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The Kentucky Kernel, April 3, 1925

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

J ipiifffiiiyiiiiwiiriil'P Best Copy Available The Kentucky Kernel UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY VOL. XV LEXINGTON, KY., APRIL 3, 1926 No. 25 A PRIVATE TELEPHONE EXCHANGE BEING INSTALLED STROLLERS TO GO ON EASTERN TRIP FRIDAY, APRIL 10 Present Play at Harlan, Pineville and at Lynch 1 TOUR WESTERN KY. DRAMATIC CRITIC MAJOR GRAHAM brxAfo 1U CLUB WILL BE EDITOR NOTICE The Kernel, in accordance with the idea of Easter Vacation will take its vacation at the same time this year. Consequently no issue of the Kernel will appear next However, regular publicaweek. tion will he resumed with the issue of April 17. In that issue the Kernel will announce changes in its staff. The Easter Vacation begins officially the first hour Thursday, April 9 and classes arc resumed the first hour Tuesday, April II. y This year the Stroller Dramatic Club of the university is planning a mnn ovtonsivc nrocram than has honn attempted by this organization The past six years have seen the expansion of the itinerary from playing at the local theatres to trips to Harlan, Pineville, Middlesboro, Maysville, Richmond, Mt. Sterling, Frankfort, This Georgetown and Cynthiana. year a new route in western Kentucky has been added. Equipped with their own private dining car, pullman and baggage cars, the Strollers will leave on the night 11 of April 10 for Pineville. April will be "Stroller Day" in Pineville and welthe whole city will give a royal come to the cast and crew. A dance will be given after the on the performance of "Fifty-Fifty- " night of April 11. The performers will spend Easter Sunday in Pineville and a motor trip will be planned for them for Sunday afternoon. April They next play in Harlan, on Kiwams 13L under the auspices of the Club. A dance is also being Vanned for the visitors in Harlan. All the university students from Pineville vacawill be at home for the Easter tion and will assist in entertaining the Strollers. Lynch, another city played by the Strollers for the nrst ume, ua ..n..i but. curnllprs to. nlav .there. . vnuu The club will entrain again on April arriving in 20 for their western trip, they Owensboro on April 21, where country are to be entertained at the Foust, Mr. club in the afternoon. nf the Owensboro high Mr. Clayton pWiiWfi' (Continued on Page Seven) LIBRARY OF LAW BUYS NEW BOOKS Has Official Reports of All Except Eight States Miss Clara White, librarian of the College of Law, has announced that the library has recently purchased the official reports of the states of Texas, North Carolina and Virginia. This purchase gives the library a complete set of the reports of all the states with the exception of eight, and in ''"nhese eight states the library has the complete sets after 1805. The library has also purchased a complete set of the. Columbia Law views of the country ETAOIN HltS Review, one of the leading law magazines of the country. The addition of this set further strengthens the collection of law journals which is now larger than that of any law school in the south. The complete list is as follows: Reviews: Harvard, Michigan, Illinois (NorthUniversity), Illinois (Univerwestern sity of Illinois), Texas, Oregon, Wisconsin, Boston, Minnesota. Cornell Law Quarterly, Missouri Law Series, Iowa Law Bulletin, Law Bulletin, Kentucky Law Journal, Columbia Law Review, VirYale Law ginia Law Review 1921-2Pennsylvania Law Journal 1921-2W. Virginia Law Review 1919-2California Law ReQuarterly 1922-2Virginia Law Register view 1922-21923-2Marquette Law Review 1920- -. 24; American Bar Association ReComplete THE NAME OF KY WILL BE FIRST ON NEW GA. STADIUM Fort Benning to Build a Huge Football Plant WILL BE MEMORIAL U. of K. Unit is First in U. S. to Report on Quota Through the efforts of the personnel of the University R. O. T. C. unit, the name of the University of Kentucky will be the first to be inscribed on a bronze tablet at the completion of the Fort Benning, Georgia, football and basketball stadium. This distinction was achieved last week when GO percent of the Kentucky military unit subscribed to the building of this stadium. The Fort Benning stadium was begun in 1924 and the first sections were completed with the subscriptions from the infantry stationed there. Word was received last week by Col. (Continued Trymits for