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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
V'CO JiEGE NIGHT
AMKfLtV. FRESHMAN FKOLIC
WOMEN'S' GYM. TONIGHT
hi AA Htoiial Instructors
tfnivei ty Are Graduates
U. of K.
rLJlAGUE WILL TEACH
Been er Gives Course
Rrof fesors Announced
of new faculty members
kut for publication yester
kn Paul P. Boyd, of the
Anyone interested in acting,
designing, ticket selling,
scene building or stage lighting,
are asked to meet Mr. Frank Fowler, dramatic director, in the Romany theater building on Monday,
September 24, between 3 and G p.
m. First production of the year
is scheduled for October 29.
The Record Attendance Had for
Terms; Many Extra
to the faculty of the Unl- Program.
Bell, instructor in An- bages for the first semes- tartttnto nf tlin TTnivAraltv.
ten Latin teacher in the
boen w atory assistant in the
bard, Instructor in Chem-raduaof the University
S. degree, and has been
leaching s Corydon, Ky.
.J&e Pit" r jr, instructor in English,
of the University.
M. A. degree from this
his past year.
JFJiaair ler, instructor of Dramat-hi- s
A. B. nd M. A.
TfcWhtrJt Julver Military Institute,
U icham, instructor in Geol- hduate of Vanderbilt Uni-ha master's degree
rtmftlu' tme institution. He has
ars of graduate work at
BEST IN HISTORY
'Arts and Sciences.
ter lit at
flson, State Geologist,
brer. He is to give
The 1928 summer session was the
largest in the history of the University and one of the most successful,
with a total registration of 1,870 students, 1,222 during the first session
'and 648 during tho second. Graduate
students representing 14 states were
registered during the first Bession.
There were numerous attractive
features to the program. The Red-pat- h
Chautauqua gave its annual program and several concerts were presented under the direction of Profes
sor Lampert. The fourth edition of
"Letters" appeared in August. Baseball and tennis teams were organized.
The summer session luncheon was attended by 200 students.
July 28 the cornerstone of the new
Memorial Building was laid. Two
honorary educational fraternities, Phi
Delta Kappa and Kappa Delta Pi,
held initiation ceremonies.
The campus bookstore suffered severe losses during the summer. Once
it was broken into and a part of its
stock stolen. In July, the flood, which
caused $50,000 damages in the city,
not only ruined books and supplies
but destroyed the records
alumni office, many of which are
M. S. and D.
Eight Students Get
All A's Second
Semester 1927-2- 8
jde, instructor in History,
'A. B. degree at St. Olof 's
Eight siudentB enrolled in, the' Colgel at A. M. at University of lege of Arts and Sciences during the
second semester of 1927-2- 8,
in all of their subjects, the Registrar
announced., Among these
exelcnV scholars ?&yekKfrjmilcs
one BojJiiomuits unu mic iicuiuuu
Six of the students reside in Lexing-toiversity of Michigan
O. !f, I'. Iney, assistant professor
has an M. D. from the standing we're:
lU'niversity1,. f Cincinnati
Louisville; Howell Jeffries
in TTir- - sophomore,
Davis, junior, Lexington;
Eiene, has a i A. u. irom tne univer- - George Kohlstaedt, junior, Lexington;"
v sity of Mich ean, and M. S. also from Annie May McFarland junior,
ifenho Unive3t iy ot Michigan.
Raymond Bradley Roberts,
freshman, Lexington; Mrs. Lola Lem-m- e
Major Owen Meredith, Infantry,
professor and1 head of the department Frank Kash Sewell, junior, Jackson;
of military 'science, is a graduate of and Jesse Marie Sun, junior, LexWtMt Point.
He has heretofore been
assigned tc Chemical Welfare Service
Having bevn on duty at headquarters,
Par.amu Canal Department,
Captain Richard S. Gessford, Infanhas been
try, assistant professor,
serving with "the 16th Infantry in the
Madison Cawein; instructor in Physics, ui a graduate of the University.
During the past year he has been a
graduate utudont in the physics
He has a B. S. degree.
Black, Associate ProfesJamc8-tsor, received M. S. from the Univer- (Gpntinueti on Page Twelve)
Fred Fest, former student of the
University, was a guest in Lexington
Monday and Tuesday of this week.
Mr. Fest was en route to Clarksburg.
W. Ya., where he has a position with
the Pittsburgs and West Virginia Gas
company. He has been with this
company since he left the University.
