xt7mw669436b https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7mw669436b/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19371029  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October 29, 1937 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 29, 1937 1937 2013 true xt7mw669436b section xt7mw669436b ucoi wupy

The Kentucky Kernel

FRIDAY EDITION
KERNEL

SEMI-WEEKL-

VOLUME XXVI II

LEXINGTON. KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, OCTOIIER

Z 246

Imitations Issued To 106
At First Meeting Held
SOPHOMORES GIVE
EXHIBITION DRILL

Added Attractions Of Shorts,
Welcoming Speeches Made liy
Cartoons. Contests Are
Brewer. Scudder and
Added To Friday's
Program
Stivers
Deanna Durbin with
bership in Company C of Pershing Leopold Stckowski and his orchesRifle were issued to 106 freshmen tra. 100 Men and a Girl" will be
"College
students in military science at the the feature attraction of show for
meekly "cut-ratfirst meeting of eligibles held last Night",
ccllece students to be presented at
Monday afternoon in the Armory 8 o'clock Friday night at the Ken-tucbuilding.
Theatre.
In addition to the feature picture,
Welcoming speeches were made
cartoon, and Leon
tc the freshmen by Lieut. Col. B. E a Betty Boop his orchestra in a
Navarra and
of musical short will be included in
Brewer, head of the department
military science. Maj. Irvine C. the program. A special added atScudder. drill master, and Robert traction will be scenes of the corKing George VI. in
Stivers cap:ain of last year's win- onation of
color. The "What Do You Know?"
ning squad.
contest, a regular feature, will alsc
A sample exhibition of drill and be conducted.
As the $114 jackpot
manipulation of arms was presented was won last week, a new one cf
by the sophomore drill squad.
$25 will be started Friday.
Final choice of the permanent
The cinema "100 Men and a
some time in Girl." is a comedy based around
team will be made
March, with less than fifty men the efforts of Deanna Durbin to
being included in the group. Sev- secure jobs for 100 unemployed
eral eliminations will be made at men. She organizes them into an
appointed intervals throughout the orchestra and obtains Leopold
semester.
as their director.
Persuing Rifles originated in 1892.
The charming personality of Miss
when Gen. John J. Pershing as- Durbin and the outstanding music
sembled the best drillers in the regi- of Stokowski's orchestra, plus the
ment at the University of Nebraska hilarious antics of Mischa Auer reinto a crack drill unit.
sult in a picture which has received
Organized on the University cam- top billing in theatres throughout
pus in March. 1931. the local Pershthe country.
ing Rifles unit has been undefeated
Students will be admitted for the
since 1932. the year when it was regular matinee price plus the coufirst entered in a national competipon which appears elsewhere in totion.
day's Kernel. Tickets sold for this
Kentucky's company is known as show by the Central Christian
the Gecree A. Knight Chapter of Church will also be accepted at the
Pershing Rifles named in honor of door if accompanied by the coupon.
Kight. who was the first Drill Masl.
ter cf Ccmpanv
240
Recent cadet captains of this
company have been: J. Pelham
Johnston. 1936: Robert L. Stivers.
d
captain.
1937; and the
Membership Roll Includes 130
Arthur W. Plummer.
106 freshmen, chosen
The list of
Students From Kencompetition in the local unit
for
tucky Counties
Ulu veer. 4s as follows: J. Courtney.
R. Brown. E. Spears. J. French. L.
With President McVey as princiBean, B. Williams. R. Cox. J. Stevens. J. Lewers. B. Murphy. B. pal speaker, the Committee of 240
Thompson. T. ogget. C. Wood. R will hold its first meeting of the
Swope. H. Reynolds. J. McFall. J. year at 7:30 o'clock, November 4,
Pole. C. Willmott. R. Drake. W.
in the faculty clubroom in McVey
J. Fla(;K. I. Russell. H. Ste- hall.
vens. R. Jones. J. Marshall. S.
The Committee of 240 is an orJohnson. B. Litchfield. B. Treanor. ganization consisting of 2 members
J. Powers. P. Mitchell, C. Vice. W. from each county in the state, and
May. W. Karraker. L. Stephenson. faculty representatives.
Their aim
B. Bell. B. Rector. W. Adams. W. is to have
its individuals act as
Francis. R. Cobb. C. Erd. J. Webb. good will emissaries and to further
F. Robinson. R. Gainrs. B. Melloan.
the interests of the University in
W. Kittinger. J. Conrad. D. MoSul-zloney, w. Nash. C. Jennines. C. their separate counties. E. G.
head of the publicity departP:ice. J. Cole. R. Scott. C. Meacham.
G. S liars. B. Jewell. De:;heimer. ment and founder of the club, states
Ball. Harp. E. A Cave. A. H. Ham- that its members should be alert
mond. R. H. Reiss. D. P. Axtes. so at to advance in every way posW. G. Bryson. D. F. Barker. W. T. sible the status of the University.
The new membership roll of 103
Blount. J B. Holland. K. Leonard
T. N. Downing. R. H. Cloud. W. persons has Just b?en completed
Thompson. R. Plaea. J. E. Coutry. and all new and old members are
J. L. Cook. W. Threlkeld, S. Lyon, invited to bring their friends to the
C. O. Bruce. J. Veltcn. R. Whayne. meeting.
T. NofiMnger. T. Jackson, J. K
Refreshments will be served.
Ramsey. J. H. Cave, H. H. Curtis
J F. Kicstand. W. E. McKolas.v
J. M. Wilson. D. B. Dennis. G. M.
Jones. R O. Mountjoy. E. A. Horn
C. D. Stibr.am. J. C. Bonta. C.
Brown. A. F. Pogue. B. W. Mount-joMiss Mary Mumford, director of
C. Crarr.fr. G. R. Graviss. L. D.
Cocn. R. McBrayer, L. S. Adams. the University Nursery school and
W. Green. G. W. Cheniae. J. A. assistant professor of home ecoMucci. R W. Mulfis, J. C. Henren. nomics, was the speaker at the
Nursery school committee meeting
and A. W. Williams.
dinner held at 6 o'clock on Wednesday in the committee room of
,
cnnlr.
Iha fr ....i.i.i. .... Gh. oyvnv nn . li D
i niAii.
iii.
mem-