drum major will be held on the parade ground this afternoon at 3:15 o'clock. The successful candidate will bo installed at once and will oflicatc at all the Clayton Hamilton Gives Employed by S. Shore Lecture on "SheriPress and Baldwin dan Cycle" Record Will Have Private Din ing, Pullman, Baggage Cars NOTICE on Pago Seven) LOCAL MUSIC FRAT BECOMES NATIONAL Kappa Xi is Accepted Into the Phi Beta Kappa Xi, girls' local musical sorority of the university, has received wosd that their recommendations have been accepted for Phi Beta, national musical sorority, and the chapter will probably be installed on the campus the first of May. The members of the local are: Lucie Stillwell, president; Corinth TayAda King, secrelor, tary; Pearl Martin, treasurer; Mary Ellen Dale, Marcia Lamport, Catherine McGurk, Maydelle Van Cleve, Dorothy Bonar. Hamilton, lecturer on dramatic art and literature, spoke be fore a large audience yesterday after noon nt 3:30 o'clock in the Recreation Room of Patterson Hall, when he was guest of the English Club of the university. Mr. Ha.nilton's subject was "The Sheridan Cycle." His address pre ceded the engagement of Mrs. Fiske, who will present Sheridan's "Rivals" at the Opera House April 9. This production is in commemoration of the 150th anniversary of the original production of "The Rivals." Mr. Hamilton has been associated with Brander Matthews at Columbia University. For twenty years he has been one of the ablest lecturers in dramatics and has established an. international reputation as a lecturer ' and critic and author. He has been dramatic critic for "The Forum," "Bookman" and for "Everybody's Magazine." Some of his best known books are "Materials and Methods of Fiction," "Theory of Drama," "Problems of Playwrights." His latest book is "Conversations on Contemporary Drama." Sub-jec- t A condidatc, to be eligible, must conform to the following rules of eligibility: Major Herbert Grnham, graduate and former Alumni Secretary of tho University of Kentucky, fins been made editor of tho South Shore Press and the Baldwin Record, suburban publications of New York City. Tho South Shore Press was pur- 1. Must have had previous mili- tary training. 2. Must have musical car. 3. Must have good scholastic standing. chased by Colonel Lloyd C. Griscom, former diplomatic representative to Englnnd. Colonel Griscom proposes to make this the dominant newspaper of Long Island and plans are already under way for erecting or leasing a large building in which to house one of the most complete printing plants in the country. The selection of Major Graham for the responsible position as editor is a fitting tribute to his ability as a journalist. After college he worked as a reporter and city editor on several Kentucky dailies and for a short time acted as instructor of journalism at the university. For the last year 5 and a half he has published the magaa zine in New York. Major Graham is an alumnus-- ' of the local chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, honorary journalistic fraternity. INSTITUTE REGISTRARS MEET APRIL Scottish-A- TO H6 Service COURSES OFFERED merican, Lectures to be Given by Gilhs and Faculty Members "Y" Will Publish 1,800 Copies of "Bible" Material is now being compiled for the 1925 edition of the "Y" handbook commonly known as the "Freshman Bible." More than 1800 copies will be published this year.- The Y handbook is edited annually by the students of the university under the drection of the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. and is distributed among the students each fall. The purpose of the book is to acquaint all with the customs, traditions, organizations, and history and other matters concerning the university. The third annual Institute for Registrars began its meting Wednesday, April 1, and will continue thru April 10. Lecture courses are being given by Professor Ezra L. Gillis, registrar of the university, Doctor Miner, of the Psychology department, and Professor Leland of the Depart ment of Economics. Other special lectures are to be given by various other members of the faculty. The institute proper beginning to day, has been planned with the underlying purpose that the registrar may have a greater desire for service for his institution, that he may recognize Miss Harriett Elliott, of the University of North Carolina, spoke to the women students of the university at the new gymnasium last Friday afternoon at the