THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Spent the Summer
Kentucky's grid conches spent the Jack, was In summer school pre- summer In various ways. Damage j paring to enter the Law College
kept the home Arcs burning at the this fall. Dick Richards. Denver,
University. Bcrntc Shlvcly, line Colo., was lifeguard nt the Lexing
coach, was playground director at ton country vjiuo,
Woodland Park, Lexington. "Bal-d- y
Conrnd Rose, vnrslty guard wns
Glib" played ball with the Day- lifeguard at his home in Evansvillc,
Blrkctt Lcc Pribblc Ind. Carey Splccr, vnrsity quartcr-bacton Avlatprs.
was In the Insurance business In
spent six weeks with the R.
Lexington. M. E. Potter served as O. T. C. unit nt Camp Knox, nnd
of lifeguards nt Lake Geneva, participated In n number of tennis
Wis. Lcn Miller worked In Lexingtournaments In Central Kentucky.
ton, and A. F. Rupp, the new bas- Scale,
guard from Big
ketball coach, who will coach the Stone Gap, Va., did road construcreserves, reported the first time tion work nenr his home, George
when practice opened.
Skinner, Lexington Hli;h School
A few of the boys, including Ellis stnr nnd freshman end last .season,
Johnson and Shipwreck Kelly, Ken- work at home.
tucky's two backfleld aces, rested
Louis Troth, halfback from South
this summer as the result of opera- Bend, Ind., did life guard work at
tions. Johnson, who had his appenFornuer.
L. G. "Floppy"
dix removed in June, remained in hoem. Wildcat
Ashland. Ky., playing baseball. Kelhe won
ly grew restless after a tonsil oper- from Camp Knox where
ation and hit for the east where he the heavyweight competition. Frank
the R. O. T. C.
entered several track meets. He Gibson, guard
ifi"sccond In the
n garage in Riche National Junior track meet at Ky., worked in
mond. Cornctt Martin, tackle, was
with the Harlan Coal Company at
Kennth Andrews, of Lexington, Harlan, Ky. Lawrence "Big"
varsity end, was with L. des Cog
Lexington, former varsity
nets and Company in Charleston, basketball ace, worked up muscle
W. Va., doing road construction driving a truck. This will be
work. Alderidge, star freshman
first season on the football
tackle of last season, worked with squad.
James Winn, Danville,
the Wisconsin Steel Company in guard, worked in Danville.
Benham, Ky., his home town; Hen
C. Tuttle, Bcrea, Ky., tackle, atry Baker, Providence, Ky., freshman
halfback, was with L. des Cogncts tended summer school for extra
credit. Cecil, Urbanlak, Fairmont,
Company in Lexington;
freshman end last season, was with W. Va.. halfback, was with a coal
the American Rolling Mills Com mine in West Virginia. J. W.
Louisville, tackle, worked
pany in Ashland. BIckel, another
freshman of last season, was with in Lexington. H. Williams, varsity
center of Lexington, was with Dr.
the Louisville Construction Company. BIckel was unable to be out for Funkhouser and Professor Webb in
spring practice because of a brok their archaeological research work
en bone in his foot suffered during in western
"Babe" Wright, Sturgls tackle, was
the fall season.
with the telephone
varsity tackle, lineman. Edward and Newell WildKy.
farmed in Stanford,
to Lexington er, end and
were in their father's
from an extended trip In the west store in Corbin.
and worked with the Consolidated
George Yates, varsity end, farm
Coach Company. James Cavana,
Iowa Falls. Iowa, varsity end, did ed at his home in Elizabethtown.
Gibson and Martin are holdovers
lifeguard duty in his home town.
Max Colker, Kentucky's dlmlnul-tlv- e from previous years who have re
center from Newport, worked cently returned to college; J. Drury,
In a garage in Cincinnati, and then Evans, Gentile, Kipping, Newell
and Mc- boarded a steamer for a trip around Wilder, Gibson, Martin
the world. Clark, Mayfield youth Glnnls are non-lettwho played tackle as a freshman Winn, Wooldridge, Edward Wilder,
Vonderhelde, Tuttle, Seale, Skinlast year, farmed.
ner, E. Johnson, Kreuter,
John Druey, guard, brother to Montgomery, Evans, Engle, Luther,
was with the Consolidated Coach Fry, Greathouse, Goggln, Humber,
Aldrldge, Baker, Blevins, BIckel,
Company in Lexington.
Darrell Clark and Darby are candidates
Darby, Johnson's teammate
Ashland, Ky., and freshman end, from the 1929 freshman team.
Kentucky lost five men, Ford,
in Lexington. E. Evans, Louisville,
another freshman halfback, served Walters, P. Drury, Thompsond and
Covington, through graduation last
as a playground director in Lex
lngton. Noel Engle worked at spring; however, Thompson has not
Hamilton. Malcolm Foster, sensa completed his three years varsity
from competition and may return to play
Nlcholasville, was with the Pictorl this year. Scott Newman Board-ma- n,
star fullback from Anchorage
al Revifiw Company in the East.
J. A. Fry, end, attended summer High, who showed up so well as a
school and spent his spare
time freshman last season, failed to
working in Lexington. Tony Gen-til- s, make a standing and will not reof Williamson, W. Va., guard, turn to the university this fall.
Head Coach Gamage, assisted by
was in Lexington, going to school
and working. Herman Greathouse. Line Coach Bernle Shively and ElLexington, guard, spent the summer mer "Baldy" Glib, former Wildcat
at home. Frank Goggln, Dan- star, will coach the varsity this
ville, guard, attended
scnooi to attain eligibility and coach, will direct the reserves;
Birkett L. Pribble will coach the
worked part time with the LaGrew
Tire Company. Bill Humber, Hen- freshman team, assisted by M. E,
derson. Ky., guard, returned home Potter, intramural
from a six week's training period at Pete Drury.
