xt7zkh0dwd41 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7zkh0dwd41/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19341005  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  5, 1934 text The Kentucky Kernel, October  5, 1934 1934 2013 true xt7zkh0dwd41 section xt7zkh0dwd41 Best Copy Available







News Flashes
Bristol, Eng., Oct. 4, INS) Virtually abandoning hope for world


8 an Francisco, Oct. , (INS) Organized labor, rejoicing and Jubilant,
today announced the "first major
victory" In Its fight for a
week and a 100 per cent closed shop.
The announcement which cheered
the labor chiefs and delegates attending the annual convention of
the American Federation of Labor
came from Frank Feeney, Philadelphia, international president of the
Elevator Constructors Union.

Havana. Oct. 4, (INS) Charges
that Soviet Russia is maintaining a
propaganda office in Paris from
which Cuba and other
countries are being flooded with
red literature were made here today
by Jose Orau of The Department of

the Interior.

Washington, Oct. 4, (INS) Retail
food prices are likely to soar 10 or
15 per cent above those that prevailed during the first half of 1934, Secretary of Agriculture Wallace warned tn his book, "New Frontiers."
Pleading that the processing taxes
on bread and meat, now in effect,
are "the farmers' tariff" Wallace
frankly admitted that "food taxes
are hatei worse than others."
Vienna, Oct. 4, (INS) Thwarting
what they belle ved to be a plot for a
new socialist revolution In Austria,
police today seized papers bearing
coded instructions for a widespread
outbreak and followed the seizure
with the arrest of many Socialist
The Instructions for the coup d'
etat were found on a cyclist courier
in the Forisdorf section of Vienna.
The papers, which were not dated,
were decoded, and revealed plans for
the placing of machine guns in
strategic points about the capital at
the outset of the planned uprising.
Bridgeport. Pa., Oct. 4, TINS) Extreme tension gripped this
mill town today in the wake
of a bloody wave of violence culminated by the killing of a youthful by-



Scores of textile strikers and strike
sympathizers nursed painful injuries
inflicted in the rioting that broke
out with intense fury late yesterday.
Havana, Oct. 4. (INS) Martial
law was declared in Sanitago today
following a night of terrorism, in
which scores of bombs were exploded. Fourteen small grenades were
set off here during the night. There
were no casualties.
Bridgeport. Conn., Oct. 4. (INS)
Persistent search for 10 cans of
polnot. a high explosive, stolen from
the Remington arms plane here, was
carried on today by police and by
scores of unemployed men and workers from the plant. The deadly power of the explosive, believed the most
powerful yet developed, and the fact
it is readily set off if not carefully
handled, has added extreme danger
to both the thieves and the searchers. Company officials authorized
large newspaper displays warning
all against touching the cans if
found and are offering f 100 reward
for their return.
New York. Oct. 4. (INS) The
largest still found in New York since
the repail of prohibition was In the
possession of police and federal
agents today following a spectacular
raid on a West Slst street garage.
The still had a capacity of 1,500
gallons. Nine men were arrested.

Washington, Oct. 4, (INS) Definite, indication to the rest of the
world that the United States intends
to maintain its "strong nuvy" policy
if the other naval powers refuse to
disarm, was seen today in President
Roosevelt's selection of Admiral William H. Standley, chief of naval
operations, as the leading naval
member of the American delegation
to the preliminary navy discussions
in London.
4, (INS)

Southhampton, Eng., Oct

Slipping quietly Into England
aboard the liner Bremen today, Harold O. Vanderbllt. succesful American defender of the America's cup,
resolutely declined to engage in a
contest with his erstwhile opponent, T. O. M. Sopwlth,
British yachtsman.

Magdalena, Sonora, Mex., Oct. 4,
(INS) Unless a revered Image ot
San Francisco Xavler. patron taint
of Sonora and miracle healer, is
restored to the Cathedral here at
once, Yaqul Indiana will "go on the
warpath," tribe chieftains declared
today In an ultimatum to federal
and city authorities.