sixth period on, "The Joys of Teaching." Miss Elliott pointed3 out that the most frequent objection to women in (Continued on Page Six) the profession is that women are forced to work under the KENTUCKY supervision of men, often of inferior is being This condition ability. The following officers have been TO BE DELIVERED changed rapidly, however, and the chosen: number of women principals, superFrank K. Hoover, editor; Virginia intendents, and heads of departments Boyd, assistant editor; John Owen, To Run Column of Cassified is increasing rapidly, Miss Elliott business manager; Dorothy Kerth, Campus Ads said. assistant business manager. NOTICE cans will be placed on all parts of the campus and in all the buildings. Mr. Crutcher, superintendent of buildings and grounds of the university, asks that the students will please throw their waste paper and candy wrappers in them instead of on the ground. The appearance of the campus can be greatly improved in this way with the cooperation of the students. Their support in this matter is earnestly requested. Let's all help toward the Rubbish improvement of the campus! Main Switchboard to be in Administration Building BE IN USE BY JUNE 1 Will Connect All BuildFOR ings on Kentucky Campus Purpose to Help Registrars in Increase of FRANK K. HOOVER MISS ELLIOTT TALKS TO EDIT "Y" BOOK TO KENTUCKY GIRLS 'The Joys of Teaching" is of Lecture spring functions. UNIVERSITY WILL BE INDEPENDENT OF CITY SYSTEM KERNEL The University of Kentucky will soon have a private telephone exchange of its own which will connect all buildings on the campus, with the exception of the men's dormitory, with a central switchboard which will be placed in the present location of the Stenographic Bureau on the first floor of the main building. The Stepographic Bureau will be moved to the offices in the southwest cornor of the Basketball Building. It is thought that the new system will be ready for operation by June 1. ihe mam cable comes from the point on Winslow street where the power transmission lines enter the university grounds to the Administration building. From that noint connections will be run to all the other buildings on the campus, by means of underground cables. An underground cable will also be run to the Experiment Station, tho tolo. phones of which will be controlled by the university exchange. The present exchange of the Experiment Station will be removed. All calls will be handled by the operator at the switchboard in the Administration building. The cables are being placed at an approximate depth of 27 inches under the ground in three inch Orangeburg fibre conduits, encased in concrete. It will make for better service to all departments and will improve the appearance of the campus by doing away with all telephone poles and overhead wiring. The conduits are being laid by the department of Buildings and Grounds of the university. The Fayette Home Telephone Company is laying all the cables and is making the connections in the buildings. AMES STEPHENS D SPEAK HERE ENGINEERING CLASS INSPECTS The Kernel will be delivered to all NEW OMNIBUS halls, dormitories, sororty and fratConsiderable comment was caused ernity houses the 5th and 6th hours last Tuesday morning by the appear- each Friday. This is the outcome of ance on the campus of a large bus continued improvements of the ofwhich was brought here by Mr. Lloyd ficial newspaper of the university. Wells, of Chicago, for demonstration The business department is also conto the" Kentucky Utilities Company of templating havng a new business ofLexington. This bus was brought to fice separating it from the news room. the campus for inspection by the stuA column of classified ads will apdents in engineering. pear in this week's paper. This colMr. Wells, a personal friend of Dean umn will be open to all students who James Stephens, famous Irish poet, Anderson, brought the bus as a repre- wish to place ads therein free of and modern prose writer, is to speak sentative of the International Har- charge and will concern lost, found, at Patterson Hall April 7, presenting vester Company of Chicago. his interesting lecture, "Readings or for sale ads. from My Poems and Stories." He is being brought to the university under tho auspices of the J. B. Sax Lecture Foundation. Mr. Stephens has written many novels, among the best of which are "The Crock of Gold," "Deirdre," "Songs from the Clay, "InsurrecAll of College Will