drug Company 

WELSH & MURRAY 
PRINTING CO. 



Incori ora Ida 



give to the beat student in tlH» College ^ Haight — Five feet three Maysville — Rea Roes, Ruth Willett, 

of Law one of the best and most com- | Carroll Mathewa and Lucie Smith, 

plete set of law book, available. Uala For the athletic events the entries! 



! pole Vault— Bickel. Louisville Male, f or ln » ” ulr,e 

* ‘ and Shoptaugh, Bellevue, tied; Lam were as follows: 

LEXINGTON HIGH FIRST ber c Lexington; Otten, Bellevue;! 100-Yard Dash 

Converse, Somerset; Hollis, Anderson Louisville Male — Charles Stoll. 

(Continued from Page One.) County, and Smith, Louisville, tied. Maysville— Charles Kerr, 

tleld events on Stoll Field and in these Height— Nine feet eight Inches. Richmoud-Hobert Simmons, 

the lads from Louisville Male High Tennis Slugles— Anderson, Lexlug- Stanford 8. Embry, C. E. Coleman. 



The Right Now Service 



COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY 



124-128 North Limestone 



Lexington, Ky. 




Best Copy Avail 



The Idea 



Published every Thursday throughout tha College fear by the student body 
of the State University of Kentucky, for the benefit of the under 
graduates, alumni and faculty of the Institution. 



THE IDEA Is the offlelal newspaper of the University. It Is Issued with 
the view of furnishing to Its subscribers all the college news of Kentucky, 
together with a digest of Items of Interest concerning the universities ef 



together 
other states and Canada 



SUBSCRIPTION, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. FIVE CENTS PER COPY 

Entered at Lexington Post Office as second class mall matter. 

EDITORIAL STAFF, 1S14-1S1S. 

CLYDE P. TAYLOR Edltor ln-Chlef 

KENNETH DORIS Managing Editor 

J. OWEN REYNOLDS Assistant Editor 

Aasoclate Editors. 

JEANETTE BELL. ... Patterson Hall J. E. DOLLING Mech. and Elec. 

A. B. LEIBOVITZ Athletics | G 



THE IDEA 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

HUM OF THE GADFLY ♦ 

♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

♦ With Apologies to ♦ 

A Luke MoLuke ♦ 

♦ of ♦ 

♦ Cincinnati Enquirer. ♦ 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



Excruciatingly Humorous. 
A funny man we must confess, 
I call the student bright, 
Who’ll never write a letter, but 
Will always let her write. 



others shook our hand 
And said: "Go to It good and hard. 

old boy," and then we planned 
To give the entire column to the girls 
who caused our fears, 

And this we did -and now the girls 
are murmuring through their 
tears : 

CHORUS. 

"We did our best, we know we did; 

we had you up a tree, 

"And when you saw what we had said, 
you quickly lost your glee; 

{"You cannot write! You knew It then 
and well you know It now, ' 
j"But don't think hard of us poor girls, 
who tried to show you how.” 



Correct. 

If a man could forecast what the w ^ 1 A good-looking 
C. ROGERS Mining j future held In store for him he’d never 



Get in Line. Men! Don't Shove! 
(Note in Louisville Girls H. S. Record) 
man to 

show me how to make love. 



B W ROTH Agriculture I FLORENCE HUGHES Exchange *o where he should not go," said Soph. 

I | "But somebody has to be In Max- 

son’s classes,” said Junior. 



LESTER W. GRADY Business 

J. T. GELDER Subscription 



Manager 

Manager 



clutch at 



TO THE CLASS OF ’19. 



Alas, Too True. 

That drow ning men will 
straws. 

As we have often heard It told, 
Is especially true at exam, time 
| As soon as they are in a hole. 



"We, who are about to. leave, salute you!" 

We, who are rounding out the closing days of college life, greet the High 
School students who will throng the halls of our Alma Mater the coming 
year. Our achievements are but stepping stones on which you will rise, our 
progress only the foundation of your success, our mistakes your warnings. 
The University is yours, for the future Is yours! We envy you. 

Out of each Freshman class come the leaders of the future — the honor 
men, the athletic heroes, the dramatic stars, and the orators. Somewhere 
out in the High Schools of the State are the football captain for '18, the 
Junior president, and all the other men and women who will share the hon- 
ors of their classes. Reflect therefore, you High School Seniors, who are 
planning to mingle your voices In the good old "S. U. Ky! Ky! Ky! next 
fall, and pack your trunks carefully. Along with that new suit and those 
pennants, tuck In a determination to work, a loyalty for the Blue and White, 
and an honest desire to "mix” and make friends. Start right. 

