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2 > Image 2 of The Kentucky Kernel, November 27, 1934

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

Best Copy THE KENTUCKY KERNEL Tajre Two studies and various social activities they have not had the time to spare to attend meetings that fUBLMHRD ON TtJBSDAYS AND FRIDAYS have been provided for them by the Member "Y." Lemnfton Board of Commerce Now, through the Luncheon club National Collet Press Association students can meet and enjoy the rresa Association Kentucky Interrolteaiat programs and at no loss of time International Nes Service from their studies or other activ PuMira. A member of the Msjor Colics of Co., Itlrs. It would be worth the time lions, represented y A. J. Norrls Hill every one who has the chance to 1M C. 4Jnd 81.. New York City; 1JJ W. Madison St., Chlcairo: 1004 tn Aw.. Beat-ti- c avail himself of this opportunity. The Kentucky Kernel 1031 S. Broadway. Lo Bids;., San PranclMX). Angeles; Call OFFICIAL NEW8PAMR OP THS STUUNIVERSITY OP DENTS OP TH KENTUCKY. LKXINOTON JEST AMONG US Subscription si oo a Tear. Entered at Leilnfton. K.J., PostoBlea A Second Clin Mall Matter With Eddie Cantor and Will Rogers both off the air on Sunday nights novf. jnaybe wfe can get some of those erring souls to church once in awhile. HERE 8HALL THE KERNEL ALL 8.TJDENT3 RIGHTS MAINTAIN I. (dlfnr-Hl-CA- Ir "SUNNY" MUTH .Manaqlne tdllor THANKSGIVING Thanksgiving what dors it mean to us? Thanksgiving is a day of praise, a moment when, turning from the wild, swirling rush that is human ity, a nation causes, humble, to thank Ood for His blessings. It is a time of gladness, of praise, of oeace. It is man's tribute to Di vinity. Thanksgiving Is the period when fumihes are reunited, when differences are forgotten and harsh feelings lost in the spirit of goodness, when greed is transcended by gratitude. It is the hour of love and mercy and tenderness. It is an act of compassion that soothes the tired heart and administers com fort to the suffering. Thanksgiving is the day when served and servitor, rich and poor, sinner and sinless, weak and strong, all bow in reverence to a greater force; when businesses are suspended and the work of men ceases; when the light of God shines brightest Into the lives of mortal beings and we are led to a closer view of Him. Thanksgiving is a holiday: schools close their doors; young men and young women dash for the freedom from restriction; they are happy, carefree, alive; they hasten to the welcome of home; they feast upon they delicacies and are enter into the Joyful, merry es capades that only youth can fash ion; they are blessed. Can any one any one of us, scorn of therr Thanksgiving? Thanksgiving it does mean much to us. well-tende- d; OPEN DIPLOMACY European powers, big and small, were asking each other yesterday, "Who are your allies?" One of the biggest questions tliat has enEurope in the veloped last few months is whether this treaty is binding. The result was a renewed attempt by one European statesman, at least, for recognition of tine of Woodrow Wilson's noted 14 points, basis of settlement of the Versailles Treaty. Premier Benito Mussolini, who has more than once this year dispelled European war clouds, has urged the League of Nations to outlaw the secret commercial entente, and military agreements. This movement, the first since Wilson acceded to the European demands during negotiations for the 1918 peace, may be the beginning of a new school of diplomacy. That there are arguments for such secret diplomatic maneuverings goes without saying for mob psychology is still a problem. But the many advantages of openly dickering for commercial support as well as supjxrt in arms reduction and navy control overcome this handicap. Japan may realize that to obtain naval parity with the United States, she must dicker hot only with this country but England, as well. Germany might also realize by this open diplomacy that she is walled in by the powers surrounding her and must stop her nationalistic policies and become a part of the Central European bloc for internationalism. Adoption of this Important provision of Wilson's must become a reality In the next few months If the present European warfare is to be limited to words. war-scar- ed Y. M. C. A. Since this column U supposed to be written from an unprejudiced point of view, we will refrain from