Starring

e"

i

Hop
Scheduled For
Saturday
2
Two-b- it

Ased To Submit
Activity Points
All juniors and seniors who
have points for admission to
Omirron Delta Kappa are requested to turn them in at
the Kernel business office before noon, Saturday, Nov. 6,
with a certificate of their
University standing from the
Registrar's office. Copies of
the points, may be had at the
same office, and anyone in
dcubt as to his eligibility is
urged to file his petition with
the Circle.

M'VEY PRESIDES
AT EDuGATIONAL

9-1-

Frankfort orchestra
furnish the music for the
A

will

Hallowe'en hop to be
held from 9 to 12 o'clock Saturday night in the Alumni
gym, it was announced yesterday by Dean T. T. Jones.
will be held
Six
during the dance. This will
hop
be the fourth
of the season.
fee of
The usual admission
25 cents will be charged.

STROLLERS

TO

REHEARD PLAY

ki

C--

Committee Of
Selects Members

newly-electe-

is.

MEETING TODAY
Feature Of Today's Conference To Be Debate Between
Hill. IT. of Louisville, and
Jones Of Eastern

TEACHING PROBLEMS
TO BE DISCUSSED
SpeEkers From University
Include Lawrence, Duncan
and Shivery
Dr. Frank L. McVey will preside
at a general session of the 14th annual educational conference and the
third annual meeting of the Ken-

Several hundred Kentucky educators are expected to attend the
y
conference, and a number
of schools will be closed to permit
their teaching staffs to take part in
the sessions.
Friday speakers at the college
21. 22, and 23.
While definite parts have not yet session will include: Dr. Frank L
been cast, the following people will McVey; Dr. William Heard Kilpat-ticbe included in the cast and are
professor emeritus of education
asked to report at 4 p. m. Monday in
Columbia
Room 111, McVey hall: Martha at A. Kent, Teacher's College; Dr.
president of the Univer"
Kelly, Jesse Mountjoy, James Free- R.
man, J. B. Faulconer, Jane Crump, rity of Louisville; W. H. Vaughn,
Morehead State Teacher's
Marjorie Andrews. Lucy Elliot, Ethel dean of
Rehearsals for Strollers' new production, "Of All Things." authored
by Naunerle and D'Ann Calhoun
and scored by Bebe Chauvet and
Power Pritchard. will begin the first
part of next week. The musical
comedy will be presented December

two-da-

k.

