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Image 15 of The Kentucky Kernel, September 21, 1928

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

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Available THE KENTUCKY Cupid Takes Toll of Three Wildcat Gridders; Heart Bdlm Will Sooth Football Bruises Three Wildcats were shot through in Kentucky during the Their wounds were deep and Kcrlous, and no doctor could cure So, the Great Physician has them. proclaimed that they shall fight their way hack to health as members of the University of Kentucky football team at fovington. Dan Cupid was the mark'flman. M r. Leonard Squires was the first to Miccumb. He hastened hack to the lipd of his youthful dreams to a darfrhalri maiden with mois-.- . yes who, btashingty, had tened wiped aside a tear and smiled as he trod bravely away to college. She was Miss Elizabeth Dilks and new uhe cuddles UUe Elizabeth, three months old, to her bosom and - croons softly while her hero goes forth io battle on the gridiron. Is it love that makes men answer the cry of fame ? It was Indian summer and the bending boughs of the old elm creaked with their full burdens of ripe gold. The soft smell of a mature world before the winter's decay thrilled the roguish nose of a girl in love. Miss Catherine While sat in the Stoll Field stadium watching breathlessly while her Tom sped "down the football field to fame. In the early winter they were married and now again Tom Walters speeds down the field, this time to thrill his wife. But, what of Herbert Brown, the colorful toreador from 'Old Mexicd, the roamer, fresh from the Ramona i land of guitars and castanets, melodies, and swarthy, passionate women? What of this great gaucho of thej western plnlns? Now, whnt of "The1 Bull 7" Nothing that stalks the desert coHld tame him; nothing in the wild mountain fastnesses daunted him. Nothing came to the plains to thwart the dashing gaucho. But what of Love? Do the strong resist? No, the Htrong arc weak; the lambs defy the lions when love comes. How strange! Is it? It was n summer night and the full hnrvest moon smiled as It hastened its yellow beams into n girl's Merry August stars brown hair. twinkled their pleasure, rcflectinc it in her soft brown eyes. Was then; his strong arms ever such love? about her and she feeling so secure. And Jcanettel such a romantic name, one that harks of dark nights and silkencd tresses dangling from tall castle windows. Jeanette and Herbert were married that night in And now their stories are ended. In the settling dusk a beautiful haze of purple gathers over McClean stadium. Pale, cold, concrete stadium arms reach through the darkness to chill as Coach Gamage says, "What the XllYltZii, Brown , tackle hard in there, ZMYMZI! you." and so far into the evening. BIG A TOUGH PROP6SITION INTRA-MUR- AL ALL BONE AND MUSCLE SEASON IS PIAMMPM i I the heart pasJ ytar. PAGE THREE KERNEL taflBSMat rJ&JwZ "niirtrnr nnri holler tronhics. and more of them," seems to be the slo-- 1 gan of M, E. Potter, thnt little man! whose guiding hand directs the activ ities of n inultifnrious hnnd of Intrn- nuirnl athletes. Kntering its third yenr of existence deon the campus, the intra-murpartment of the University is literally bubbling over with everything needed to make the coming season a success., Potter blew Into town last week with lots of pep, n box of enthusiasm, several packnges of new ideas, and a recently acquired Mrs. Potter. One of the aforementioned items, or maybe the combination (we won't attempt to say just where the credit should go), is sure to be responsible for the golden promises which ho mndc concerning the program for this year. In nddition to the trophies awarded in each of the varied events prodepartment, moted by the intra-murMr. Potter announces that a particiis given on a pation trophy which point basis will be the headline preHe proudly mium on the program. shows a duplicate copy of an order to the Wallace Manufacturing Company, of Chicago, which calls for a covered silver loving cup that stands 42 inches above the floor and on which are raised figures representing each of the sports that come under the super-viso- n The coveted of his department. prize will be placed on display as soon as it arrives from the manufac- C TONY GENTILE "Pick 'Em Up" Tony Gentile, from West Virginia, weighs 178 pounds', all bone and muscle, which wns hardened in the last five weeks of the summer. After school he returned to Williamson where he juggled cases of pop "Pick 'Em Up," derives his name from and soda water for n pastime. the famous American League ball player "Pick 'Em Up" Tony Lazzeri, who Although "Pick 'Em Up" is the property of the fast stepping Yankees. Gentile doesn't scoop them up with a five fingered glove, he certainly takes , his man. turer. trophy will be This participation awarded annually to the group that greatest number has accumulated the of points during the season. A cerend of the 'Cat outfit, calls Pana, tain number of points will be credited Orville "Sandy" Nowack, Illinois his home, but his heart is in the Blue Grass of "Old Kentucky." for each team entered, for each game every sectional or "Sandy" spent the summer in his home state where he was employed by or match won, for divisional championship, etc., while a It was his duty to inspect the different the state agriculture department. crops in search of some of the familiar pests that destroy the farmers' for subtracted from the group's total for A complete set' This daily routine of work required a great amount of walking and defeats and forfeits. tunes. of rules governing the awarding of manual labor which hardened his muscles and has made him