xt7wm32n724p https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7wm32n724p/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19371012  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 12, 1937 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 12, 1937 1937 2013 true xt7wm32n724p section xt7wm32n724p J1HJE i&JENTU C1Y ltkEKNEL
KENTUCKY
UNIVERSITY

TUESDAY EDITION
SEMI-WEEKL-

Y

KERNEL

SEND THE BAND
TO
BOSTON

OF

VOLUME XXVIII

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, OCTOBER

Z246

BUSINESS OFFICE
TO HANDLE GASH
FOR HONORARIES
Clarifying Ruling Is Passed
By Senate In Regard

To Finances Of
Organizations
NEW MEMBERS ARE
ELECTED AT MEETING
Social

Fraternities

Freed

From Depositing

(Am

RELEASED FOR

Editohiam

In a mail editorial The Kkrml advocated Maiding the
band into new territory. The Kernel wishes to amplify this

PREMIER PLAY

movement.
The disastrous result of the Georgia Teih game has made
a paradise of "wit" for many, students who have lieeii referring with devastating originality to the relative merits of
the football team and the band. We xint out heie that tlic
team wants no rooters of the heel calibre. It is no disgrace
to lose when your team gave its best despite defeat.
But, if we have not the best team in Dixie, certainly we
have the lest band. Both aggregations belong to you and to
the University. Where one has fallen short, the other has
risen to loftiness. It is our place to see that the more exjeit
of the two has the opxrtunity for full expression.
Kentucky football met a serious and damaging blow
The outcome of the game definitely branded us as
an inferior major college team. It did not, however, lower
us in the estimation ot sxi tsmanship. To counteract the
sting of the loss, "The Best Band in Dixie" marched with
brilliant precision and grace. The band's performance salved
the wounds of Tech touchdowns. It was a bright sjxit in a
gloomy day.
For years the band has given Kentucky that same between
the halves picturesque entertainment. It is for us to capitalize nationally on our band's accuracy.
When the Wildcats journey to Boston to meet Boston
College, undoubtedly Kentucky will enter the fray as underdogs. However, sxrt scribes will hail this battle as one of
the big intersectional games of the day. It will be Kentucky's
chance to shine in New England. Let us avail ourselves of
the opMrtunity to impress the Hub of the Universe with
music and marching.
If the band goes to Boston, it w ill accomplish three things
for the University. It will assist the team in putting on a
grand show. It will accumulate publicity en route and
spread the name and fame of Kentucky. As Ambassadores
of Good will they will tighten relationships between the
alumni and the University.
Marcus Redwine, president of the Alumni association, has
sent in his contribution accompanied with the remark,
"I hoiie your plan to send the band to Boston is success-

Mrs. Kathrvn Wheeler, Dr. L
L. Dantzler Will Protray
Leading Roles In
First Production
FOWLER IS DIRECTOR
FOR TENTH SEASON
Many New Faces Will Be
Seen In Hilarious Comedy
Of Social Life

Sat-urda-

Treasuries
All student organizations, excepting social fraternities, must deposit their money with the business
office, it was decided at a meeting
Of the University senate late yesterday afternoon in McVey hall.
A ruling to this effect was passed
last May by the Senate but became
confused with another recommendation. The ruling yesterday afterclarifynoon was in the form of
ing resolution.
According to yesterday's resolution all student organizations, excepting social fraternities must deposit their money with the business
office. This money can be expended
on the order of officers of the organization with the approval of the
faculty advisor.
All honoraries on the campus m ill
came under this ruling in addition
to other organizations handling
money.
New members elected at the
meeting to the University council
were Lester O'Bannon of the College of Engineering on leave to the
College of Agriculture, and Dr. J
Holmes Martin professor of poultry
husbandry.
These-- two ;nen will replace Leo
'
Chamberlain,
registrar, and
M.
Prof. D. V. Terrell head of the department of civil engine e r i n g
whose terms have expired.
New courses approved by the
senate include the following: History 175. Succession of States: education 112, Determining Teaching
Content in Distributive Occupations: education 267, Directed Supervision in Home Economics Education; farm engineering 12, Farm
Structural Engineering; and farm
engineering 13. general farm shop.
President Frank L. McVey presided at the meeting.