Zendell, Donald Irvine, Virginia
Smith. Nell Thornberry. Ben Williams. Virginia Ritchie, Allen Vog-le- r,
Ann MacDuffy, Sarah Fisher,
Susan Price. Billy Wilson. Jean Ann
Overstreet, Virginia Batterton, Jake
Greenwell. Emily Quigley, Lowell
Collings. Dick Swope, Carl Conner,
Lee Heinie, Greer Johnson, Sarah
Estill. Jean Megerle, Ann Law Lyon,
and Dot Stagg.
All students who should be included in the above list but who
have been omitted, will be notified
by phone or mail.
Any students wishing to work on
props,
costumes, stage, lighting,
costumes, or publicity are asked to
attend the rehearsal on Monday.
Elizabeth Hardwick will be student director for the production and
James Smee will be in charge of
staging.
was
Strollers
last production
"Fashions," a melodrama of life in
New York in 1850.

ce

Committee Meeting

a

Local Yearlings, Reeling With
Injuries, Out To Hold Edge
Gained In Tilt Last Year;

Lineup Indefinite
By MARVIN N. GAY
Weakened by the loss of several
key men because of Injuries, Coach
Frank Moseley's freshmen gridders,
making their only home appearance
of the 1937 season, are expected to
be hard pressed to overcome the
"Blue and Gold" Eaglets of More-heCollege when they clash this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock on Stoll
Field.
Few of the 40 odd freshmen candidates are not suffering from injuries. The "greenies," wearing red
jersies reminiscent
of
Alabama
during this weeks scrimmages, have
been roughly handled by Coach
Wynne's spirited varsity.
Time and again promising frosh
players have been injured as the
fighting
Wildcats
blocked and
tackled their innocent "brothers,"
as if they were facing mighty Alabama. After three such scrimmages, it is small wonder that the
Kittens are in anything but the
"pink of condition."
To make matters appear still
more gloomy. Morehead s freshmen
crew is coming to Lexington with
the determination to gain revenge
for a 6 to 0 defeat handed it last
A long touchfall at Morehead.
down pass to McCubbin in the last
brought about the
five minutes
downfall of a game group of Eaglets.
Each eleven has been defeated in
its initial start. The Kittens fell
before Vanderbilt's mammoth crew
12 to 0. while the Eaglets lost to
Centre 19 to 0.
Coaches Ellis Johnson and Len
Miller, both former Wildcat gridiron stars, are starting an intensive
athletic building program at More-hea- d,
as is evident by a fine group
of freshmen.
Our Morehead scout reports that
yearlings
Coach Bob Laughlin's
pack plenty of beef and contain
many brilliant high school luminaries. The Eaglet squad is composed chiefly of players from South
Williamson, W. Va., Mt. Sterling.
Corbin, Newport, and Shelbyville.
The South Williamson group were
outstanding players at Williamson
high school, where Ellis Johnson
formerly coached.
Prospects point to an exciting and
game as both teams
apparently are evenly matched.
Coach Moseley is pessimistic as
to his lads chances of winning the
ball game, but says that they will
give Morehead all it is looking for.
Students will be admitted to the
stadium by showing their ticket
books, while other persons will be
charged forty cents.
The Kitten mentor is undecided
as to his starting lineup, but said
that it would be selected from the
following men:
Ends. Scott and Gholson, or Riggs
and Martin; tackles, Jacobs and
Huddleston, or Johnson and Berzt-zeguards, Willoughby and Fan-no- n,
or Daubney and McEneely;
Center. French of Fitzpatrick.
Quarterback. Hammond. Heynen.
or Moran; fullback. Ishmael, Weig-anor Smith; halfbacks. Combs,
Powell, Sanders. Zoeller. and Jones.
ed

n;

T

d,

Phi Beta To Hold
Formal Pledging
For Seven Girls

As a result of a Campus Cousin
survey among the freshmen women,
the organization has declared its intentions of continuing its activities
for the coming year.
Groups of twenty girls, with a
campus and faculty advisor, have
been organized and for the next
three weeks will entertain with a
series of parties and teas for the
members.
Girls of the groups are Jane Freeman. Mamie Hart. Betty Jackson
Leslie Lee Jones. Mary E. Koppius.
Anna Jan McChesney. Mary lxu
McFarland. Iona Montgomery.
Palmore, Martha Riley, Mary
Jane Roby. Dorothy Santen. Grace
Silverman. Sue D Sparks. Margaret
Stanley. Jane Welch. Dorothy Wolfe.
Julia Wood.
Advisers are Mrs. Freeman. Mrs
Knight. Mrs. Crolt. Mrs. Farquhar.
Mrs. McFarland. Miss Cowan, Mrs
Koppius. Mrs. Lebus. Mrs. Card.
Mrs. Rannells. Mrs. Chambers. Mrs.
Collins. Mrs. Scherago. Miss Cass.
Dr. Erickson. Mrs Trimble, Mrs.
Dantzler. and Miss Knight.