commenting on the recent ODK selection of pledges. We have to be particularly careful in poking fun at people that we don't hurt the feelings of the wrong persons. certain nearby restaurant spein steaks that are mis takes, beans that are peas that do bread that Is not appease, and eggs that are ex traordinary. A SCANDAL SNICKERINGS By "Black Ike and hi Mlsfortu-na- t Stooge" I've heard enoiiRh about our "erstwhile friend Oirdler has deserted us for all weeks to come." as a way to open this column, so I'm gonna tell the awful truth. I'm writing this column to keep my own name out of it more than anything else. I'm a busy man, but my stoopes got around a bit, and they tell me they know a thing or two or three. most persistent young lady on this campus roes to little "Lizzy" Redd, the perpetual Chlo pledge, who Just won't quit. When she started after Bob Oaltsklll she weighed around ins pounds, now she Is a mere shadow of her former self. Bob ssys that she Is his shadow, too. Chlo Jean Allen now weighs around LITERARY Conduced by DOROTHY WHALEN We have met "the" Jesse Stuart and we are completely under the spell of his lovely poetry. Without a doubt a dozen roses should be awarded to Chi Delta Phi in bringing about such a gglanttc coup. He talked about his book, "Man With Plow," with such the sincerity and honesty that everyone, whether they liked his poetry or not, listened and marveled that one so young could express himself so plainly yet so truly. His ideas are clean-cand very simple, but he has such a power of color that they are symbolic of great poetry. He is extremely young, very enthusiastic, but modest, and quite original. Jesse Stuart is on his way to the top. Many of us will look back and say "I met him when." Shattered Rhapsody It was cool along the lakeside drive, and the wind was strong. Slanting rays of the autumn sun fell among the dry, scattered leaves In the park, and glanced on the yellowing grass. The few benches under the bare trees were empty, and the broad expanse of fbnd to the left was wet and unfrocked, except where the receding waves left thin lines of foam on its surface. Lawrence Hunt walked slowly, his hands clenched in his overcoat pockets and his chin In his scarf. The automobiles on the boulevard moved past In an unbroken line, but he walked on, unheeding. Occasionally his foot crushed a leaf which had blown from the park across the drive. Lawrence wondered, vaguely, how the leaf had escaped crushing under the speeding, relentless wheels of the traffic. Escape from wheels, only to be crushed by a careless boot. He pressed his lips together, and raised his head. He was surprised to find that his eyes were full of 107. We feel that we owe an apology to Sigma Chi Bill Dawson. He didn't like the manner In which his singing of "Lost In a Fog" was taken In. It was when he was being sewed up that the singing occurred, and that only after his Joy at discovering that his sister and the other members of the accident were all right. Bill, at the time, was full of morphine. We were sorry about "Tongue-Tie- d Tim" comes to me this Bill, and I'm serious you mugs. with a long story about Chlo Lucy Ourrrant, but being as how he can t found This Is something elcse talk plain and has to make signs. out myself. Mary Armstrong I Elliott, I could only get the gist of the Transylvan-yah- , dething. It seems that Lucy, on a transfer from recent trip to Georgia, met her ideal cided to put her cards on the table man. and this time she's really with "Cat" Buckner, law student from Virginia State. She gonna marry the guy without the and K. A. on put 'em the table all right aid of Papa Ouerrants snotgun Sigma Chi Edwin Faber, whose pin the whole deck, but "Cat" refused she has been lugging around for to take a card arid the trick didn't some time, is said to have given work. It's all over now. except that Bruce Shepherd don't know much her quite a talking to the other about cards. He might draw, Mary. night at the Chlo house, person ally, I don't see that this lad has So long, you rats and ratses. If much kick coming what about K. A, Poil" Headly, and ttie Phi my stooges don't all get killed, we'll Delt from Duke she had their be back soon. Of course, I'm not pins before she took Erwln's. Looks responsible for what gets In here like to me they should be able to you know I'm Just a rewrite man. Sure 'nuff. get in a word