Mr. Fest was a student in the College of Engineering and is remembered by old grads as a star in football and basketball.
Sek of Freshman Caps Makes
Appropriate Background for
CHAMP DEBATERS NOTED EDUCATOR MAJOR MEREDITH
ENROLL AT U. K. IN EASTERN CITY NEW COMMANDANT
UNIVERSITY GREETS Yl
WE'RE GLAD YOU'RE HERE!
LEXINGTON, KY., SEPTEMBER 21, 1928
TO, WED 23 NEW
Dign ifie d Upperclassmen
By Sara Elvove
Th6Univer?ity of .Kentucky opened
the' 1928. seiuon with freshmen as
usual idomhmrfng the scene, and a
sta of bluo :aps glaringly obvious
8;alnst the green foliage of the
campy b. Each year seems to
brinj "an inci'i asing number of young-ster- a.
who, some proudly, some scornfully, don tho blue cap of apprentlce-ahip.i- ti
Btsiilc tho freshmen, who are
nw, old timers, f sopho-mow'Juniors and seniors can be callchanges
ed uch, reccjgnlze subtle
which Have (aken place during the
summer vacation months.
sifh of rt'lit J or a moan of regret,
they now UltJt the legend "Kentucky
(?' has been obliviated
from tha w.ils of time (otherwise
ihe tvnipus), and a fresh coat
inscribed' thereon instead.
Tin cfrttpui bookstore has been sub-j.ctto, a flood
another unheard of
'ie Univer-i- t
-r-.ntf the contents
of the buildremoved to tho
ing, vtial)its an(l
part of the Men's gymnasium.
noting that the books dam-f,- d
by Iho water can bo bought for
hilf price, j ray that another flood
blyaks next (emestcr.
fx White, hall, the historic Little
fi itro has vbeen completely demol-i.i- rooms and offices now
d unJ riD
vet jpy the tpuce for which formerly
)twd thu dramatic activities of the
Uti' wH.yv 0rigtlc yredtMtioM are
to be controlled by tho English department now, they learn, instead of
being a purely student affair.
Opposite Kastle hall, that building
begun last year, which is to be known
as McVey hall, is nearlng completion. That, too, is a source of pleasure to some and annoyance to others,
for the removal of the journalism department, English 'department, and
cafeteria, to that part of the com-pu- s
will mean many extra steps to
some who find it hard enough to get
to the Administration
time for first hour classes.
Such trivial details, however, do not
make the University a diiferent place
to those who are returning to its portals. It is the institution in general
campus, tho easy comradeship
teacher and student, the friendship
to be made and renewed, tho knowledge to be gained, that makes the
freshman return to become a sophomore, the sophomoro a junior, the junior a senior, and the senior to gradate. Or muybo it's Kentucky's most
beautiful women and fust horses that
they loathe to part with. Anyway,
tho University of Kentucky seems to
have the "it" that draws students
from all parts of tho United Stutes
on registration duy, as manifested
by the number of freshmen who enroll each year.
But the best putt of coming to the
us we remurked to a
friend on the opening day of school,
is just coming back to it. And you
oan't grt away from 'it.
University R. O. T. C. Gets
f Lexington High's
Graduate of United States
Champton Debating Team In
Military Academy (o Replace
Pref. W. R. Sutherland'H Pub-H- e Herbert R. Grossman Is
In the District of
The University R. O. T. C. is glad
The Kentucky state championship
to have with them now Mnjor O. R.
high school debating team of the 1028 HAS FIVE DEGREES
season remains united in its oratoriFROM TWO COLLEGES Meredith, U. S. Army commandant,
cal and argumentative
though all three of the debaters are
now freshmen at the University.
Clifford Amyx, Sidney T. Schcll, Jr.
and Hugh Jackson, the three active
members of the Lexington Senior
High school's undefeated
team, enrolled during freshman week
University and they are all in
William R. Sutherland's
public speaking class which meets on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoons at 3 o'clock in Room No. 203
of White hall.
Tho Lexington Senior High school
team has not been defeated in two
years. In 1927 Paris High school
won the local district under the
system whereby judges' votes counted in the won and lost percentages
rather than whole debates. Lexington High had 11 votes for it and one
vote against it, while Paris High had
12 votes pro and none con.