Gala "First Night" Replica Staged As
University Students Double For Stars

Ru-nel- le

ne

McLEAN TO ADDRESS
PRE - MED MEETING
Dr. C. G McLean will be the guest
siieaker at a meeting of the Pryor
society at 8 o'clock
Monday. November 1. in room 205 of
the Science building.
Dr. McLean's topic lor discussion
will be "Modern Medical Organization.' ' All freshman .students taking
work arc required
to attend this meeting.

NEW SERIES NO.

Kittens To Tangle Morehead
Frosh Today On Stoll Field

thrill-pack-

Mum ford Speaks At

Campus Cousins
To Continue Its
Series Of Teas

1937

ad

Of "Of All Things" tucky Association of Colleges and
Will Go Into Rehearsal The Secondary Schools, which will open
First Of Next Week With at 9:30 a. m. today in Memorial
Music Bv Students
hall.

Cast

L,(.,

college; JLeeiXilpit:i::k, sjpe.-intecf the Paris city schools; and Mau-nF. Seay. Sirector of the bureau
of the school service at the University.
A feature of the Friday meeting
will be a debate between Ralph Hill.
University 'of Louisville registrar,
and W. C. Jones, dean of Eastern
State Teachers' College. The question will be: "State Requirments
Discourage Educated Persons From
Teaching".
J. D. Williams, director of the
University Training School, will
preside at the secondary school
meeting, held in the auditorium of
the College of Education. Harry W.
Peters, state superintendent of public instruction, and Robert B. Clem
of Louisville, principal of Shawnee
high school, will be the principal
speakers.
Members of the university faculty
will conduct various sectional meetings and panel discussions this afternoon, while Dr. McVey will preside at a dinner meeting tonight
LION'S CLUB HEARS
meetScheduled for
SHIVELY, MOHNEY ings are a generalSaturday's at 9:30
session
a. m., and sectional conferences and
Bernie Shively, of the University organization meetings in the afterphysical education staff, demonnoon. They will include the Amerstrated the meaning of the various ican Association of Physics Teachpenalty signals used by officials, ers, the Kentucky Academy of Soand spoke briefly on the increased cial science, the second annual
interest in professional football, at meeting of the Kentucky Council
a meeting of the Lion's Club at the for Social Studies, and the KenLafayette hotel Wednesday at noon. tucky Arts Group.
University speakers at these secGayle Mohney. Lexington attorney and former University gridder, tional sessions include Prof. A. J.
pointed out the major differences Lawrence. May K. Duncan, and B.
in the three sets of rules applicable A. Shively. A conference on. the
by
the
convention which she attended Oct. to college, high school and profes-ricn- al work ofPage registrar will be led of
Milton, registrar
football. He also answered Mary
21. 22, and 23. in Nashville, Tenn.
Morehead State Teacher's College.
Among those present were Dr. S. questions on racent rule changes.
E. Erikson, head of the department
McVEY TO SPEAK
RAXXELLS TO SPLAK
of home economics; Ethel Parker.
Laura Deephouse. Mary Mumford.
Dr. Frank L McVey will speak at
Dr. E. W. Rannells. head of the
Jean Sandell. Ruth Melcher, Dr.
Graham Dimmick, associate profes- Art department, will speak on the University of Tennessee on
sor of psychology; and Dr. E. J. "Textiles and Tradition," at 3:30 November 13, when the new hall
p. m. Sunday, November 31. in the named for Preston Harcourt MorAsher. assistant professor of
Phi Beta, national honorary
gan is dedicated.
Speed Museum in Louisville.
music and dramatic fraternity, will
held formal pledging for seven girls
at 5 p. m. Monday in the Woman's
building.
The pledges, chosen for their outstanding ability in the musical and
