xt718911r67b https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt718911r67b/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19630705  newspapers sn89058402 English  This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, July  5, 1963 text The Kentucky Kernel, July  5, 1963 1963 2015 true xt718911r67b section xt718911r67b UK Chemistry

Department
Draws Its Share Of Grants
"The facilities of the new Chemistry-Physic- s
building have helped a great deal to procure research grants for University chemistry professors,"
said Dr. Lyle R. Dawson, head of the chemistry department.
In the past 12 to 14 years, Dr. Dawson said, the
chemistry department has received more than
$750,000 from out of state research grants. Dawson
was the first UK chemistry professor to receive
such a grant in 1946 for research.
Approximately 18 grants, totaling about $100,000,
are received yearly for fundamental research by
UK professors. The chemistry department emphasizes fundamental work, which may be published
in national Journals, rather than developmental research in testing.
The research grants are given by such organizations as the Atomic Energy Commission, National
Institute of Health, Army Signal Corps, and the
National Science Foundation.
Dr. James E. Douglass, assistant professor of
chemistry, received a National Science Foundation
grant of $19,400 to conduct research in a specific
area of boron chem'istry. The grant provides a two
year support for his project.
Dr. Douglass hopes to learn more of the effects
of boron In organic compounds, mainly amine complexes.
Dr. Hartley C. Eckstrom, another UK chemistry

Dean Carter Visits Ford
Among 51 professors at Ford Motor Company's 1963 Engineering
Forum in Dearborn, Mich., June
is Willis M. Carter, professor and head. Department of Mechanical Engineering at the
University of Kentucky. Prof. Carter (left) is shown with H. L.
Misch, Ford vice president engineering and research, examining
a model of the Mustang, Ford's experimental sports car.

professor, is now attending the Oordon Research
Conference on Catalysis at Colby Junior College in
New Hampshire. He will discuss his research in the
field of infrared studies of chemisorbic molecules
on metal surfaces. Dr. Eckstrom is supported at the
University by a research contract from the Atomic
Energy Commission.
An associate chemistry professor, Dr. William
D. Ehmann, will present a paper describing his research in radiochemistry in London, England, July
15. He will lecture to groups attending the Congress
of the International Union of Pure and Applied
Chemistry.
includes lectures and
Dr. Ehmann's
visits to several laboratories in Germany, Switzerland, and France, is sponsored by the U. S. Atomic
Energy Commission.
Dr. William F. Wagner is presently attending the
Gordon Research Conference on the chemistry and
physics of space, being held at Tilton, New Hampshire. Delegates are from the United States and
other parts of the world.
Better facilities, equipment and more space have
encouraged many chemistry graduates to study at
the University, Dr. Dawson believes. "We now have
5
between
graduate students in chemistry and
hope to have several more in the fall," Dr. Dawson
commented.

DSN"W

Effi

TT

University of Kentucky
1963

Vol. LIV, No. 118

LEXINGTON,

Four Pages

KV., FRIDAY, JULY 5,

Economics Institute
Conducted On Campus

Program
In French
Held Here

Approximately 48 high school teachers from 13 southern
states are registered for a summer fellowship program in
economic education, sponsored by the University of Kentucky
College of Commerce and the General Electric corp.
The program began at UK June

23 and continues through Aug 2.
Its purpose is to help develop

a broader understanding of economics and its applications to
the problems of government,
business and society. Program
sessions will deal with the application of economic analysis to
national and international economic problems, the application
of economic analysis to business
problems, and a comparison of
economic thought in this and
other nations.
The main emphasis will be on
the development of economic analysis and on economic policy
rather than on how to teach
economics to students.
Five UK professors are serving
as the faculty for the program.
They are Virgil Christian, W.
Warren Haynes, Rodman Sullivan, John T. Masten and Las-zl- o
Zsoldos.
Grants from the General Electric Foundation cover full tuition and fees, books and course
material, room and board and
travel allowances.
Participants are from Alabama,
Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Tex- -

as, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Oklahoma, Tennessee,
and West Virginia.

LSU Agrees

To Play
UK Negroes

&L. ii --

Athletic director James Cor-beof Louisiana State University said Tuesday that he
sees no reason why the LSU
football team cannot play the
University.

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UK has adopted a policy of
allowing Negroes to participate in
athletics, out has not recruited
any yet.
Corbett made the comment after he attended a closed LSU
board session.
Corbett said the matter of Kentucky using Negro athletes had
not been mentioned.

) Ail

XlZewyCOP' Zj

Progress On the Chisholm Trail
Although It does not appear that much progress has been made
on the long dusty strip that used to be the end of South Limestone and Rose, they at least have the pipes laid for the sewers.
Work is supposed to be completed by October, which means that
for nearby residents it will indeed be a long, hot summer.