"The battle of Waterloo,” said Wellington, "was won on the fields of 
Eton and Harrow.” The future of Kentucky State University is being de-- 
cided in the High Schools of the Commonwealth. The Class of T9 should 
be the best in our history. 

"It’s up to you!” 

Are you game? 



And We Missed it. 

(Vanderbilt Hustler.) 

Since Stunt Night, Mary Garden 



and Ruth St. Denis have become "has-j^' „ You Needn - t 
beens,” when it comes to the “serpen- ; T))at Day Por w 



tine wiggle.” 



Our Own Minstrels. 

J “Mister Interlocutor, can you tell 
ine why “Fish and Scotty" are like a 
sharp pair of shears?” 
j “No, Mr. Bones, I cannot. Will you 
tell us why?” 

"Because they are always ready to 

‘cut.’ ” 

"As soon as the bodies of the crush- 
ed and mangled have been removed 
from the aisles, and ether adminis- 
tered to the fatally injured, the fac- 
ulty will sing that pathetic little bal- 
Bring Your Books 
Will Stay in the 

Room.” 



, The Wise Fool. 

“There Is honor among students,” 
quoth the Sage. 

"Likewise an Honor System," cor- 
rected the Fool. 



Oh Huh! 

There's two weeks more of school for 
all. 

And everybody’s grieving. 

It seems that we must always go 
Just when the trees are leaving. 



Shocking. 

She— "What are the duties of the 
editor of the "Woman’s Magazine?” 
He — “She devotes most of her time 
to studying make-up, form and com- 
position.” 

She— “Oh!” 



CHANGING THE NAME OF “THE IDEA.” 



The suggestion contained in the communication of "A Student,” pub- 
lished in the "Students’ Forum” of last week’s IDEA, in regard to changing 
the name of our weekly publication for one more suitable, has met with 
the approval of the editors and seems to have been favorably considered by 
the students. 

The disadvantages of the present name have been only too apparent to 
the management during the year just drawing to a close. In addition to the 
reasons given by "A Student,” that the name "THE IDEA” is meaningless 
and does not indicate the nature of the paper, the experiences of the year 
have made apparent to us certain other reasons why the name should be 
changed. Chief among these, is that when other papers quote from THE 
IDEA, even if they do give us credit, practically none of the students, who 
read their paper can tell from the name "THE IDEA,” which is signed to the 
clipping, that it was taken from the paper issued by the students of the 
State University of Kentucky. The best advertisements of a school are the 
clippings from its publications, but if no one can tell from what paper they 
are clipped, this advertisement is lost. 

For the reasons given above, we have decided to act upon this sugges- 
tion and announce a contest, the conditions of which are given elsewhere, 
open to all of the students, in which a cash prize will be offered to the stu- 
dent who will suggest the best name for our weekly publication. We would 
suggest that the name be of such a nature that In itself it will indicate that 
the paper is the publication of the students of the State University of Ken- 
tucky, and offer as examples of college papers which are properly named. 
“The Miami Student,” "The Missouri Miner," and “The University of Ne- 
braska Awgwan.” “THE IDEA” Is not a name for a college paper and It 
should be changed, but if for any reason you prefer that the present name 
be continued In preference to any other, let us know about it. by writing out 
your reasons and dropping them In "THE IDEA” box at the north entrance 
of the Main Building. 



A Fatal Flash. 



Tall. 

Ball. 

Fall. 

All. 



Names is Names. 

Park Street took the ten weeks Ag. 
course last year. 



Things to Worry About. 

'The next Girls’ Issue of THE IDEA 
will appear in about 350 days. 

Our Weekly Special. 

Fool Your Profs and Make a Fool 
of Yourself. 



The 



USE YOUR BRAINS; 
MAKE TWO DOLLARS 

A prize of two dollars will be given 
by Professor Grehan, head of the Jour- 
nalism Department, to the student or 
professor of the university who will 
suggest the best name for our weekly 
publication, now known as "THE 
IDEA.” 

Write your suggestion for the new 
name, together with your own name 
on a sheet of paper and drop it into 



THE IDEA box at the north entrance 
of the Main Building. Any student 
may make as many different sugges- 
tions as he wishes. 

The new name should be of such a 
nature as lu Itself to Indicate that the 
paper is published by the studeuls of 
State University of Kentucky, and 
the winner of this contest together 
with the new name will be announced 
In next week's Issue of THE IDEA 

This contest closes Monday, May 
34, at 6:30 p. m. 



Yes, a Damp Good Time. 

(Mississippi A. & M. Reflector.) 
Well, we all had a good time in Co- 
lumbus if it did rain and prevent the 
ball game. 