dramatic field are Elizabeth Ligon.
Kay Kruse, Helen Robinson, Susan
Price, Ruth Gay. Wanda Lynch and
Sara Elizabeth McLean.
Following the exercises a buffet
supper will be served to the pledge
Hollywood came to Lexington
police acted as escorts for the stars' Crady. Oliver Hardy; Emily Quigley. and members. Initiation will be
Wednesday and Thursday nights cars.
Ann Sothern; Tom Downing, Dick held in December.
Officers of the group are Dorothy
when more than 30 University stuFeatured on the stage show was Powell; and Bettye Murphy,
Murrell president; Ruth Ecton,
Ames.
dents doubled for movie stars in an the music of Gene Bryant and his
Nichols, as Myr-n-a
Elizabeth
opening night replica staged at the orchestra. Dorothy
Douglas Montaudeau, Eric secretary; Marjorie Jenkins, Tillett,
Loy. and Lawrence Garland, as
treasRhodas; Peggy Weakley, Barbara urer;
Ben Ali theatre.
Clark Gable, enacted a skit entitled
and Virginia Rich, reporter.
Stanwyck; Delynn Anderson, RobDirected by Robert Gage, a gala "The Girl The Boy The Cop."
Other members are Mary Louise
Othe University talent on the ert Taylor; Bob Terry, Ned Sparks; McKenna. Katherine Drury. Elizastage show furnished entertainment
Nan Farmer, Simone Simon; Mil- beth Ballard,
stage show included a song by Tom
and Virginia Tharpe.
for capacity crowci on each of the Downing, as
dred Kash. Judy Canova; Betty
Dick Powell: a specAlice Faye;
two nights. Two shows were given iality by Mildred Kash as Judy Carol Rhodenmeyer.
CLUB WILL MEET AT
'ach night, one before and one af- Canova; and a dance by Roland and Bernard Foley, James Stewart.
WALNUT HALL FARM
ter the arrival of the stars.
Dunn as Fred Astaire. Jack Crain.
Dorothy Nichols, Myrna Loy;
Arriving at the theatre, stars were University graduate, was master of Lawrence Garland. Clark Gable;
Phi Epsilon Phi. honorary botany
photographed and interviewed by ceremonies.
Dorothy Colliver. Maureen O'Sulli-va- n; fraternity, will meet at 7 o'clock
Tsd Guiir, head announcer at the
A complete list of University stuOrville Patton. Tyrone Power; Thursday, at the Walnut Hall farm
local radio station.
dents and the stars for whom they Roland Dunn, Fred Astaire; Matti-ge- as the guest of James Cooper, an
s,
Large crowds witnessed the arriv- - doubled are as follows: Betty
Palmore, Ann Harding; Meade alumnus.
Rog?r Brown. Leslie Howard: Jane Hardal of the stars each night. A cordon
Marlene
Dietrich:
Alton Hardille. a University botaof Lexington police were necessary Brown. Charles Boyer; Mary Virwick. Martha Raye; Virginia Ever-so- L ny student who studied plant life
to keep the crowds back so that the ginia Benchart. Deanna Durbin;
Patsy Kelly; Maunice Sheetz. at the University of Idaho last year,
stars could get safely from their Jimmy Groselose. Johnny Downs; Bob Burns; and Jane Irvin, Mae will speak on "Western Flora Comcars uito the theatre. Motorcycle Bob Hullihan, Stan Laurel; Toar West.
pared to Eastern Flora."
er.

y.

al

ne

Bak-hau-

ral

,

KITTENS vs. MOREHEAD
2:30 P. M. TODAY
13

Wildcats, Aiming To Crack
Alabama Jinx, Roll Toward
Scene Of Famous Gridlore

ODK Aspirants

"100 Men And A Girl" Is
Feature At College Night

Monday In Armory
Building

FOOTBALL

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

Pershing Rifles Announces
List Of Freshmen Eligibles
In Membership Competition

Invitations to compete for

"vvcuiauic

AG

CONFERENCE

SET

Students Urged
To Contribute
Society Items

FOR NOV.

Kentucky's Victory Chances
Minimized As Casualty
List Shows Lineup
Injury-riddle- d

BOB DAVIS AND HODGE
MAY BE OUT OF GAME

Blue Grass Blades Have Not
Beaten Crimson Tide
Since 1922
Fifteen Long Years!