edgewise. Bull-Tong- ut cializes "Pop Eyed Perl" says that Kappa Ida Oreenleaf has lost a muff that she wants back. , Ida doesn't remember where she lost it, but she says that if the person will return it, she won't ask any questions In the list of this year's ten best that is if the finder won't do any Now I ask you news stories Just released, poor old quizzing either. ain't that fair? Come on now, you Huey Long wasn't even a runner mug, give it back to the little girl-- it's up. gonna be a long hard winter. has-been- s, d, The enterprising Kernel reporter who designs to mix with campus or ganizatlons has one advantage he can usually manage to put his name first in any story. A Letter P. O. Box 114 Galveston, Texas November 21st J. "Balmy" Day Editor-in-Chi- Tom," one of my very best stooges, who covers a lot of ground on account of his leg advantage, says that Phi Delt pleb Joe Scholtz ain't doin' so good lately. It seems that he had a date with Sarah Slack last Friday, but she got a campus for Friday and Saturday nights. She and Joe and Kappa "Toddy" Borries were talking it over in Dunn's and Sarah remarked that the only thing she hated about the campus was the fact that she would miss the Kappa Sig dance Saturday night. Looks like Walkin' Papers to me, Joe. "Three-LegRe- d ef The Kentucky Kernal University of Kentucky Lexington "Grove In Bloom" d Ned" wants me to warn all you boys concerning this Mary Groves, Chlo pledge, little who is now a free woman, being as how she sent Delta Chi Jimmy Carrol's pin back on a calling card. She's dangerous enough as it is, but when Professor Farquhar gets through with her, she's really gonna be tough. He's teachin' her to "bloom." She is to quit smoking, get up at six every morning and walk five miles, eat raw eggs, go to bed at nine, and quit a lot of things I don't think you could do and live in "Pat" hall. After this routine the says she'll begin to Professor "bloom." Boy! if she's only budding now, what will it be then? "Knock-Knee- Dear Sonny Boy: After reading your TO YOU which you should have set to the music of I LOVE ME and your PREPARE FOR PEACE, I felt it my duty to let you know Just how ab- solutely idiotic and childish you appear to be to an old graduate; but, being a Kentuckian, and flattering myself that I am a gentleman (one of the Kentucky Taylors, sun) I have decided that good taste would not allow me to take such a course of action; and I am merely overlooking the first editorial, and am allowing the SATURDAY EVENING POST to answer the second. Remember me to Margie and Nice Chaps! Enoch, and tell them I think they It's hard to believe, but Sigma must surely be ashamed of them- Chi Reynolds Faber and John d selves for tolerating you in the dehave taken up spinning. Oh, partment. yes they have, too. Sometime last Best regards. week they marched (after a fashGEORGE P. TAYLOR, '24. ion) into the Alpha Gam house, went upstairs to the top floor and P. S. If you feel like getting in- got the old spinning wheel. Accordsulted at this, don't. Instead, I sug- ing to the best of my knowledge gest that you consult the annual for they haven't taken it back yet, and "24 or ask any of the old timers "One-Eye- d Pete says they won't on the campus they'll all tell you until they have finished a new I'm crazy anyway. suit apiece. Law-hea- CAMPUS PERSONALITIES By CAPEL McNASH John Franklin Day is his name, and because he has red hair, a cheerful disposition and a sense, of humor, people call him "Sunny." He was born in Flemlngsburg, Ken tucky, in 1913, and is Kernel, of the Kentucky president of the Men's Student Council, a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Strollers, Guignol, Sigma Delta Chi, and was associate editor of the 1934 Editor-in-Chi- Sunny belongs to A. T. O. fraternity, and for three years tooted a trombone in the band. He is English-Dutc- h by descent, and his favorite desert is charlotte russe this delicacy J. F. D. finds easy to eat but hard to spell. Sunny thinks Glen Grey's or chestra is about the best, and dancing, tennis, and swimming are his favorite pastimes. He Is exceedingly fond of dogs and has no objection to snakes, but doesn't like dumb girls with slushy lines, and when a bit younger was always getting in bad for shooting the and .:. ??. aim ' 'Z'MiWtiMlt ' Mr. George Aged Taylor Galveston. Texas e. Follow the Team WILDCAT SPECIAL TO Lv. Lexington, OTHER