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8 > Image 8 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 9, 1926

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

vaiiauic (PAGE EIGMt KENTUCKY EXPRESSIONS OF SYMPATHY NOTICE, GOOD LOOKERS St. Joseph's morning, April 2. at hospital, Tryouts for parts of the princess and the prince in the pantomime in the "Beggnr on Horseback" will be held in the Romany theatre Monday evening nt 7 o'clock. Prof. W. H. Friday Sutherland, who is directing the play, says he wants students to tryout who "know how to walk and are good W. A. A. NOTES CONTINUED looking." (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7) body appreciates their untiring efforts and most worthy examples. But alas, it seems impossible for us to be supremely happy at the same lmc and while these old officers have every right to bo happy over their most successful year, the new officers have nothing to lighten their horizon but that terrifying thought, "suppose .we fail to live up to their good examHowever, such a feeling is ples." always accompanied by one of determination, nnd cacli of these new offic-er- s has determined to do her very best in carrying on the work ussigned to her and after all, angels could do no more. Not only upon these new officers does the success of the coming year depend, but upon the entire student body of girls and their cooperation as well. During the past year the has been good, but not nearly as good as it could be. With the beginning of this new Y.W.C.A. year, the girls on the campus have a splendid apportunity to start coming to the Sunday evening .meetings and becoming interested in its work. Not only is this their privilege, but their duty to their college as well. So girls, won't you move your date up just one hour on Sunday evenine and come to the Y.W. meeting first? We will as sure you a royal welcome. Through error on the part of the man tn the mechanical de partment of The Kernel, the head "W. A. A. Notes" was placed over the foregoing items on the Y. W. C. A. The head should have been "Y. W. C A. Notes." The Kernel wishes, to apologize for this mistake. make-u- n DELTA KAPPA INITIATES 15 NEW MEN OMRICON (CONTINUED FROM PAGE SIX) brings a closer affiliation between lenders nnd the members of the faculty. Its aim in purpose is for the members of the faculty and lead ers of the student body to get togeth er and attempt to work out the problems confronting the university. This organization hns not, as yet, gained outstanding prominence at the university but this is due to its youth on the campus. Its possibilities are great and within a few years Omricon Delta Kappa should be the leading fraternity at the University of Ken- enmpus ucky. At the luncheon, which immediately followed the initiation services on March 27, Dr. McVey presented to the members of Omricon Delta Kappa some of the present problems of the university students. These problems Omricon Delta Kappa will attempt to solve at its next meeting on April 20. The active chapter is composed of Dr. Frank L. McVey, Dean C. R. Mel- cher, Coach Fred J. Murphy., W. Emmet Milward, John A. Dnbney, Joseph K. Walters, William Tunks, Elmore Vossmeyer, James R. McFarland, Albert Kirwan and Leonard Tracy. KEYS - THIRTEEN DANCE SOOTHES FEATURE WRITER (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) a battleship comin' into port didn't know whether I ought to 'em or holler as they went by. cluded to go out and have a and I tackle I con smoke Fraternity Pinning Season Opened On University Campus on April I am - Warren, holding the position of com nnnu mmmiinilPf nf Cnmnnnv A in Warren is on the reportorial staff of the Lexington Herald, which position he will hold until he loaves for Norton in June. UNIVERSITY DEBATING TEAMS WIN AND LOSE (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) of G. H. Milam and John R. Bullock. The debate was on the subject of the American aircraft program. William H. Hanratty and John Young Brown represented the university against Tennessee on the same subject in a de bate which was attended by William Mitchell, formerly of the United States army air service. The next debate scheduled for uni versity teams is to be held April 10 with'Nevada, on the subject of child labor. Tentative arrangements have been made for several other matches but the dates have not been definitely Bet. On April 30 the national oratori cal contest on the constitution will be held here. Any sudent in the univers ity is eligible for this contest, the tryouts for which will be held on Thursday, April B. R. p. SWISS YODLERS TO GIVE CONCERT HERE APRIL 15 (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) these entertainers and sponsor the concert. Tickets Are CO Cents Tickets may be bought for fifty cents each at the door on Thursday evening or may bo purchased in ad vance from various members of the two associations, from members of Phi Beta musical fraternity, or from t the university Miss Carrie Roan post