THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
ing advantage of the ample room on
In Algiers, the artist engaged the
ALGERIA HAS ESPECIAL
CHARM FOR LOUIS ENDRES either side of him. When the French services of a native boy to pose for
military police arrived on the scene of
rhe melee, all of the natives dissp- peared, leaving Endres to ruefully
Morocco. Even in Almade in Fez,
French have held pick up his ruined which feel minor
giers, where the
cuts and bruises
undisputed sway for eighty years, had seen fit to impose upon him, and
was brushed aside by people
to take a bath.
walking down the street without tak go home
(Continued From Page One)
"AFTER THE DANCE"
Don't Forget to Get a Bowl of
The World's Most Famous "Chili"
103 E. Main St.
The' Best Place in the City
Lexington's Leading Department Store
SALE OF HATS
Admirably styled for the young
an oil he wished to make. The boy
cheerfully consented, planning to buy
cakes with his salary.
learned of the arrangement, with the
exception of the salary part, which
the boy saw fit to keep to himself.
It was not long until Mr. Endres was
host to a delightful gathering in his
studio, composed of natives who spoke
voluably, if not loudly, in Arabic, a
language the bewildered artist did
not understand a word of.
Mr. Endres' guests discussed his
birth, breeding, probable outcome in
life, and his previous condition of
servitude, in exceedingly uncompli
mentary terms. It was not until an
interpreter arrived that the artist
learned that he was ruining the re
ligion of the boy, intended lo kidnap
him and take him off to America to
sell, and was probably performing
strange and mysterious rites over the
young believer's head. Mr. Endres
patiently explained that he was only
painting the boy, had no designs upon him whatsoever, and as far as the
kidnapping was concerned, he would
not take the boy as a gift. This appeared to offend the fond parent, who
on Mr. Endres'
family tree. The artist sooivdearned
that she had a mind of gold as well as
a heart of gold, and prevented the
discussion from lasting far into the
night by buying a half interest in
the boy, and reverting title to him.
The assemblage then retired to the
Algerian equivalent for the neighbor
hood beer-sho- p.
To the Algerian every American is
a millionaire, philanthropist, and
wastrel in one. This popular bejiel
made it very expensive for Mr. En
dres to secure models, unless he made
use of all the tricks of bargaining,
Mr. Endres has a red mustache, and
hair just a shade darker, so no im
plications as to his probable race
would be applicable. All in all, the
trick of handling natives came only
after long and unafraid .contact with
them, Mr. Endres affirmed.
He's going back, is this young man,
back to the filth and squalor of
but back too, where the
warmest colors of the spectrum
swirl and eddy at sunset, finally re
solving themselves into blues of an
indescribable turquoise hue, and
grays of a flint-lik-e
Crochets, Toyos, Leghorns, Hairs
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We repair slate, tile, tin and
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spouting. All work guaranteed.
WISE FURNACE REPAIRING
All Kinds Furnaces
Cor. Near High and Lime
To Present Play
Members of the. University Y. M.
C. A. and Y. W. C. A. will present
"The Color Line," a one act play,
Tuesday, May 1, at 6:30 in Patterson
hall. No admission will be charged
and the public is invited.
The presentation of "The Color
Line" Tuesday will be the sixth pro-
THE ROLLER GARDEN?
the national joy smoke!
NEW IN LEXINGTON
A Blue Ridge banquet, the first one
of its kind that has ever been held
on the campus, will be given by the
Y. M. C. A. on Thursday evening,
May 3, at 6:30 o'clock in the Univer
sity cafeteria. An unique and inten
sely interesting program is prom
ised and it is hoped that it will meet
DANCING 9:30 P. M. to 1:00 A. M.
TUESDAY, THURSDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS
with as much success here as it has
in other colleges, where similar functions have been held.
Many former Blue Ridge delegates
will take part in the program, and
Miss Margaret Lewis, secretary of the
University Y. W. C. A. and chairman
of the Blue Ridge Conference committee, is planning to decorate "the
cafeteria to represent as nearly as
possible the beautiful scenes that are
characteristic of Blue Ridge.
"Peck's Bad Boys."
The Music Shop
Adjoining Kentucky Theater
Sigma Xi Will Hear
Prof. R. F. Johnson
W. A. BURNETT
U. G. ROWBOTHAM
'Eugenic Aspects of Politics and
Religion- - Subject of Address to Scientists
R. F. Johnson, professor of gas ind
oil production at the University of
Pittsburgh and noted eugenist, will be
guest of the department of physics
and of Sigma Xi, honorary scientific
fraternity, Friday, May 11.
Professor Johnson will speak on
"Changing Russia," Friday after
noon at 3:15 in the Physics lecture
room, illustrating his lecture with
slides. He will deal with the subject
from his own actual experiences in
China and Russia. All students are
invited to attend the address.
Friday night at 6 o'clock, Profes
sor Johnson will be principal speaker
at the annual banquet of Sigma Xi
in the Palmroom of the Phoenix hotel
His subject will be "Eugenic Aspects
of Politics and Religion." After the
dinner, Sigma Xi will hold its annual
election of officers.
duction of the play this year. It has
been given before five Lexington
churches, and once at Nichtflasville.
At a later date it will also be given
at the Calvary Baptist church and
Central Christian church. Invitations
to present the play at Paris and Rich
mond have not been accepted.
Members of the cast are Elise Bureau, Virgil L. Couch, Robert Gilmore,
Louis Marking, Alice Spaulding, and
Evelyn Cooley. The play was written Professors Webb and Funkhous-e- r
by Irvine Taylor MacNair, and was
Collaborate on Scientific
first presented at the Detroit Student
Volunteer Convention held last fall.
