xt754746qx28 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt754746qx28/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19310929  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, September 29, 1931 text The Kentucky Kernel, September 29, 1931 1931 2013 true xt754746qx28 section xt754746qx28 Best Copy Available












Applications Due


The board of student publications will meet tomorrow to fill
three vacancies on university
publications. The positions which
will be filled are
of The Kernel and editor and
business manager of the
university annual.
Students who wish to fill these
positions are being cautioned to
file their petitions by noon tomorrow. The applications should
be addressed to Clarence Yeager,
secretary of the board and may
be delivered to him or left with
Prof. Enoch Orehan In the
Journalism department.
A technical
error resulted in
the positions being declared vacant and the meeting will be
held to correct the mistake.



Flashing Owensboro Fullback
Helps Frosh to Overcome
Early Lead
West Virginia Freshmen Outplay Greenies of Kentucky
in First Half
Led by Jack Jean, the flashing,
slashing fullback from Owensboro,
the frosh football team, Saturday
night, overcame a one touchdown
lead held by Marshall and came
back to win the game by two touchdowns In the last half to the tune
1S-- 7.

The lighter Marshall team clearly outplayed the Kittens In the first
half and scored Ave first downs to
the two made by the Big Oreen team.
The Kentuckians seemed slow to
start and made several misplays in
the first quarter, but seemed to re- n,
gain life in the second stanza.
Marshall guard, was the line
star for the visitors, while Rupert
and Omer were the best for the
young 'cats in the forewall. Ingole
and Kenkaid carried practically all
the burden of the Marshall offense
on their shoulders. Jean was the
star of the greenie backs, with
Saunders and Barney also doing
their share to clinch the game.
The first quarter was scoreless,
with the teams feeling each other
out, but in the second period Marshall received a punt on the Kenline and a penalty, a
30 yard pass and Ingot's 18 yard
dash to the goal produced the Marshall score. Kinkaid kicked the goal
its seven
which gave Marshall



Late in the first half the Kittens
awoke to the fact that they were
behind and were being outplayed.
They started a drive and had carried the ball to Marshall's
stripe before the half ended.
The first frosh marker came early

in the third quarter, after Jean ran
the kickoff back to his own 40 yard
line. The Big Green in a steady
march to the goal made its first
Saunders passed to
Rupert for a first down, Marshall
here intercepted a Kitten pass, but
on the second play after this the
frosh recovered and Jean went 35
yards off tackle for the score. The
attempt of the frosh to buck the
ball across for the extra point failed by inches. The crowd thought
the attempt was successful and
cheered lustily, but the officials
(Continued on Page Pour)

Catholic Men Students
Will Have Banquet
Lexington K. of C. Will
Give Columbus Day
The Catholic male students of the
university will be the guests of the
Knights of Columbus, Bluegrass
council, at the annual Columbus
day banquet, October 12, in the
ballroom of the Lafayette hotel. All
Catholic male students of the university are cordially invited to attend as an interesting program has
been arranged by the committee in
Students will receive invitations
from the council through the mail
either the latter part of this week
or the first part of next week. Those
desiring further information are
asked to get in touch with Joe S.
Relster or James R. Miner, who are
in charge of the arrangements.
The affair is the second of its
kind and last year more than 150
Catholic male students attended
the banquet as the guests of the
Knights of Columbus. The banquet
this year promises to be an even
greater success as the members of
the order are doing everything in
their power to make this entertainment one that will be long remembered.

