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Image 4 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 30, 1920

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL PAGE 4 THE KENTUCKY KERNEL ftbllshed every Friday throughout the College year by the student body of tho University of Kentucky, for the benefit of the students, alumni and faculty of the Institution. The Kentucky Kernel is tho official newspaper of tho University. It la issued with a view of furnishing to its subscribers all the college news of Kentucky, together with a digest of items of interest concerning the Universities of other States and Canada, SUBSCRIPTION, ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS A YEAR. FIVE CENTS THE COPY. mail matter. Entered at Lexington Postotflce as second-clas- s EDITORIAL STAFF. A. OAVIN NORMENT. Leulse Will DITOR-IN-CHIEF .Managing Editor .Assistant Managing Editor Robert Raible Adele Slade Mary Elizabeth James. Donald Dinning Margaret McClure Frances Marsh -- Co ed Editor .Squirrel Food Editor Sport Editor Exchange Editor Feature Editor REPORTERS. Elizabeth Marshall, Elizabeth Card, Mary Archer Bell, James A. Dixon, Margaret Smith, Martha Buckman, Robert Mitchel, Terrll Corn. Harry Cottrell, Arthur Hodges, Adallne Mann, Amanda Forkner. BUSINESS STAFF. Business Manager J. P. Barnes Circulation Manager B. Loyd H. Assistants J. Burton Prewltt, Gilbert Smith MEDICINE. What is the difference between a hill and a pill? Why, one is hard to get up and the other is hard to get down. This old conundrum might very well be applied to a feature of this week's Kernel, tho stricture on University debating. Like the pill, It is hard to get down, for dt states some rather disagreeable truths. But medicine is healthy, according to those who give it, especially for a sick man. And according to the writer, public speaking Is The Sick Man of the University. But unlike the Sick Man of Europe, his presence is too necessary to be spared. It has been said that oratory is the highest of all the arts wherein both thought and action meet. Its effectiveness depends in almost equal measure on action, which includes all the phases of delivery, and on thought, which includes argument and composition. The style of oratory offers opportunities for virtuosity almost as great as rhapsodic prose. A Cicero, a Demosthenes, a Burke, a Webster, a Bryan, are acknowledged masters of their respective languages. The supreme art of the actor finds adequate exercise in the delivery of a good speech. Aside from the practical benefits of public speaking, this art holds high rank from purely artistic merits; Therefore the Kernel welcomes any suggestions made with the intention of advancing the position of public speaking in the University. The author of the contributions in this issue of the Kernel on University public speaking lis not by any means a destructive critic. He holds out, after A searching examination of the situation and conclusions as to what is the matter, a remedy which the Kernel recommends to the attention of the Department of 'English in particular and to every student and member of the faculty who can utter two consecutive words without stuttering. This remedy may be like the hill referred to, hard to get up, and mount successfully, but the successful achievement of the ideal which the writer seems to hold before him would be of such incalculable benefit to the University and to each individual student, that no amount of effort and enthusiasm would be wasted in the undertaking. Accordingly, the Kernel suggests to the head of the Department of English that lie take steps to arrive at some sort of meeting of minds of those interested in the furtherance of the art of persuasion, in order that the condition pointed out by the author of the article in this issue, deplorable if indeed true, may be corrected by the proper steps. If such a thing is done, it will xako no prophet to predict that Kentucky will be even more successful, in this field now than she has been in the past, when with conditions very unfavorable to development of public speakers, she has won such honors in the field of intercollegiate contests. Honor comes not save with effort. QHIRREI FOOD Love Stories of the Alphabet. ETERNAL EGOTISM. Eugene edits "Evening Enterprise." Ernestine embroiders emblems. Ernestine endures Engene. Every even'ing Eugene enters elevator eagerly. Ernestine enthralls Eugene. Eddie, erstwhile engineer, enlists. Eddie entices Ernestine. Ernestine, encouraging Eddie, experiences emotion. Eddie