Navln Field. Detroit, Oct. 4 (INS)
While a great crowd of 40.000
rabidly partisan fans went wild,
the Detroit Tigers declared themselves back in the fight for the
World Scries championship this at- tcrsoon, by defeating the St. Louis
Cardinals 3 to 2 In the second game
in 12 innings.
Goose Ooslln produced the climax
hit, a single to center off Walker
to drive In Gehringer with the winning run in the 12th.
Before this happened Schoolboy
Rowe and Bill Hallahan had engaged in an epic battle of pitchers
with Rowe giving a most marvelous
performance by holding the Cardinals to one hit in the last nine
Innings. Previously, too, the Tigers
had to come from behind to even
the score in the ninth at a time
when all seemed to be lost.
The Cards opened the scoring In
the second inning after having tried
futilely in the first inning to score
With one
on the "Schoolboy".
away. DeLancey reached first on a
drive off Oehringer's shins. Orsat- tl hit Rowe's first pitch to left for
a triple, scoring DeLancey. Duroch-e- r
and Hallahan ended the Cardinal
threat by popping out.
Again in the third Inning it appeared that the Cards had resumed
their slugging of Wednesday, when
Pepper Martin, speedy St. Louis
third sacker singled. Rothrock sacrificed Martin to second. Manager
Frankie Frisch then failed In his
(Continued on Page Six)



First Meeting of Year to Be
Held at 3 p. m.
Dr. Frank L. McVcy in a letter this
week to Dean T. T. Jones, announced
the appointments of seven men, one
from each of the colleges on the
campus, as representatives on the
Men's Student council, highest stu
dent governing body.
Each dean sent Doctor McVey a
list of three men In his college whom
he recommended, and from each of
these seven lists one appointment
was made. The newly selected men
Charles C. Graham, graduate
school; John Evans, College of Law;
Phil Ardery, College of Arts and
Sciences; Harry 8. Tray nor, College
of Engineering; Edward Carvill, College of Commerce; Robert Martin,
College of Education, and Harold
Miller, College of Agriculture.
In addition to these appointments,
an eighth has been made by Dean
Jones, that of James Miller to represent the Men's dormitories.
The Student council is composed
of 13 men in all. the other five being
president of Omicron Delta Kappa,
Henry McCown; the president of
the Interfraternlty council. Waller
Hunt; the editor of The Kentucky
Kernel, John Day; the editor of the
Kentuckian, Cameron Coffman, and
the president of the senior class, yet
to be elected. The present method
of choosing the personnel of the
council was adopted last year, when
a reorganization was effected to
lessen political evils attendant upon
former methods.
The first meeting of the new group
will be held at 3 p. m. today In the
office of the Dean of Men, at which
time plans for holding the election
of senior class officers will be drawn
up. The question of freshman caps
is expected to be decided, as well as
other matters which fall under stu- ,
uem r
jur iukuuuuu, 411s
president of the senior class, when
elected, will take his seat In the

Score Only One Hit

The photographer for the
Kentuckian will be In
White hall, first floor, during
the remainder of this week to
make pictures for the yearbook.
senior, Juniors,
members of fraternities, sororities, clubs, and various
are reother organizations
quested to have their pictures
taken as soon as possible. The
price is one dollar for the
first picture and 25 cents for
each additional print.

WSGA Passes New

Rules of Privilege

Women Students in Hall to
Have 11 o'Clock Sunday Permission





YM Frosh Cabinet

Holds First Meet


Bearcat Machine, Dominated
by Sophomores, Boasts
Powerful Line.

Military Fraterni-

15; Capt. Scudder


Is Drillmaster
Bids for freshman students in
the basic military course to Persh
ing Rifles, honorary military fra
ternity, will be Issued during the