"Ancient Life in Kentucky," an illustrated book, written by Dr WilUNIVERSITY ALUMNI IN
of the deFOUR CORNERS OF WORLD liam D. Funkhouser, head William S.
partment of zoology, and
Webb, professor of physics, is the lat(Continued From Page One)
est book off the press by a University
Cape Town, South Africa. On the
It is a brief presentation
other side of the world, another equal- paieontological succession in ofKenly enthusiastic alumnus, John J.
outgets his weekly copy of his tucky coupled with a systematic Comline of the archaeology of the
Alma Mater's paper at the postoffice monwealth. The book is illustrated
of Seville, Spain.
with 17G original photographs, maps,
The Standard Oil Company has sent
many University men on travels to and diagrams. copies
There are 400
at the Univerthe Orient. Five former Kentucky sity bookstore and they will be sold
students are now in China. One of for $1.75, the same price charged in
these. students is Maj. Walter. C.
Frankfort. The book will be used as
who is commander of the Amer
ican expeditionary forces at Tien a text at the
Tsin, China. Korea, Japan and Tokio
are other Oriental countries where STUDENT ARTISTSPENCIL CLUB
Kentucky alumni make their homes.
Three University graduates in EngClub, a newly
The Paint and
land, one in France, two in J3ulgaria, organized band ofPencil
student artists, will
one in Germany four in Haiwaii five
applications for membership
in Mexico, seven in the Philippines,
from any students who are fond of
one in Porto Rico, two in Spain, one drawing
or painting, according to an
in Portugal one in Siam, six in South
announcement made by Miss Ann
America several on the ranches of
instructor in art in the UniverCanada, a number in Alaska, and one sity The purpose of the club is a dual
in West Africa, are included in the
one, not only of fraternalizing the fellist of Kentucky men and women who low spirits, but also to exhibit and
have gone "far from home."
discuss the creations of the members.
In Portugal Julian L. Pinkerton '14, All applications should be addressed
holds the office of vice consul at the to Miss
Callihan, care of the art
general consulate. Graham Hawes
'97 is American consul general at
Sofia, Bulgaria. Oyer in the exotic
land of Persia, Commodore Bascom
W. W. STILL
Fisher '20, is doing educational work
on the board of foreign missions, ot KODAKS EASTMAN
DEVELOPING and PRINTING
So you see, they have gone far
away these Kentucky alumni. Many 129 W. Short St.
of them can't get back to the campus
for reunions and fraternity banquets,
but they do not lose their interest in
their school. That's why, every week
stacks of Kentucky Kernels find their
way through the mails to the countries of the world.
St. Marie Millinery
East Main St.
University Shoe Shop
We Guarantee to Give
SERVICE AND SATISFACTION
Work Done While You Wait
Cor. High and Lime
M. A. Mangione & Co.
"Say It Better"
We Specialize in Corsages and Cut Flowers
ORDERS TAKEN NOW
Phoenix Hotel Building
120 EAST MAIN STREET
Sittin' in clover
70c Per Pound
McGurk & O'Brien
106 W. Main
in a Braeburn.
New Spring Braeburns
A Sanitary Shop
We Use the Terminal System
J. R.moldt Tobacco
Frank McKee, of Versailles, a member of the executive board of trustees
of the University, was instantly killed
Wednesday morning when the automobile which he was driving was demolished by an interurban car near
the McKee crossing five miles from
Versailles on the Frankfort pike.
At,the time of the accident Mr. McKee was driving across the interurban tracks in front of his farm, and
turned into his driveway in front of
the oncoming car. Motorman Preston Maupin, of Lexington, was operating the interurban car when the
Funeral services are to be held this
morning at 10:30 o'clock in
"Romany audiences will be treated
to a murder, and the thrilling hunt
for the murderer, yet the play has
none of the triteness or cheapness of
the typical mystery play," Professor
Sax explained. The hero of the play
is a young doctor, a psychiatrist, who
has novel ideas upon the subject of
determining beforehand the conduct
of persons with criminal tendencies,
especially murderers. Among the in
teresting characters in the play, Bui
Garon, a homicidal maniac, is thrill-ingl- y
and scientifically portrayed, as
is the mysterious "man in gray
The feminine lead, Lucetto. the fi
ance of Dr. Barton, proves to be a
resourceful heroine, and through her
intuition, remarkable understanding,
and quick wits, she provides the play
with a happy ending.
In Auto Accident
P. A. showed a clean pair of heels
It has mainto the field of smoking-tobaccotained its lead ever since putting more distance
behind it every year. There must be a reason
why P. A. is the world's largest-sellin- g
There is! Open a tidy red tin and get a full
breath of that
a load into the bowl of your pipe and
light up. The first pull tells you why more men
smoke P. A. than any other brand. Cool and
smooth and mellow and mild not for one
pipe-loabut always. Try this
tobacco, Fellows. You'll say so!
C 192(, R.
The Romany players will close the
fifth year of their existance with "The
Whip of Fire," a mystery play of
scientific cast, during the week beginning May 4, Director Carol M.
Sax rnnounced yesterday. Six performances are to be given, with a possible extension of time in case the
attendance should warrant, Director
U. K. Trustee Dies
Is Said to Be Exciting Mystery Former Delegates and Confer
ence Committee Will Plan
Play of Scientific
Unique Program Thursday
Have You Visited
to the head
Y. W. C. A. to Give
Romany Will Give
Blue Ridge Banquet
'The Whip of Fire'
you vibrate to
Give yourself a real
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you need a haircut
or a shave that'll
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just drop around to
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IN THE TAVERN BUILDING
Branch of Kaufman Clothing Co.