Who’s With ’Em? 

(Headline in Lexington Herald.) 
YOUR GIRL AND MINE” 

AT THE BEN ALI TODAY 

A Toast. 

Here’s to the girl who has a beau, 
Who loves her like her brothers, 
The while she thinks she’s the only 
one, 

When she’s only one of others. 



Gadfly Says; 

The excuse that took you two hours 
to figure out doesn't sound half so 
good while you are telling it to the 
prof. 

There are girls who will boast that 
they’ve been to every game this year 
and haven’t torn a coupon out of their 
ticket books vet. 

In springtime certain studes get so 
lazy that they could sit in front of a 
camera for an hour and never blur 
tne picture. 

Patt. Hall is not like Old Dorm. 
Old Dorm will go to a baseball game 
to see the game. 

He will stand in front of the Main 
Building with a “cig'' in his mouth and 
blow smoke in her face every day and 
then wonder why she never gets on a 
street cai ahead of him. 

Never be fooled by appearances. 
The tender little dove across the aisle 
may be a member of the Honor Sys- 
tem Committee. 

Man may not be able to express 
emotion like a woman, but when he 
rakes her into a soda fountain and 
she calls for only a flve-cent drink, 
his heart knows such joy as she wots 
not of. 

Those who know more than the 
profs are usually the first ones to hang 
out the S. O. S. signal of distress. 

An estimation shows that the per 
capita wealth of this nation is $1,- 



"AUF WIEDERSEHN." 

They say a beastly submarine's In 
sight— 

( Smoke up. Old (!hap, draw close 
another chair) 

There's no excuse at all for useless 
fright; 

She knows that only passengers we 
bear. 

My word! We’ve been torpedoed by 
the brute! 

(That smashing jar near threw me 
from my seat.) 

This boat can’t sink, no matter what 
they shoot; 

But still, perhaps it's best to make 
retreat. 

It’s strange the foolish fear the steer- 
age shows; 

(How tight the kiddie holds his 
mother’s hand) 

Why every hardy seaman on her 
knows 

We're safe enough and well in sight 
of land. 

Put on this life belt, Comrade, I can 
swim — 

(This floating mansion will sink 
after all) 

Besides, they’ll rally to us with a vim 

In answer to our hurried wireless 
call. 

If we should part, and you’re in port 
tonight — 

(Our plans go topsy turvy, now and 
then) 

Just tell my waiting loved ones I’m 
all right — 

One long hand-clasp, Old Friend; 
we'll meet again. 

— Canterbury. 



 ■ ♦ 



They Are “Bears.” 

(Vanderbilt Hustler.) 

Night track has become a popular 
sport at Vanderbilt and the trackists 
flit around at night clad only in the 
garb of Adam minus the fig leaf. 



♦WHO’S WHO AT STATE* 

* * * * ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ + + ♦ ♦ 

john McDonald. 



One of the busiest men on the cam- 
pus is John McDonald. It is well rec- 
ognized in the senior class that if you 
get John behind some project it is 
just about sure to “go through.” He 
is, what is usually termed, a "live 
wire,” and a glance at what he has 
done during his four years at State is 
quite convincing of that fact. 

John is major of the battalion. 
Coming up here in his freshman year 
with a military record already es- 
tablished lie has gone up with rapid 
strides and stopped short of nothing 
but the very top. One of the best 
and most proficient battalions we have 
ever had bears testimony to his ef- 
fort and ability. Despite the respon- 
sibility of this position John found 
time this year to HU the office of 
Senior Class Treasurer and managed 



the finances in a way rarely equalled. 
318.11, but a capitulation shows that a ' He served last year on the Pan-Hel- 
great many of us fall short of the | lenic Councll  

In the midst of greenhouses, labo- 



of us fall short of the 
amount by about $1,318.00. 

The old-tasliioned man who used to 
go to school to learn, now has a Bon ratories or examining fine stock you 
who has to learn to go to school. will find John in his natural element; 

If we all knew as much as we pre- anything conducive to scientific agri- 



i culture appeals to him. He is “on the 



Our Own Popular Songs. 

THE NEWSPAPER GIRLS. 

A bunch of girls one day thought they 
could show the boys just how 
THE IDEA should be gotten out e’en 
though it raised a row. 

And so they took the work in hand (o 
write it up in style, 

And write it up in such a way to make 
the readers smile. 

They had a chief, assistants, too, and 
each played well her part, 

And boys were guessing, for they 
feared the girls would have no 
heart. 

When Thursday came, there was a 
rush, to see what girls would do, 
Aud when the boys saw what they’d 
done, some buys felt mighty blue. 
They handed oue or two to us— the 



tend we do, we wouldn’t need 

Honor System. ... , , . 