News Bulletin Staff
Appointed For Year
Lillian Warren, Monroe, North
Carolina, and Morjorie Hoagland.
New Castle, have been appointed
editors of this year's campus news
bulletin, according to an announcement made by Prof. Enoch Orehan
of the department of Journalism.
Joan Carigan, last year's tart will
take the
position of
director of the bulletin.
The appointment of this staff is
made every year at this time. The
installation of a director of the
Bulletin Board is, however, a departure from the old system, and Is
brought about by the increasing
size of the university. The duty of
these girls Is to produce each week
a bulletin of events that are to
happen the succeeding week. The
news coven every department of
the university.
Last year the bulletin was put
out by Joan Carlgan and Elaine


Cooperative Arrangement Is
Made Between College
and Railway




Ken-tuckia- n,





The most colorful, gorgeous, and
riotous pep meeting ever held at
the university will be staged Friday
night before the Maryville game.
The girls of the university are to
INVITATIONS ARE BEING be turned loose and will not be
return to
ISSUED BY COMMITTEE expected tocurfew tolls their hour of
beds until
Exercises Will Be Conducted All of which means that Dean
on Lawn in Front of
Blandlng has put her O.K. on SuKy
Circle's plan to have the first pep
meeting of the year at the first
midnight theatre party of the year
The principal address at the for- at
the Kentucky theatre. Every mal dedication ceremonies for the thins seems to
rxint to an affair
new library, the afternoon of Ocundergraduates will long re- tober 23 on the lawn in front of that
the library building, will be made member.
Ted Cassidy, president of
by Dr. John H. Finley, assxilate organization, Dean Blandlng.the
editor of the New York Times. Dr. Melcher, President McVey, Mr. H.
Finley is famous as an educator, C. Bamberger
of the Kentucky
author, and editor.
theatre, and even Vina Delmar, the
several Liberty, authoress have combined
Invitations numbering
thousand are being sent out this to make the pep meeting the bigweek by members of the library gest thing to go over the top since
committee, headed by Dr. L. L. the A. E. F. went over into No
Dantzler, chairman.
Man's Land.
The library is designed in the
The university band, the best
most recent style of library
band In Dixie, will be on hand to
welkin ring.
Spacious reading rooms for make the
various groups, periodical reading Slade Carr and his group of exrooms, and a graduate reading pected to be on hand for the midroom comprise a few of the mod- night party.
The Kentucky will
ern facilities provided. The addi- present the Saturday show at this
tion of cubicles makes possible pri- performance, film version of Vina
vate study with access to a limitless Delmar's best seller and
Club selection, "Bad Girl."
number of books. The graduate library room and the seminar rooms
are located on the fourth floor.
Most of the department libraries
have been transferred to the main
building. To take care of the needs
of the students, the number of librarians has been Increased until
the staff at present totals 14.
Edward A. Henry, librarian at Dean of College of Commerce
the University of lncinnati, will be
Is Appointed Delegate to
the official representative of the
Mississippi Valley Confer
American Library association and
will make a short address. A comence by Governor Sampson
plete program of the dedication will
be announced in an early issue of
Dean Edward L. Wiest, of the
The Kernel
College of Commerce, returned Sat
Doctor Finley, who will give the
principal address, was born in urday from St. Louis, where he
Grand Ridge, 111., in 1863 and was a delegate to the Mississippi Valley

Formal Ceremonies for Opening of New Library to Be
Held October 23



Through a cooperative arrangement between the Chesapeake and
Ohio Railway Company and the
Engineering College of the university, the engineering
will undertake an exhaustive study
of the adaptability of coals obtained from





the lines belonging to the railroad.
The existing testing facilities have
been Increased to accommodate the
investigations and the contemplated

studies have begun.
An interesting feature of the
combustion studies will be the observation of the smoke densities under certain conditions of firing by
means of the electric eye which involves the use of the
cell and its accessories.
This instrument is sensitive enough to record a puff of cigarette smoke.
Complete boiler testing equipment
has been added to the new laboratory, which is located in the service building of the department of
buildings and grounds.
The engineers will run tests ascertaining
the calorimeter determination and
both the approximate and ultimate
chemical boiler tests using stokers
as the method of firing will be
in the study. The results
obtained from this cooperative work
will be embodied in a comprehensive report and made available for
general distribution among the engineering fraternity.
The general committee in charge
of this work consists of Pres. F. L.
McVey, chairman; Dean P. P. Anderson and Prof. L. S. O'Bannon, of
the Engineering College and L. B.
Allen, C. O. Ritchie, and F I. Mar
riott of the Chesapeake and Ohio.