week of October 15, when recommendations from Instructors will be
turned In to-- Captain Irvine Scudder, drill master of Company C,
first regiment. National Society of
Pershing Rifles.
Eligibility to Pershing Rifles, a
major campus activity, is based on
excellence In military drill and on
member of the basic course In the
general attitude and aptitude. Any
R.O.T.C. unit of the University has
a chance to be among those recommended.
of promising
freshmen will be turned in by the
military instructors about October
15, and those recommended will re
ceive bids from the company. Eli
gibility for Pershing Rifles, which
is a major campus activity, is based
on excellence in military drill and
on general attitude and aptitude.
Any member of the basic course in
the University has a chance to be
among those recommended.
The officers of the Kentucky
chapter are: Captain O. P. Reuter,
First Lieutenant Milton M. Magru-de- r,
and Second Lieutenants David
F. Difford and John L. Carter. An
election will be held next Tuesday
night, October 2, at the regular
chapter meetinc o choose (ram the
sophomores a sucoessor to Elvis J.
Stahr, outgoing First Sergeant.
Company C, under the instruction of Warrant Officer George A.
Knight, has won the Fifth Corps
Area drill championship
the last
three years. The chapter here was
installed in 1931. These victories
have given the Kentuckians permanent possession of the Scabbard
and Blade trophy for this corps
The unit's victories have been
won over crack drill companies
from Ohio State university,
University of Illinois, Indiana university and Dayton university.
This year, because of the transfer of Mr. Knight to Fort Hayes,
much of the work of carrying on
falls upon the shoulders of the faculty advisor, Lieutenant P. E.
and Captain Irvine
Scudder, new drill instructor.
The fraternity plans to have
smokers occasionally through the
year, as well as dinners and a
dance or two, besides its regular
Juniors who are .out this fall are:
Calvin Cramer, Bruce Davis, Ralph
Rughett, Pelham Johnston, Tommy
Lisle, Elvis Stahr, W. C. Watson
and Ed Wehle.
Sophomore members are: J. H.
Bell, C. Bennett, Harry Bullock,
Butler, James Chester,
Balfour Connell, E. M. Deats. R.
Denny, Fritz DeWilde, David Flanders, Bazil Gilbert, E. B. Jefferies,
Labe Jackson, Sid Kelly, John
Ike Moore, 8. G. MacDon-alJames Norvell, Tom Riley, O.
D. Sparks,
Bob Stivers. H. Vice,
Bill Watt and Dodge Whipple.


Wildcat Game Looked Upon
by Cincinnati As Stepping Stone
Sports Editor Kentucky Post

mrtlcle reviews the Kentucky-U- .
Cincinnati angle by a
University of Kentucky graduate of clau '33.)


Cincinnati, Ohio, Oct. 5. Spe
cial to Kernel Cincinnati's Bearcats tomorrow will make their second move in two years to reach the
big name division of football.
At 2:30 p. m. on Nippert field,
the University of Kentucky Wildcats will meet the University of
Cincinnati Bearcats. Kentucky,
after two weeks of playing under
wraps, is ready to turn on. Cincinnati, after years of mediocre
football, is ready to make her' bid
hotter than an asphalt pavement
In July.
There's no secret about It in
these parts that U. K. is being
used as a stepping stone to greater heights. Last year when a poor
Kentucky team eked out a win
over the best V. C. has produced
In years. Bearcat alumni got out
the rubber hat and talked of building a new stadium. This year, if
they chalk up that fondly hoped
for victory, they'll probably want

to annex the state.
Don't be fooled, Cincy does have
a good tca:u. Last wtek's victory over Ottecboin, a ni'llocre
opponent, was only a fush oi what
they can do. The supreme test
will be against the Wildcats.

Kentucky will have to v.'itch
Billy Bchwarberg, Covingtci boy
who cavorts at quarter for the U.
C. club. He reminds Big Blue fans
of the late lamented Shipwreck
Kelly. He Jerks those knees high,
he drives and he's as slippery as
the Paris pike after a sleet storm.
Seven sophomores, graduates ol
last year's handplcked freshman
team, also bear watching.
rode high last week and promise
to do more of the same this week.
They, didn't come to the Queen
City Just to fish in the polluted
waters of the Ohio River.
The Wildcats best bet will be
around the ends. That spot is U.
C."s weakest. The middle of the
line is as solid as the Bank of
England and passes scarcely will
be effective against the shifty,
speedy backs of the Cincy team.
There are few injuries in the
Cincinnati camp. Even those who
are ailing slightly won't be missed.
Reserve material Is abundant on
the Bearcat hillside.
Experts hereabouts are predicting that the margin of victory
won't be more than one touchdown. They're not naming the
team, however.
This much, too, seems to be the
out for big games. If she can
Kentucky, the Bearcats will
be well on their way to what they
In that
consider the heights.
event. U. K. will be cast off like
an old shoe.
If the Wildcats like that o. k.
Nothing much can be done about
It. If they don't care for that
treatment well, Cincy has to be
told in concrete fashion. The Cincinnati Dutch have lined their
skulls with pig skin and are
in a football way.