1-

-2

New Electrification Projects
For Forums To Be Discussed; Dean Cooper Is To
Open Conference

students are urged to
contribute items of interest
to the social columns of the
All

Kernel.
Contributions should be left
with Eleanor Randolph, society editor, in the Kernel
newsroom.
Deadline for material for
the social columns is 2 p. m.
of the day preceding publication date of the paper.

Under the direction of the College
Agriculture, a conference on
"Rural Electrification" will be held
Monday and Tuesday. November
in Room 201 of the Livestock
Pavilion in the Agricultural Experi
ment Station.
Registration will be held at 9:30
a. m.. November 1 in the Livestock
Pavilion. Following the registration
Thomas P. Cooper, dean of the Col
lege of Agriculture, will open the
morning session with a discussion
cf "Conference Objectives."
Homer R. Jackson, county agent
of Henderson county, will speak at
10:45 a. m. on "Pioneering in Co
operative Rural Electrification." J.
B. Kelley will preside over the
morning session.
Subjects for the afternoon meet
ing will be. "Suggestions for Rural
Electrification
in Kentucky" and
"The Rural Electrification Program
of the Kentucky Electrical Insti
tute", by Hugh Nazor. president of
the Kentucky Electrical Institute.
H. B. Price of the College of Agriculture will discuss "Factors for
Success in a Rural Electrification
Project." The afternoon session will
be in charge of Earl B. Welch.
Speakers from the College of
Agriculture for the morning session
Tuesday. November 2. are J. B.
Kelley who will speak on "The
Rural Electrification Program of
the College of Agriculture;" Myrtle
Weldon. who will discuss "The
Homemaker's Place in the Rural
n,
Electrification Program:" Ida
whose subject will be "Planning for Use of Electricity in the
Home;" and Earl G. Welch, who
will speak on "Planning for the Use
cf Electricity on the Farm." Chairman of this session will be Thompson R. Bryant.
E. H. Rueppel of the State Electrical Inspection Bureau will discuss
"Wiring Codes and Inspection for
Rural Electrification" at the Tuesday afternoon meeting. College of
Agriculture speakers will be W. M.
Insko. whose subject will be "Practical Ways for Poultrymen to Use
Electricity;" Fordyce Ely. who will
speak on "Practical Ways for
Dairymen to Use Electricity;" and
J. B. Kelley. chairman of the session will discuss "Questions and
Answers on Various Phases of Rural Electrification."
of
-2.

BAND WILL PLAY
AT 'BAM A GAME
Lewis, Rakhaus, 100 Bands
men To Leave Tonight For
Game; Parade Will Be Held
Downtown Before Game
Ccntributions and donations from
several departments of the University and various campus organizations, plus receipts from its annual

dance, have made it possible for the
University band to make the trip
to Alabama, and it will leave tonight for Tuscaloosa via the Southern railroad.
One hundred musicians accompanied by sponsor Betty Bakhau?
and director John Lewis, will board
the train early tonight and will
Saturday
arrive
in Tuscaloosa
morning.
The band will parad?

through the down-tow- n
district before the game, and will leave for
Lexington at midnight.
Extensive formations and several
novelty numbers are being rehearsed by the band for its performance
between halves of the game. The
time alloted to the Kentucky band
is seven minutes, with the Alabama
organization occupying the remain-

ing time.
The
number
which proved so popular at the
Washington and Lee game will be
revived for this performance, as will
the fanfare from the "Light
Overture." A four-pa- rt
vocal
r
arrangement of the Alabama
will be a feature of the program. A script " "Bama" and "Cats ",
as well as a block "UK" and "On- On" will be incuded in the forma
tions.
The "Best Band in Dixie" made
the trip to Birmingham two years
ago. with the Alabama band jour
neying to Lexington for last year's
game.
"merry-go-roun-

Ca-val- iy

Alma-Mate-

COMMITTEES NAMED
PARTY
FOR Y.W.-Y.Announcement was made today of

the appointment of committees for
a general campus party to be held
November 12 under the sponsorship
of the Y.W.CA. and the Y.M.C.A.
Zimmer
Elizabeth
and David
Lewis, the general chairman for the
occasion. Other committee members
are: Ella Givens. Joyce Cotton. Mor- ry Halcomb. and Homer Knight;
entertainment: Jacquilin Baker.
Mary Ellen Mendenhall. Bill Kar
raker, and Eugene Caudill; refreshments;
Eizabeth
Clifton.
Marie
Hype. Bill Knabel, and Art Bick-nedecorations.