Some students work their heads off   b here. too. like he is in any other 
in school and others take law. undertaking, lhats why he earned a 

The average student body is dlvld- j place on the honorary agricultural 
ed into two classes, those who know | fraternity, Alpha Zeta, aud was 
it and those who know they know it. 

What has become of the o. f. student 



who used to eat his breakfast at 6 
o'clock? 

If some students were given their 
books in exams, they would have to 
ask where the problem was. 

She will meet him at a dance, talk 
with him, walk with him, rave about 
his haudsome features and his pierc- 
ing, black eyeB and say she’ll love 
none but him, but when she accidental- 
ly sees him with another girl, Love's 
Fonest Hopes speuds a nickel ou a 
jitney bus ride to the nearest 5,000- 
foot cliff and takes a tumble. 



chosen this year as president of the 
  liapter. He is a member of the Phi 
Delta Theta fraternity. 

John haa always taken his honors 
modestly. Although a hard, earnest 
worker who believes in pushing 
through with vigor anything he at- 
tempts, he does it in a quiet way aud 
with an unassuming manner which is 
quite becoming. John is a man with 
u wide influence and a large circle of 
friends aud he will leave a place ex- 
ceedingly hard to fill. 



I 

I* 



1 



w i 



$ \ 




opy Available 



THE IDEA 



Michler Bros. 
Florists 

415-423 E. Maxwell 

Special Bouquets Made for 
University students for 
Dances and Parties 

L. W. GRADY, 

K. S. U. Representative 

J. D. Purcell 

(Incorporat'd) 

DOROTHY DODD SHOES 
FOR WOMEN 
$3.50 to $5.00 
RALSTON HEALTH SHOES 
FOR MEN 
$4.00 to $5.00 



, of buxine** advertising, the Interpre- 

I STROLLER OF F ICERS tatlon of the elteot* of the war on bux- 
I* DR 14- 15 ELECTED | nPHH an( j 0 ther subject* xuch as may 

I Pins Are Awarded Those Who Took I he suggested by the members will be 



Part in “Charley’* Aunt” in This considered. 

and Nearby Towns. Everyone lx eligible to membership, 

whether he has had a course In eco- 

At a meeting of the "Strollers," held nomics or not, and everyone who is 
In the chapel Monday afternoon, of- interested In politics, and In the rela- 
flcers were elected and pins awarded ;|on of politics to business, Is welcome 
to those belonging to the cast which and Is urged to join. The object in 
produced “Charley's Aunt" at the Ben organizing at this time Is to avoid the 
AH Theater and at several out-of-town confusion of the opening weeks of 
play-houses during the past season, school and to be In a position to start 

Herbert Oraham, of Frankfort, was without a hitch In the latter part of 

elected president; Miss Katherine September. Ax now proposed, meet- 

Mltchell, Bowling Oreen, vice presl- Ings are to be held monthly and to 

dent, and John Marsh, Maysvllle, sec- students who have not the time to 
rt tary. The stage manager will not give to a weekly society, but who are 
be elected until next fall. nterested In economic and political 

The design of the pins adopted was problems, this organization should be 
a crossed sword and fool’s bauble, sur- a welcome one. 
mounted by a mask and bearing the m . 

name of the organization and year in WILDCATS DEFEAT 



RADNQf 



I which It was won. The payment for 
these pins will be made from the 
funds of the club. Those who will re- 



E. I,. MARCH TEAM 



JHENEw 

Arrow 



DENTIST 

DR. J. T. SLATON 

127 Cheapside 



GEO.T. MARTI N5 ^ 






| funds of the club. Those who will re- j n a prac tiee game on Stoll Field 
1 celve pins are; Misses Rebecca Tuesday afternoon the Wildcats 
' Smith, Katherine Mitchell, Alice Greg- trimmed the K. L. March amateur 

, . .  team by a ll-to-2 tally. Thomas and 

1 ory, Adelta Williamson, Ina Darnall ... . , 

Park, as mound artists, held the vis- 
I and Messrs. Leo Sandmann. ’Emory Jtorg down to five cracka at tRe 

i Frazier, Jno. Marsh, William Shin- spheroid. The Cats hurrlcaned for 
| nick, Louis Macloskey and James eight tallies In the Initial frame, but 
I MacConnell, also Herbert Graham, Die Marchers put the screws on and 