A story, appearing in last Friday's Kernel, concerning the new
fencing academy being formed by
Melvln Applebaum, fencing instructor, carried the erroneous statement
that fencing had been discontinued
as part of the university curriculum.
Only women's classes have been discontinued; an additional class over
last year's schedule is open to men.
The Kernel regrets this error.


Photographs for the 1932
university annual, must
be taken during the perod
Ken-tuckia- n,

yesterday to Monday, October 5, according to an announcement by Frank Stone,
acting editor. A representative
Df Young and Carl,
photographers is in the basement of the men's gymnasium.
Seniors may appear for photographs at any time during the
Although any university students whose pictures will appear
in the annual may apply for
sittings Monday, specltied days
have been set aside for mem-be- rs
of fraternity and sorority
groups. Official days for the organizations are:
Monday, September 28: Alpha
Delta Theta, Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Gamma Rho, and
Alpha Sigma Phi.
Tuesday, September 29: Alpha
Xi Delta, Chi Omega, Alpha Tau
Omega, and Campus Club.
September 30:
Delta Delta Delta, Delta Zeta,
Delta Chi, and Delta Tau Delta.
Thursday, October 1: Kappa
Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Kappa Alpha, and Kappa Sigma.
Friday, October 2: Zeta Tau
Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi
Kappa Alpha, and Phi Delta


Sigma Kappa, Phi Psl Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsllon, and Sigma
'Beta Xi.
Monday, October 5: Sigma Nu,
Sigma Chi, Tau Kpsilon Pi, and




educated at Knox College. For a
period of eight years he was president of the New York State university. Doctor Finley took an active
part In the world war, being head
of the American Red Cross in Palestine and the Near East. He was
decorated many times, among his
list of decorations being that of
the French Legion of Honor. After
the war he became associate editor
of the New York Times.


Plans for Sale at Maryville
Football Game Will Be
Perfected by University
Pep Organization
SuKy will hold Its final meeting
5 o'clock this afternoon to perfect plans tor selling at the Maryville game. Fraternities and sororities are to be urged to aid the
circle in selling refreshments at the
gama according to Ted Cassidy,
president of the pep organization.
Trophies will be awarded to the
organizations whose members sell
the most during the football and
basketball seasons.
Tryouts for Suky will be conducted in the same way as has
been the custom for the past several years. Persons trying out should
present themselves at the refreshment stand under the stands on the
south side of Stoll tield at leust a
half hour before the beginning of
the game, Saturday. They will be
given candy and soft drinks to sell
to fans.
Selection to the circle is based
on amount of sales and faithfulness
In appearing for games. Elections
are held after the high school bas
ketball tournament in March and
successful candidates are pledged to


the circle at the annual spring

dunce. Initiation Is conducted at
the last meeting of the school year.
In the past it has been the custom for fraternities and sororities
to send their pledges to Suky as
candidates for the organization, and
this plan is expected to be continued according to members of
the order.

Executive Committee
Discusses Heports


SuKy Will Stage Riotous Pep Meeting
Friday Night Before Maryville Game

conference called by Governor MurAttendance at
ray, of Oklahoma.
the meeting, which opened Thursday night, was not limited to the
Middle Western states, since delegates from President Hoover's unemployment committee and representatives from New York and New
England states were present.
The conference was presided over
by Frank Reed, congressman from
Illinois, and a number of speeches
were made showing that a serious
situation prevails in the Middle
Western states because of unemployment and ruinous farm prices.
One of the most important speeches
was that of Governor Murray. According to Dean Wiest, he suggested
by the
that the resolutions adopted ConferMemphis Unemployment
ence in August should be readopted
by the St. Louis Conference.
dealt primarily with
ways to stimulate unemployment
and provide relief for the needy.
Governor Murray pointed out
that the tendency of unemployed
labor to move from town to town
seklng work should be discouraged
as this burdens towns and places
more competition in local labor projects. He also laid forth plans to
build reservoirs, to assist in the Mississippi Flood Control and provide
more moisture for the state of Oklahoma during the warm months.
The Memphis resolutions also condemned the British Dole system as
but that unless no
other remedies were found the Dole
system was inevitable. One of the
main remedies for unemployment,
it was said, is the stimulation of
public works. To secure funds to
prosecute such works, various con
gressmen siiRgested that income tax
rates be increased. In all these projects local labor should be given pre
ference over all otner labor, ine
employers of private concerns
should shorten working hours and
rotate the work among regular employees. The St Louis conference
also recommended that drought re- lief funds made to the farmers dur- ing the past year be extended since
they are unable to meet their obli