SCHEDULES NOV. 28 Lv. Lexington. Union Station Ar. Knoxville Lv. Knoxville: 9:16 P.M. 11:12 P.M. 6:15 A.M. 5:30 A.M. 1:45 PJVI. Ar. Lexington: 4:00 A.M. COACHES AND SLEEPING CARS SLEEPER SERVICE, RAIL FARE (Round Trip) LOWER BERTH (Round Trip) UPPER BERTH (Round Trip) 10:06 PJW. 6:10 A.M. 12:40 P.M. 6:55 FJtt. (8.60 500 4.00 Tickets Oood Going and Returning on All Train Coach Limit 30 Days 81eeper Rail Tickets IS Days Ticket Office LOUISVILLE Union Station Phone Ashland 6688 & NASHVILLE RAILROAD ., life fM00m ate "Cautious Carl" ventures to say even if Mary Andrews Per sons will try anything once, there's one thing she won't do again, and that's trade licks with "Bob" Hess. It seems that the two agreed to trade licks with the paddle. Mary hit first, and as according to her nature, she put everything she had d Hess thereinto it. upon forgot that she was a female and drove her through the wall. They tell that Mary is still picking the splinters out. that And A Reply not move. Presently, out of the darkness, figure moved into the circle of light on the corunder the street-lam- p ner, and her shadow moved across Lawrence's face. He opened his eyes and looked at her, calmly. She did not speak, or turn, and after little, Lawrence's eyes moved beyond her, across the wide boulevard with Its chains of light, to the flat, dark surface of the lake. There was only a thin line, now, to separate sky and water, and soon there would be only the blackness of a void. The man shuddered, and turned back to the silent figure unstreet-ligh- t. His eyes rested der the on her wonderingly, questionlngly, and then wandered down to his white clasped hands. Forty-on- e. In He was forty-onten more years, those fingers would be limp and colorless. And now, while they were strong, he was so helpless. Helpless to ure them, to give his strength to a creation of his own. He felt the rage of a hunted animal whose last pathway is blocked. But then the shadow moved again, and left Lawrence's face In the light. He looked up at her, and smiled. HELEN 6:30 A.M. Union Station Ar. Knoxville (Convenient to Stadium) . .11:55 A.M. 6:45 P.M. Lv. Knoxville RETURNING 12:15 A.M. Ar. Lexington $6.44 ROUND TRIP RAIL FARE Good in First Class Coaches and FREE Reclining CHAIR CARS ONLY GOING on... , . cluster of light far down In the city. An automobile flashed past him with Its triumphant head lamps, leaving him In darkness until another blazed down the driveway. Lawrence turned his back to the lake and walked across to the park. Here he sat on cold, wet bench, deep In the gram, and lay his hat on the ground. The wind was becoming cold, now, but on his hot forehead It was refreshing, and Lawrence lay his head back against the rough bark of a tree and closed his eyes. A flurry brushed damp leaves about his ankles, but he did KNOXVILLE Thanksgiving Day, November 29 m Kentuckian. . tears, so that he could see only dimly. Slowly he drew his hand from his pocket and fumbled for his handkerchief, to blow his nose vigorously. He leaned against the high concrete embankment for a moment, and looked over the cold water to the lights on a steamer In the distance. The last rays of the sun were coloring the water In horizontal streaks of blue and gold, and the warning tinkle of the buoys sounded with every strong blast of wind. Lawrence lay his hands on the cold stone and stared at them. They were beautiful hands; strong and white. White! That was the trouble with him. He was too white; too Imaginative, too impractical. Those fingers were long, but they could not strain at Ivory keys. They could respond to the texture of painting, but they could not Interpret a mood or a thought into comprehensive beauty. As he looked at them, he hated thejr weakness-ha- ted the glory which lay all about him and which he could not interpret, even to himself. He gripped the concrete until the muscles of his wrists ached with pain, and then dropped his hands to his sides, helplessly, and watched the long lines of color fade into greyness and obscurity as the light vanished. Now electric lights flared along tlr drive, and Lawrence almost sobbed as he saw the long curving outline of the boulevard, which wound out into the blackness of the lake and finally lost Itself In a neighbors' cats. His ambition is to write for newspapers and magazines and perhaps teach in a university. In fact for the past three