Defeated University High
In 1027 the first debate in which
.members of the championship team
participated was against University
High school. Jackson and Schcll, of
this year's wonder team, and James
S. Porter, Jr., member of the University debate squad this semester, represented Lexington High school. Lexington won this debate by 3 to 0.
The second debate was against
Military Institute in the old
Senior High chapel.
Schell, of this year's team, and Scott
Keyes, sophomore at the University
(Continued on Page Twelve)
University Theater to
Have New Director
Frank C. Fowler, of Brown, to
Head Student Dramatic
Attended Univeralfy of Kentucky Three Years Before
Going East to Study
Prof! Herbert R. Grossman,
Washington, D. C, noted eastern
educator and attorney, is paying a
visit to the University to renew old
acquaintances and memories of the
days when he attended this institution.
Mr. Grossman first came to the
University after having won a scholarship
while attending Louisville
Male High school. He studied engineering under Dean Anderson in
1914, '15 and '16, living in the old dormitory which Is now known as the
White hall building. After the 1910
term, he went to Youngstown, Ohio,
to take up work with .the Iruscon
Steel company. Later In the year he
went to Washington, where he was
connected with the office of Chief of
Ordinance, U. S. Army. During tho
war he worked as a designer of heavy
artillery and translator of enemy mav
terial into English,
Since he has been in Washington,
Professor Grossman has worked his
way through both George Washington and Georgetown, universities by
holding a position with the Interstate
Commerce Commission. At the former institution he received the degree
of A. B. (with distinction), M. A.,
and LL. B., in the years of 1921, '22
and '24, respectively.
In the law
work he was associated with Dean
Albert Evans, who now heads the
University College of Law. In the
latter school he received, in 1925, a
Ph. D., in International Law and Diplomacy. In 192G the degree of LL.
M. was added to his scholastic ach
ievements. He was admitted to the
bar of the District of Columbia in
1923, and to the Kentucky bar in
For the last two years he has been
general law pracfcfefV in Waahing.Mr. Frank C. Fowler, formerly oft
Brown University, has been chosen ton, as well as Professor of History,
of the Literature, and Law at the District
the new dramatic
University theater. A dramatic or- of Columbia college. During that
ganization made up entirely of stu- - time he- -' has, writteAand published
i)nt la f rt ho tnrmoA iniln .tla ;H- - VCMUMaM-AMent:&ffeliSfSp!??She Wok deals
"Before coming to ihe University, with the question' of state rights and
Mr. Pnwlpr was Assistant to Dr. W. the decentralization off Federal govpresident' of Brown Uni ernment. He also "writes various arHe was also art director ticles for magazines and the Washversity.
of the University Dramatic Society, ington papers.
Mr. Grossman is especially visiting
and art and dramatic editor on the
'Deans Anderson, Evans and Boyd and
Brown Daily Herald.
Mr. Fowler was dramatic director Professors Dantzler, Dicker, and Nol-laHa said that these men have
at Culver Military, Academy this
summer when he was asked by Pres- inspired his character and taught him
ident McVey to come to the Univer- a great love of literature and life,
disity of Kentucky. He wrote-an- d
that he feels a debt of gratitude to
rected two plays and a pageant while his friends on the campus for ,heir
interest in his welfare.
"The Third Candle," a Florentine
tragedy, written by Mr. Fowler, was
produced two years ago. He appear- U. K.
ed in pictures one winter with Warner Brothers in Los Angeles and was
with the Bonstelle stock company
Two stuaents at the University,
one year in Providence. He first diplays for who were on the R. O. T. C. Rifle
rected church pageants,
school and city organizations in the team this summer at Camp Perry,
Ohio, competing in the National Rifle
A governing board will be formed matches, have shown that a thorough
the new dramatic organization and scientific knowledge of how to
out of the group which will meet and tackle is oftentimes valuable on other
confer with the new director next occasions than a football game. VasMonday.
ter Jackson saved the life of his com
rade and shooting partner, John Ship
ley, when the latter walked directly
in front of a loaded cannon just as
the order to fire was given. Seeing
the danger, he made a flying tackle
and knocked Mr. Shipley to the
Assistant Will Be Chosen to Aid ground. Both were shocked by the
report of the gun but were able to
Waller Jones in Leading
be on the firing line in a few hours.