W. D. Funkhouser
Three-Da- y

For Atlanta

Session of South

ern Conference Committee
to Rule on Eligibility

The executive committee of the
alumni association met at 6:30 last
Dean W. D. Funkhouser left Satnight at the home of Dr. E. C. El- urday for Atlanta to attend a three-da- y
Several reports that had been
session of the executive compreviously prepared were read and mittee of the Southern Conference
discussed. The committee on alum- Association of which he Is secretary.
ni clubs is confident of installing
The assembly is the annual fall
a new alumni club at Frankfort meeting which rules on the eliid- some time in October. The workibihty of protested football players.
of the newly formed educational There are no University of Ken
committee which will act as a form tucky players under question.
of publicity bureau for the univermet Sunday
Dean Funkhouser
sity was made known, and a report with the officials' and coaches' comsecreof the convention of alumni
mittee to correct Irregularities in
taries of middle western universi- various football schedules of southties was read.
ern conference teams.

The campus literally will be covered with tickets as every sorority
house, fraternity house, and dormitory In Lexington will have a representative handling the sale. In addition the box office at the Kentucky will remain open until the
last yelling student makes his way
down the aisle to the last vacant
seat in the house.
According to members of the circle, the band will meet at the dor- rnitory at 10 o'clock sharp and will
begin the march downtown to the
strains of "On, On U. of K." The
students in cars, and on foot, will
follow the band. The route of the
parade will take the marchers down
Rose to Maxwell, over Maxwell to
Limestone to Main, and over Main
to the Kentucky theatre.
Mr. H. C. Bamberger, manager
of the Kentucky, has announced