He is now playing professional
football with the Brooklyn
Dodgers, which is owned by
another famous Kentucky
player, John Simms "Shipwreck" Kelly.
Fittingly enough last week
Kercheval kicked a
goal from placement against
the Boston Braves that drew
considerable plaudits from the
New York scribes and fans.
Kelly also starred in the game,
running a punt back S3 yards
which placed the ball In a position to score the final touchdown via a pass by Chris
Cagle, former Army
The final score was 10
to 6 in favor of the Kentuc-klan- 's


ty Issue Bids October


the lad who beat Cincinnati
last year by the margin of a
field goal In the last quarter?




Remember Ralph Kercheval.


Two new rulings regarding student
were passed by the
tion at a meeting last Monday night
in Boyd hall. Mary Carolyn Terrell
presided at the meeting.
The first new ruling gives women
students in the halls the privilege
of 11 o'clock permission on Sunday
nights and will go into effect imme
diately. As a result of several complaints, the second ruling passed,
prohibits men students from dormitories and sorority houses after
The report of the treasurer also
was heard, and Dean Blanding explained the finances and appropriations made by the organization.
Plans were made to continue the
WAA 'Announces Plans for Sunday afternoon open building, being
Dance at Gym on Night of held in the were made for enter
Tulane Game; Riding Class tainment at Sunday afternoon open
is Discussed
houses held by sororities.
The Kappa Delta representative
The Women's Athletic association told of a moving picture show the
4 sorority had had from campus snapheld its first council meeting at
p. m. Wednesday In Mlss AveriU's shots taken by one of the girls. The
office in the Women's gym. The meeting was closed with a brief
meeting was called to order by Mar- discussion, on campus politics.
garet Wtirren, and the necessary reports of the officers and committee
heads were submitted.
The chief announcement was to
the effect that W.A.A. and Intramural are sponsoring a dance to be
freshman cabinet of the
given the night of November 17, the V. The C. A., under the sponsorM.
night of the Tulan egame. in the ship of Jack Carty, held its first
Alumni gym.
business meeting of the year at
A horseback riding class was anInstallation of
7 p. m. Tuesday.
nounced. Lieut. Murray Benton, a officers for the forthcoming year
member of the Cavalry troop, will was held.
instruct the class. The Lexington
The Hollowing
Cob company will offer a rate of 25 elected: Arthur Plumber, president;
cents for five persons to the riding William Leet,
class. A meeting of all those Inter- M. C. Forbes, secretary.
ested in riding will be held In Miss
The year's work was discussed
Averill's office at 3 p. m. today. Those and the following committees were
who are unable to attend at this appointed : Program, William
time may see Miss Averill during Leet, Robert Olney, and William
Stone; Membership, Frank Ellis,
the day till 4 p. jm.
Other announcements were as fol- and M. Blevins; Social Service,
lows: Hockey play will begin at 4 Ralph Button, L. Cleveland, Lloyd
Mahan. Willard Llnberg, William
p. m. next Monday on the Held beLeet, and Thomas Coons; Social,
Coach Chet Wynne will be interhind Patterson hall and In the event
of rain, the meeting will be held in William C. Cropper, Willard Lln- viewed at 7:30 o'clock tonight as a
berg, William Rodman, William feature on the weekly Graves-Co- x
the Boyd hall reading room.
Davis; Pub- program over Station WLAP.
All tennis matches in the first McC'ube. and C. L.
licly TV'omas Coons, and Clay-toround must be played off by tomorCongleton.
row at the latest.
The cabinet wishes to extend an
The next W.A.A. council meeting
to all men students to
will be held at Miss Averill's home invitation
attend their next meeting which
Thursday, October 11.
will be held at 7 o'clock Tuesday,
The Horse and Hound show will October 9, In Alumni hall.
tomorrow from 10:30 a. m.
be held
till 5 p. m. at the Iroquois Hunt club. DEAN JONES MAKES
The entrance fee will be one dollar.
Fired with enthusiasm by an
early season victory and
Puymept cf 11.395 to 136 men for di iv n by an Insatiable desire to
by Kenrevenge last year's
F.E R.A. work completed during the tucky "Big Blue," deieatCincinnati
month of September begun at 1:30
are rapidly wh'pping Into
p. m. Thursday at the Business office Bearcats
midM-asoto according
George Farris was
to the dean of men. All
Boasting one of the heaviest lines
operate the check room at all reguli r ttudints were paid off yesdunces held In the gym during the terday, while supernumeraries are to yet to tear the sod at Nippert stadvear. at a meeting of SuKy Tues receive their money today at the ium and the best set of back on the
U. of C. record, the Bearcats overday in the Alumni gym. Farris same office.
flow with confidence, a confidence
served as check room operator last
Due to the fact that the Federal that may either cause their defeat
government supposed that the Unior victory. It Is tin same confiAt the meeting, it was voted to versity would open
about the middle dence plus the choosing of a regufinance the expenses of the five of September, money
to pay for only lar backfleld that is causing Couch
cheer leaders to the Cincinnati
game, and Bam Warren, Dick Boyd, half u month's work, or 25 hours per Duna M. King much In the way of
man, was sent here. Since school tn headaches.
Robinson were ap
reality began September 10, the
The trouble with the lineup seems
pointed as the permanent comma
workers have put in 35 hours, wd to do with a superfluity of star
tee to arrange all Deo rallies.
the money for the extra ten hours sophomore material. Fans who witMajor B. t. Brewer attended the
meeting and appealed to the tsua.y U to be Included In the November nessed last year's brilliant contest
will recall that the greater part of
members to iixaisor a free-wi- ll
The women workers were paid the Mr. King's team consisted of sophfering at the homecoming game, for
new first of the week, as announced tn omore. Tula year there are more
the purpose of financing the
Tuesday! Kernel.
soph sopha that as last year's
uniforms for the band.