Life of Companion
Tryouts for assistant Drum-Majof the University band will be held
Monday night' at 7:30 o'clock, September 24, in the band room of the
Music building, according to Elmer
G. Sulzer, band director.
Tho man who is chosen assistant
drum-majwill serve in that capacity for one year under Waller Jones,
At the end
the present drum-majo- r.
of that time the assistant will be
promoted to head
student, except a senior, who is inmay secure complete inforterested
mation by communicating with Mr.
Mr. Sulzer also wishes to announce
that all students, not in the University band, but who play band instruments, should see him and sign up on
the waiting list so that they can be
at the first
given an opportunity
openings in the
There are a few
band for girls who either
know, or would like to know, how to
Girls desirplay band instruments.
ing to make the band should make
an application at once in order to
facilitate an early organization.
Faculty Is Offered
Special Ticket Rate
According to un announcement from
the office of "Daddy" Boles athletic
director, all members of thu faculty
or stuff of the University will be entitled to u special rate on athletic
tickets for the first semester. If reservations or tickets aro desired cull
the office of the athletic director.
Tlw price of a University staff a. .
letic ticket' is six dollars, which
tb bolder to a reserved seat.
successor to Colonel Hobbs, who was
formerly In charge of tho military
forces here. Major Meredith express
es the opinion that he apparently has
a very enthusiastic group of boys and
expects them to mnke a good showing.
The new commandnnt was graduated with high honors from the United
States Military Academy at West
'Point in 1008. He is accomplished in
the field of manipulating
guns, having had considerable experience in this work.
Before coming to Lexington Major
Meredith was associated
years with the Chemical Warfare ofHeights,
fice at Quarry
Canl Zone. He nlso held a position as
chief officer at Ft. Leavenworth, Kas.
At the outbreak of tho World War,
Major Meredith was cpmn3ftndaat''Ot
the University of tMSflni'sbta" fnd
from there he was fnvmecimtcly sent
to Chicago to fulfill, an. officer at:.rt
training camp, Fort: Bhcrithjn: He
remained there only' & sho'rt" whi"le,
and then located at Fort Stll fnta)iiry
School, in Oklahoma. WWhj.ini ijnhlca
the Major saw actual service.
was stationed at Ft. Hancock.
enMajor Meredith states that the
rollment for the first year advanced
course in military science is not quite
as large as he expected, since there
are a great number of eligibles who
have not appeared.
hopes that more will enter before
time for schedule
GET YOUR KERNEL
The Kernel is the official student
publication of the University and
every student nnd faculty member
Is entitled to one copy free of
Duo to the flood which
inundated tho lower floor of the
Men's gym., the papers will not be
placed there as wns customary
last year. Instead, they will be
left on the second floor of the gym.
where the Book store is now located.
SETS NEW RECORD
Second Annual Freshman Week
Proves Meritorious in Training of First Year Students
FROLIC IS TONIGHT
"College Night" Will Be Held in
Women's Gym This Evening
At 8 o'clock; New and Original Entertainments Planned.
of New and Old
Students Hastens Registration Routine
The largest enrollment ever recorded In tho University took place this
year when the number registered totaled 2,370 at 4 p. m. Thursday, a great increase over the number
enrolled last year at that time. It
is expected that many more will register during the eight days which remain for students to enroll.
"Freshman Week" was held for the
second time in the history of the University, and it took place on September
This systematic attempt
to enroll and adjust the freshmen to
the University has proved highly successful. Dean C. R. Mclcher, chairman of the "Freshman Week," said,
"The freshmen were better prepared
to start than ever before. There
wero fewer late comers, and these
were started so that there was practically
no delay in commencing their
Thursday morning, September 13,
the freshmen were divided into sections of 30. By noon Thursday 16 2
sections of men and seven sections' of
women were all at headquarters and
at work. This morning and afternoon were taken up by group physical examinations, and group registration. Thursday evening, Dr. H. H.
Pitzer gave an address on "The
"College Night," the annual freshman frolic, sponsored by the University Y. M. C. A. for welcoming new
students to the University, will hold
many delightful surprises for the
"Unsuspecting Frcshio" tonight. The
festivities nre scheduled to begin at 8
o'clock in the Women's gymnasium.