, , let them ring up only three more 

who was the stage manager. . . . . .. . . .. . I 

round trips In the rest of the battle. 
All members of previous productions Score by | nnjngg 

will be permitted to purchase pins March ...10000010 0 — 2 5 
for themselves If they so desire. The State ....8 0001101 • — 11 10 
banquet for the cast will be held at Batteries Thomas, J. lark i 
. „ . , c ,. . . , Crum. C. Park; O'Reilley and Cols 

le Phoenix Hotel Friday night. _ _ _ . ' „ _ 



Batteries — Thomas, J. Park and 
Crum. C. Park; O’Reilley and Colson. 
Home Run — J. Park. Two-Base Hits 
— Crum, H. Blakey. Earned Runs — 
State, 5; March, 1. Umpire — Marrs. 



i “BISCUIT” REED NOW State, 5; March, 1. Umpire — Marrs. | 

I A LEXINGTON “COLT” 

j ! UNIVERSITY BASEBALL 

| Fans who attended Sunday’s game] PLAYERS IN DEMAND 

' at League Park between the Lexington i 

| Colts and the Charleston club, were| Three Men Take League Berth , and 



HAIRCUT IS? SHAVE 10? 

EXCEPT SATURDAYS. 

TURKISH. SHOWER & PLAIN 

_ ® BATHS ® 

A BASEMENT 139 t MAIN ST. LtXIXtTON.Kv y*| 



1 given a surprise when “Biscuit" Reed, a Fourth , 8 slated For a 

j former backstop on the university Try-Out Soon. 

I team, slipped his features in the bird 

cage and began receiving for the Colts. The acquUltlon of ••Biscuit” Reed 

i “Biscuit” was signed by Manager b y the Lexington Colts seems to have 

jGuyn Saturday night to take the place started the league bug to (lying and 

^ of Blackwell, and with the exception as a result, other members of the 

I . , „ . . . . ... ’Varsity are getting Into fast com- 

of a couple of bad pegs to bases, did 

pany. 

'excellent work for his initial appear- p . n r  ho T.»w rr n«ir« 



: , . . . . . ... Varsity are getting Into fast com- 

of a couple of bad pegs to bases, did 

pany. 

excellent work for his initial appear- p au j Gossage, of the Law College, 
ance. His two-bagger gave them a w (, 0 |, as been handling the Kittens, 
| taste of what they might expect when left Tuesday night to report to the 
I he settled down. ! Charlottesville club of the North Car- 



Bankart A Fotach, 



Proprlatars 



Eagle Barber Shop 



107 South Llmeatone Streat J 

Oppoalt* tha Phoanlx Hotal Block for the Colts. ' w'rasty ' WrtghL star "outfielder, has 

Lexington, y. • ♦ • A ~ been notified by Manager Joe Bir* 

FIR8T-CLA8S WORK GUARANTEED GIRLS BASKETBALL tningham to report to the Cleveland 

— - — .. — SWEATERS AWARDED Americans next week. He will work 

Meet Me After the Game at j n OU ( er gardens. 

• j Tn^ir * i '* ve member8 tbe 1914-1915 girls j t j g expec t ed that Connie Mack, of 

JVlC l»X U Xx IX. basketball team were awarded their the Philadelphia Athletics, will send 

.... .. • II j rnnn “K” sweaters last week by Dr. J. J. a scout to see Friday s game and Jim 

Where all is Well «nd GOOD. T whQ coached the team. Be- Park ln a c tlon Connie Mack wrote 
_ . . Captain “Jimmy" earlier In the season 

Hot Chocolate. Candy and Ice. cause of the fact that sweaters were ^ r try . QUt was w . ulng for hlm  but 

n ot given last year, all received two at tbe time Parks' throwing arm had 

r\ T Gordon 8W€aters a P iece - They were Misses not recovered from last fall’s football 

UT» )• J-iUW i Florence Hughes, Elsie Heller, Olive injuries. He lias now gained his for- 



he settled down. Charlottesville club of the North Car- 

, „ , , . . . ! olina League, as a pitcher. Gossage 

In Monday s game, he caught a per- 1 , ,, . . „ . 

was leading hurler on the Owensboro 
feet game of ball, playing behind the ; c [ ub Kitty League for two 

 at without a bobble. His two hits | years and was fourth pitcher In the 
; at critical time relieved the tension I league at the close of the season. He 

j considerably and started the scoring I was made a free agent w hen the 

I league failed to revive this season. 



Meet Me After the Gun# at 

McGURK’S 

Where all ia Well and GOOD. 