"First Lady," a comedy of social
life in the national capitol, will
open the winter season of the Guig
'
nol theatre, October 25.
Mrs. Kathryn Conley Wheeler
and Dr. L. L. Dantzler will portray
the leading roles. Mrs. Wheeler as
Irene Hibbard, the schemeing wife
of a supreme court Justice, Carter
Hibbard, played by Dr. Dantzler.
Many students of the University
in the cast are not strangers to the
theatergoers as they have

Arranged" and "Twelfth Night;"
and Harlow Dean. Jr.. as Stephen
Wayne, appeared in last year's production of "Personal Appearance".
Making their debut into Guignol
are: Hazel Perkins who will play
the part of Her Friend; Barbara
McVey, the Baroness; Dorothy Love
Elliott, Mrs. Davenport; Gypsy Jo
Davis, a Hindu; Jean Megerle. a
Chinese; Greer Johnson, M.

ful."
The Lexington Board of Commerce has endorsed the
has praised The Kerplan. The Lexington Herald-leadenel's move in its editorial columns. Downtown business men
and University students will coojxnate and make this music
migration possible.
If the band is xrmitied to go to Boston, it will postjxme
its right to visit in Alabama and Florida.
The Best Band in IMxie gave a suerb exhibition at the
Georgia Tech game. If our AmBrassadores of Good Will
stride onto the Red Sox's ball park in Boston, we may be
sure that they will present a show that will receive the accolade of the East.
Send The Band To Boston!

Pa-vit- ch;

Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history fraternity, will meet at 4 p. m,
Wednesday, October 13, in the
Woman's building.

Matinee Price

"College Night," popular cinema
An important Suky meeting will attraction sponsored by the Kernel,
be held at 5 p. m Tuesday, in the will be presented for the first time
All members this year at 8 o'clock Friday night
men's gymnasium.
please be present.
at the Kentucky theater and will

Kappa Delta Pi. honorary education fraternity, will hold a business
meeting at 3 p. m. today in room
131 of the Education building. Officers will be elected and plans for
the coming year discussed. All
members are requested to attend.

continue for the remainder of the
year.

Students presenting coupons at
the theater before 8 o'clock will be
admitted for the matinee price, according to J. D. Ensminger, employee of the company. Two stuElection of officers of the French dents can gain admission on one
club will be held at a meeting at 3 coupon. Friday's issue of The Kerp. m., Wednesday, in the Woman's
nel will contain the coupons.
building.
Feature picture at the Kentucky
Stroller tryouts will be held from Friday night will be Paul Muni in
3 to S p. m. Tuesday and Wednesday "The Life of Emile Zola."
The
at the Chi Omega house.
complete "College Night" program
been completed but includThere will be a meeting of Lances has not
at ? o'clock tonight at the Phi Kap- ed on the bill will be band shorts
pa Tau house.
and a "What Do You Know" contest. The jackpot for this week's
Harry Williams, Vera Gillespie, contest will be $70.
Lillian Berry Clark, Robert Rankin,
"There need be absolutely no fear
and Donald Irvine are requested to regarding the lowering of the standreport to the Guignol theater at 4 ard of pictures to be shown on these
p. m. today. Important.
nights," said Mr. Ensminger. "The
Kentucky theater is the number one
AWS will hold a meeting at 3 p.m. picture theater of Lexington and
Wednesday in the reading room of will show number one pictures."
Boyd ball.
Commenting further on the "Col-

lege Nights," Mr. Ensminger declared, "I will cooperate fully with
the Kernel in planning these programs and will bring to the theater
attractions and special features
that the students want to see."
"College Night" was Inaugurated
last school year by the editors of
The Social Service group of the The Kernel and the Kentucky manYWCA will met at 3 p. m. Thurs- agement to give the students a moday at th Woman's building.
tion picture program that would be
of special interest to them.

