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8 > Image 8 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 7, 1922

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL SCRIBBLERS CLUB IS AT II. K. Those Who Have Produced Outstanding Work are Eligible to Membership The Junior Scribblers, a recently orpnnlzed club of tbe campus for the stimulating of greater literary effort among those students who desire to be writers, Is an organization which has already been Instrumental in tho production of efficient work. Eligible for membership are those who have produced outstanding work and have shown exceptional ability to write. In many respects the club Is similar to tho Canterbury Club which was organized on the campus several years ago. The Junior Scribblers, however, do not limit membership to male students only, but permits membership of girls. The Club meets every two weeks when those who desire literary criti-cls- f and encouragement are given an opportunity to have their desire for literary association satisfied. The program last Friday evening was limited mainly to poetry, Professor Fitch read some of his poetry which has a true professional finish, Professor Knight's poetry was read and appreciated and Mr. Razor read some excellent characterizations and verse. The membership of the club inMcClure, cludes Misses Martha Amanda Forkner, Dorothea Murphy, Frances Marsh, Pansy Meyers, Carlisle Grant C. Chenault, and Professors Knight, Harvey Scott Kincks, Fling, Fitch and Messrs. Earl Smith, George Taylor, secretary of the Club, Mr. Razor, W. W. Anderson, William and Arthur Hodges Hick-erso- n STROLLER PLAY APRIL (Continued from page 1) 20-2- 1 "Oui, Oui, Madame" when introduced as the French model. When asked if she thought she could carry the part of Rosalie she translated this French phrase into a pure Irish brogue winning her the leading role. She has known her lines from the very beginning and being of pure Irish descent the part comes to her naturally. This part calls for a masterful character interpretation and professional, acting both of which demands she met immediately. Mamie Miller Woods who was charming as Helen O'Neil will be unable to appear in the play, because illness r examinations during the caused her to- be absent during an examination and the second examination was not taken soon enough after the part was assigned to her to give her the required standing to appear in a Stroller play. Tryouts were immediately opened for this part and the judges decided that Frances Smith, daughter of Mrs. Charles Judson Smith of this city was best suited to fill this vacancy. Her attractive personal graces, youthful appearance, perfect poise, gentle manner and soft voice makes her interpretation and rendering of the part very pleasing. Although she is only a freshman and this will bo her first appearance in connection with Stroller productions, she has had previous experience in dramatic productions, and the Club Is looking forward to her with interest in this and future mid-yea- theatricals. The part of Grace Standlsh that was assigned to Frances Smith last week turned over to Nan Chenault by a vote of tho cast Tuesday evening. This Is a minor part with only a few speaking lines for the character, but it requires ono who is perfectly at ease on tho stage as she appears in every act, and a good listener Is half of any actor's part. She appeared in the leading role In "All of a Sudden Peggy" a play given at Maysville High school last year. John Albright who has tho leading male role, has been directing the rehearsals during tho absence of John Burks who is in Chicago on tho Junior Engineer Inspection trip. will bo The initial performance waB given In Lexington April 20 and re peated April 21. Tho caHt will then start on tour with the play through the southern nnd Bouth western part of tho State. Tickets for "Tho Thirteenth Chair' will be placed on sale at an early date and should bn procured Immedately as various groups of seats will be rcserv ed. Practically every fraternity will have a section of Beats or boxes re Berved for theatro parties. The faculty will nlso have A block of Beats re' served. Individual tickets may be' obtalncd for the first performance If they are obtained early. U. K. EXPENSES REDUCED NEXT YEAR (Continued from page 1) the student body in the University fight for legislation had been very splendid nnd helpful. An appropriate resolution was offered.seconded, nnd adopted, commending the student body for their loyalty nnd splendid efforts in the program of the administration. A report on tho bills in which the University was interested in was in cluded in the president's report. These bills were ns follows: A bill giving the University the right of eminent domain. This bill was pass ed, was signed by the Governor, and is now in force. Pure seed bill. This bill was passed and carried an appropriation of $8,000, and was vetoed by the Governor The food and drug bill. This bill provided for the establishment of food and drug laboratories at the University and was defeated. Inheritance tax. This bill provided for a modification of the present Inheritance tax law. If passed it would have given the University about a hundred thousand dollars annually, and each of the normal schools about forty thousand dollars annually. Automobile tax bill. This was a bill introduced into the Legislature provii-infor a regulation tax on automobiles. It was not introduced at the instance of the University. It would have given the University about $20,000 the first year and $5,00 in each succeeding year. This bill was passed and vetoed by the Governor. Evolution bill. This was