DENTIST 

McClelland Building 



McClelland Building Mias Ruth McCheaney, who was a 

member of the 1913-14 team, and who 

GO TO Is now physical director at the Frank- 

Johns’ Drug Store fort High School, was awarded one 



Florence Hughes, Elsie Heller. Olive injuries. He has now gained his for- 

Taul, Natalie Wood and Nancy Innes. mpr 8 P~ d and contro1 and wil1 do th * 

mound work ln Friday's game with 



Next to Poat Offlca 



sweaters are 



For Prescriptions, Stationery, Soda j * llh 8 blue -k- on the left side 
Water, Cutlery, Pipes and Cigars EC0N0 MIC CLUB 

~ TO BE ORGANIZED 

Kinkead Coal Co • j The inauguration meeting of a new 
Anthracite and Bituminous llub w, “ b « beld tonl * ht ln the Kductt ' 

' tlon Building. An Economics Club is 
! to be organized for the purpose of dls- 

Lexington, - Kentucky tU88l »« P roble “» of P° 1,tlc ‘’ KOVern - 

( ment and business, and It is proposed 

THE CHICAGO TEACHERS’ AGENCY next year to follow the acts of Con- 

PBOUPT — BBUABLK— EFFICIENT UTess and the Legislature, both of 

Th# Way to The Best Positions in ' which will be In session, with debates. 
The North, West and Middle West 

ALBEHT F. PH0BST, Ph.M. tU.ol C.) M«r. 

201 Ootth«,»U'» Uxlnnlb II4| . Cllcif* 



DePauw University. 

CARSAGE BOUQUETS 
CUT FLOWERS 
FLORAL DESIGNS 

OUR SPECIALTY 

KELLER, Florist. 

236 W. Main St. Phana 354 

Give your orders for dances, ect., 
to MR. ROGER M. PARRISH of 
State University. 



1 short papers and round table dlscus- 
I slou. Such topics us the psychology | 



L Hollur Ixt' *. f J 



Miss Spurr's Dancing Class 

FRIDAY EVENINGS 

Phone 1517 for Private Letaona. 

At. U. C. T. Hall, 8 to 11. 

Admlaalon 50 cent*. All New Dance* Taught. 

Maguire Building, Corner Main and Broadway. 

Monday and Wednesday Afternoon*, 3 to 5. 

Monday and Wednesday Evening*, 8 to 10. 

Gavotte, Caatle Polka and Fox Trots Taught 



SEE OUR 

$15, $17 and $20 



TAILORED SUITS 

Remember Cft f)(| No Mor« 
Our Hats JZ-UU No | 



No More 
No Less 



Luby & Alexander 




Copyright n*rt Schaffner & Mars 



yOUNG MEN 

and especially college fel- 
lows, like the new ’Varsity 
Fifty-Five models made by 

Hart, Schaffner & Marx 

It’s really the very best 
young man’s model out this 



We show them in all the 
new Glen Urquhart and 
Tartan plaids and a lot of 
stylish stripes and checks. 

Better drop in and see all 
the new Spring Suits we 
show, priced from $12.50 to 
$35.00. 

Kaufman Clothing Co. 

Lexington’s Piggest Store 



c. d. Calloway & co. 

SPORTING GOODS 

K O I) A Iv S 

14G W. MAIN 



PHOENIX HOTEL 

Club Breakfasts from I 5c to 60c 
Noonday Luncheon 40c to 55c 

The new Grill is the most beautiful room in Central Ken- 
tucky, decorated with Rookwood Pottery. 



J. J. Graddy 



Nick Ryan 



T. C. Bradley 



Jas. T. McCarty 



Ltxlngton 

CREAM 

FLOUR 

Ktntucky’a Bast 
and 

Takas Ltaa 

Shortening. 



The Toggery Shop 

GRADDY-RYAN CO. 

Incorporated 

CONSOLIDATING 

PATTERSON, RYAN & McMARTY AND GRADDY A BRADLEY 

Furnishings, Shoes, Clothing, Hats and Tailoring 

Phone 903 140 West Main Streat 



The University Store 

Corner Limestone and Winslow. 

Full Line of STATIONERY and SUPPLIES 

LUNCH COUNTER OPEN 8EVEN DAYS AND NIGHTS. 
ESPECIALLY ON SUNDAY. 

W. F. Oldham Grocery Co. 




Best Copy Available 



THE IDEA 



DIDI ACADEMT OFirifiil!*™™ 



Offers free tuition in all depart- 
ment! to the graduates 
of Kentucky High Schools who 

are prepared to enter the Fresh- 
man Class. 

Each county in the State is j 
entitled to send FREE of tui- 1 
tion, matriculation, laboratory 
and other fees, one or more ap- 
pointees. 

Necessary expenses moderate. 
For full information regard- 
ing appointees, courses of study, 

cost of board, etc., apply to 
H. S. BARKER, 

President, 
Lexington, Ky. 

CALAGIS & CO. 