Phi Upsilon Omicron and Alpha
Zeta will meet at 7:15 o'clock this
evening at the Agriculture building
to hear Dean Cooper. All members
of each organization are requested
to be present.

meet-

ing of the year will be held at 4 p.
m. tomorrow in room 54, McVey
hall. All members must be present,
as definite work will be asigned at
that time.
A radio man is wanted to do sales
and service work. Any student
qualifying is asked to apply at the
office oi the Dean of Men.

One suite of rooms is vacant in
the men's residence halls. Students
wishing to rent it are asked to see
the Dean of Men.
All nominees for Pershing Rifle
sponsor who will not be able to ac
cept the sponsorship are requested
to notify Arthur Plummer at the
Pershing Rifle office immediately.

McVey To Dedicate
U. of T. Building
Pres. Frank L. McVey will be the
principal speaker at the dedication
ceremonies of the Morgan agricultural building at the University of
Tennessee on November 13.
The structure is named in honor
of Harcourt A. Morgan, president
of the University for more than 20
years.
Dr. McVey also expects to attend
the Regional Conference of Land
Grant Colleges in Birmingham,
October 14 and 15. On November
15. he will be present at the meetings of the National Land Grant
Colleges and Universities, and the
National Association of State Universities in Washngton, D. C.

EVANS GIVES SPEECH
Dean Alvin E. Evans addressed
BAPTISTS HOLD MEETING
the College of Engineering students
at a general convocation Friday
morning in Memorial hall. His talk
A council meeting of the Baptist
was titled, "The Constitution, the Student Union was held Monday
President and the Supreme Court.'' afternoon in the Women's building.

u;
Maury Halcomb, M.
Clarence Geiger. a Chin
ese; Gayle Fields a General; Wildan
Sidney
Thomas, Tom Hardwick;
Buckley, Bleecker; and Milton
Ellsworth T. Ganning.
Other characters of the cast are
Clay;
Sophy
Dorothy
Prescott,
Charles, John Lynn; Lucy Chase
Wayne, Mary Lyons; Bell Hardwick,
Mary Wood Brown; Mrs. Ives,
Frances Arnold Smith; Ann Forrester, Elizabeth Clay; A congressman's wife, Frieda Ross; Senor
Ortega, J. Edwardo Hernandez;
Mrs. Creevy, Mary Sue Waldip;
George Mason, Frank Hord; and
Jason Fleming, William Stair.
The play is under the direction of
Mr. Frank Fowler who this year
starts his 10th season at the Guignol theatre.
Proto-pepesc-

r

Students Presenting Coupons
Before 8 O'clock Friday
Will Be Admitted For

per-

formed in previous plays.
Miss Virginia Robinson, who will
play the role of Emmy Paige, has
been seen berore in the Guignol
productions of "Queen's Husband",
"Peter Pan" and "Mid Summer
Night's
Hream";
Mr. Douglas
Whitcomb, as Senator Kearne, has
performed in. "A Murder Has Been

m,

Kernel, Kentucky Theatre
To Hold "College Night"

Kampus
Kernels

The first Kentuckian staff

GUIGNOL CAST

AmBrassadores Of Good Will

12, 1937

Applications For
Degrees Must Be

Made Today
Today is the last date upon
which students who expect to
receive degree in February
August, or June can file application for these degrees. Application should be made in
room 9, Administration building.
Th:s applies to candidates
for both bachelor degrees and
advanced degrees. No students will be considered for
graduation who has not filed
this application.

