Best Copy Available
P The Kentucky Kernel
LEXINGTON. KY.. APRIL 29, J92I
MIsb frothy Stimson, Dean
Women of Transylvania College, gave
an Interesting talk aft the meeting of
the y. W. C. A. at Patterson Hall last
Sunday erentag. Her subject was
"The Hltteric Jesus."
from several books and brougth
forth actual proof that a man named
Jesus really lived on this earth wt one
A solo by Miriam Stager added to
the enjoyment of this 'ellghtful program. Bather Harris was the leader
for the evening.
DEAN STIMSON SPEAKS
Amusing Play Will Be
fered Next Tuesday
CURTAift RISES AT 8:15
Only One Performance Will
"Laugh and the world laughs irRI
you j weep and you weep alone." See
"The Laughing Cure" In the Little
Theatre Tuesday evening and you will
laugh until your sides literally hurst.
Miss It with the knowledge that you
are missing something and you will
run Into a corner and weep.
"The Laughing Cure" presents a
psychological illustration of banishing
With a plot of simple
yet as complete aB the four
act drama with a complex setting, this
playlet comes with a reputation of
swaying its audiences into a continuous round of laughs and giggles.
Played by the best talent in the
University under the personal direction of Professor W. H. Mikesell this
playlet will attempt to cure some of
the grievances of a college audience.
Picture a woman in a'weak and enimlc
condition under the personal care of
a doctor. She has derived no benefit.
There enters, from the psychological
school a doctor with a disposition as
happy as that of a child with an all- "day sucker in its mouth. EveKything
changes. Mith creeps into every
Ohio State Young Woman
Reelected President of
Lilly Cromwell has Just returned
from the biennial convention of Mortar
Board which was held at Ohio State
Columbus, Ohio, April 22 to 24. ThiB
is a senior women's organization which
for the highest in scholarship, lead-- 1
ership and service. Phi Beta Kappa
is wrongly supposed to have the same
standards, hut in fact only stands for
scholarship. Mortar Board has chap
ters in the largest universities ana
"wherever established is outstanding
among organizations on the campus.
The program was:
Friday morning Forum was held at
the home of the president of the local
chapter at which campus problems
were discussed. This was followed by
a delightful buffet luncheon. Saturday
luncheon was held at the Lazarus Tea
Room and'was followed by a business
Continued on Page 2.
meeting. A 4 o'clock tea given by the
alumnae of the Ohio State chapter in
girl's dormiSTROLLERS TO PLAY IN Oxley Hall, 8one of the banquet was
held in the Maramor Tea Room and
STERLING TONIGHT was followed by a business meeting
Sunday a model initiation'was held at
The conven- 7 o'clock In the morning.
Will Be Guests Of Honor atpinn was closed with a breakfast at 8
a Tea Given by Woman's
The Strollers will present "The Admirable Crichton" at the Tabb Theatre
in Mt. Sterling, Kentucky, tonight.
Fifteen pieces of the University
band will accompany the Strollers to
'air, Sterling. The company will leave
Lexington on the C. & 0. train at 11:15
Friday morning. They will spend the
night in Mt. Sterling, but will return
on the early train Saturday morning
in order to be on the campus In time
for first hour classes Saturday.
Friday afternoon the cast will be
guests of honor at a tea to be given
.by the Woman's History Club of Mt.
Sterling. Friday night after the performance Burton Prewltt will, entertain the Strollers with a party at 'his
Friday, April 29.
Baseball game Kentucky vs.
Georgia, Stoll Field, 3:30 p. in.
Society, Ar. Patterson Literary
mory, 7 p. m.
Mortar Board and Lamp and'
Cross, honorary senior societies,
hold pledging service--, fifth hour.
Saturday April 30.
Baseball game, Kentucky vs.
Georgia, Stoll Field, 2:30 p. m,
Lamp and Cross dance, Lafayette Hotel.
Sunday, May 1.
Meeting of Y. M. C. A. and ,Y. W.
C. A., Patt Hall, 6; 30 p m.
Tuesday, May 3.
"The Slave with Two Faces." and
"Laughing Curd" will be presented
hn E4Jtlo Theatre at p. m.
Two alumni clubs launched in the
last week and the big alumni dinner
in Louisville at the K. E. A. indicate
Georgia's Bull Dogs are here and
will meet the Wildcats this afternoon,
at 3:30 o'clock on Stoll Field, and tomorrow at 2:30 o'clock. Georgia has
K. E. A. Dinner Indicates
Awakening of Interest
In Alma Mater
the reawakening of interest in the
The dlnnerat Louisville was the
largest since the custom was inaugurated. One hundred alumni who are
teaching in the State registered' at University headjuarters at the Seelbach.