Successor to SARRIS A CO. 

107 W. Main St. 

BEST SODA FOUNTAIN IN THI 
CITY. FINE CANDIES 



HAVE YOUR 

Photos 

FOR THE KENTUCKIAN 
MADE AT 

Humphrey’s Studio 

341 W. Main St. Phone 1 635-1 



Professors Miller and Pet- 
ers Are Elected Officers 
For Ensuing Year 

The second annual meeting of the 
Kentucky Academy of Science was 
held Saturday In the lecture room of 
the Chemistry Building. I)r. J. H. 
Kastle, the retiring president of the 
organization, presided. During the 
| morning session officers were elected 
as follows: Professor N. F. Smith, of 

Centre College, Danville, president; , 
Professor A. M. Miller, of the State 
University, vice president; Dr. A. M. 
Peters, of the Agricultural Experiment 



I OF HONOR COMMITTEE 

Recommendations Are Submitted by 
Honor System Committee and 
Student Welfare Committee. 

At a faculty meeting last week the 
recommendations of the Student 
Honor Council were adopted regard- 
ing the conduct of examinations under 
the Honor System, now In force. The 
recommendations were to make the 
applications of the laws of the sys- 
tem broader than heretofore, and to 
put the students entirely on their own 
resources In examinations. 

[ The system has been In force over; 
three years and the general sentiment 
Is that It should be strongly upheld. 

The recommendations In full are: 

1. We recommend that the general 



Gifts 

for Graduates 

'None quite like 
those from the 
Jeweler *s shop 

Appropriate 
Articles in 
Gold and Silver 
that will he 
appreciated 

University 

Specials 

Prices range 

50c upward 

HE I NTZ 

,J E W E L E K 

E. MAIN ST. 

01*1*. PHDKN1X 

lkxington, ky. 



FOR PENS AND PENCILS, 
TABLETS AND FINE 
STATIONERY 
JOHNSTON’S CANDY 



Wm. E. Stagg 

300 West Main Street 



Station of the State University, sec- f acu ity define the status of the stu- 
retary, and Professor Garnett Hyland, dent, under suspension: 
of Georgetown, treasurer. "In accordance with this recom- 

i u „ », mendatlon. the general faculty at Its 

At noon, luncheon was served at . 

regular meeting on April 2d, passed 
the Phoenix Hotel to the members of the fo „ ow , ng reBO lutlon: 

the academy, numbering about forty “That suspension means exclusion 
and composed of professors and In- from all college grounds and all social 
structors of the universities of the and athletic functions. \\ hen a stu- f 
. , . . . ... . dent Is suspended, he will be given 

State and also men in Industrial lines ... , . . 

notice of the suspension and of the 

and in private life interested In scien- penalty and wln be notified that Pat- , 
title research. terson Hall and all other property 

During the afternoon session, which owned by the university is considered 
was open to the public, an interesting a part of the campus. No student. 

... . . , „„„„ under suspension, shall be employed 

lecture was delivered by Professor . 

i enure ue..»e e J by or receive any salary or pay for 

Dayton C. Miller, of Cleveland. Ohio, g^yj^g ( ro m any department of the 
on “The Science of Musical Sounds.” university Including the Experiment 
Mr. Miller was assisted by some of the Station.” 

singers among the students at the uni- The following recommendations 
, . were adopted by the general faculty 

versity, and the lecture as Illustrated. ^ # gp€da , meetlng on May llth: 

was intensely interesting. 2 . That written notice shall be 

The new “quanta” theory of energy given by the secretary or proper of- 
was discussed by Professor N. F. fleer to the instructors In whose 

Smith, of Centre College, Danville, 8tudent8 have u be u en f ° und 

, _ „ cheating and for which they have been 

whose subject was "Relations Between gugpendpd from the , n g„ tut i 0 n. 

Matter and Radiant Energy.” 3 That 8Ucb students be not al- 

Dr. G. D. Buckner, of the Depart- lowed credit In these courses but be 
nient of Chemical Research of the compelled to take such work over 

, Kentucky Agricultural Experiment aKain ^, , , „ _ . 

1 4. That making the Honor System 

Station, read a paper on "The Trans- optlona , on the vote of the ( . )a8 g , 8 

lation of the Mineral Constituents of en tirely contrary to the spirit of the 
Certain Plants During Growth.” system. 