that there

will be no advance in
prices and the entire Saturday show
will be given for the football fans Total Shows Increase of 30
Over Number Enrolled
assembled. This plan will be followed for every theatre party that
at U. K. Last Year
SuKy gives during the year, and if
all goes well and the students reFINAL REGISTRATION-ACCOUNTspond as they should, the best band
in Dixie will give the football fans
of Maryland. Alabama, or Florida
a great big musical treat when the "Depression"
Fails to DeWildcats tangle with their teams.
crease Registration for
Captain Babe Wright has asked
First Semester
that the band be sent with the
team as he believes that only music
Despite the widespread desuch as the Kentuckians can play
will be sufficient to sooth the beaten pression throughout the country and the world, the enrollspirits of the Big Blues' rivals.
The only people not expecting ment of students at the unito attend are those confined to the versity
Monday afternoon
Good Samaritan hospital and attaches of that Institution have ask- broke all records in the hised that all details of the party be tory of the institution. When
kept from their patients.
In spite the university closed its doors
of all vigilence that the attendants for the semester
at 5 o'clock
might exercise they are anticipating
ttrouble m keeping their invalids Monday afternoon, 3,230 studisabled as the time for the event dents had matriculated, an
draws near.
increase of 30 over the total
Accusations that the students of recorded on the final date last
the university do not have sufficient year.
school spirit to turn out for
afThe enrollment at the univerOrganization
Will Sponsor fair has resulted In several the
sity, which was
combats, and the reports a slight decrease expected to show
Classes for Benefit of
from the record
of automobile wrecks marring the
Women Students
facial beauty of several students is enrollment of 1930, continued to
mount each day since
contract rumored to be only an attempt to registration period andthe
Classes in
bridge, ballroom dancing, and es- keep fist fights from the ears of materially on the last day. With
sentials of charm are Included in the authorities.
a marked rise in the number of
the tentative program of the Y. W.
upperclassmen and graduate stuC. A. to be explained at its first
the university
vesper service of the year at 7 9'- more than made up for a detonight In Patterson recrea-- 1
ficiency of approximately 200 in
tlon hall. All women students of
the freshman class.
the university are invited.
Monday was also the last date
The association will also offer .
on which a student could drop a
courses in "How to be more intel
subject without a fejade of "E"
ligent about the depression and in Arrangements
for Annual being marked against him. Classes
Convention of National In- were also closed to newcomers and
Later, in the
world community."
proceed for the remainder of
tercollegiate Press Associa- will year as organized at the present
fall, it hopes to have an
organizacircus, in which all
tion Formed
tions, Including the faculty will
Figures given in the report do not
have deflnte
for the annual include those who are registered in
Mrs. F. L. McVey ywill speak at convention of the National
extension classes held throughout
the meeting on the subject, "Y. W.
Press nwintlnn tn
the state, nor do they include those
C. A. and Its Potentialities for Col- - held at the university
early in taking cor respondence courses
airs, mcvey nu im .November, were under way yester-som- e through the extension office. The
lege women,
time been actively interested day witn the appointment of var-i- n extension classes are expected to
the work of the organization.
lous committees for the handling have an increased enrollment, and
Under its new secretary, Augusta and entertainment of delegates
students remaining out of school beof Decatur, Georgia, the me tne1r stav ln ixir,Btn
Mnro cause of the depression are expectY. W. C. A. is making a determined mail ia representatives
from as ed to enroll in correspondence
effort to carry on a program suf- many colleges throughout the coun- courses in greater numbers than
ficiently varied to appeal ln some try are expected to attend.
part to every women on the campus.
All committees selected will meet
Of the 3.230 students enrolled at
Already several "get acquainted at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon ln the university, all but 301 are regisparties" have been given, and
room 54 McVey hall to further plans tered from Kentucky.
One gives
of the organization feel that for the convention.
(Continued on Page Four)
The commita good start has been made.
tee personnel is:
Officers are: president. Eleanor
General Committee
Eleanor DawSmith;
Prof Victor R. Portmann, chairson; secretary, Martha Carlton, and man; William Ardery, Kernel reptreasurer, Mary Allison Threlkeld.
resentative: Daniel W. Goodman,
Sigma Delta Chi; Mary Alice
Theta Sigma Phi; Coleman Approximately 1,500 Persons
R. Smith. Alpha Delta Siema anri
View Exhibits of
Virginia Dougherty.
Housing Committee
Mary Alice Salyers. chairman;
The annual Harvest Festival held