President Frank L. McVey and former
president Henry S. Barker were principal speakers at the dinner. Leo J.
president of the Louisville
Alumni Club, presided.
meeting at the Hotel
Miss Corne" s Slstep nonorea
Chatham. H. S. Fry, '04, former presii IIO 111(151. UlljJUl LUlll. uyomcoo ui 'iuu dent of 'the club, was selected temconvention was the election of officers porary chairman until new officers are
until the next convention which will elected at a meeting in May.
be held at Swarthmore. Election of
"Everyone present had something to
officers was held only three months
W. E. Freeman, '04, who
as;o because some resigned and their
nno nf tha lonflprs ffl thR mnVfi.
places had to be filled, so many were
Miss Anne Corn'elT of Ohio '"TOfc
u meting ui buubuiu'iiuu .wuu
State was reelected president. She Is
progress the University Is making
a sister to Miss Maybelle Cornell, head
and all expressed a desire to do their
of the Home Economics Department at part
for the alma mater."
the University of Kentucky.
Professor Freeman, E. C. Evans, '02,
Wilharm of Minnesota was reGrace
H. Lee Moor6, '11, and M. B. Porch,
elected secretary., Miss iCtaire Strong, '04,
were appointed a committee to arSwarthmore was" made treasurer and range
for the next meeting.
Miss Marcella Moon. Ann Arbor, was
Alumni Secretary was invited to be
present then and briiig "the latest
Two new chapters were installed, news from the firing line."
one at University of Pennsylvania and
Alumni at Lebanon, Ky., are planthe otherat the University of Indiana. ning a Kentucky Day at the local high
were considered. school, May12, which will bo conFour
Mortar Board has chapters at Cornell, cluded with a dinner at which the
Swarthmore, Ohio State, Ann . Arbor. Senior class and the high school fac- Columbia. College. Mo., University of ulty will bo guests of the club. A
Minnesota, University of Illinois, Uni- member of the University faculty will
versity of Nebraska, Knox College, be the principal speaker at the high
Wis., do Pauw University, and Universchool celebration and at the dinner
sity of Kentucky. The chapter was in the evening.
established here in '20,
James Castlefan Phillips ex '70, the
and Crown, the local organization of oldest alumnus now living in Kentucky
the samo standing.
is one of the most enthusiastic
of the Lebanon club. A feature
GET VICTORY MEDAL
of their Inst meeting was his account
ot thiwrs as they wero when Woodlnnd
All University, men who took part In was the campus and the Munsons first
the recent World War are entitled to graduates of the University, were
a Victory Medal and may obtain ond studying under Professors Potor, Pat-b- y
applying to Lieutenant Torrenco. tprson and Pickett. Mr. Phillips said
would like to attend the Alumni
Annlicatlon should be mado as soon ns
nosslble us only a limited number of Reunion. Juno 14, and Is making his
thosQ medals are on hand.
plans with that In view.
TODAYS GAME AT 3:30
A large and important painting, "The
Blue of the Gulf Stream," by Waugh,
which will be of particular Interest to
Georgians Have Not Been
Defeated; Have Won
WITH THE WILDCATS
Art Museum )pen To 'Faculty and Students at All
the student body and citizens of
HERE FOR TWO
BY ART DEPARTMENT
The track meet with the University of Cincinnati which was to be
held last Wednesday afternoon,
Owing to the erratic weather,
rain was expected and the night before the proposed eveirt Coach
Buchheit phoned the team not to
The contest will in all probability
be held next Monday on Stoll Field
if both parties agree, and the
weather is willing. With a good
track several records are looked
'that malady which
was quite prevalent a year or so
ago, has broken out again at Patt
Hail. Those' who contracted the
fever during the first epidemic are
rather immune but those who,
escaped the first' time are, now very
susceptible. It cannot be learned
who brought the germ back to the
The after effects of an attack of
hairhobbing are somewhat like
those of typhoid fever, sometimes
it helps one and sometimes it
doesn't. Sweet calm sedate little
girls have been changed overnight
into the regular "kock 'em cold"
type. And some of the fair ones
surely do wear a wicked frizz. But
there is always the sad side the
frizziss locks. Think of bobbing
your hair and then for it not to
frizz. One dear lassie, after shearing her beautiful tresses, cried all
night, fearing what Mamma would
say when she saw her little girl
Let us hope, the epidemic is over.
ington .arrived this week and is now
on view in the Art Museum, third
floor, White Hall.
painting which the artist has loaned
the Art Department through the courtesy of William Sawitsky of the Milch
Gallery, Jsone of the canvasses of
first importance in the permanent col- lection of the Pennsylvania Academy.