tions," "Here are Ladies," "The and "Irish Fairy Tales." Ho be Shown Dance was winner of the Distinguished Literary Award and the Tnllitean gold Will be Held medal, both of which are given to authors for outstanding work along The students of the college of Agriomics department, will be served in this line. His works have received culture of tho University of Kentucky this room later. noteworthy praise from the press. will observe their annual "Ag Day," Tho Agriculture students will enMr. Stephens, who is still beginning at the sixth hour Friday, tertain with a dance in the men's gym forties, is a native of Dublin in his and has May 8. With the assistance of nu- at 8:30 in tho evening. Agricultural spent a large part of his life in that merous able committees, Stuart Bra- decorations will be used, and the city and in Paris. Early in life he bant, chairman of the Ag Day com- hosts, hostesses and guests will wear studied for the bar, but drifted into mittee, is making elaborate plans for gingham dresses or overalls. literature and speedily made namo stunts, exhibitions and entertainThe students of this department are by his series of delightful books. ments, which show promiso of com- expending much time and energy in Since then his popularity has rapidly prising an interesting and instructive order to make a success of this day increased until now he is one of tho day. on which they wish to show tho pub- best know and most popular writers. Such stunts as a horse power con- lic what is being done by their detest, a mule race, a sheep shearing partment. 'The plans for tho day are SIGMA XI, SCIENTIFIC FJtAT, contest for boys, and a milking con- in tho hands of Stuart Brabant, BerTO MEET TONIGHT test for girls will be held on the nard Griffin, Elizabeth Cromwell, On campus in front of the Agriculture Elizabeth Galloway and Miss Minnie LectureFriday night at tho Physics Boom, Doctor Koppius, popubuilding. Kennedy, advisor for the Home, Eco- lar instructor of the university will ail departments of nomics department. .Exhibitions from speak on "Tho Gyroscope and Its the college of Agriculture will be disAll farmers and all university stu- Practical Application." The lecture played in the students' room of the dents from other departments are in- will begin at 7:45 o'clock and will be Agriculture building. Refreshments, vited and urged to see the stunts ami illustrated by experiments and inado by the girls of tho Homo Econ exhibits. Famous Irish Poet and Prose Writer Reads at Patt Hall "THE ENCHANTED COTTAGE" IS BEST UNIQUE STUNTS ARE PLANNED FOR PLAY YET OFFERED BY ROMANYITES ANNUAL "AG DAY" TO BE HELD MAY 8 Pinero Fable is Cleverly Presented by Able Cast Exhibits From Under the Direction of Miss Kay and Jack Frume The Romany Theatre opened its fifth engagement of th subscription season before an enthusiastic house Monday evening, with the presentation of Arthus Wing Pinero's "The Enchanted Cottage." Romany goers are unanimously declaring this production the greatest success that the Tonight and theatre has achieved. Saturday nights are "student nights." in three acts, is The play, a fable under tho direction of Miss Claribel Kay and Mr. Jack Frume, and tho beautiful dream scene at tho end of tho second act is under tho direction of Mss Rosette March. Tho stage setting, which represents tho interior of a cottage in Sussex county, fective. The dramatic interpretation of Oscar Hanibleton, who carries the difficult role of Oliver Bashforth, n d maimed and soldier, has evoked tho praise and admiration of all who havo attended the play. Those who saw Richard Barthclmess in this part on the screen, gasped at the striking similarity in appearance and action. Miss Violet Young, who appeared tho Romany last year in "Lilioni," "Intimate Strangers," and "Tho Merry Game," carries the feminine lead as Laura Pennington, tho friend of tho villages and later tho wife of Oliver Bashforth, with her usual aris- at ports 1920-2- 4 inclusive. was designed by Miss Ann These reviews are being referred Tho tocratic ability. of the Art department. to increasingly by courts in their decisions of cuses, and uro a valuable setting is unusually quaint and artisThe part of Mrs. Smallwood, critical summary of disputed propo. tic, and tho lighting scheme aids ef-a (Continued on Pago Eight) great deal in rendering the scene law. sitions of Eng-lan- n the Departments and a Big 41 Demi-Gods- ," s 1 I Hk.5 jfr itjjfflfjAfli