Year's Social Calendar to Be Marvin Wachs, William Shafer, Virlast Thursday and Friday at the
Arranged at 3 o'Clock
ginia Nevins, Emily Hardin.
Robinson Substation, a fifteen-tho- u
Program and Entertainment
This Afternoon
acre farm of
Daniel Goodman, chairman. sand at Quicksand, the
revealed prosof social af james snropsnire. Prof. V. R. Port perous results from many farmers
The vear's calendar
fairs nf the universitv will be dls- - mann. Prof. Enoch Grehan. Edvthp of the country. Approximately fifcussed and arranged by the mem- - Reynolds.
teen hundred persons viewed exrinance Committee
bers of student social affairs comthe farmers of several
Coleman R. Smith, chairman, hibits of counties.
mittee, which will meet for its first
fall session this afternoon at 3 Finch Hilliard, Eleanor Smith.
L. J.
According to Professor
Invitation Committee
o'clock ln the office of the dean of
Horlacher, professor of the AgriVirginia
women, Sarah G. Blandlng. Mem
who attended the
James Randoll, John Watts, Louise culture college, and squashes were
bers of the faculty social commitfair, pumpkins
tee are: chairman, C. R. Melcher;
shown that weighed as much as
G. C. Bassett, A. J. Olney, Sarah G.
50 pounds. There were stalks of
Giles, and Owen Pan-PolitikBlanding, Eda M.
corn and sorghum exhibited, he
committee is subR. Meredith. The
said, that were 16 and 18 feet tall.
ject to call by the chairman.
Also, according to his report, poThe calendar of university dances
tatoes were produced equal ln qual50
will include dates for the freshman
ity to those produced in Maine and
dance, the sophomore dance, cadet
Idaho. Superintendent Roger W.
George Yost, chairman of
hops, club dances, senior ball, the
Jones of the substation prophesied
junior prom, the military ball, the
university student organthe possible production of one
dance, and fraternity ization for tlie furthering of friendhundred bushels of corn to the acre
dances and sorority formal and tea ly relations with foreign nations, ln one of the fields of the farm.
has announced that there will be a
There were also exhibits from
According to the social rules of meeting
at 3 some of
classes of Junior Club
Government as o'clock Thursday afternoon in room members. the
the Women's Self
were as many as
sociation, "no social organization 50 McVey hall, for the purpose of HO entries There
in each class.
shall give more than one formal en organizing the officers of the subAmong
tertainment or dance during the committees that have been ap- sity who those from the univerattended the fair were
year; afternoon dances shall begin pointed by the heads of the various Pies,
and Mrs. Frank McVey and
at 3 o clock and end at b; and no departments of the university.
Dean Thomas Cooper and Profesbefore
dance shall be scheduled
were created
Thanksgiving nor within examina- to plan the program when it is the sor L. J. Horlacher of the agriculcollege. Part of the university
duty of their particular department ture
tion periods."
band with its director. Elmer G.
to entertain the members of
Sulzer, also attended.
or the university.
has brought prom
inent speakers from many lands to
speak to the university
Officers chosen at a recent meetand faculty at general convocations. ing for
quarter ending DecemThe last speaker was a native of ber 15, the
escaped serious injury or death
have been
car the Netherlands, which, with Ger- - Phi Siyma Kappa. announced
Saturday afternoon when the
Edwin Milli-ke- n
the nations studied by,
they were riding, driven many,
in which
will head the fraternity as
by George Wilson, Alpha Sigma Phi,
last year.
Others elected are:
was struck and overturned by an
inis years work will be on the Howard Baker, vice president; ElNorway. mer Newman, secretary; John Berother car at the intersection of Rose Scandinavian peninsula
and Maxwell streets. With the Denmark, and Sweden. In paM tram, auditor; Joe Conley, treasurcoach resting on its top and the years both student and faculty ap- - er. The pledging of Homer
motor still running, the owner and proval of these lectures has been
Beattyville, was also ancrawled out exhibited strongly by the heavy at- nounced.
his five companions
through broken windows and wreck- tendance at each lecture.
age, all unhurt save for a few minor
Other officers of
in chasm
are Chester Jolly,
cuts and bruises.
Uttinger, driver and and Emily Hardin, secretary.
Mrs. William
A. A. Daugherty,
feature editor
only occupant of the coupe which
of The Kernel, sutieied slight
Prof. L. J. Horlacher, College of bruises about the face when the
crashed into Wilson's car was unhurt. Other occupants of Wilson's Agriculture will leave today for car which he was driving collided
car were I. W. Lyle, Henry Durham, Kuoxville, Tennessee, where he will lth another car on Versailles pike
Berkley Davis, members of Alpha be one of the sheep Judges ln the early Monduy morning. After treatSigma Phi fraternity, and Pindell East Tennessee Fair. He will be ment at the uiuvei-bitdispensary
Pearce and "Shorty" Wash of the absent from the universtiy until af- Daugherty returned to his home ia
ter Friday.
men's dormitory.