UK WILL BE HOST

TO EDUCATIONAL
CONCLAVE HERE
Fourteenth Annual Meeting
To Open In Memorial
Hall Friday,
October 29

SESSION WILL LAST
THROUGH TWO DAYS
Retired Columbia Professor
Will Speak At First
Assembly
Opening Friday, October 29, with

IN

To Continue
At Home Games
O. D. K

men's leadership

fraternity, will continue their
sale of tags for the remaining
home football games. Proceeds will be used to furnish
the Student Union building.
Persons who wish to sell
tags may get them Friday at
The Kernel business office.

-

Schedule Issued

Meet

Co-operati- ve

Dean Thomas P. Cooper, of the
College of Agriculture, announced
Monday that a cooperative conference between the college of agriculture and rural electrification associations will be Nor. 1 and 2 at
the University, to consider problems
connected with the extension of rural electric service to farms through
out Kentucky.
Eleven cooperative associations in
Kentucky have received allotments
already amounting to $2,500,000 for
according
extending
to
lines
Prof. J. B. Kelly, head of the agricultural engineering section of the
University. More than 2.000 miles of
lines will be constructed with this
money and will serve over 10,000
farmers in 23 counties.
Dean Cooper said that officials
from all parts of the state and
members of the Kentucky Public
Service Comission and other electrical engineers from Washington will
attend the conference.

ALPHA CHI SIGMA
HOLDS INITIATION
Alpha Gamma of Alpha Chi Sigma, professional chemistry fraternity held initiation for four new
members on Saturday, October 9,
Mr. H. B. Stevenson district councilor for the fraternity, was present
and made his fall inspection.
Those initiated were: Dodson
Lexington; Robert Smed-le- y,
Lexington; Thomas Kendall,
Owensboro;
and Robert Logan,
Lawrence, Mass.

on.

STUDENT ATTENDS MEETING

Miss Byrd Kendall, left Sunday
night for Manhattan, Kansas, to attend the convention of the American Country Life association to be
held on October

14

-

16.

STREET FIGHT

Compiled Speech

Cooper Announces

She is

representing the Home Economics
club, of which she is the treasurer,
at this meeting.
Miss Kendall will give a demonstration on linoleum block printing
and will preside at the dinner Friday night.

Sophomore Group
Pledges Five At
Tapping Ceremony

on

Hen-dersh- ot,

Freshmen Trampled By Young
Commodores In Nashville,
Coach Moseley's Boys Fall
Before Fast Vandy Drive;
Meet Tennessee
Frosh Next
Failing in its endeavor to avenge
the varsity's defeat, the 1937 Kentucky freshman eleven was downed
by Vanderbilt's yearlings 14 to 0 in
its initial contest Saturday after

noon in Nashville.
A small crowd watched the Baby
Commodores outplay the Kittens
all the way as they piled up 12 first
downs to the Kentuckians' 4.
The kicking of Jones, left half
back, was the only bright spot from
the Kentucky side as the Kittens
fumbled the slippery ball time and
again.
Vandy s powerful outfit, averaging
nearly 200 pounds per man, scored
early in the second quarter after
having been held within the five
yard line.
With the ball on Kentucky s zu
yard line, Huggins carried the ball
on two successive plays and went
over for a Vanderbilt touchdown.
Huggins also place kicked the extra
point.
pass from Davis to
A
Wendell was instrumental in Vandy
scoring again in the last quarter.
Despite the defeat, several Kit
tens showed promise of varsity de
velopment. In addition to Jones,
Ishmael
and Moran stood out
among the backs while French, a
center, and Scott, an end, played
excellent ball in the line.
Coach Moseley used his entire
squad of 30 men during the contest. The Kittens next contest will
Baby Vols.
be with Tennessee's
November 9 at Knoxville.
25-y- ard