Math Award Honors Dr. Pence
An annual award to recognize excellence in the study of
mathematics leading to teaching has been approved by the
University Board of Trustees.
The Sallie E. Pence award will consist of a plaque and a.
stipend. Dr. J. C. Eaves, head of the Department of Mathematics and Astronomy, wanted to establish the award as a
tribute to Dr. Pence's 34 years on the UK faculty as a professor of mathematics and astronomy.
The award will be financed by funds Dr. Eaves receives
from a testing service he has been operating on his own time,
Dr. Frank G. Dickey, president of the University, said.
The trustees also approved a
status for Dr.
Pence, who retired from the faculty in June.
change-of-wor-

k

Returning Seniors Take Note
Returning Seniors (students with at least 90 hours) may register and classify for the fall semester on one of the following
dates, preferably in the morning: July 5', 8, 17 and 26.
They should report to their Dean first to pick up the brown
summary card, Dean's schedule cards, and other necessary material. From the Dean's Office, they go to the Registrar's Office.
Class tickets may be picked up in departmental offices. When all
class tickets have been picked up the students return to their
Dean's office.
All Seniors who do not register on these dates will register
during the regular registration days in September.

The university is conducting
the second N.D.E.A. Summer Infor Secondary School
stitute
Teachers of French under the
direction of Mr. John A. Rea.
The purpose of the institute is
to Increase competency of participants in seven areas including
aural
comprehension,
writing
proficiency, speaking ability
reading ability, culture, language
analysis, and professional preparation. In order to be admitted
to the program applicants must
have a bachelor's degree, two or
more years of college French, no
previous NJ3.E.A. experience, and
evidence of good teaching ability.
As much as eight credit hours are
available to eligible participants.
The program of the institute
includes methodology,
pattern
practice, linguistics, laboratory,
culture, conversation, and activities consisting of French films,
group singing, and lectures.
Participants in the program
speak and hear only French in
their classes and at the ATO fraternity house where they are living for the summer.
The university is one of sixty-fiv- e
colleges involved in the proof
gram and the enrollment
forty-eigrepresents twenty
states throughout the country.

August Graduates
Today and tomorrow will be
the last days for students
planning to graduate in August
to file for a degree. Students
may file for their degree in the
office of the Dean of their

* Executive Order Is One More Step Forward

Neither President Kennedy's pro
posed civil rights legislation nor Gov.
s
Hert Combs'
executive order
are designed to make people like
each other. A person's failing in his
reaction Jo basic moral concepts cannot be changed by legislation or
executive order.
anti-bia-

Ilather the desire for the integration of businesses ostensibly open to
the public and regulated in their operation by certain federal and state
laws is only the heeding of these
basic moral precepts which supposedly form such an integral part of our
society.
The Governor's action was a bold
one which surprised not a few individuals on both sides of the integration
fence.
There is an overriding question,
however, in the minds of many in
both camps. The question is whether
or not the executive order can be
made to stick. The proclamation is
going to be tested. It is going to have

the test of the courts
regarding the reality of its enforcement.
to withstand

Critics of the executive order, including the Louisville Tavern Operators Association which is now contesting the Louisville public accommodations ordinance, contend that the
proclamation is without precedent,
and is no more than an official declaration of policy.
The fact that many people seem to
forget is that Combs' order did not
immediately outlaw discrimination in
places of public accommodation
throughout the state. The order rather
directs the licensing agency which
controls these establishments of public accommodation to initiate rules
which will then make it unlawful to
racially discriminate against persons
in restaurants, movie theaters, etc.
Within 60 days
tion's issuance the
must comply with
initiate such rules

of the proclamalicensing agency
Combs' order to
and regulations

would perhaps serve a belter end and
be less of a political football than the
present executive order. It must be
remembered however that:
The state legislators were not prepared to deal with this problem at the
special session.
Many legislators were under pressure from constituents to disuade
passage of such a bill.
Haggling over such a public accommodations bill would have drawn
needed strength from the miners' hospital bill.
The emergency session of the legislature was costing several thousand
dollars a day and endless bickering
over a public accommodations bill
would have been a tremendous waste
of both money and time.
Gov. Combs made the right decision. We applaud he and his proclamation and intend to give support
to that proclamation and 'any subsequent legislation which may follow
this bold and important step in the
cause for human freedom.

which would make it against the law
to so discriminate.
After these steps are taken the licensing agency must then notify its
licensees of the changes and warn
them of the action (revocation) which
will be taken if the new regulation regarding racial discrimination is ignored.
The argument that the Governor's
action is without precedent is useless.
If all human action waited for precedents we'd still be living in caves.
The statement by one of the gubernatorial candidates that Combs' action sparked of "dictatorial executive
order" which is contrary to our system of government, seems to neglect
an important fact. The executive order finally is an attempt to grant constitutional rights to the Negro which
should have been his over 100 years
of the
ago with the appearance
Emancipation Proclamation.
It

is

admitted that strong legislation

in the field of public accommodation

How Poor Are Our Colleges Of Education?