Camp Knox, Ky.
EYES NEVER SLEEP
Ollie Johnson, of Sanwich, 111
varsity guard, drove a gravel truck
What could be more inactive than
for the Illinois road department.
Robert Kipping, of Carrollton, var- a person's eyes while he is sleeping
sity tackle, worked on a farm in soundly? But Prof. Walter R. Miles,
William Luther, cen- a Stanford university pschologist,
ter, worked in a coal mine at his has completed researches on the
home in Coxton, Ky. otho cEl-- v' state of the eyes during sleep which
Buard. returned from the R. o indicate that the eye muscles per
definite work while the
f.ri!ln,ne school at Camp Knox. formclosed. The pupils contract, lids
t Motor Express. wlth e C.Mont-& eyes are rolled up in the head, then
surrounding the eye
gomery, Ashland, tackle, was a
pucker up. None of these are relax
on the railroad at
inth, htnd Jack Phipps was Cor- ation, as commonly supposed. In
by the Consolidated CoJch fact Professor Miles believes that
our entire sensory system is more
or less active during sleep. Path
Astiiand fullback, and brother
of finder Magazine.
New Hooks in 1028 Reach
Total of $39,02 1,0(57,
U. S. school children
REVEAL ONE'S .VATIVITV
have been surprised to lenrn
The possibility of knowing from
that their combined book satchels
contained 58,080,967 new textbooks what section of the country a perwhose total value was $39,024,007. son comes, by certain little mannerThese figures, compiled by the U.
d isms of his speech, was stressed
S. Office of Education, were
In "School and Society" re- Prof. Miles Hanlcy of the University
cently. Other findings:
of Wisconsin speech department In
Of the total expenditure for new a recent summer session lecture on
books, 91 per cent of the purchases Dialect
were for use In public schools. Of was given
to stimulate general In
these public schoolbooks, 05 per j
terest in British and American diacent were Issued free.
lects and was
by authenIn the following 22 States and tic phonograghillustrated
the District of Columbia no public the same story but each all
school moppet nocd spend a penny different dialect. It Is a part of a
for books In the grade schools: nation-wid- e
program for the studyArizona,
Delaware, ing of varieties of American dla-th- e,
Maine, Louisiana, Maryland, Massclassifying them
achusetts, Montana, Nebraska, Ne- a dialect dictionary, and
vada, New Mexico, Kentucky, New
Hampshire, New Jersey, Oklahoma,
Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South
Dakota, Texas, Utah, Vermont, WyHis wife began to laugh at him.
"You silly," she said, "fancy being
states leave the se- superstitious after all these years!
lection of tests to the State board Why, do you remember the first
of education or especially State-create- d time we met?? We walked under
commissions. In five oth- a ladder and you said you were sure
ers the choice Is In the hands of something horrible would happen to
county commissions. The remain- you."
ing 18 commonweaths pass the jur
"Well?" said he.
Change in Emphasis
Of Education Needed
State Professor Supports Departure From
of the times, it must shift its em
phasis more and more lownrds the
cultivation of independent thinking. This Is n departure from traditional practice, and It is also out
of line with some of the newer
movements in education. Wc do
not achieve this end if wc place too
much stress on practical considerations or If wc leave too much to the
Initiative of the pupil. The power
of Independent thinking is the educational equivalent of our belief in
democracy. Boyd H. Bode.
University. Kentucky Educational
CHAS. H. McATEE
Is still on the job with excellent Shoe
pair Service. The Shop with the
Reputation. Repair Artisans
Woodland Shop 507 East Hiffh Street
Phone A. 5640
Clothing for College Men in the Accepted University Manner
"the College Man's Store
WE HAVE WONDERFUL THINGS TO EAT. HOMEMADE PIES, CAKES, AND CANDY
FOR OUR CHOCOLATE
The development of education In
the past few decades Is one of"thc
phenomena of the times. This development has gone hand In hand S
with our social nnd economic development. There is an increasing j;
demand for skilled labor.
growth in our economic resources is
reflected in the desire for education beyond the bare utilities. With
the Increasing social power of Industry and commerce has come a
corresponding need for education to
prepare for "citizenship," for membership in the group.
Industry and citizenship are now .
so Interwoven that we can no longer separate them In our educational program. But the changes In
our social and moral standards
have been so rapid that we have become uncertain. We must train for Z
citizenship, but wc do not know
how. This is our educational pre- 5
Our faith In education is stronger than ever. In spite of our uncertainty In the matter of citizenship, we hold to the faith that the
intelligence of the common man
can be Improved to the point where
It is worthy of trust. If education
Is to keep step with the changing
isdiction on to district trustees, city
school systems, rural school districts.
Largo though the sum of
for new public schoolbooks
may sound, It represents but 1.16
per cent of the total national expenditure for education in 1928,
Because Graves-Co- x
takes an unusual interest in everything college
men do. Freshmen come here for
their caps tickets to all athletic
events are sold here in short,
is almost a part of University life.
And now we offfer another service to
University men. In the future, Edwards Haldeman and Co., Fraternity
Jewelers, will display their line of
fine jewelry and novelties at Graves-Co- x
A cordial welcome is extended men
entering the University for the first
time, together with an invitation to
view the smart clothing and furnishing goods we are showing for the Fall
Benton's Sweet Shop
S. A. E. House
Phone Ash 5961
Phi Delta Theta House
Edwards Haldeman & Co.'s
tine line of Fraternity Jewelry
on display here Friday
ir niiii iiinii