office. The program will include five acts as follows: DuKapler-Ai1. Jodlermarsch Jost and Wunderl ett 2. .Roll On, Silvery Moon My Sweetheart, Yodler Solo Jost and Wunderle Fantaste 3. Zither Solo, Concert (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) in the past years including George Sisler, one of the best ball players of all time and .now the manager of the St. Louio Browns; Ernie Vick, former catcher of the Louisville Colonels nnd the St. Louis Cnrdlnnls nnd Blott, catcher of the Cincinnati Reds. It is remembered by old followers of the sport, that Sisler once pitched against the Wildcats on Stoll Field, nnd he won his game, 1 to 0, by hitting a home run over the fence in the last inning. The Wolverines come to thq Blue Grass this year with two footbnll players" included in their roster. Benny Friedman, probably in the quarterbnek the greatest country last fall, holds down third bnse( while Benny Osterbnan, wlio was selected by critics as being the greatest offensive end in college , footbnll last year, is installed at first. Reports say that these two luminaries carry the great passing combination, Friedman to Osterbaan, which demoralized Michigan's opponents in football, on to baseball. Puckerwertz, nlso a member of the Wolverine elev National Organizations To Compete for Honor of Bagging Most Game; Sorority Houses Will Be Rife With Latest News of Successful Expeditions (By C. ROBERT KAY) April 1 marked the opening of the In the fraternity pinning sensfin. next few weeks competition among fraternities nnd individuals will be fast and furious. Fraternities will compete for the honor of bngging the most game, and individual sportsmen will nvidly contest for the particular birds that have met with their favor. It is hoped that the season will be brought to a successful conclusion before the end of the school term. The university enmpus will gleam with bright colors worn by the hunt-er- a nnd their game. Fraternity and sorority houses will be rife with the latest news of successful expeditions. Wngcrs , will be made on the outcome of notable instances of game 3talking. Freshmen, Watch Out Freshmen, who have not had an opportunity to pass through a pinning season, will observe the methods of the upper classmen and their manners of approach, with a view to learning the technique of sinking a successful shot. Sportsmen who have bagged thoir game out of season will sit by and watch their schoolmates in the pursuit. Experience of previous seasons has shown that clear spring nights and moonlight are great aids to success in this universal sport. There i3 one rule of the pinning eason, which, though not always ad hered to, is understood to be universally in force. All pins placed during pinning season are placed with the unexpressed but nevertheless tacit agreement that they be returned be nnd done so. When I come back, the Keys had gone out, and everybody was up in the gallery waitin' for 'em to come Pretty soon, the orchestra back. started playin' a war dance, and here v ..vr collection. come the Keys marchin' in, more or 61. , less in step. They got straightened be 'v oufof every ten seek around to where they wanfed togive "Nine co-e'' education not as a- training for a after a while and Arch Bennett career, but think college is only an a stump speech explainin' why we .had the principal to Sr', aid in securing a husband," Prof. D beinhave Keys, had 'em quite areason spell that we'd E. Phillips, of the psychology depart- , ment of Denver University, says. now, and they hadn't done no particM) His warning to young men is: "There, ular harm yet. Then Arch grabbed in ten who has not a club and started huntin' for someis not one co-e- d ? designs to lead you to the altar. Col body. When he found what he - was lege is the greatest matrimonial bu lookin' for, he whacked him, took- him Vreau on earth. Young men beware!" over to a girl who put a badge on him, and we had a new Key. Then Arch bowed and the Key bowed and TAOV JT A DDUKT A T17TrrQ everybody clapped and Arch told us. V POSITION IN NORTON. VA. what his name was. Then all the of the old rusty Keys went out (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) rest got some new Keys and we had and The library of McGill University, Montreal, Canada, has a large collec inn nf nhi'nos works onverintr everv ij$ .',4jphase of Chinese history. At its formal opening, all Chinese of gjk , the city were welcomed to visit the WILDCATS MEET MICHIGAN NINE IN FIRST GAME HERE I The students of the university desire to extend to Mr. Stephen Snun-icr- s of the College of Engineering, nhecro sympathy on the death of his father, Stephen Saunier, Sr., who died v KERNEL fore the end of the following summer. True sportsmanship requires thnt this rule be obeyed, though every year there are a few notable cases- of its violation. Some pins remnin placed until such n time as they bo superseded by solitaires. On the other hand, rumors nre sometimes current that badge of royalty has been seen in n pawn