an awful tough points and all eligibility requirements customer for the opposing halfbacks. will be published later. But another important feature the first group to win this trophy three times, not nec- - j poets are born, a lot of them j ThieVeS If essarily in succession, will become its are unmaue in aner yeura. permanent owners. Book Competition in three sports will get , underway within the next two weeks. I The Campus book store, located in, Singles and double matches in tennis was broken and horseshoes, and the volley ball the Men's gymnasium, into August 7, and goods amounting tournament will open the 1928 pro$350 were taken. gram. to approximately The annual fall track meet, According to a report made to the will be held on October 6, and the police, the thieves took $300 worth of y run will come on Oc- - j fountain peris, six boxes of candy, tober 26, the day before the Centre, worth game. The second semester will be $1.75 in pennies, a brief case events, and some pencils, mints and replete $9, with intra-murchewing gum. among which will be boxing and ' Entrance to the building was gain- wrestling, basketball, free throwing, a broker track, diamond ball, tennis, horse-- : ed by reaohing through glass in a window and turning the shoes, and golf. Mr. Potter also expressed a wish lock. i This is the third of at series of ca- for all sophomores who had a stand the book store met with ing of one or more last year and are lamities that during the summer. It was the vic- interested in trying out for the intra tim of two floods during the early mural managership, to report to his part of the season, the loss from the office this afternoon at 4 o'clock.' first flood being considerably more This position is growing in import- ance every year and is already a very than the loss f rpm the second T. P. CAGWIN, Manager desirable activity. Ml WELCOME BACK ORVILLE "SANDY" NOWACK WELCOME STUDENTS to McAtee Shoe Shop SHOE A REPUTATION WITH ARTISANS Workmanship Unsurpassed PRICES LOWER Break Into OFF MAIN ON S. LIME Campus Store THE PHOENIX HOTEL Perfect service at moderate prices for sororities, fraternities and other discriminating University folk at dances, dinners, luncheons. "THE BEST DANCE MUSICJN THE BLUEGRASS" By "Peg" Longon" and His Orchestra President ROY CARRUTHERS, isc" PER MILE lSc New York. ' P Glad to see you again E I 1 $L III 11 If, Iv I social affairs ' i III. ' 1114 II If! "'v R il j" We suggest when you need a car for business 'or ' $ p ."V. i I ' Kent a R 1VI ! v I Wl? PATRR TTk rnril? TTTMIVlDCITV TPAni? vym. X JJ1V IV 1UU X J 1.1 A T UIUJ1 M. M. W I I 11 if III, ; 1E H f INU Ueoosit Keauired trom Students r l 133 W. SHORT 1 15c d x a . i PHONE 3145 PER MILE in have been cleared up following the publication of questions submitted by coaches and officials and answered by the American collegiate football rules committee. The questions were discussed and answers prepared at a secret meeting of the committee in Montclair, N. J., on August 24 and 25. The members of the committee are E. K. Hall, W. S. Langford, secre T. A. D. Jones, New! tary England states; W. W. Roper, Middle Atlantic states; H. Stegeman, Southeastern states; A. A. Stagg, Middle Western states; M. F. Shearn, Missouri Valley states; D. X. Bible, Southeastern eastern; H. W. Hughes, Mountain states, and G. M. Varnell, Pacific Coast states. Five of the 13 questions answered concerned rules regarding the shift. The most important of these five, according to the answer published, puts a penalty of 15 yards on any lineman breaking into the neutral zones less than one second after a huddle and before the ball Is put into play. The committee's decision says that the offending lineman breaks two rules, one against off side play and the other calling for a full stop of at least one second after a huddle or shift. The penalty, for an illegal shift the greater of the two, is therefore imposed on the offending lineman's team. III The committee ruled also that any III player eligible for taking forward passes cannot return to the end zone to grab a forward pass once he has passed the end line. F.11 n Doubt concerning terpretation of several football rules We. come Student I Football Committee Clarifies Rules of Game at Meeting 15c I U. K. Has Granted Total of 4,414 Degrees Since the organization of the Uni have been 4.414 decrees versitv awarded; the greatest number in any one college being granted by the Arts and Science College. The distribution of degrees accord Arts intr to colleges is as follows: and Sciences, 1,806; Normal College, Agriculture, 602; Engineering, 32; 1,106; Law, 361; Education, 293; Com mcrce. 64. Sixty-on- e percent 'of the alumni received their degrees under President McVey's administration, and the total enrollment of students in the University was 5,208 for the year ending June, 1928. The ancient faith of Buddhu still controls 94 percent of all believers in Japan; 1,600 churches ure maintain 4 within tbe empire, OTHERS $17.50 to $35.00 EXTRA TROUSERS $5 They Fit -Suits Topcoats Prices The young college man who believes that it's possible to get n first class Suit or Topcoat without straining his pocketbook Will enjoy his Fall Suit and Topcoat at GOLDBERG'S. The sort of attire that university men and successful men in the business field are wearing is here, but priced at the most modest figures. Suits in variety of smart styles and Tailored fabrics. broad at the shoulders, slightly tapering from the knees in the approved modern manner. OTHERS $17.50 to $35.00 Topcoats, the loose too, of draping, gracefully careless sort that look so debonair. SUITS PRESSED FREE ONE YEAR Goldberg's Lexington's Leading Clothiers 333 W. MAIN