ll,

Ha-ga-

A Kentucky Wildcat football troop
left Lexington last night bound for
Tuscaloosa, harbor of the Crimson
Tide. Not since 1922 has Kentucky
won a game from the Red Elephants. The Cats embarked for
scene of this annual Southeastern
classic with every intention of
cracking the Alabama jinx.
After toppling the Manhattan
last Saturday the Kentuckians dove
into practice this week with a fire
and abandon such as onlookers had
never seen. The freshman bunch
were schooled In Alabama plays by
their Coach Frank Moseley who
scouted the Tide against George
Washington and Tennessee.
The
Varsity worked assiduously at diagnosing and destroying the elephantine tricks.
Riddled With Injuries
For the first time this season the
Wynnemen will enter a fray with

an

injury-riddle-

line-u-

d

Major

p.

damages are carried by offensive
stars Bob Davis and Walter Hodge.
Davis' shoulder was wrecked in the
Jasper game. He has attended all
practice sessions this week dressed
in a sweat suit. His activities have
been confined to running and. short
passing. The injured shoulder is
the left one. rendering Bob's stiff-arimpotent. Naturally he will not
be his usual value on the defense.
The sore wing probably will limit
his passing to short tosses for he
cannot get the balance needed for
a long throw.
Hodge May Not May
Whirley Hodge, who has consistently been a ground gaining f!a.sh,
was also hurt in the Manhattan
tussle. Hodge has attended practice
this week but both knees have been
so heavily bandaged that, his leg
work was limited to tro:;:.g an i
mild exercise. His chances of
Saturday are slim. Furini
he might not get into the
game.
Four regular linemen have been
treating themselves wrth care this
week so as not to aggravate their
disorders. Joe Bosse ha a knocked-dow- n
shoulder and Tammy Spick-ar- d
is still suffering from a W fc L
shoulder bump. Just when Tom
was getting back into scrimmage
condition he burnt himself under
the lamp.
Center Hinkebein and left end
Larry Garland are both bothered
with side injuries. These two will
probably play wrapped in pads.
Bama Won Last Year
Last year Alabama came up to
(Continued on Page Six)
m

Kampus
Kernels

Magazine Publishes
Article By Robinson

A meeting of Delta Sigma Chi.
honorary journalism fraternity, will
An article entitled "Agriculture" be held at 8 o'clock Tuesday, at 324
and "Tobacco" are synonyms in Aylesford place. It is important that
Kentucky," written by Miss Virginia all members be present.
Robinson who graduated from the
Students who still have tags for
University last semester, has been
published in the magazine "In Ken- the Manhattan game should report
to the Kernel business office imtucky."
Tags for the South
Together with illustrations of the mediately.
Carolina game will be available in
various stages in tobacco production, the story includes information the business office after 1 p. m. Noas to the amount of tobacco grown vember 3.
in Kentucky and its importance as
Strollers will have a meeting at 3
an industry; the history of its
faiming: the location of ware- p. m- - Monday, on the second floor
houses: and the names of some of of the Administration building. All
the leading tobacco manufacturers. members are urged to be present.

Anyone interested in the organi
zation of an International Relations
Dr. L. H. Carter, of the College of club is invited to attend a meeting
A number of students and repre- - Commerce, will speak at 11 a. m. at 2 p. m. Friday. October 29. in
sentatives of the College of Agri- - today before the Louisville League room 203 in the Administration
of Women Voters in Louisville. Dr. t'.ulcUr.g.
culture will attend a
contest which will be held at Berea. Carter will speak on the subject,
November 30.
It is "important that all members
"Women in Industry."
of the B. S. U. council be present at
t
the meeting at 5 p. m. Monday as
pictures are to be taken for the
Kentuckian.
CARTER TO ADDRESS CLUB

STUDENTS TO ATTEND MEET

stock-judgi-

Mrs. McVey Urges Students
To Attend Wednesday Teas
With all the charm of the typical
southern matron. Mrs. Frank L.
McVey. as evidenced by her Wednesday afternoon teas, distinguishes
herself as one of the most genial
hostesses ever to offer her hospitality to the University faculty and
student body.
A custom inaugurated over 13
years ago. the Wednesday gatherings have become a traditional part
of the campus social" life.
Many students are of the opinion
that in order to attend these
they must receive written
Quite the contrary,
invitations.
however, is the fact that all stufun-tio- ns.