Big Blue Team, 31 Strong
To Leave Today for
Queen City
Game to Mark First Chance
for Wynne's Men to
Show Offense.


Final Results Will Be Announced Later; Invitation
Extended to Freshman
Frances Kerr, chairman of the
finance committee of the YWCA,
reports excellent progress in the
annual drive for YW members
which began on Tuesday and will
continue for several days.
Final results of the drive on membership and finance in the near future will be released.
Special invitation has been extended to girls who have not formerly been members of the YWCA
and to those who have not as ""J"W
Joined tru year to come to tlie
office in the Woman's
during the office hours, tf:30 a.m.
to 12 noon, and 2 to 4 p. m., before
Tuesday noon to enroll as members
of the association.
The annual recognition service
will be held at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday
In Memorial hall. Sarah Whitting-hil- l,
president of the 1934-3- 5
C.A., will conduct the service. Members of the senior cabinet and the
will also
sophomore commission
take part. Music for the event will
be under the supervision of Virginia Murrell.
Sorority members of the finance
committee are: Alpha Gamma Delta, Alice Daugherty, Marion Pin-neAlpha Delta Theta, Evelyn
Alpha XI
Marrs, Feme Osborn;
Delta, Hazel Brown; Chi Omega,
Katherlne Calloway, Phebe Turner;
Delta Delta Delta, Martha Bittner;
Delta Zeta, Louise Payne; Kappa
Delta, Betty Earle, Nancy Becker;
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mary Cary
Maynard, Jane Freeman; and Zeta
Tau Alpha. Ruth Averltt, Babe
Those who are supervisMartin.
ing membership work in the dormitories are:
Mary Sugg, Marjorie Hensley,
Margaret Redmond, Eleanor


Martha Christian, Margaret

Markley, Nancy Trimble, Mary E.
Collins. Ruth Hallmark, Sarah Boiling. Town girls on this committee
are: June Freeman, Virginia
Marie Meyer, Ruth Ecton,
crara Innes, Mary Gunn Webb,
Elsie Riley, Frances Garrison, Dorothy Perkins ,and Nell Shearer.
Bos-wort- h,

Kyian Photographer
Is Located in Gym
Annual Dance Planned
Gym Following Clem-soGame




Cincy Hopes To Revenge
Kentucky's 1933 Win

George Farris Is
Given Check Itoom





writ ritiii


New Series Number

5, 1934



Grudge Fight Expected As
Wildcats Stalk lo Home
Grounds Of Cincy Bearcats



off "Schoolboy" in Last
Nine Innings

that end.



