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The Kentucky Kernel
CAMPAIGN AT KENTUCKY
Prominent Student Speaker
To Deliver Series of
AUSPICES OF "Y'
To Give Special Addresses
to Men and to Women
Doctor Allen K. Foster, of Brooklyn,
formerly of the Interchurch World
Movement, will hold a three day
evangelical campaign on Kentucky's
campus 'today, Wednesday and Thursday. Doctor Foster comes under the
auspices of the Y. W, C A. and the
Y. M. C. A. While here ho will make
five formal addresses to the student
body and will make several additional
talks to fraternities, sororities and
Doctor Foster is a student speaker
of note. He is a forceful talker, a
scientific student himself and has
spent a numher of years in conducting
evangelical services among college students. He will make speciaPaddresses
for men, women and upperclassmen
while he is at the University of Kentucky.
The following is the program of his
Tuesday, fifth hour, regular chapel
Tuesday, 7:30 p. m chapel address
to all students and faculty members
and their families.
Wednesday, fifth hour, Junior and
Wednesday evening, as many fraternity and sorority houses as can be
visited. The program for the fraternity houses has not been made out as
Thursday, fifth hour, special address
in chapel for men only.
Thursday, 7 p. m., address to women
only at Patterson Hall.
"The Amazons" To Be Given
Week of April 17 by
(The dates for the Little Theater
season plays will bo postponed on account of the time taken by the Easter
vacation and the attention given the
Stroller play by dramatic students.
Professor Mikesoll urges that duo
motice be taken of the change in dates.
Holders of season tickets are entitled
to witness the presentation of the remaining plays In the Little Theater.
The next play, "The Amazons." produced by the Philosophian Literary
Society, will be given during the week
of April 17. The Amazons" is a popular three act play by Arthur Pinora, a
contemporary English dramatist. Parts
are said to bo exceptionally well
chosen and the Philosophian production promises to be one of the best
plays presented on our campus.
"The Laughing Cure" will be given
the last week In April and "The Man
"Who Married a Dumb Wlfo,"vtho first
week in May. The last play of the
"soason'wlll bo produced about May 20
and the ovening will bo known as
Percy MncKaye Night.
The Henry Clay Law Society held
its regular mooting Thursday at 7:30
The program consisted of a
debate on "Resolved that tho Supremo
Court has no authority to Declaro
Unconstitutional an Act of Congress."
Dillard Turner debated on tho negative side and llorl Boyd on tho
LEXINGTON, KY. APRIL 5, 1921
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
TO TAKE WEEK TRIP
Band Will Go With Strollers to
and With Boosters
The Men's Glee Club of the University will start on its annual tour next
Friday and will give concerts in many
towns in the western part of the State.
The concerts which have been arranged are: Owensboro, April 11; Henderson, April 12; IMorganfleld, April 13;
Madisonvllle, April 14; Hopkinsville,
April 15; Bowling Green, April 10;
Richmond, April 22.
The band will bo taken with the
Strollers on their trip to Pineville and
will give a concert on the afternoon
before the performance of "The Admirable Crichton." The business men
of Pineville have raised sufficient
funds to have the band brought there
Strollers and the
nnd to give both-th- e
men in the band a grand welcome.
The band will also go with the Lexington Boosters Club after they come
back from their trip to Pineville.
Fifteen members of tiio band will
make the trip.
Sigma Nu Permanent
Winner of Frat Trophy
Cincinnati at Lexington.
at Lexington. v
May 13 and 143. I. A. A. Track
Meet at Sewanec.
May 21 Kentucky Intercollegiate
Meet at Georgetown.
May 6 and 7
The Sigma Nus gained possession of
cup Tuesday ovening,
March 22, when thoiiK superior teamwork gave 'them a 19-- victory over the
Delta Ciiis. Under tho direction of
"Daddy" Boles an elimination tournament was hold which resulted in tho
final game being played between tho
Delta Chi fraternity and the Sigma
Nus, winners of two previous tourneys.
The game was n hard fought one
as the Delta Chi team played hard to
offset the teamwork of their opponents.