"College . Njght" this year will be
'jfpui.ewhirt different from that of the
patf Jerfrs. The Virginia Reel and
country fiddler will
Ijold 3fay.ih th'e Women's
Many" side shows such as "The
Only. .Red-- Bat in Captivity," "For
Afen; 0nl?," etc., will be arranged in
tme carnival style in the Armory. A
vaudeville show will be in progress
in the billiard room. Many acts such
as "The Kitchen Orchestra," "A Ne
gro Sermon," etc., will be put on
twice during the evening. The "Chambers of Horrors," calculated to send
chills of horror down any freshman's
This affair is the annual party welcoming freshmen and new students
Friday morning President McVey
to tho. Unnrwf.- - Po f you want gave his first address before the new
an uproaring good time, don't miss students.
His subject was "OrganiCollege Night!
zation of the University."
on "How to Study," by Dr. J. B.
Miner, English tests, psychological
examinations and a campus trip were
features of Friday's program. In the
evening, the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A.
of the University entertained with a
social for the freshmen in the Men's
Dr. J. S. Chambers, former Wild-c- at gymnasium, following an address by
football, star, now a practicing Dr. A. W. Fortune, pastor of the Cenchurch. University
physician, has been appointed head tral Christian
of the medical department
of the songs were introduced to students at
University to fill the vacancy left by this time.
A lecture on "The Marking Sys- tem," by Dean Paul P. Boyd, was
"Brick," ias Chambers was
in Kentucky, was gradu- given Saturday morning.
ated from the University in 1913, not of the morning was devoted to mathecampus trip. In
only as a good student, but as an out matical tests and a
He played on the the afternoon the rules, customs and
varsity squad for four years, the last organizations of the University were
two of which, in 1911 and 1912, he discussed, and make-u- p
was regarded as one of the best and tests were given. Saturday evening
Dr. A. W. Fortune spoke and Presifastest men on the team;
He then entered the University of dent McVey welcomed the freshmen.
Michigan where he studied for seven A reception by the Woman's Club of
years, receiving his medical degree! the University followed.
Sunday morning the students ath,
in 1921. He began practice in
Ky., where he remained for tended the churches of their choice.
a year and a half, being very suc- At 3:30 p. m., Professor Carl Lamcessful in his profession.
In Janu- pert directed the first musical of the
Vesary, 1923, Dr. Chambers returned to year in the Men's gymnasium.
Lexington, and is now one of the pers services in charge of the Y. M.
and Y. W. C. A. were held, at which
city's best physicians.
He is now making plans on im time Doctor Fortune spoke.
Classification of the freshmen was
proving the dispensary by getting
new medical supplies and equipment. held Monday morning. In the after- hopes the medical department noon the freshmen were grouped by
will be of real benefit to the students. colleges and addressed by their re- Ispective deans. From 3 to 4:30 p. m.
Dr. nnd Mrs. Frank L. McVey enterSUKY TO MEET. TUESDAY
tained with tea at Maxwell Place,
and in the evening talks on athletics
SuKy will hold its first meeting of were given in the Men's gymnasium
the school year Tuesday afternoon at by S. A. "Daddy" Boles, Miss Helen
5 o'.clock in the Trophy room, of the
Skinner and Coach Harry Gamage.
Men's gymnasium, according to an Tuesday was devoted to campus trips
Hester, for the freshmen.
president of the organization.
Preps For Football Former University
Largest College Band in South
Wildcat Star Heads
Will Attend Important Games;
New Equipment Purchased
The University, band, celebrated-- , as
the best in the South, composed of
more than 87 musicians, under the
direction of Elmer Sulzer, Jias.begun
rehearsals and preparation for the
current football season, accorpingto
According to Mr. Sulzer, the band
this year will be the largest in Ihe
history of the University and it prob-nbl- y
football team on its trips to Northwestern at Chicago and Tennessee at
In. addition to the musical instruments used last year, several new
pieces have been purchased by the
two- - Sousa
phones, trombone, bass saxophone,
baritone saxophone, bass clarinet,
alto clarinet, six B fiat clarinets, snare
drum, trap tree and assorted trap
The University Co-e- d band, the only
organization of its kind in the South,
again will be organized this year, according to Mr. Sulzer, director.
probably will consist of 45 pieces.
They will appear in the uniforms
which they adopted last year.
All students wishing to join the
bands are requested to report to Mr.
Sulzer in his office in the music
To Meet Tuesday
Doctor H. M. Morgan and Penrose Ecton Will Have Charge
of Religious Work
phase of religious work are invited
to become a member of the Freshman
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet which will resume its meetings Tuesday evening,
September 25, at 7:15 p. m., in the
The freshman cabinet work embraces activities in religious fields.