It may be possible for the Depart- ment to secure this painting per-- ,
manently for the Art Museum here.
There is one phase of American
painting in which America is supreme;
in many phases of painting we are
compelled for the present to take
second place to Europe, but the great
critics of the world are practically
unanimous in giving America highest
place in marine painting. Such artists
as the late Winslow Homer, Waugh,
Dougherty and Reuterschal have no
Mr, Sax states that he will soon be
able to announce exhibitions of Cincinnati artists Which will be shown
early in May.
May 2 a most Interesting and unique
exhibition of caricatures by the gifted
William King, of the Louisville
Herald, will be shown here. Mr. King's
caricatures, while excrutiatlngly funny,
are by no means of the cheap comic
supplement variety. They are splendid examples of an important and
little understood art. He does not
make his aricatures merely ridiculous
but he accentuates their human char- acterlstlcs much in the mapner of Mr.
Mr. Sax wishes that it be emphatically understood that at all times the
Art Museum Is open to the faculty and
student body, and hopes that they may
not be deterred by the fact that there
is 'a class in session. He also desires
that they come In and watch the work
of the advanced classes In art, as It
may aid to a better appreciation for
students to sea'tfaintlng in the process
the best bunch of ball tossers that has
been around these parts this year and
Kentucky will have to play an improved brand of baseball to win. But the
Wildcats have come back, and it looks
like they are liable to do'that thing
Georgia has not forgotten a little
basketball game played in Atlanta last
winter and those Bull Dogs will try
harder to beat the Wildcats than anybody they have met this season. Considering that Georgia has not lost a
game that doesn't sound, well, for the
home team, but don't forget the way
Cooper slung that pill in the last two
innings of Friday's game and the way
the rest of the team hit the ball,
Cooper is slated to get the call this
afterpoon and McKinnej? wiil do th- eheaving tomorrow.
Both of these
boys had lots of stuff Friday and can
be expected to give Kentucky a victory. 4
if pitching will win the game. The 4
team has begun to hit and if the field- ing tightens up a bty, well, look out.
Field Day To Be Held on
Stoll Field, Thursday;
Do you want to see the biggest thing
ever put on In Lexington, in a gymnastic way? If so, come to Stoll Field,(
Thursday afternoon, May 12, and see
Field Day exercises put on by two hundred and fifty girls In the Physical
Education Department, directed by
Miss Sarah Blandlng. There will be a
Greek temple erected for the dances,
marches, drills and apparatus work.
The purpose of the gymnastic Field
Day exhibit is to get the work before
ithe people. Many people are coming.
from out of town. No admission will
The program follows:
(a) March; (b) Gymnastic tactics;
(c) English Country Dance;' (d)
Club Drill; (e) Apparatus.
Classic Dancing; (a) Fireflies; (b)
Dawn Dance; (c) Moment Musical;
(d) Blue Danube Waltz.
MRS. P. P. BOYD ENTERTAINS
FOR ALPHA XI SORORITY
Mrs. P. P. Boyd entertained at her
homo In Waller avenue, Rhodes Ad-
dition, Tuesday afternoon from 4 to
o'clock, a tea In honor of Anna Jean
Smith and Mary Hiirkleroad, brides-eleand tho members of XI chapter
or Alpha XI Delta.
During tho afternoon Virginia Boyd
and Elizabeth Ellis delighted thoso
present with piano soleotlons. A
salad course was Borved. Helen
McGurk, Virginia Boyd and Carolyn
Smith assisted Mrs. Boyd In enter
taining. The house was beautifully
Frod Peters, '20, was a visitor on tha
Dean Boyd Is, attending the conven decorated with spring (lowers and
campus lnst Wednesday,
Fred is tion of the deans of tho colleges ot potted plants.
8imorlnteinWnt of the Cloverpoi't arts and sciences lydd In -- Lincoln,
, Nqhrnskn,.. April 2,tq May 2.
schools at this timo.
PAY JUNIOR CLASS DUES' NOW!
Postponed Ag. Meeting To
Be Held Monday Night
The regular meeting of the Ag. Society which was scheduled for Monday
night, April 25, has been postponed'
until next Monday night, May 2, at.
The following program will bo rendered: "Corn Root Rot," R. E, Davis;
"The Future of Home- Economics In
Kentucky," Mrs. D. Y. Dunn; "Commercial Clubs," R. McAlptn; "A Summer in the Western Wheat Fields."
All Ag. students nre cordially in
vlted to attend.
PAY JUNIOR DUES