school.
Professor Kirkpatrick will also be
the speaker at a dinner to be held
Friday evening at six o'clock at the
Lafayette hotel.- His discussion will
be on "Changing Times A New
Outlook."
Saturday morning a general discussion will be held on "Building
New Relations Between Colleges
and Secondary Schools." Leading
the discussion will be Superintendent W. T. Rowland, Louisville;
Dean Paul B. Boyd, of the University; Superintendent Glenn Swing,
Student Is Wounded During Covington; and State SuperintenSaturday Night Fracas On dent of Public Instruction Harry
Euclid Avenue With Group W. Peters.
Dean Boyd, of the College of Arts
Of Negroes
and Sciences, secretary of the Kentucky association, is in charge of
William J. Gathof, 21, was report- arrangements for the program,
ed last night as doing "fairly well" while Dr. Jesse Adams, acting in the
by attendants of the Good Samari- absence of Dean W. S. Taylor, has
tan hospital where he is recovering charge of the plans for the general
from wounds inflicted by a crowd of meetings.
negroes late Saturday night on Euclid avenue near Harrison.
Attendants said that Gathof was
not allowed to have visitors and
probably would not be allowed them
for the next two or three days.
Gathof and two companions, John List Published Under AusLynn, 22, Danville and Frank Wilpices Of University Exson 21 Frankfort, both students at
tension Department
Centre colege, were injured in front
of 173 Suclid avenue in what police
Addresses to be made by the Unitermed a "street fight."
Gathof received a stab wound in versity faculty to various civicand
the left side and a wound in the club groups throughout Kentucky
shoulder. He went to his home at during the month of October, under
328 Aylesford place following fight the auspices of the department of
and was later removed to the hos- university extension, have been
pital by police investigating the compiled into a list and issued by
Mrs. W. T. Lafferty, secretary of
case.
Radio patrolmen L. T. Sechrest woman's club service at the Uniand John Dickey were called to the versity.
On Thursday, October 14, Dr. E.
scene of the fight but when they
G. Trimble, assistant professor of
arrived the negroes had fled.
Gathof's companions were both political science, will speak at
on the subject, "Fascism,
slightly wounded in the fight. They
were treated at the Good Samaritan Communism, and Democracy." On
Tuesday, October 2, Mrs. Lafferty
hospital and later released.
will speak before the Lexington business and professional
women's
club at 6:30 o'clock in the Lafayette
hotel on "Women in Early Lexing
ton."
On Tuesday, October 19, Miss
Grace Snodgrass will speak to the
Kentucky county homemakers.
Cwens, national honorary for
Mrs. Lafferty spoke in Covington,
sophomore women, held pledging October 4, on "Art in Kentucky,"
exercises for five new girls Friday and Prof. Edward Fisk of the" art
afternoon in the Woman's building. department spoke at Erlanger, OcThe Anglo-Saxtapping ceremony tober 5, on "Portrait Painters".
was conducted by the former presi
dent. Mary Jane Roby.
DOCTOR WHITAKER,
Those pledged were Sarah Eliza
MORSE WILL SPEAK
beth McLean, Virginia Pettus, Betsy
Covington. Sarah Ransdell,
and
Dr. H. W. Whitaker, pastor of the
Dorothy Hillenmeyer.
Active officers and members of First Methodist church, will speak
"What I Believe
the organization are: Hazel Perkins, on the subject, the
president; Mary Lou McFarland; About God, at Y. M. senior cabinet
meeting of the
C. A. at 7:15
Mary Stewart Pile,
armory.
secretary; Susan Price, treasurer; o'clock tonight at the
At the freshman cabinet meeting
and Susan Jackson, historian; Irene at the same hour, T. Aubrey "Shor
Birk, Jeanne Barker, Harriett
ty" Morse, secretary of the LexingBetty Elliott, Ruth Peak, ton Community Y. M. C. A. will
and D'Ann Calhoun. The date for speak. His subject will be "College
the initiation banquet has been set Man and Religion." In adidtion,
for October 19.
election of officers will be held at
tonight's meeting.
HONORARY HOLDS SMOKER
LIBRARY ADDS NEW BOOKS
Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary professional chemical society held their
Thirty-fiv- e
new books have been
annual smoker last night. Refresh- added to the library according to an
ments in the form of sandwiches announcement sent recently to the
and soft drtfiks were served. Dr. faculty of the University by the
Hitchcock, who spoke at the Ameri- library department. The new books
can Chemical society meeting earli- cover a wide range of literature and
er in the day, was present.
may be secured from the loan desk.