enterprisingly exchanges Ernestine's emerald earrings. Ernestine expostulates, "Enough!" Exit Eddie. Eclipse enfolds Earth. Eons elapse. Ernestine entertains Eugene each evening. Engaged. "Ernestine," entreats Eugene, expectantly, "exchange endearments." Ernestine elevates eyebrows Eleventh episode. Ernestine eats eggs. Eugene economizes. Ernestine ejaculates, "Eddie earned enough easily. Eugene, editing "Enterprise earns experience! !" Editors exaggerate END. What She Had. Daisy, earnestly: "0, she isn't exactly pretty, but she has that indefinable something " Harold, Impatiently: "Yes, I know. My girl's old man has piles of it, too." Tit-Bit- Sour Grapes. Edith: "Jack told mo I was so interesting and so beautiful." Marie: "And yet you will trust yourself for life with a man who be gins deceiving you even during his courtship." Toronto Telegram. Kind to His Relative. "Ma, Is Mr. Fulhouse very old?" "No, dear; why do you ask?" Comparison. "I think he must be, 'cause I heard "It's Just as wrong to gamble when Pa nay last night that he raised his you win as when you lose." ante." Boston Transcript. "YaBSUh," Mr. Erastus asserted Plnkley. "De immortality Is Jes' as Two Wrongs, One Right. great, but de inconvenlenco ain't." "An optimist Is a man who cher Washington Star. isnes vain nopes, and a pessimist a man who nurses vain regrets." The Knight of tho Lexington Drug "And what Is a man who does both?" says: "Some girls are always smil"Oh, he's Just a plain ordinary ha ing from sheer sweetness of disposi- man." Boston Transcript. tion, while other girls have dimples." CO-ED- He clerked In the noodle department, And he was sure a card! He asked if they sold spaghetti By the gallon or the yard. WILL HAVE S Begin For Contests Monday. UNIVERSITY CHAPTER HOSTS AT CONVENTION Province TENNIS TOURNAMENT Entries cumulation of scholarship loan funds, with which to enablo students, who cannot otherwise obtain funds, to come to tho University of Kentucky. It also tries to make the student life more like that which they enjoyed in their homes, so college will be a pleasure and can be looked back on with pleasant recollections. In accordance with this the club Is going to entertain the senior girls on Friday, June 4. of Alpha Gamma Meets Here. Delta Next The lUnilverslty of Kentucky chap- ter of Alpha Gamma fraternity were A girls' tennis tournament, consist- true story of a ing of single matches, will be at a province convention held conduct- Transformation. A lady told us a soldier's wit that a soldier in hospital, on recovering consciousness, said: "Nurse, what is this on my head?" "Vinegar cloths," she replied. "You have had fever." After a pause. "And what is this on my chest?" "A mustard-plaster- . You have had pneumonia." "And what is this at my feet?" "Salt-bag" you have had A soldier from the next bed looked up and said: "Hang the pepper-boto his nose, nurse, then he will be a cruet." Strand Magazine. frost-bite.- x Beau. Ma: "There is one thing about Edith's young man, dear, you don't have to get up every night to send him off." Pa: "No; thank Heaven, one of our girls has picked out a Boston Transcript. A Question of Taste. One morning Mr. Smith was heard talking to himself while making his morning toilet in a manner that denoted much perturbation. "I wonder," said Mrs. Smith, "what's provoked father now?" "Oh, it's nothing much, mother," answered little William. "I just put in place of a tube of sister's " his tube of tooth-paste.- Tit-Bit- s. Obliging Spring. "Hail! Hail!" I heard a Poet sing, "Thy charms unveil! Hall Gentle Spring!" And "Gentle Spring" Her charms unveiled And hailed and hailed And hailed and hailed! Leslie's Weekly. ed next Monday afternoon, May 3, hosts here last week-end- . The convention at began Friday morning, and closed 4:30 o'clock on the tennis court in front of the Building. A handsome trophy will be given the winner of the contest which is open to anyone wishing to enter. A large number of girls have been practicing on the court at.Patt. Hall, and it is expected that there will be keen rivalry between the matches. Several girls have already entered their names for the tournament, and many others are expected this week. All those who wish to enter the matches are asked to leave their names at the girls' gym, with Coach . Blanding. Following the tennis tournament, sometime about the middle of May, a hockey contest will be held. Up to this time the weather has been so unfavorable that little could be accomplished with the hockey teams. But the girls have shown an unusual