A paper on “The Removal of Min- 5. Inasmuch as the student com- 

„ mittee Is powerless to enforce its de- 
eral Plant Food by Drainage Waters, “ v ... 

cislons without sanction of the general 
was read by Mr. McHargee, of the j acu j ty  we further recommend that 
Department of Chemistry, of the Ex- anv violation of the Honor System or 
periment Station, in which he showed failure to abide by the decisions of 
the large amounts of minerals from the Honor Committee shall be brought 
, , . ... before the regular Committee of Dis- 

soils which are left unprotected dur- .... , , , „ K _„ 

cipline and that such violations shall 

ing the winter. render .the guilty person liable to ex- 

The concluding talk of the program | pulsion from the university, 
was given by Dr. J. H. Kastle, the re- 6. That whereas it Is desirable for ( 
tiring president. His subject was a members of the faculty to report any 
„ . , evidence of cheating to the Student 

discussion of recent advances in our .... .. ... . 

Committee for their consideration and 

knowledge of animal nutrition in re- c0  , pera t e w ith the Student Committee 
lation to growth. in every way possible whenever called 

— upon by the committee to so assist j 

WOMAN’S CLUB HOLDS them - yet no member of ,he faCM,t  ' 

i act yvabi v muftinp should ln any way ,Dterfere or par -| 

LAM I EjAIvLjI .uLti illxlx ticlpate in the operation of the system 
- except when expressly invited to do so. 



DO YOU KNOW 

The best ts none too good when it 
comes 10 a photograph? 

Be on the safe side and see 

FRANZ JOSEF SPENGLER 

311 W. WAIN STREET 
The Student’s Photographer. 




LAST YEARLY MEETING I icipate in the operation of the system I j 

- except when expressly invited to do so. 

Tiie Woman’s Club of State Univer- 1 
slty held its last meeting for this *“•“* 

year in Dean Hamilton's ofTice at Ihe j MATHEWS ELECTED TO 
university Friday afternoon. Mrs. C. BOARD OF EDUCATION! 

J. Norwood, president, presided at the 

meeting. Plans were discussed for 

. , The Board of Education met Mon- 

the entertainment of the delegates for 

. . . ... day night in their offices in the Me- 

ttle federation. A charming talk was 

. _ „ ... . . Clelland Building and selected Profes- 

made by Dean Hamilton. As the meet- 

. . , sor C. W. Mathews, of the faculty of 

lug adjourned happy wishes were ex- 

, . State University, to till the vacancy 

changed for the summer vacation, and 

made by the resignation of Professor 

for the progress of the club next year. 

_ C. R. Melcher. R. D. Norwood was 

0 R WII I ET WINS chosen president of the board to suc- 

■ PATTERSON CONTEST ceed p rofe8Hor Meichw, while j. m. 

Kelly is to succeed Mr. Norwood as 

In the annual impromptu speaking vice president, 
contest of the Patterson Literary So- Professor Mathews, who has been 
clety in chapel Tuesday night, O. R. connected with the educational sys 
Willett, of Elizabethtown, was de- teni of Lexington for some time, is 
dared the winner and received the tile Professor of Horticulture at State I 
first prize of $10. B. D. Sartin, oU University, and head of that depart 
Willow Shade, received the second I meat in the Experiment Station. This 
prize of $5. The speeches were lim- I election will stand until November, 
'led to 6 minutes each on “The Expan- when a new ballot for a school board 
slou of Our Nation.” ! will be cast. 



Commencement 

Presents 

Pennants 50c to $2.00 

Waterman & Conklin Pens 

The Gift $2.50 to $6.00 

JEWELRY 
Spoons $1.50 

Of The Univer ity 

Pins 50c. Tie Pins 50c 
Watch Fobs 50c to $2.50 

Tennis Rackets $1.00 to $8. 

Books of fiction $1.00 to $1.35 

Bibles $1.00 up. 
Dictionaries 50c to $20.00 
100 Engraved Cards $1.50 

University Book 
Store 

The College Store for College People 
J. F. Battaile. '08, Mgr. 233 W. Short 

Need Lumber? Good Lumber? 

41 It is not alone necessary that lumber snail be good 
in the hrsi place, but good lumber to retain its good- 
ness must have proper care and attention. 

 1 Every stick of lumber that enters our yards is 
carefully handled. Some is stacked on sticks, some 
piled in open sheds and some put in enclosed build- 
ings, according to the individual needs. So, each 
piece will reach you in the best possible condition. 

•J You will find, here, lumber for any purpose from 
the smallest operation to any ordinary undertak- 
ing. 

Combs Lumber Company 



Incorporated 



Lexington, 



Kentucky 



\ 





The Idea of University of Kentucky, 1915-05-20

6 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/catalog/xt7cfx73xq39
 Local Identifier: ide1915052001
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Location
  Published in Lexington, Ky., Kentucky by Idea Syndicate of the State University of Kentucky
   Fayette County (The Bluegrass Region)