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5 > Image 5 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 26, 1929

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

pW Available THE KENTUCKY KERNEL QBTRRElk FOOD (BY MARTIN t Over on Linden Walk, where the dense foliage of linden tree hides the capricious antics of Delta Zctas and "Tri Delts," there stands a magnificent colonial edifice dedicated to the Greeks and consecrated to the Declaration of Glndepcndencc. On first sight one might reach the conclusion that this lately whitewashed structure, that reposes in a and poison thicket of milk-weeBut if one ivy, is uninhabited. should don his bathing suit and paddle across the usually inundated driveway he would find, much to his astonishment, that he has approached the rendezvous of a group aristoof actual and crats. Because I do not wish to be the defendant In a libel suit or the possessor of a pair of slightly darkened orbits, I will not mention the name of this cult. However, I will disclose a few facts that may be of It. GLENN) use to the reader in solving this very perplexing problem. Since there are five chapters of the fraternity in this state it may be presumed that the basic and fundamental reasons for founding the local chapter was to provide lodging for the "Brothers" enroutc between the other four chapters. The most strenuous form of exercise that these gentleman participate in is to take the poker chips out of the closet on Saturday night and replace them on Monday morning. Occasionally they Indulge in a thrilling game of "barnyard golf" behind the chapter house. They drive all Chryslers, types of automobiles Dodges, Fords, Pontiacs and even cute little red roadsters with the monograms "L. F. D." inscribed thereon. They are the proud possessors of a portly beer keg which they won from the Phi Delta Thetas and which is in as good condition SMITH & CO. B. B. d as "before the days of Mr. Volstead. (Time allowed for solving this second). puzzle exactly one-ha- lf , The wind swirled about the two Ircnt figures, lashing their numbed faces with stinging flurries of sleet. Sinister, penetrating, the cold wind wrapped their tortured bodies In its freezing embrace. At intervals the hunched figures beat dead hands together, striving to restore a measure of feeling to them. With aching eyes they peered ahead, hoping to glimpse the Journey's end. Through blackness of the the frost-lade- n cold night they moved on and on. With a convulsive motion, one of the figures struggled to draw an overcoat closer about his shuddering form. John and Mary were riding home from the dance In a rumble seat. Dr. J. W. Pryor, head of the department of physiology, says that a water. Another man Is victory for the Student Council. A Fayette county farmer allowed a group of college students to picnic In his field and they shocked his wheat. 'PLAY DAY' IS GIVEN AT Co-e- d BYW.A.A. UNIVERSITY Delegates From Five Colleges Participate in Activities Corredl Apparel for 'PLAY DAY" IS FIRST WOMEN and MISSES Eastern. Western, Transylvania, Georgetown, Centre and U. K. Represented 264 W. MAIN ST. Summer Sports ARE NEAR AT -- HAND How's Your Equipment? Our Is Line-u- p GOLF TENNIS BATHING BASEBALL TRACK and EQUIPMENT Kentucky Sporting Goods Co. ATWATER 149 S. Lime - KENT RADIO - Phone 7720 IHHIHIKlHHitlHffOIMimilin On these hot spring days Coffife to our fountain for COOL REFRESHING - ' DRINKS Its the surest relief for spring fever MALTED MILK .$., " LEMONADE LIMEADE CHERRY COKE Lexington Drug Co. "First Big Stop Downtown'.' Kww4tcwttiiiiiNtc3mimiiiiciiiiiiiiiuiciiuiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiciiiitiiiinc3iriiiiiiuiri The Better Home IS PRY CLEANED No matter what you do to your home . . . How you paint and scrub, cut the grass, and plant flowers IF YOUR LAMP SHADES . . . SILK PILLOWS . . . SMALL CURTAINS . . . SILK SCARFS, ETC., ARE DIRTY then your whole house is not in the condition it should be. We clean all these things for you easily and safely, a phone call will bring our truck. , BECKER 212 S. Lime "Cleaners That Satisfy'' Phones 6211550 TO BE HELD IN STATE coApproximately eds from Ave colleges in Kentucky sponsorparticipated in "Play Day" ed by the Women's Athletic