Tho majority of the scoring of the winners was done by Wallace and Wilkir-soHIngo and
,tho two fonvnrds.
nottom were the outstanding players
of the losersi The lineup is as follows:
Sigma Nu (19)
Delta Chi (9)
Annual Performance of University Thespians' Scores
Milton Revill and Mary Elizabeth Downing Play Leads
Coach Gill's Men Show Up
Well in Opening
SCORE 5 TO 2
first game on this season's card when
they handily defeated the Tigers from
Georgetown Saturday afternoon on
AT ALPHA ZETA DANCE
Stoll Field by the score of five to
two. A large crowd of rooters were
on hand to cheer for our boys. Long
Honorary Agriculture Frahits by Brown and Beam, Propp's senternity Entertains at
sational catch ,fv. Bailey's liner in the
ninth nnd Gregg's great stops of
throws at first featured the contest.
The Kentucky athletes played a
SEVEN NEW MEN
great game for the first of the season
and will soon be in shape for the
The Lafayette Hotel was the scene
tougher battles on the schedule. of one of the most brilliant affairs of
gave the social' season Friday evening, when
Cooper was in good form and
the Georgetown boys much trouble the Alpha Zeta, honorary agriculture
with his shoots but was a trifle wild fraternity, entertained with their anwhich is very unusual for Cooper. The nual dance. The ballroom was beau-six blows garnered off his offering were tifully decorated with palms, ferns and
Texas leaguers which fell Just behind cut flowers. The programs were white
the infield and infield taps while the booklets tied with a blue cord, with the
Kentucky hits were clean and hard. fraternity shield embossed in gold on
Bailey was hit when the outside. The University orchestra
hits were needed. With the exception of ifive pieces furnished music for the
of the third and eighth innings he was dance. Punch was served during the
In greatgolng and succeeded in mak- dance.
ing twelve Wildcats walk back to the
At the sixth
bench with their bats, striking out five chapter and patrons of Alpha Zeta with
in succession. With the advantage of (heir partners, led by Irene Evans and
one inning, however, Cooper struck out H. G. Selhmls, marched in from the
thirteen of the Tigers.
lobby of the hotel and formed a large
Propps started the game with a1 letter A. The Z was formed by the
clean single to left, advanced on pledges who were brought in under
Gregg's perfect sacrifice and took third the spot light and placed under the
while Perry was throwing out Beam electrically Illuminated shield of the
at first. Brown, however, ended the fraternity which was hanging on the
inning by popping to short. Cooper wall in the rear of the ballroom. The
struck out the side in Georgetown's pledges were kept secret until the folfirst tunTat the bat.
lowing were announced aUthe dance:
Kentucky landed on Bailey viciously Charles A. Mahan, honor pledge; Paul
in the third and with the aid of a Miller, Sophomore honor man; William
dropped fly by Trunnell In center Finn, Harold Enlow, Robert Ford,
scored four times. Propps led off with Casey Smith and Burlie Winton.
his second hit, a single to left and
stole second. Gregg was given life
by Trunnell's error and Beam brought ATHLETIC COUNCIL
HITS TENNIS PLANS
them home witli a beautiful single to
swatted one to deep left for three
Plans for a varsity tennis team were
cushiony and Beam scored; Brown rudely smashed by
the Athletic Counscoring a moment later on a passed cil when they
decided that tho sport
ball. Thenceforth Bailey had the Cats was too expensive for the benefits it
at his mercy until the eighth when would bring to the University in genJerry Beam smashed the pill almost eral.
to tho fence for a triple and came
According to Mr. Boles, Athletic
home when Brown hit ono so hot that Director, tho Council does not oppose
Funk could not handlo it. Brown was tennis except for this season, but in
given a hit on the play. With only view of tho
fact that football is the
ono down more scoring seemed imonly paying sport and must contribute
minent but Trunnell robbed Rldgoway to the upkeep of tho others, it was
of a hit by an excellent running catch. tho opinion of the council
Brown had already rounded second treasury would not staud the cost of
when tho balLwas caught and was de- another unremunorativo
clared out for cutting second on his costs about $200 a year to maintain a
way back to first, ending tho inning.
clay court and about $700 to build an
Georgetown got men to third in tho asphalt court, according to Mr.
fourth and fifth rounds but suffered
Centre, Georgetown and Transylto remain there.
In the sixth
vania have had excellent tennis teams
Funk hit ono too slow for Propps to in tho last few years und It is to be
handle and was given a hit. Ho stole lllghly regretted that tho Un'ivorsity
second, wont to third on Adams' Texas cannot afford to compote
loaguor over short and scored on a
foi; State honors.
wild pitch by Cooper; Adams going to
Mr. Boles said that it would be per
third. On tho next pitch Ridgeway let missible for tenuis men to meet teams
the ball dribble through him and from othor Kentucky Colleges under
Adams was safe in homo when Cooper tho name of tho (University if they
desired to do so.