Penrose Ecton will be student supervisor of the Cabinet, and Doctor II.
Kentucky, M. Morgan, pastor of the Maxwell
of Street Presbyterian church, will lead
scenery and aerial photographs
the leading cities of the state, are in the devotional discussions.
the Outstanding features of the first
The aim of the campus Y. M. C. A.
issue of "Kentucky Progress," mag- is to guide students in both vocaazine which is the official publica- tional and religious work. Although
tion of the Kentucky Progress Com- organized for the first time last fall,
tho Freshman Cabinet has' steadily
This magazine has eight articles grown as a factor for the betterment
about the beautification of Kentucky of the religious und moral standards
and a general portrayal of the po- among the student body.
tential, points of the state. Governor
Flem D. Sampson, C. Frank Dunn,
editor of the new magazine, Thomas
II. Stark, and J. Robert Kelley arc
iu the publicafour of the authors
Roads and turnpike scenes, the interior of the capitol at Frankfort,
President Frank L. McVey and
Kentucky river scenes, aerial views
McVey spent an enjoyable and
of the business district, University Mrs.
five weeks during the latter
of Louisville, aeriul views of Lexing- restful
part of tho summer at Elk Lake in
ton, University of Kentucky, TranSurrounded by
sylvania College, und a two-pug- e
beauty of this section of
photograph of "My Old' Kentucky the natural
state they filled their vacation
Home" are included in the list of the
with hours of boating, swimming and
reading. President McVey ulso used
his leisure time for sketching and
puinting, this art being the favorite
of his many accomplishments.
trips were made to Crystal Lake, 50
miles away, where Dean Paul P. Boyd
The Kernel this week is the
and Mrs. Boyd, Professor Enoch Gre
largest ever printed in the history
of the. paper. It is composed of han and Mrs. Grchan, and Professor
twenty pages and is presented in Amry Vundenbosch and Mrs. Vanden
bosch were spending their vacution
two sections, news and sports.
in their private cottages.
Feature of First
Pay Visit to
U. K. Scientists Unearth Strange
Evidence of Prehistoric Men
Who Once Peopled Kentucky
Evidence of man who roamed Ken-- ,
tucky COO years ago, whose religion
is u matter of confusion, who built
large structures in which to worship,
only to later see them destroyed by
fire cither intentionally or accidentally, has been discovered by Dr. W. D.
Funkhauser and Prof. W. S. Webb,
of the University, who went on a
month's exploration trip in Christian
county this summer.
The prehistoric evidence discovered is not the oldest of its nature in
Kentucky, but is among the most ancient and presents many problems to
authropoligists and archoeologists.
Men with horses and scrapers were
required to dig into the base of the
mound discovered, which was of great
size. Upon completion of the excavation the structure was found to be
a ceremonial mound and gave insight
into tho religious characteristics of
the ancient tribe.
gained will permit scientists to make
deductions as to the mode of living
und other matters of interest. It will
be come time before the investigation
is complete, but the remainder is composed mostly of laboratory und office
Ancient Altars Found
Upon rcuching tho base of the
mound, tho explorers found evidences
of old structures, posts which hud
been set in tho ground for building
purposes, ancient altars and other
specimens of an interesting nature.
Many artifacts, including skeletons,
pottery and parts of the religious
shrines were returned to the Univer
sity by Dr, Funkhouser and Professor
"Our first conclusion was that the
tribe were worshippers of idols," Professor Webb said. "Later discoveries
caused us to doubt this. Pictures
painted on some of the pottery led us
to believe that some other type Qf
worship might have been the vogue."
The tribe was apparently
according to Professor Webb.
These races are known as mound
builders and stone grave men.
A very interesting part of the find
was tho structures which the prehistoric men built in which to worship. These houses were built by
driving rows of posts for the four
walls, putting posts in tho center
with which to hold up the roof and
the posts with
brush and twigs. Three such structures were found iu the one mound.
One would be built, burned to the
ground and eventually covered with
sod, then another structure would be
Whether tho burning was intentional or accidental could not be ascertained, Professor Webb said. Fires
wero built inside the houses for worship and the buildings might have
been destroyed in this manner.
Tho structures contained inside the
mound were about twenty by forty
feet. "The height cannot be ascertained until much figuring has been
done," Professor Webb said. "This and
the other features of tho discovery
will be investigated this year."
(Continued on Page Twelve)