the bill about which there has been so much discussion. It failed of passage. Budget bill. This bill allowed tho cents tax University the'regular 1 and as originally introduced provided for an increased appropriation over cents tax of $30,000 the regular 1 for agricultural construction, $25,000 for repairs and building in addition to the usual approyriation. The bill was amended so as to provide for $100,000 for building and $45,000 for the pay. ment of debt during the two years, these appropriations to be continuod over a period of two years. The amendments were passed and vetoed by the Governor, resulting in the loss of the item of $50,000 which would have stood had the bill not beon amended. President McVey reported that during the first semester of this year there was an enrollment of 1450 in regular session; 101 new students were added during the second semester, and 496 during the summer Session. These together with short course and extension students makes a total enrollment of 25C1. This does not include 121 students in the Guidance School. This is an increase of 272 students in regular session over last year. Leave of absence for a period of two months was granted to Mr. R. C. Miller of the Experiment Station for purposes of travel in Europe. Sabbatl';.l leave of absence for the year 1922-2was granted to Doctor Glanville Terrell, head of the Department of Philosophy. A building situation was designated for the Sigma Chi fraternity. This building site will be provided on WInfi-loStreet near the Sigma Nu fraternity. Tho Sigma Chi has the plans well under way for building, and plans will now be made by their engineers for the fraternity house. Those present at tho meeting were: George Colvln of Frankfort; W. C. Hanna, Commissioner of Agriculture; T. L. Hornsby of Eminence, Senator H. M. Froman of Lexington; J. R. Rash of Henderson; Robert G. Gordon of Louisville; Judge Richard C. Stoll of Lexington; Rainey T. Wells of Frankfort; Frank McKeo of Versailles; J. I. Lylo of New York City; P. P. Johnston, Jr., of Lexington. UNIVERSITY LUNCH ROOM "Home of Students" GIVE STUDENTS UNIVERSITY LITTLE THEATRE PLAY (Continued from page 1) Peck, who hns had considerable experience in dramatic work. She will play opposite Henry Tnylor, a Little Theatre player of marked Buccess. Others appearing are Sue Chenault, whose acting hns always merited and received much applause from University audiences; John Vogel, who has appeared several times before in the Little Theatre and who is a member of the Stroller cast In Its forthcoming production; Ruth Gormnn, J. R, Davidson, W. I. Moore, T. A. Bayless, and E. H. Saunders. Tom Brooks will assume tho singing roles He will be assisted by D. C. Vest. J. A. Warren, and K. H. Tuggle. The play will be costumed in medieval style. The leading lady will wear a high colonical hat and long robes Costumes are being made by members of the Home Economics De partment. The play will be preceded by a one act performance entitled "The Thinking Clock", written and produced by Professor Grant C. Knight of the University faculty. The two roles wll be played by faculty Miss members, Pauline Wherry and Professor Knight. Altogether the bill promises to be one of the best given In the Little Theatre this year. Single admission for students will be fifty cents and Tuesday night's performance will be especially for them. PARRISH & BROMLEY Dry Cleaning and Pressing 152 S. LIMESTONE g PHONE STREET 1550-- Y Good Thingi To L Eat At All Hours Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Poulis Props. STUDENTS SPECIAL Special Blue Serge Suit With Extra Pair of I In the Extra Trousers ASK FOR STUDENT SPECIAL i Supe rior Woolen Mills, Inc. 4 Z University Cafeteria Operated on a Cost Basis for Faculty and Students $5.00 Meal Tickets Fdr $4.50 Serving Hours Dinner 7:158:15 11:301:30 - 5:006:15 Sandwiches, Pies, Milk and Hot Chocolate Prescriptions a Specialty Basement of the Main Building Served at all hours. 3 Fine Assortment of 3 NUNNALLY'S CANDLES In Selecting a University MISS SPURR'S DANCING STUDIO Special rates for University Students. Classes and Private lessons Dances Tuesday and Saturday nights Harris Quartette KENTUCKY SIX Orchestra For a college education, there are five things to be taken into consideration: 1. The men at the head of the In stitution. The 2. standing Scholastic and 3. The and advantages of location environment. buildings, Equipment, 4. "Sfost"' In all these respects the University of Kentucky Commends Itself to those seek- ing a higher institution In which to carry on their education. Departments, Arts, Sciences, cation, Mining, Mechanical including Liberal Agriculture, Law, Civil, Edu- Electrical 4085 CANDIOTO'S Saxaphones Cornets Slide Trambones Drums Violens Banjos Guitars Mandolins Latest Records Pianos Player Pianos Phonographs Candioto Piano Company 120 South Limestone DA MEADE THEATRE Address FRANK L. McVEY University of Kentucky Phones The Kentucky Six has played for social functions oh the Uaiversltjr campus. Such engagements are our specialities, and yoar patreaage will be appreciated. nnd Engineering. PRESIDENT 6 Musicians --HOURS Any Time Social Functions A Specialty. labora- tories and libraries. All 6 Pieces 2255 ability of the Teaching Staff. Lexington, Ky. i i 122 NORTH LIMESTONE DRUGGISTS East Main St. 4 : : Students Have Choice of Blue Serge or White Flannels Lunch BARNES & HALL : For $23.50 White Flannel Trousers All the Go Breakfast QUALITY AND SERVICE .' Trousers FREE Superior Photoplays Properly Presented Home of First National Attractions Continuous From 1 to 11 P. M. Correct Musical Settings on the New $10,000 Roberts Morton Organ