dents are invited every Wednesday

and no written invitations are sent
out.
"Both Dr. McVey and I welcome
the students to Maxwell Place every Wednesday and I wish that
they wouldn't feel they must have
written invitations to be admitted."
urges Mrs. McVey.
These teas are given for the students and serve as a medium for
developing acquaintances and for
establishing a closer relationship
between the faculty and student
body.
Mrs. McVey. with her gracious
manner, her friendly and informal
air as a hostess, helps to make these
occasions most pleasant and enjoyable for those who attend

A meeting
of the Kentuckian
staff will be held at 4 p. m.. Tuesday, in Room 54 of McVey hall.

Organizations wanting pages in
th? kentuckian should see James
Miller, business
as possible.

manager,

as soon

meeting of the Home Economat 7:30 o'clock.
Monday, in the Agricultural building. The freshman organization will
meet at the same time, and both
groups will convene for a social
hour following the business meetings.
A

ics club will be held

Lamp and Cross will hold a meeting at 4 p. m. Tuesday. November
2. in the Armory. All members are
urged to attend as initiation ceremonies will be held.

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
OFTICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THI 6TUDRNT8
THE UmVKRTT OP KKNTCCKT

OP

the Port Ctfflea at Ltxinvton. Kentucky, w
daaa siatlor under the Act of March a, 1179.

tr.tma at

MEMBER

Lexlncton Board of Oommere
Kentucky Iiitercoilecuil Pres Association

cmwm

roa

Cefr

Pmkliskrrt KrfrnmtMtm
New Yoaa. N. Y.
MaotBON Avl.
Sa Mawcuco
Lot JtacCLti
Cmkaco - aosroa

Ross J. Chfpei fi f
RtYMcivn T. l.ATHRFM

..

F.dilor-in-Chir- f

Acting Business Manager
STAFF
Osmr Patterson
Tete Smith

Al Voppl
Ji.hn Marfan

Circulation

Manager

CLIFF SHAW
ANDREW ECKDAHL
Associate News Editors
Sports Editor

GEORGE H. KERLER
COPV

Mifhler

EDITORS

Marvin Oar

Alice

Wood

Louis Rankin

Bailey

SPORTS WRITERS

J. B Fsutc-onr- r
Louis Haynea

Hum

Tom Watlrlnt
Boo Rankin

Joe Creasin

.Tamo Treadway
In ir.p Danr;per

REPORTERS
Jean McElrOT
Marl ha Moore
L. T. iFlehart
Lois Campbell

Mack

Vircinia Chase
Orace Filvcrman
I i. icn B
Omit
J;. lie Dav

Jane Levi
Marl Mavaey
Mary Castle
P Louise Calbert
M.tv S Pile
Ifilma Rrnner

Eleanor Snrdeker

PPRCIAL WRITERS
Dnnelrt Irvine

Cl..irhe Gary

Harry Williams

Murjone Rieser

COMPLETE CAMPUS COVERAGE

The Right
To An

o:

sj--

greater enjoyment.
There aie main on this campus who like this
man. make beautiful things, but they create with
voids instead of jewelrv. I heir handiwork is
poems, stories, and essavs. Comrades are de
piivcel of the enjoyment of their wotk localise
do not know of its existence. Patterson
l iterary Societv, for men, and Chi Delta Phi.
national liteiarv vrorilv for women, arc two
j;foups on t lie campus that lake active interest in
r,!iinal liteiature. These, however, do not
all l he wi iters on the campus.
The jov of creation is not enough. However
f'ne in itvlf. a liteiarv woik is worthless unless
it has an audience, and it cannot have an and
elite unless it is lead or heard. It is only through
consumption, if one ni.iv le paidoned for using
that word here, that literature contributes to life:
il cannot Ik1 consumed until it is distributed; it
cannot Ik' distiibuted except by publication.
Titr klRMi is interested in fostering some
means of evpiessiun of literary talent on the
campus. Those who wiite have the light to an
audicntc. It is not fair to others on the campus
lo lie dt piivcd of this woik. 'I he University as
a cultural institution should encourage the creation of oiiginal liieialure on the campus.

By DON IRVINE

dycd-in-thc-w-

SIMILE OI THE WEEK:
It made a shrill sound, like the pulling of a
dry handkerchief through clenched teeth.

Humor is often lo lx' found in the mistakes of
They don't apjica