shop window. This Inst phase of violation of the rule is universally frowned upon by all true sportsmen. Rules Sometimes Violated Other irregularities are occasionally noted nnd, though they do not constitute infraction of the rules, are liable to cause trouble to pinner and Temporarily unbalanced by pinnee. the zest of the chase, hunters arc known to have placed more than one shot, which generally results in unfortunate complications and disqualification until the next seaspn, when the slip is forgotten. In this section objects of the chase do not accept more than one pin at a time, though in other places it is reported that different style pins are kept on hand to be worn with the proper dress and at the proper time, place, and occassion. No one can explain the psychological reason for campus king's desiring to wear their pins themselves for eight months of the year then let them out during pinning season until the beginning of the following term. More affluent members of campus royalty, not wishing to be without the badge of their station for four months of the year, purchase two pins. Just why the fraternity pinning season should open on April Fool's Day will ever remain an enigma. ft- one-ha- lf r, 0. T. C. UNIT TO BE IN For Sale or Rent SPECTED EARLY IN MAY (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) point totul of at least 80 shall be required ut the inspecition for entrance( with other competing colleges. Requirements Given The general scope of inspection in(a) The examination of one cludes: section of each class of each combat' C. Wunderle ant urm in a section room for u pers Boy Scout March, Zither and Laute iod of approximately 45 minutes; one Jost and Wunderle section to be one of the regular sections into which the section is norm4. In Switzerland Styles of Today, Yodel Solos Jost and Wunderle ally divided during the school year. Examinations of two sections will usLullaby Foxier Yodel, Duett 5. Jost and Wunderle ually tuke place simultaneously, each Between acts, local artists will offer section being examined by one of the two members of the board; (b) A entertainment. 14-roo- m house on Maxwell, near Lime. Two bathrooms and running water in five Double garage. rooms. Ideal location for fraternity or sorority house. Telephone 4491 left-fiel- d. ev sav n' R. Wildcats Practice Hard Realizing the strength of their opponents, the Wildcnts have been putting all they have in an endeavor to cope with the Wolverine on better than equal terms tomorrow. It seems that every position has been permanently filled with the exception of third base and rightficld. It is doubtful who will get the call in these positions, Croft, Crouch, and Adams staging n hot fight for the third sack, while in rightficld it seems to be a lack of material rather than an abundance, ns is the case at the hot corner. Ericson will probably be shifted from behind the pinto to the right garden, but in case he isn't, Anderson or Frnncewny will take care, of that position. Wert will be Coach Murphy's choice for the hurling duties in the Michigan affair, with either Goodwin or Ericson on the receiving end. Miller, the most consistent man on the team, will be at the initif.l sack; Frank Smith will stop them at second; Alberts, who renched Ms hitting stride Inst year, will play the shortficld. In the outfield Captain Riffe will patrol the centerfield and Vossmeyer Although third base and right-fiel- d are uncertainties, they will be filled tomorrow in good shape. 4 review (or parade) and inspection of Arthur Morris will take charge of the all R. 0. T. C. units at the institution. telegraph desk. He will be aided by In larger units, it will be necessary Joseph Palmer and Frances Cregor. of the day for Society will be handled for the day by to allot about The inspecreview and inspection. Edith Minihnn assisted by Thelma tion will include an examination of Snyder, Ava Cawood, Elizabeth Glassclothing, rms and equipment issued cock, and Pauline Adams. to the students. Reporters Are Being Selected Exercises in close order drill, gun Warren Price and C. M. Dowden Exercised in close order drill, gun. will handle the sporting news of the drill, mounted troop or battery drill, day. Proof readers will be Delos Nooe, extended oreder drill, etc.; prac- Martin White, Llewellyn Jones, Lu tical colution of small, problems 6ile Cook, Virginia Boyd and Maria in minor tactics, field engineering and Middleton.' Reporters selected up to other subjects appropriate to the the present time include Maria Me C. unit repre service of the R. 0. T. Elroy, E. T. Higgins, Dave Alex sented. In case suitable drill ground andev, Byron Pumphrey, Wayman available, Thomasson, Leonard Tracy, Willy nd instruction area are not other means of testing efficiency of King and Louise Jefferson. praitical instruction in elements- of A number of students from the field service will be substituted. journalism department of Georgetown An examination of (1) facilities for College have been invited to