For Detroiters


disarmament under present conditions, Great Britain has decided to Each College Represented by
a Delegate Appointed
build up her national defeases and
has formulated detailed plans toward
by Its Dean



Goslin's Hit in










frosh team made a regulur piuctice
of drubbing the Varsity. These, to
gether with last year's men, have
flooded the ranks of eligible appli
cants for regular positions, so
keenly have they demonstrated
their ability that lust season's stars
or slutted
have had to be bem-litto new positions. Men like Yeager,
the "Will o' the Wisp'' halfback,
who twisted his way to an
Conference title; Ray




and Cari Williams, unani
mous choice for
have seen
their jobs taken over by newer
men. Nolting has been shifted to
fullback, Williams to center, and
Yeager sits on the sidelines.
For the lust two weeks the black
and red grldders have been busily
engaged in perfecting their pass at
tack and from all indications they
will take to the . against the
(Continued on fage Six)

All-Oh- io


Kentucky's Wildcats 34 strong-w- ill
leave at noon today for Cincinnati, where tomorrow, they will
meet the strong University of Cincinnati Bearcats, In what promises
to be one of the hardest games to be
played by the Big Blue this year.
Accompanying the team will be
Coaches Wynne. Grant and Twomey,
Student Manager "Hank" McCown,
Trainer Mann. Equipment Manager
Striplin. and "Daddy" Boles.
The Wildcats have yet to show
their real strength and with a little
favor from the weather man will
unlease a passing attack that should
result In some touchdowns. The
scrimmages during the last week
show that the Cats have strength in
running plays as well as passing.
Langdon Hay playing from the fullback position tore the frosh line to
bits during Tuesday's and Wednesday's practice sessions, and, with his
ability to punt and snag passes, will
prove a valuable man in tomorrow's
A pleasing sight to the few spectators at this week's sessions was the
accuracy with which Bert Johnson,
the triple-threhalfback from Ashland was shooting passes. He
missed his mark, and With such
men as Rupert, Bryant, ana Farris.
to receive them Kentucky should
(Continued on Page Six)

sel-r'a- m

TVA is Subject of Address
Delivered at Luncheon
Meet at Lafayette Hotel
Tuesday, October 2
Prof. W. S. Webb, head of the
of archaeology, anthropology, and physics at the University, was the guest speaker at
the weekly luncheon meeting of
the Lexington Klwanls club, held
Tuesday at the Lafayette hotel. The
theme of Professor Webb's address
was an interpretation of the Tennessee Valley Authority project.
fEom which undertaking he recentrj


returned after an



leave of absence, as one of the directors of the project.
Professor Webb, In his address,
spoke of the undertaking as a whole
and described the work which has
been done in the last year.
The speaker
asserted, however,
that the project was the most Important hi archaeological circles of
the lust few years, due to the fact
that evidences of the earliest civilization of the country would be
lost If the valleys were flooded
without proper research and exploitation.
The National Research
Council and the Smithsonian Institute obtained permission and
funds from the government fo1
purposes of excavation and preservation in the affected area.
The area to be flooded is one oi
the richest fields In this subject in
America and excavations were ac
complished in approximately
square miles. The Universities of
Kentucky-werAlabama, Michigan, and
the recipients of a good deal
of materials unearthed in the excavation processes.

Juniors, seniors, and members of
all campus organizations are urged
to have their photographs taken for
the 1935 Kentuckian. in the basement of the Alumni gym at their
earliest convenience. The ptjee of
a print will be $1.00, and 25 cents
for each additional print.
The Lafayette studio, official photographers for The Kentuckian, be
gan taking student photographs
All photographs
expected to be completed within
the coming week, as there will be
no return engagement of the studio
According to an announcement
released from the office of the dean
of men, the Kentuckian dance, feaAM FEKA voikers are to report to
turing a popular local orchestra, Deau Jones' olfice today between
will be held October
in the 1 :30 and 4 p. m. to receive their pay
Alumni gym, following the
football game, Cameron Coffman and Jimmy Miller
The University
club will
are the committee in charge of the Friday night at 7:30 o'clock lameet
dance arrangements.
Judging Pavilion on the Experiment
Station farm. All former
members are cordially Invited to the
culb girls, who
The group of
have rented the house at 609
An Important meeting of Sigma
Court for the school year, PI Sigma will be held at 4 p. m.
have adopted the name of Shelby today in the chapter room of the
hall for their new hum.
Physics building.