interest in this game, and such good work has been displayed that Coach Blanding feels sure that an interesting contest may be held. It is planned to have two teams selected from the classes, who will oppose each other in this contest. In this way, the faculty and students of the University will be able to familiarize themselves with a sport, which as yet is not popular at the University. Civil-Physi- miss Mclaughlin to head alumnae club Organization Miss Begins Drive For New Members. Marguerite McLaughlin, in- structor in the Department of Journalism, and a charter member of the Alumnae Club, was elected president of that organization Wednesday afternoon at the annual business meeting held at the home of Mrs. Charles Jud-soReserved Seats. Smith. Mrs. Maurice Weil was The Amorous One: "Do you ever peep through the keyhole when I am and Miss Margaret Tuttle, assistant librarian at sitting in there with your sister?" Small Brother (with a burst of can- the University, was elected secretary-treasuredor) : "Sometimes. When mother Since her graduation from the Uniain't there." London Blighty. versity, Miss McLaughlin has held every office in the Alumnae Club, and Hopeful Sign. Husband: "You'll never get that in addition to this she has been editor In chief and business manager of the new dog of yours to mind you." Wife: "Oh, yes, I will. You were "Alumnus," the official publication of just as troublesome yourself at first." the Alumnae Club. The club Is going to inaugurate a London Opinion. campaign for increasing its membership soon. All women graduates of Forced Sprouts. May: "I thought Jack was averse the University now living In Lexingto wearing a mustache." ton will be invited to become memBelle: "He is, but he can't help bers. The captains of the membership teams are Miss Nancy Innes and himself." May: "How is that?" Miss Bertha Miller From this drive Belle: "He's been evading prohi- for members, a large increase in the The membership of the club is expected. bition by drinking Dirge. The club has for Us purpose the ac- n r. hair-tonic.- " Sunday. The affairs of Friday included a motor drive over the city, a luncheon at the Woman's Exchange, and a theatre party in the evening. Saturday morn ing and afternoon business sessions were held at Patterson Hall. A luncheon in honor of the delegates was given at the Phoenix Hotel, and Mrs. J. T. C. Noe entertained with an afternoon tea for the visitors and patronesses. In the evening the alumnae entertained at the home of Mrs. George Roberts in Transylvania Park ., in honor of the visitors. Mrs. Noe's home was decorated with tulips and jonquils in the fraternity colors, carmine, yellow and buff, and ices and cakes were served. The patronesses, chapter members, alumnae, visitors and Mrs. Frank L. McVey and Mrs. W. T. Lafferty were present. Among the visitors for the convention are: Miss Louise Leonard, of Syracuse, N. Y., the grand president; Miss Nita Stucky, of Blakely, Ga., province secretary; Miss Mary K. Hamilton, of Cynthiana, a province officer; Mrs. Haskell Porter and Miss Eugenia Donaldson, of Gainesville, Ga.; Mrs. Frank Dennen, of Cincinnati; Miss Isabelle Hogan, of Trenton, Ky.; Miss Mary Beall, of Mt. Sterling; Mrs. Joseph H. Howard, of Versailles; Mrs. Marian Ely Plrkey, of Louisville; Miss Ada Hardesty, of Fort Thomas; Miss Mary Stephens, of Cynthiana; Mrs. Homer Combest, of Danville; Mrs. John M. Gibson, of Louisville; Misses Laura Jameson and Maria Elliott, of Frankfort, and Miss Mary Oglesby, of Shelbyville. Members of the University chapter who were hostesses for the convention are Gertrude Wallingford, Elizabeth Card, Marie Barkley, Hallie Kaye Frye, Kathleen Oglesby, Mary Helen Whitworth, Elizabeth Cook, Helen Porter 'Roberts, Lucille Moore, Jessie Frye Moore and Anna May Dawson. Local alumnae attending tho sessions and the social affairs were Misses Pearl Bastin, Lillian Hayden, Myrtle Smith, and Mary K. Hamilton, Mrs. 0. F. Floyd, Mrs. Byron Hester, Mrs. Harry E. Roberts and Mrs. William H. Townsend. The patronesses are Mrs. George C. Roberts, Mrs. J. T. C. Noe, Mrs. Ezra L. GUlts, Mrs. M. L. Pence and Mrs. A. C. Zembrod. n Professor Noe has returned from Morgan, Upton and Ubank, where he adthe commencement delivered dresses for those high schools, and has received requests to deliver the addresses for the following graduating Calhoun, Finevllle, Paint classes: Lick, Elkton, Ridge Pond, and Smith Grove. These engagements will require his attention until May 21.

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