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The Kentucky Kernel, April 7, 1922

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

' r t vtn v I The Kentucky Kernel UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY 5 LEXINGTON, KY VOL. XII APRIL 7, 1922 No. 24 1 2021 STROLLER PLAY APRIL II. K. EXPENSES TO BE NEXT REDUCED YEAR University Battalion Review Before Col. Freeman The University Battalion is to pass In review before Colonel Freeman on DOCTOR fff STATES Conditions Outlined in President's Speech to Board of Trustees STUDENTS PRAISED Professor Terrill is Granted Leave of Absence President McVey in his brief report before the board of trustees Tuesday indicated that the budget for next year would have to be cut down. Ho stated that the University will lose in tho neighborhood of $20,000 by reason of the reduction of State taxes. It will also lose $S,000 appropriation from the Government for hygiene work. He dicated that the budget would have to be cut down and stated that during the coming two years there would be no increases in salaries, no increases In repairs and laboratory equipment, and no additions to staff. He stated that we are practically on the basi3 of three years ago, and that the University will do well to hold its own during the next two years. President McVey called attention of the Board of Trustees to the splendid attitude of the student body and their fine support and interest in the affairs of the University during the past three months. He Btated that the attitude of (Continued on page 8) LANTERNS, NEW HISTORY ORGANIZATION FORMED Membership Requires Standing of Two and Upper-clas- s Rating Friday afternoon at the eighth hour, on the campus in front of the Administration Building. Tho band will be on hand and the sponsors will march with their respective compaines. This will be the first reviews this year and the Military Department plans to have several more before the season closes. FLAG AT HALF MAST FOR CAPTAIN ROYDER Former University Commandant Passes Away Monday at Home in Cal. News of the death of Captain Herbert N. Royden, U. S A. retired officer, 55 years old, former commandant at the University of Kentucky, who died at his home in San Mateo, Cal., Mon day at noon, came as a great shock to his many friends here and to students whom he commanded. The message of his death was received by his sons Halsey and Norris Royden, students at the University. Captain Royden's death came after a short illness due to cancer. Captain Royden is survived by his widow, Mrs. Winifred Royden; five sons, George, Herbert and Robert of San Mateo and Halsey and Norris, students at the University; and two daughters, Winifred of San Mateo and Mrs. George McKercher of Tampa, Fla. Captain Royden was born in in 1SG7. He was graduated from the United States Military Academy at West Point, N. Y., in 1893 and was commissioned in the regular army. At the outbreak of the Spanish American War he was stationed for a time at Fort Orgelthorpe, Ga , and later was transferred to the Philippines. He remained in service there for several years and assisted in the capture of Aguinaldo, the Phillpplno Insurrecto. While stationed in the Philippines he contracted beriberi fever, causing his retirement with rank of captain in 1902. From that time until 1915 he was retired. In 1915 he was recalled into the service and for a time was quartermaster at North Island, San Diego. In 1917 he was assigned as commandant at tho University of Kentucky and remained hero until Juno, 1919. During the period he was hero ho directed all military activities at the University and was In charge of the S. A. T. C. training unit. Tho flag on tho campus in front of the Administration Building flew at Tuesday in observation of t the death of Captain Royden, beloved by all those who know him at tho known as Lanterns has been formed under the guidance and direction of Professor Jones of the History Department, and this week is petitioning the University Senate for recognition on the campus. The purpose of tho Lanterns is to encourage interest in current political and economic questions and problems. The membership is composed of students with a standing of 2 or above in the punior and senior classes in the Departments of Law and History. Glenn Tinsley, of Hartford, is president of the organization, Henrietta and A. V. Rogers, secretary. Tho membership Includes Glenn Tinsley, Henrietta Rog-erA. V. McReo, James Wilhelra, Anna Louise Connor, W. H. Peal, Ann Hickman, H. Tagget Allen, lima Thorpo, T. R. Anderson. Raymond Johnson, and S. B. Neal. Tho official badge of tho Lanterns has not as yot been decided upon. Red, white and blue are tho colors No Kernel Next Week solected by tho members of the politiOn account of Easter holiday cal organization, with the red rose there will be no Issue of the Kenus their flower. beginning will hold regular tucky Kernel the week The Lanterns flf April 9. Thursmeetings on tho first and third days of every month. A new organization Mc-Re- half-mes- Class in Dramatic Production Gives "The Playroom'' GIVE LITTLE THEATRE PLAY APRIL 10 AND Anatole Frances "Man Who Married a Dumb Wife to be Presented CAST IS GOOD Medieval Costumes Worn in Play "The Playroom," a Harvard shop play, was presented by Professor Mlkosell's class in dramatic production yesterday afternoon at their week ly Thursday matinee tea. The play was written several years ago by a Harvard student and was first pro duced in the Little Theatre there. Students who composed the cast were: Ruth Gorman, student director, Frances Greene, Wilna Brown, Orne Martin, J. R. Davidson and Gus Leech Work- to be Next Monday and Tuesday nights, April 10 and 11, the third of tho Little Theatre evening programs will be given, when Anatols Frances' two act comedy, "The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife" will be presented by students of the University. Towns people are looking forward with great pleasure to its presentation and University circles, especially the Stroller cast, are highly Interested. The play was produced in London with unusual success and also had a