Continued on Page 4.
TRACK TEAM PREPARES
FOR VANDERBILT MEET
Cinder Path Artists Meet
Commodores at Nashville Saturday '
Despite the fact that old man Winter
has been attempting a "come-backtrack squad has been steadily going
ahead with its preparations for the
meet with Vanderbilt at Nashville on
next Saturday. Trials were held Saturday afternoon and the men gave
evidences of being in excellent condition, though none of them unduly extended themselves.
The track team is handicapped in
numbers and will probably have to
forego entries in some of the big
meets. The serious illness of Arthur
Cameron has taken from the team its
best pole vaulter and a man to fill his
shoes must be developed immediately
if Kentucky hopes to successfully compete in that event.
Most of the records of the University
are held by men who are now in
school. Warren iClare, captain xof the
squad, holds the Southern record for
both 120 yard high hurdles and the
220 yard low hurdles, as well as the
University record for tho 220 yard
dash- - It is not overconfldence to expect Clare to beat all hurdlers again
Reports from the Volunteer camp
are meagre but Vandy usually has a
good track team and will make our
boys hustle for the honors. Practically
all the squad will make the trip to
CALLS FOR DUES
One hundred and ninety-twhave failed to turn over five dollars
in class dues' to tho class treasurer,
according to Ed. Gregg, president, and
unless there is a general loosening
within the next fifteen
days tho class iwill cease to function.
The treasurer has collected $250, of
which all has been spent on past accounts with the oxcoption of $92. Bills
payable after tho Junior Prom will
amount to $412.50, making a deficit of
$320.50 In tho class account.
grand surplus for the MoinortaJ Building Fund," as provided by a class resolution oarly In tho year, is a minus
quantity at present. Furthermore, tho
president Is worrying about several accounts in connection with tho Prom
which ho signed, taking personal responsibility for their prompt payment.
A final drive by tho treasurer will
be Inaugurated Immediately and tho
cooperation of all Juniors is urged. Tho
president warns members to save their
receipts in order to securo Prom
It is doubtful If any amateur production ever stages in Lexington showed
more perfect finish both from a drainage and artistic .standpoint than
J. M. Barrie's "Admirable Crichton,"
presented by the Strollers at the Lexington Opera House, March 31 and
Beginning with JVIilton Revill as
Crichton and Mary Elizabeth Downing
as Lady Mary, throughout the entire
cast the characters
chosen. It is difficult to pick out the
stellar performers so well was each
and every part taken. Miss Downing
acted Lady Mary with the grace, poise
and perfect understanding of the part
that one would look for only In an
experienced actress. She was literally
Lady Mary with all her ideas of life,
rank and culture.
Milton Revill as Crichton and Hern-doEvans stood out as exceptional
actors. It ds difficult to imagine that
these parts could have been better
taken even by professionals. Milton
Revill in a part which did not call for
dramatic action but rather dignity and
poise, was a perfect Crichton. Mr.
Revill possesses in a marked degree
that appearance of reserve power
which is the secret of a perfect stage
He makes one feel that
though he Is doing his part perfectly,
he is capable of so much more if only
the occasion called for it.
To have directed a production which
showed such careful consideration of
every detail as did the Admiral Crichton would have been more than suf- -
Continued on Page 2.
Miss Hergesheimer, Guest of
President, Has Collar
An automobile driven by President
Frank L. McVey with Mrs. McVey,
Miss Sophonisba Hergesheimer, a well
known painter of Reading, Pa., Carol
Sax, and William Sawrltzky, an art
critic of Now York, as passengers collided with an ilnterurban car on tho
outskirts of Louisville last Wednesday
Everyone except Miss
Hergesheimer escaped injury. She received a fracture of tho collar bone
examinaand slight bruises. An
tion revealed no other injuries.
Tho party was on its way to Louisville where Dr. McVey and Mi. Sax
were scheduled to address tho members of tho Women's Club on tho work
of tho Art Department of the University. According to Mr. Sawrltzky, who
returned to Lexington Wednesday
night, the accident happened just us
Dr. McVey drove across tho tracks into tho city limits; no warning was
given and tho car was upon the
boforo anyone noticed It.
Tho machine though damaged to
considerable extent was iiblo to proceed Into tho city on Its own power.
Dr. McVey and Mr. Sax kept their
engagement and returned to Lexington Thursday. Mrs. (McVey will
in Louisville- with Miss
for several days.