8

Jackets Repeat 1936 Rout;
Skin 'Cats 32-- 0 As 7,500
See Disaster On Wet Grid

a general session in Memorial hall,
the fourteenth annual educational
conference and the third annual
meeting of the Kentucky Association of Colleges and Secondary
Schools will be held at the University for two days, Friday and Saturday, October 29 and 30.
Appearing on tne program will be
Dr. William H. Kilpatrick, emeritus
professor of elementary education
at Columbia University, Superintendent Lee Kirkpatrick of the Paris
city schools, president of the Kentucky Association of Colleges and
Secondary Schools; and President
R. A. Kent, University of Louisville
The starting lineups:
They will have as their theme, "Reorganization of Education in Terms Vanderbilt (14)
LB
of Today's Educational Needs," in Erans
Holdgraf
IT
relation to the secondary school, Ellis
ha
C
the college and the elementary Gude

GATKOF STABBED

Sale of
ODK Tags

NEW SERIES NO.

RO
RT
RE

Humphrey
Manier
Collier
Davis
Wendell

.

(0) Kentucky
Scott
Eibntr
WUloughby

French
Daubney
Jacobs
McCarthy
Moran
Jones

.

OB
LH
RH

Combs
Bush
Ishmael
FB .
Huggins
umpire.
Officials:
Referee. Worral:
Oracey: head linesman. Porter; field
Judge, Shackelford.

FOODSTUFF

FIRM

HOLDS ELECTION
Atchison, Shropshire Again
Elected To Quartermasters'
Board of Interfraternity
Purchasing Corp.
and James Shrop
to the board of
directors at the fifth annual meeting of the
purchasA. L. Atchison

shire were

ted

Inter-fratern- ity

ing corporation held yesterday afternoon in the Y. M. C. A. room of
the Armory.
Professors Fordyce Ely and C. S.
Crouse were elected to the board of
directors. The fifth director will be
selected by mail ballot. The candidates are Dean Sarah Blanding and
W. E. Freeman who tied for that
place.
Following a financial report by
Chairman A. L. Atchison, it was
decided to hold the anual meeting
on the first Tuesday in October.
group was
The
formed in 1932 to give fraternities
on the campus a
and sororities
chance to secure foodstuff and merchandise at a lower price.
Each organization belonging to
the corporation is a stockholder,
and elects from among graduate
students and the faculty, a member to represent it at the stockholders meeting.
The board, composed of five
stockholders, employs a manager to
conduct the business of the corporation. For the past year, Lawrence
Crump has served in this capacity.

O'Bannon To Talk
To Science Group
Equipment For
Tobacco Research" will be the subject of a discussion given by L. S.
O'Bannon at a meeting of Sigma
Xi, honorary biological and natural
science fraternity, to be held at 7
o'clock Friday evening. October 15,
in room 200 of the C Sc P Building.
Mr. O'Bannon will describe the
mechanical equipment in the tobacco research laboratory which has
been in use for only one year. The
chief equipment consists of three
large chambers used to control the
temperature and humidity for experiments on curing tobacco.
Officers of Sigma Xi are: presi-

"The Mechanical

dent,

W. A.

J. Stewart;
Price; treasurer, J. W. May;

O.

and secretary,

0

WALTER HODGE STARS
ON KENTUCKY ATTACK

Kyi an Picture

Cold Morning Rain Holds
tendance Far Below

Schedule Ends
Saturday Noon
This week, ending at noon,
Saturday, October 16, is the
last week in which Kentuckian
pictures may be taken. All
students who have not yet
done so are urged to bare
theirs taken as soon as possi-

.4

ble.