4-- H

4-- H



* Best Cop

Tapre TV o


fand Janie thought


she was going
to cry. In fact, she was certain
of It. Then tears ran down her
cheeks, and there was no doubt
Jack angry at her.
What had become of their laughing friendship?
Jack." she sobbed,
"I don't really want to smoke, and
drink, and kiss the boys.
of them anyway." Jack was realizing that he was really seeing
Janie for the first time. How soft
her arms were, and how red her
llpst He wanted to kiss her more
than he had ever wanted to kiss a
girl and wondered if she would let
him. He felt it was well worth
risking, at any rate.
And of course Janie would. In
fact that was Just what she was
waiting for.

Jnrlc Trannor bounded up the
front ter and awunir htmsolf up
on the porrh railing, meanwhile
ftmtllnft at the alrl noated In the
wicker chair.
"Hl-yJanie, old thina;," he
Janie, as was her cheerful and
unthinking habit, responded with
laufth and a "HI there, Jackie."
Janie was that way.
laughed carelessly, harmlessly, with
her, and then you took someone
like Evelyn Talbot to the club
dance, smiled soberly Into her eyes
for lonir moments, whispered Into
her small provocative ear while
you danced, and later watched the
moon from the shady club balcony,
and Rot lipstick on your face. In
Evelyn's dark eyes were many
promises, but in Janle's clear grey
ones there was Just friendliness
and honesty. Janie was a great
little sport, but Evelyn. .
It appeared that Jnck had a reason for coming. Evelyn was to
have a birthday soon, and Jack
ranted to get her something really
nice. He wondered If Janie would
be a pal and help, him out? Suggest something.
Of course Janie would. She always had. 80 she named another
one of her own desires, a frivolous
little handkerchief box she had
seen in the art store window. Jack
thought that would be first rate.
and was surely much obliged. He'd
do something for her sometime.
Meanwhile would she save a dance
for him at the party tonight?
And naturally she would. She always did.
But when Jack drove away, still
shouting his thanks, she sat very
still In the wicker chair and
thought. For it was pretty clear
to her Just how she stood; would
always stand, as long as she was
guileless, helpful, honest Janie.
That evening she slipped down
from her room and bid her parfrom the dimly-l- it
ents good-by- e
hallway, so that they wouldn't noshe had
tice the extra make-u- p
used. She had never used
before, and found the effect
but was afraid her
mother might find it still more
The party was the start of many
new things for Janie. Something
like this:


N-n- ot



October 4. 1929
The dormitory men have established a club, which will be called
the Men's Dormitory association.
Alpha Delta Sigma, national honorary professional advertising fraternity, will hear President McVey
at their formal opening today at the
Phoenix hotel.
October 2, 1931
The old warehouse on Limestone
street has been remodeled for the
physical education department of
the University.
Members of the University staff
and heads of organizations are urged
to issue news announcements early.
October 4, 1932
Classes in golf will open at U. K.
Prof. J. C. Jones announces arrange
ments are being made for both men
and women.
Professor Lampert reorganizes the
University Glee club.
October 3, 1933
New radio listening centers are
being planned by Prof. Elmer O
Sulzer and Harris M. Sullivan.
The Kernel will Include a picture
section. A rotogravure section giving collegiate news happenings on
various campuses will be presented


her first cigarette.
Smoked rather successfully while
Jack and Evelyn were sitting in
a comer talking intimately. Effect
somewhat spoiled by a fit of
coughing which Janie was sure ev10:25

eryone, including

Personnel Bureau
Activities Named


for forgetting: to
tterved turn
wipe the lipstick off his face.
13.10 her first real conquest.
She sat down beside Alex Morton, notorious Alex, called Alexander the Conqueror, and not
without reason. He was getting
quite plastered in his smioth, polite
manner. When Alex got tight,
Janie had noticed, he never talked
funny, or anything as crude as
that. His mind merely became very
Intense, and his eyes very bright.
Janie sat beside him and tried all
the familiar technique she had
ever observed. The lowere