Lessons in Social
Games and Dances






Farmers Hold Annual
Festival at U. K. Farm


Committee On Social
Affairs Will Meet



Meet Thursday In
McVey Hall




Are In Accident

Bran-donbur- g,




* Best Cop


In attending the meetnlsht
the theater Friday

dent body

The Kentucky Kernel

ing at

will be rccelvliiR full en-

tertainment value from the regular
luhllhrl on Tnr1av
Saturday motion picture, which will
Friday evening
National Cohere Pre Association be Riven a showing
In order to draw a large crowd of
leitnrton Board of Commerce
In addition stuMrmbfr K. I. P. A.
dents will be supporting the WildOfficial Newspaper of the Student
of the University of Kentucky.
If there is any sincere wish on
Subscription $2 00 a year. Entered the part of students for a good
at Lexlnjrton, Ky.. Post office as
football team this fall they must
second class mail matter
cooperate with the players and the
coaching staff at the first and at
every other pep meeting.
and Friday


Virginia Dougherty
Mgr. Editor
Daniel W. Ooodman
Associate Editor
William Ardery


The editorial


umn lias been extremely popular,
and many communications
been received by the editor.
Any subject Is ope nto discussion
and The Kernel will welcome stu- dents' communications embodying
their thought and their opinions.
The letters must be signed but the
signatures will not be published If
the writers desire to wlthold them.



the debating team


try-ou- ts

try-ou- ts

Debating undoubtedly is one of
Norbert Campbell
Douglas Webb the most valuable phases of extraJ D Adams
curricular activity for which freshSOCIETY EDITORS
Eleanor Smith men are eligible and that this is
Emily Hardin
ASSISTANT SOCIETY EDITORS being recognized was demonstrated
Elizabeth Hardin by the large number appearing for
Lillian Oooch
A. A. Daugherty
Feature Editor places on the team Friday night.
The poise which we so much deDramatic Critic sire and which we are told Is posEugenie Beck
News Editor sible only through entrance In wideLaVrence Herron
ly and cheaply advertised "personASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS
John M. Kane ality courses" cannot but be a naGilbert Kingsbury
John Watts tural attribute of the good debater.
Mary Alice Salyers
Although this poise may not become
Robert Baxter. Marjorie Hoagland, evident for several months after an
John St. John. Ray Stark. Joan aspirant becomes a member of the
Carrigan. Scott C. Osborn. Robert team it inevitably will follow if a
H. McGatighey. Ralph Nagel. Ann
study of proper public speakColeman, Phil Ardery. Lucy Shrop- serious
at the
Ed Bixby. ing methods as practiced
shire. George
Dorothy Strother. Edith Marie Bell. university is made.
James Russell, Bernam Pjarlman,
Valuable experience Is given the
Leonard Rowland, Mary Jo Laffer-tmembers of the university team on
Carrol Gilley.
the trips which are made to the
Coleman R. Smith. .Business Mgr. various high schools of the state.
Speakers appear before audiences
H. P. Kirkman
Finch Hilliard in all parts of Kentucky, and by this
speaking to different types of perTHE HONOR SYSTEM
"The most cherished of Carolina sons, learn which methods are suctraditions is Just about ready to cessful before all audiences and
must be
pass into the Junk heap." is the which bits of technique
editorial coment of The Gamecock, varied to suit the assemblage.
To The Kernel debating is more
student newspaper of the University of South Carolina. Cheating on of a glorifed curricular activity
examinations, stealing and other than an
evidences of dishonesty are cited in In it students, whether or not they
the editorial as proving that the are ambitious to speak, should take
students at the institutions are in- an interest.
capable of supporting the honor
In placing blame for the failure
Those students of the university
of the system the paper says:
beyond the
who have advanced
It is not the honor system's
stage of nickel weeklies will appreis failing at Carofault that it
ciate and enjoy Letters, quarterly
lina, but the blame may be laid
publication of the English departdirectly to the students themselves, and on the high schools
ment. The magazine is devoted to
lrom whence they come. A care
that literature which the college
ful survey will reveal, we bestudent should like, and which canlieve, that more cheating is
not but benefit its readers.
done by freshmen than by any
However, they can't
publication has received recognihelp it It is fashionable
tion by men of letters throughout