Pictures are being taken in
the basement of Memorial
halL

BOYDEN TO MEET
WITH ENGINEERS
Senior Students Will Hear
Discussion On Steam Tomorrow At 11 a. m. In Engineering Building
Col. D. S. Boyden. president of
the American Society of Heating
and Ventilation, will address the
senior students In electrical and

mechanical engineering at 11 a. m.
in room 202 of the engineering
building.
Perry West, of the department of
mechanical engineering, will introduce the speaker. CoL Boyden will
give a technical discussion on the
economic use of steam from a central generating plant, and will describe the district heating system of
the Boston Edison company.
His talk will be supplemented
with pictures taken in the Edison
company and also with charts and
diagrams showing the boilers, the
electric load steam consumption
and demand the distribution system and operating conditions.
A specialist in the field of light,
heat and power Mr. Boyden's entire business career dating from
1890 has been devoted to this work.
Since 1907 he has been superintendent of the steam heating department of the Boston Edison Co.,
where he supervised the development and operation of the company's extensive steam heating
service system.

Mildred Semmons,
UK Library Head

Is

Guejst

M. M. White.

SHIPPED

The University of Kentucky has
just received a shipment of a number of farm implements, loaned to
the Engineering Department of the
College of Agriculture

for educa-

tional purposes, from The International Harvesters Company of

At-

Expectations

By GEORGE KERLER
Kernel S porta Editor
7300 persons came out to Stoll
Field Saturday rightly expecting an
upset or a tight oattle. Instead they
beheld amazedly a Georgia Tech
powerhouse, duplicate of their 1936
corps, annihilate Kentucky's Wildcats, 32-- 0. with a relentless attack
via land, water, and air. Kentucky
was out of the ball game fifteen
seconds after it started.
A cold rain which fell during the
morning,
turned Friday's giant
eighteenth green into Saturday's
swampy gridiroa Despite the moisture both teams handled the ball
fondly.
"The Best Band in Dixie" performed admirably between halves
with a series of drill and musical
calesthenics.
Capt. Fletcher Sims of the en
won the flip, choose to defend the
east line and to receive the kickoff.
Red Simpson booted to Sims who
gobbled it on his own 15. took to the
sidelines behind interference and
raced to Kentucky's 40 before Larry
Garland dragged him down with a
Merriwell tackle. On the first scrimmage play Sims faded back to mid-fie-ld
and heaved to Dutch Kone-man- n
on the Cats' 16 where Tech's
ed
star made a pretty catch and
to a touchdown, Sims neatly
kicked the extra point.
Davis took the Jackets' kickoff on
his own 13. and drove up to the 35
yard line.; A line buck was frustrated
and Coleman's pass to Hag an found
no Hagan. Simpson then punted
into north bleachers on Kentucky's
bul-let-

40.