Association Saturday afternoon in the Men's and Women's gymnasiums. The program started at 12:30 o'clock and continued until 5 o'clock, climaxed at 6:30 by the fourth annual banquet of the association in the gold room of the Lafayette hotel. Eastern Normal, Georgetown College, Kentucky College for Women, Western Normal and Transylvania University were represented in the meet and the delegates and University of Kentucky girls who took part were divided equally into eight groups, which competed against each other In cage ball, bat ball, relays, and individual challenges. The Rose team gained the greatest number of points, totaling 106, with' the Orange and Purple tying for second with 95 each. An exhibition girls' rules basketball game was played between two picked teams of U. of K. girls and a group picture was taken. The games were officiated by visiting physical education instructors, and Students and Kentucky alum- Inae. These were Miss Emile of Atherton High, Louls-Ivlll- e; Miss Henrietta Bohmer, of Louisville; Misses Lucille Stoll, Virginia Gill and Helen Manahan, students in the major physical education department of Ohio State University; Miss Virginia Ebert, of Cincinnati University, and Misses Harrison, Frances Osborne, Bessie Boughton and Georgia AlexKentucky ander, of Lexington, alumnae. play day ever This is the first to be held in a Kentucky college. By giving it, the Women's Athletic Association and Miss Helen Skin ner, dlractor of women's athletics, j hope to further the cause that lead-in- g institutions throughout the country have started and to promote healthful athletics for women and friendly Intercourse between the women of the colleges of the state 'without the strain and Intense ri valry of varsity competition. Botanical Club Will Meet at U. K. May PAGE FIVE PSYCHOLOGIST IS DINNER SPEAKER ON THE AIR The program to be broadcast dur- I)r. I Tuesday, April 30, 12:45 to 1 p. m. C. H. Judtl Speaks at An- ing the week of April 29 from the -"-Kentucky Archaeology," third of nual Graduate Club Dinner University remote control station a series of lectures by Dr. W. D. on Reorganization ofvAmer-icaEducational System. n "For the first time In the history of the world It Is possible for the educational system to do what Is necessary and advisable before, It was Impossible due to limitations arising from the demands of society," Dr, Charles Hubbard Judd, psychologist, of the University of Chicago, declared In an address on the "Impending Reorganization of the American Educational System" which he delivered at the annual dinner-meetin- g of the Graduate Club of the University, at the Phoenix hotel last Tuesday night. "The impending reorganization or change that Is going on at present within the schools," Dr. Judd continued, "Is a natural outgrowth of the great Improvement of the educational system and allows for the student, after reaching high school or secondary school, to think constructively and to work along original lines. It is indeed a great wrong to confine any student .strict." ly to the Dr. Frank LeRond McVey, presiUniversity, and Dr. W. D. dent of Funkhouser, dean of the Graduate School, gave short talks on conditions In and out of the University. Music at the . meeting was furnished by the University Brass composed ,of Norman Quartet, trumpet; Ralph Halnsey, first Hardlman, second trumpet; Eldon k, Durand, trombone, and Hugh baritone. R. Smith Park, president of the Graduate Club, acted as toastmas-te- r. Approximately 150 members of the club and of the faculty at the University attended the meeting. both of the College of Agriculture. Wednesday night from 10 to 11 o'clock, the Central Kentucky Choral Society and the University Philharmonic orchestra, under the direction of Prof. Carl A. Lampert, will broadcast a musical program. Thursday, May 9, 12:45 to 1 p. m. "The Meaning of Music," by Prof. Carl A. Lampert, head of the music department. Friday, May 3, 12 45 to 1 p. m "What Farm Folks Are Asking." by Prof. N. R. Elliott, of the College of Agriculture. over n leased wire through station Funkhouser, dean of the Graduate School. WHAS. operated by the Courier-Journand Louisville Times, at Wednesday, May 1, 12:45 to 1 p. Louisville, Includes a lecture on "The ,m. "Skim Milk for Chicks," by Meaning of Music" by Prof, Corl A. ' Prof. J. H. Martin, and "Skim Milk Lamport, head of the music departfor Calves," by Prof. Joe Nagoette, ment, who will be on the air Thursday, May 2. Professor Lampert Is director of the University Philharmonic orchestra and of the Central Kentucky Choral Society, which organizations will broadcast over the University radio station during the regular Wednesday night musical hour. The program that will be broadcast from April 29 to May 3, inclusive, is as follows: Monday, April 29, from 12:45 to (THE DENTOK 1 p. m. "Mosaic Control In Tobacco COoarco Plant Beds," by Dr, W. D. Valleau; by Prof. "Feeding Pigs on Pasture," Grady Sellers, both of the College of Agriculture. CO) New Brass Quartet Plays at Banquet! Feeling the need for more musical organizations on the camrjus to per-- 1 form for the various functions held at the University, there has re-- 1 cently been organized a brass quartet. This Is a very unique comblna-- 1 flon and they are seldom found to-- ! day. The main handicap has been the lack of musical talent available for such an undertaking but now the organization Is In existence and made their first appearance last Tuesday night at the Graduate Club banquet held at the Phoenix hotel. This Is the first of Its kind ever found on the campus and they are prepared to appear for any occa- MAGAZINES ARE MISSING slon. Such a combination gives the The following educational maga- people a chance to know the real zine is missing from the library: qualities of the various instruments. the "Nation," series of July to Sep- The quartet .consists of Norman tember of the 1928 edition. If re- Hainsy, first trumpet; Ralph Hardlturned to their proper shelves in man, second trumpet; Elden trombone, and Hugh Adcock, the library no questions will be baritone. asked.' White and Natural Toyos and Leghorns are crisp and cool and captivating ... for a Miss on May Day Shown Cool Delicious FOUNTAIN DRINKS and SUNDAES at DENTON'S Dainty Sandwiches Frozen Fruit Salad Home Made Pies $5 and Famous for Our Chocolate Fudge Cakes (MILLINERY Benton's Sweet Shoppe 6.95 FOURTH FLOOR) 141 S. LIME With a cigarette good as Camels the simple truth is enough as f. Camel 2 The Kentucky Botanical Garden CIud, an organization devoted to the beautlflcation of lawns and gardens, will be entertained May 2 at the University with the University and Garden clubs of Lexington as hosts. The meetlnsr will ouen at 10 o clock in the morning and will continue! until 5:30 In the afternoon, when Dr. and Mrs. McVey will be hosts 'at a tea for the delegates. I Many noted speakers will appear , before the assembly, and Miss Ann oauuian, assisiea ay memuers ui mc Brush and Pencil club at University, will present an exhibit of flower paintings. Another feature of entertainment will be a drive over the University campus and farm. Members of the committee which will greet and entertain the members of the organization are: Miss Mary Dldlake, chairman; Mrs. Gilbert Bailey, Mrs. Edward Clark, Miss Carrie Lee Hathaway, Mrs. W. T. Lafferty, Mrs. William Case Law-wi- ll, Marry Lindbergh, Mrs. Frank L. McVey, A, J. Olney, Mrs. David Prewitt and Miss Mary Robinson. CIGARETTES WHY CAMELS ARE THE BETTER CIGARETTE Camels are made of the choicest tobaccos grown cured and Mended with expert care. Camels arp mild and mellow. The taste FRATERNITY HOLDS INITIATION AND BANQUET of Camels is smooth and satisfying. PRE-ME- Camels are cool and refreshing. Omega Beta Pi, honorary profesfraternity, held sional Sunday afternoon, Its initiation April 21. A banquet was given at the Green Lantern in honor of the initiates. were Harmon Those initiated Bach, Morse Daughtry, Kendal Holmes, William Heudrlchs, George Prewitt, Thomas Milton, Robert Wise and Felix Hall. The actives present were Frank K. Sewell, J. R. Brown, Malcolm Barnes. Fred Farley. Howard Day, Sam Blackburn. Robert Chambers, John Boone, Jerry Adklns, John Prewitt, Andrew Mlddleton, Paul Davlsson, Julian Kershelmer, Smith I9J, Howard and Griff Morsch. The fragrance of Camels is always pleasant, indoors or out. t They do not ?ire the taste nor leave, any cigaretty after-tast- e. K. J. fUrttoMi Tobicco 09Jxy, Winjteo Silna, N. C " .yj