big run in New York and other large cities. It is rollicking comedy staged with wonderful finish and dignity and will be a splendid counterpoint to the tragedy presented in the Little Theatre for the last program, "The First and the Last," in which Mrs. Sallie Bullock Cave, Mr. Agustus Gay and Professor Mikesell had the leading roles. The leading lady will be Anna B. (Continued on page 8) ON INSPECTION TRIP Junior and Senior Engineers and Junior Miners Go on Inspection Tours The student body of the College of Engineering and the Department of Mines and Metallurgy has been depleted for the last few days, beginning on Sunday last when eleven junior miners started on their tour of inspection. They were planning visits to manufacturing plants of Knoxville, Tenn., and Birmingham, Ala., being absent from the city for one week. The tour was conducted by Prof. C. S. Crouse, wun tno rollowing students making the trip: Paul Cain, C. S. Carter, H. M. Clay, P. C. Embrath. T. H. Hagan, Owen Kelly, C. H. Mahoney, G. M. Patterson, W. H. Roll, R. W. Sauer and M. T. Skidmore. The junior engineers started their twenty-seventannual Inspecton tour Tuesday morning at 8:15 o'clock, over the Southern railroad to Cincinnati. The number that made the tour this year is the largest In the history of the institution. The members of the junior class of engineering who made the trip are: Moses Alperln, D. C. Antrobus, A. F. Arnold, W. P. Ballenger, E. W. Baugh-man- , J. B. Bishop, W. G. Blades, H. E. Boyd, H. D. Brailsford, J. E. Burks. Robert Clare, Jr., F. W. Clare, J. D. Clark, Jr., J. W. Colpitts. B. C. Collis, F. W. Creedle. W. T. Downing, C. A. Duke, B. C. Erd, F. W. Fost, S. E. Flick, W. B. Grant, C. D. Graham, W. G. Hillen, T. C. Yyons, H. M. V. E. Muncey, E. J. Murphy, E. E. O'Hara, R. H. Ranking, D. M. Ramsey, H. L. Royden, J. C. Sammons, J. L. Shouso, J. B. Slater, E. R. Snidor, H. L. Strauss, C. E. Taylor, F. A. C. Thompson, J. E. Wilkons, J. K. Williams, R. R. Williamson, B. Williams, T. D. Woodson and M. E. Wright. Fifty-onsenior engineers aro to leavo Lexington Sunday night, April 9, for Chicago for an inspection trip of engineering companies and other points of interest around tho lako city. Tho seniors will bo under Acting Dean W. E. Freeman and Profs. John Born Dicker, D. V. Nollaus and L. S. O'Ban-non- . Tho party will inspect tho board of trade, Armour & Co.'s plant, tho Western Electric plant, tho & Co. factory and tho water intakes, among other points of interest. Tho party will rotuni April 1C. temp-orarlly- y Finishing Touches Being Added to "The Thirteenth Chair'' During Rehearsals BUY TICKETS EARLY Fraternities, Sororities and Faculty to Reserve Sections Shortly after Mrs. Sallie Bullock "The Thirteenth Chair" that the Strollers had selected for their thirteenth annual production, some persons on leaving the Little Theatre shook their heads gravely and said that It could not be done by amatuers and it would be an impossible undertaking. It was remarked that it was, "far above the head of the most talented Stroller. They will never in the world be able to put that play on because it is much too heavy and they will have to change to something lighter. Don't you think they will?" Evidently John Burks, director, accepted this challenge for he added to Bayard Veiller's masterful production when he selected the best mettle in the Stroller Club as characters in the play. Mary Lyons, who has the leading role as Madam La Grange, a middle aged Irish w.oman, is a Stroller veteran and may be remembered as having taken a minor part in "The Climbers" of season before last. However this play was not a true test of her his- tronic ability for her speaking line that she was entrusted with in making her debut into theatrical limelight was Cave read and interpreted (Continued on page 8) MISS-DYE- R TO SPEAK 'AT TUESDAY CHAPEL h PATTERSON MEDAL Will Represent University of Kentucky at Southern Oratorical Contest J. S. Darnell, Jr., of Frankfort was awarded the Patterson Medal last Friday evening, March 31, at a meeting of Patterson Literary Society of the University Tho Patterson medal has been given every year sinco 1SSS for the best oration and is provided for by Doctor Patterson in his will. Tho Judges wore: Dr. F. T. Dr. E. Tuthlll, and Prof. T. T. Jones. Darnell, who is a freshmen, will represent tho institution at the SouthConOratorical ern Intercollegiate test to bo held in Nashville, Tonn., April 8, according to announcement made by Prof. W. H Mikesell of the Department of Public Speaking. Darnell's subject will be " Tho American Spirit." Ho is tho winner of Crum prizo which is given by Mr. Crum oach year for tho best declamation. Tho vuluo of tho Crum Medal Is twenty dollars. According to Prof. Mikosoll, Darnell has mado unusual advancement in oratory sinco his matriculation last September. Merri-wethe- Soars-Roebuc- "Opportunities in Business Fields," Subject of Sixth Vocational Lecture Elizabeth Dyer of tho Research of tho Bureau of Retail Training Carnegie Institute of Technology will be the speaker at Chapel next Tuesday on the subject of "Opportunities for Women in tho Field of Business " Tuesday afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock she will hold personal conferences with girls interested in the subject, and will bo glad to give information on fellowships, assistantshlps and scholarships offered by tho Carnegie EngageInstitute of Technology. ments for these should be made in Dean Jewell's office. All University girls should take advantage of this opportunity of hearing and knowing Miss Dyer, who is an authority on business, especially tho educational and human sides. She is a graduate of Vassar College, and was for several years assistant director of Misses Prince's School for Store Service. She is especially interested in tho training of collogo graduates who aro planning to bo educational directors In largo stores. Monday night Miss Dyer will speak at tho City Y. W. C. A. She will have luncheon with the womon faculty mem bers at tho University Cafeteria Tues day and will also bo entertained by tho Vassar Alumnae Club while in