Capitalizing on a break, the Georgians started scoreward.
Appleby
hit a Blue wall but Konemann
drove through tackle for five. Wcn-d- all
Skaggs was injured on tins
play and Linden replaced him. An
endaround attempt saw Sims fepd
the oval to Jordon who plowed to
the Cat, 23 before he was toppled.
On the next line bill. Tech was
penalized 15 yards for clipping.
Black stopped Konemann after a
three yard push. Not over successful at line drives, Sims again took
to the air. passing to Konemann on
the 20. The Dutchman dropped another pass, a flagrant error, and
Kentucky took the ball on their
own sawbuck.
Kentucky's first offensive thrust
was demolished by Jordon who split
Cat interference and dumped Bob
Davis for a three yard loss. After
an incomplete toss, Davis punted to
Sims on Tech's 47.
Sims concentrated on
ground maneuvers while planning
the Yellow Jackets' second touchdown. He hit center for five. Appleby made three, and Konemann went
over tackle for a first down on the
Kentucky 26, Konemann carried a
lateral four yards. Sims bucked
twice for two and eleven yards,
and Konemann hit center for nothing. On this play the Cats were
fined to the one yard line for unnecessary roughness.
With backs to the pay line. Kentucky tightened. Sims and Konemann could not budge the defense
but on the third play Sims went
over tackle for six points. A bad
pass crippled the place kick try.
Simpson gathered the kickoff on
his own 25 and rushed to the 35.
Davis squirmed through end and
picked up four.
Jordon stopped
Davis's next dash for no gain.
Tommy Coleman searched in vain
for a receiver and picked up three
Davis then
yards around end.
punted to Sims on the 20 who
scooted back to his own 30.
play was yardle.ss
The
so Sims punted to Davis on the Cat
20 where six Yellow Jackets were
waiting impatiently.
Coleman tried
to pass again but found no arms.
Simpson sliced through center to
the 26 as the quarter ended.
Walter Hodge replaced Simpson
in the Kentucky backfield as the
teams changed goals. Davis, on a
reverse, scrambled to the 31. Hodge
picked up seven off tackle and
Davis raced to the Kat 47 on another reverse. Coleman started on
an end journey but was thrown on
his own 38 by Jordon who eluded
Kentucky interference. Coleman's
pass to Philips was too long and
Hodge shoed the ball to Suns who
carried it back 18 yards to the
Wynnemen's 49.
Two bucks by Sims' broueht a
first down. Konemann failed to
gain so Sims passed to Jordon on
Kentucky's 27. Sims and Konemann. on two thrusts each, put the
ball on Kentucky's 4, where Page,
a substitute fullback trucked off
tackle for Tech touchdown No. 3.
Sims converted and the count was

Speaker Pilot

Miss Mildred Semmons, head of
the department of library science
at the University of Kentucky, will
discuss "Status of Library Training
in Kentucky" at the thirtieth annual session of the Kentucky Library Association which will be held
at Berea College October 14 to 18.
Among the other addresses will be
"Building On New Foundations" by
Miss Tommie Dora Barker, dean of
the libraray school, Emory UniverInto
sity, Atlanta: "Adventuring
Print." Mrs. Willie Snow Ethridge.
magarane
columnist,
contributor,
and author: and "The American
Frontier" Elizabeth Peck, professor
of history, Berea.
Miss Artie Lee Taylor, head of
the reserve book room at the Uniof the
versity is secretary-treasur- er
Miss Jean Poxworth.
association.
a graduate of the University and
librarian at Highlands high school,
Louisville, will be chairman of the
breakfast program of the association meeting next Saturday morning. Addresses conferences, and reports will occupy the association
for the four days.

BAKER, BARKENBI S
ARTICLE
"Whiskey Verdigris Analysis," an
article written by Robert H. Baker,
instructor in chemistry at the University, and Dr. Charles Barkenbus,

professor of organic chemistry, recently appeared in "Industrial and
Chemistry,"
Engineering
monthly
publication of the American Chemical Society.
The article discusses certain flavoring substances of whisky, learned
by chemical analysis of materials
that collect in the "trial box" during the process of distillation.
ARTICLE IS PUBLISHED

ent,

FARM IMPLEMENTS

Louisville, Ky.

1 4--

Wynneren, Completely Outclassed. Struggle Valiantly
Against Irresistible
Engineers

An article entitled "The Fibrinolytic Activity of Hemolytic Streptococci From Normal and Diseased

Throats", appearing in the current
issue of the Journal of Infectious
Diseases, was authored by Elizabeth
Jolly, R. H. Weaver, and M. Sche-rag- o,
of the department of bacteriology, application of the new test
is suggested for the diagnosis of
scarlet fever, for the examination
of contacts, and the examination of
patients for quarantine release.

end-arou-

20-- 0.

After a double exchar.se of punts
the Wildcats woke up and began the
semblance of a scoring drive. Davis,
taking the Engineers' second kick
on his own 45, zigzagged beautifully to the Tech 40. Another pass
was wasted but on the next try,
Coleman dropped one in Robinson's
tContinued on Page Four)

* a

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