THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
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
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
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
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
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.
as "before the days of Mr. Volstead.
(Time allowed for solving this
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
Dr. J. W. Pryor, head of the department of physiology, says that a
victory for the Student Council.
A Fayette county farmer allowed
a group of college students to picnic
In his field and they shocked his
'PLAY DAY' IS
Delegates From Five
Colleges Participate in
Corredl Apparel for
'PLAY DAY" IS FIRST
WOMEN and MISSES
Eastern. Western, Transylvania, Georgetown, Centre
and U. K. Represented
264 W. MAIN ST.
ARE NEAR AT -- HAND
How's Your Equipment?
Kentucky Sporting Goods Co.
149 S. Lime
On these hot spring days
to our fountain
Its the surest relief for spring fever
Lexington Drug Co.
"First Big Stop Downtown'.'
The Better Home
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.
212 S. Lime
"Cleaners That Satisfy''
TO BE HELD IN STATE
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,
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,
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
ON THE AIR
The program to be broadcast dur-
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.
Reorganization ofvAmer-icaEducational System.
"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
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.
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
Hardlman, second trumpet; Eldon
Durand, trombone, and Hugh
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
Friday, May 3, 12 45 to 1 p. m
"What Farm Folks Are Asking." by
Prof. N. R. Elliott, of the College of
over n leased wire through station Funkhouser, dean of the Graduate
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
1 p. m.
"Mosaic Control In Tobacco
Plant Beds," by Dr, W. D. Valleau;
"Feeding Pigs on Pasture,"
Grady Sellers, both of the College
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-- !
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
White and Natural
a Miss on
FOUNTAIN DRINKS and SUNDAES
Frozen Fruit Salad
Home Made Pies
Famous for Our Chocolate Fudge Cakes
Benton's Sweet Shoppe
141 S. LIME
good as Camels
the simple truth
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.
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.
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.
INITIATION AND BANQUET
of Camels is
smooth and satisfying.
Camels are cool and refreshing.
Omega Beta Pi, honorary profesfraternity, held
April 21. A banquet was given at
the Green Lantern in honor of the
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
Howard and Griff Morsch.
The fragrance of Camels is always pleasant,
indoors or out.
They do not ?ire the taste nor leave, any
cigaretty after-tast- e.
K. J. fUrttoMi Tobicco
09Jxy, Winjteo Silna, N. C