summers Professor Day has been teaching Fleming county lads their ABC's in one of those little "one-rooJobs," as he calls them. Sunny has lived in Iowa, Arkansas, and Ohio, but prefers the South, and especially Kentucky. He is frequently seen with Bettie Bosworth and thinks she is "the swellest." The most embarrassing thing that ever happened to Sunny occurred at a church wedding last spring. It seems he was singing "I Love You Truly" as a solo, when he inhaled one of the flies that was hovering near some adjacent flowers. The song ended abruptly, but Sunny's embarrassment lingered on ef n, c Tuesday, November 27, 1934 "' 4 J Hard-hearte- Dear Half Pint: I cannot thank j'ou sufficiently for your tremendous kind, considerate, and encouraging letter. I appreciate it all the more in that I can see that you are a man of precision and accurate observation by the manner in which you spell the name of our paj)er. You must have been a guiding light on this campus in your day. There is no doubt in my mind but that you were a star member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet. When I received your epistle, I took the liberty of reading it to the Ethics and Principles class much to their enjoyment, needless to say. In fact it received a veritable ovation and one enthusiastic student proposed a rising vote of thanks to Mr. Taylor for his typical alunuil spirit. In all due modesty, however, I must not take all the credit for those editorials. I wrote the one headed TO YOU under protest after continued suggestion from Professor Grenan. PREPARE FOR PEACE was written by one of my associate editors, John St. John, with the express purpose of firing students to write in, in opposition, that we might have a basis for constructive argument. Your letter offered another reason for rejoicing. Not having received due publicity concerning your accomplishments since you left school, we were afraid that you might be deceased. Now that we know that you are residing at P. O. Box 114, verybody is happy. A Very Merry XMAS to you, JOHN F. DAY, Editor. The Young Men's Christian Association has been active on the campus of the University of Kentucky for a great number of years and has had a worthwhile Influence on the different student bodies. It now comes forward with a plan to reach an even greater number of students by the establishing of the Tuesday Luncheon club. A number of the students that will be brought in contact with the organization In this manner could not b reached In any other way. Many of the boys who part la 10J would be glad to take D7en aTcTwVen W. M. C. A. find that with their attend colleges this fall. Y to thisler! Pipe tobaCCO About all I could find out at the dance Saturday night was that even though Edna Evans is sup posed to belong to S. A. E. Steeley, she still gets beautiful watches and things from Alumni Plkap "Ted" Cassidy on her birthday, which comes about this time of the year if I remember right. ' ': ! iic , V by the Well man Process and rough cut as Granger is, does not clog the pipe longer, slower and cooler. Wc believe this process is the reason for Granger being ' d Henrietta" says that the Kappa's are all wet if they think none of the little pledges haven't been pinned as yet. She Big-Eye- milder. We know it adds something to the flavor and aroma of the good, ripe White Burley Tobacco that cannot be obtained ia any other way. says she knows one who lives in "Pat" Hull who wears a Sigma badge somewhere under her dress (she won't tell where) and the girl Isn't a freshman. Over in Boyd the same thing has happened this time It's a Kappa Sig pin, and the little dame has wicked eyes. If I tell any more I'll have to tell their names, and both of these guys are bigger than I am. We wish, in some way, we couldget every man who smokes a pipe to just try Granger, Howard! Frank Fowler, Guignol director, says thut as a rule he usually prefers brunette boys to blonds, but this Howard Smathers really gets him. Howard had the lead in the ... in a cum mon 'Sense package lust play. She Can Take It! My personal nomination for the ' but stays lit, smokes One of my stooges reports that Sigma Chi Smathers says he is still going with Trl Delt pledge "Sis" Tate, but one of the other boys tells me somebody ia wrong, because "Sis" said that it wasn't so. Yoo-IIu- i made I9ii, LioLtrr ft llvw 10c Tosuttxo Co, cioestit clog a pipe