take part practical and theoretical instruction in editing the special edition of The received, and the care of arms, clothquite a Keyring with the skeleton Herald and, although no. word has as ing, equipment, instruments, animals, yet been received from that college keys and all kinds of hardware. and transportation; and (2) condi stating Thirteens Come to Bat whether or not they will actions of arms, equipment, transporThe Mystic Thirteen come to bat tation and others issued to the insti- cept the invite, it is expected that they will be on hand for duty on the next. About seventeen of 'em tution (not in possession of the night of May 3( marched in and done about the same as the Keys. Some of the old Keys KEYS, 13, HOLD ANNUAL graduated and become Thirteen along JOURNALISM STUDENTS with some others. Then they had a DANCE AND PLEDGING WILL PUBLISH HERALD dance for the Thirteen and there was couples on the floor (CONTINUED FROM PAGE SIX) about thirty-fiv- e judged that some of, the Alumni (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) so which was a special dance for the must be there. siders what work the journalism de- active chapter, alumni, and pledges. After they got through dancin', the partment is doing. Mystic 13 pledged before the sixth rabble got another whirl and I took Arthur Morris Is Editor which was danced only by to the bullring again. I seen another As was the case last year all the damsel I knew pretty soon so headed editorial and advertising work of the members' and pledges of the junior for her. When her partner seen what paper will be in charge of university organization. Pledges Announced I was up to, he started spinnin' students. Arthur Morris, the present The new wearers of the 13 armaround, doin' the Charleston and some editor of the Kernel, has been selected shadow-boxiwith his free arm, so as managing editor of the special edi- bands are R. I. .Mcintosh, Paul JenkRay Schulte, it was just like tyin' into a windmill tion and he will be assisted by a ins, Gayle Mohney, to try to get at him and I wasn't no number1 of the outstanding journalists James Ewing, Lcroy Miles, Ray Ellis, Don Coyote. I figured I better go of the university. Dr. Miner's adver- Louis Root, Loyal VanArsdale, Stanout and have another smoke so I done tising class will handle all the adver- ley Stagg, William Gess, Oscar Stoes-seand John R. Bullock. The active tising. They will be assisted by the advertising department of the Kernel chapter consists of Frank Smith, J. 13 A. S. STUDENTS MAKE of which James Shropshire is man D. Augustus, Jr., A. M. Edwards, W. PERFECT GRADES HERE ager. Those who will do work on The A. Smith, Downer Brame, Guthrie Herald from this department are; Bright, Hubert White, Olva Lindle, (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) Leroy Keffer, Albert Kittinger, Fran- Guthrie Yaeger, Henry Cogswell, John ces Watson, Frank Berry and Hunter Evans and Hunter Green. Keys, pledged the .following men: sophomore, of Covington f Cecil Mar Moody. vin Charles, senior, of Henderson; The editorial staff for the special Beverly Waddell, Fred Cordan, James Susan Clay, sophomore (special), of edition us appointed consists of J. L. Tupscott, Francis Watson, Edward Lexington; Bernice Maude Edwards, Crawford, Ted.McDowell, Kyle White Knadler, Albert Pieh, Egbert Marfreshman, of Daytona, Fla.; Marga head, and LeRoy Smith. Jack Warren shall, Elmer Gilb, C. H. Dees, and Wil ret Grider, junior, of Bowling Green; will be in charge of the city editor's liam Heizer. The old members ure Paul desk and he will be assisted by Curtis Arch Bennett, Gayle Mohney, Catherine Kincheloe, senior, of Frances Elizabeth Lee, sen Buehler, Florence Ogden, and John R Jenkins, 0. L. Steele, Frank Phipps, Oscar Stoesser, ior, of Lexington; Lydia Florence Rob Bullock. The state desk will be in Harry McChesnoy, erts, freshman, of Lexington; Mrs, charge of Niel Plummer assisted by Ray Ellis, Loyal VanArsdale and Van Lola Lemme Robinson, freshman, of Virginia Conroy and Catherine Carey. Buren Ropke. Lexington, and Margaret Johnson Woolridge, of Louisville. Hard-insbur- en, plays centcrficd. there was once, a triple who threat half-bac- k made straight As. ft somebody once heard of a professor who never told the same joke twice. And there may be a col--, lege man somewhere who doesn't care about being well dressed but we believe he'd be as hard to find as the other two. h ' ; C Jt Viewing the campus from the standpoint of the purveyor of fine clothing, we state with authority that college men know more about clothes than any 'other men anywhere. They know what's correct and nothing els will do. 3 4 i'A That's why they come here, of course. They know we have college clothes, cut according to their own ideas. By the finest designer too Society Brand. They know that in a Society Brand suit, of the prop- er style and fabric, a man can't help looking supremely welL $0 1 R. S. Thorpe and Sons (Incorporated) MAIN AND MILL STS. THE MEN'S STORE OF LEXINGTON