By LARRY McCRACKEN
Graduate Education Student

There seems to be some controversy
as to the usefulness and worth of the
Colleges of Education throughout the
U.S.
Many articles and criticisms
come out from time to time concerning this issue. Recently the highlights
of Dr. James D. Koerner's book, Tlie
Miscducation of American Teachers,
was published in the Saturday Evening Post. Although you see and hear
many criticisms of our teacher preparation program, you seldom see a rebuttal of these criticisms. This article
is written as a reply to the many self
appointed experts (including Dr.
Koerner) who so freely degrade something which they know very little
about.
Dr. Koerner lists many criticisms of
our Colleges of Education, they include such things as: the people who
train our teachers are incompetent,
lack intellect and the educational
background to turn out first rate
teachers; many public school teachers
are not properly qualified; education
courses are taught by unqualified personnel; undergraduates in education
come from the bottom of the "academic barrel;" students in education
spend too much time in education
c lasses, and not enough time in liberal
arts; and the Colleges of Education offer too many "watered-down- "
courses.

This brings us to the question of Dr.
Koerner's motive for the study. Was
it made with the intention of gaining
information to further our system of
education, or was the study made
with the intention of scapegoating a
facet of the American educational
system in order to gain publicity for
the author? Since there was not any
hypothesis given, did the author begin
the study with a negative attitude
toward our Colleges of Education and
manipulate the results to his own line
of thinking?
One of Dr. Koerner's most salient
criticisms concerns the qualifications
of education professors. The author
feels that education classes directly
relate to psychology, history, and
philosophy should be taught by "bona
fide" persons in these fields. Since the
percentage of qualified personnel ae
contrasted to unqualified was not
given, we do not know how true this
statement is. So actually all we have
is a broad statement unsupported by
facts. However, we do know there to
be several qualified psychologists on
the education faculty here at the University. Philosophy of education simply is not in the philosopher's area,
and neither is the development of
education included in the historians
studies.
Another criticism which was misleading in the way it is stated is the
students
assertion that education

For All Your

tion classes. It is only one example of
a problem which our teachers should
have familiarity if they are going to
be prepared to do the job they should.
Why not be realistic and give the
real argument behind many criticisms
given against education classes? It
seems as though the crux of the situation is that education professors do
not attempt to fail a certain percentage of their classes and students in
education therefore may attain a higher academic average; it is then automatically assumed the classes are easy
and consequently worthless. From
this standpoint, if the Colleges of
Education would only require their
students to memorize a sizeable quantity of inert facts and give this information back verbatim, everything
would be as expected.
Finally, perhaps one question
should be posed. If our public school
teachers are so poor and intellectually
handicapped, how has the United
States developed the most highly
technical and industrial society known
to man?

come from the bottom of the "academic barrel," which leaves you with
the impression that our teachers have
a lower than normal intelligence for
college graduates. This is not true.
One report as to the findings of the
Army General Classification Test
gives the average I.Q. for teachers as
124. The average college graduate
supposedly has an I., of 120.
Perhaps one factor which leads to
the criticism of education classes is a
lack of understanding of the purposes
or objectives of education courses.
One of the objectives of our Colleges
of Education is transmitting to prospective teachers methods and skills
required for teaching in a meaningful
manner. How many times have we
sat through college classes and not
really gained any comprehension of
the subject matter; only parroting
back information on exams that measure nothing except the ability to memorize? Avoidance of this problem is
one thing which is included in our
educa
supposedly "watered-down- "
msmmmm

The Kentucky Kernel
Tlie South's Outstanding College Daily
University of Kentucky

Entered at the post office at Lexington, Kentucky as second class matter under the Act of March 3, 1879.
Published once weekly during the regular summer session except during holidays and exams.

Dan Omloh and Bonnie Cox,
Mike Smith, Sports Editor
Janie Geiser, John Townsend, Jackie Jones, Billie Dyche, George
James Reed, Ann Poundstone, Reporters
John Buhkiiaiid, Advertising Manager

Litteral,

Fountain Service
SANDWICHES and SHORT ORDERS

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5

* THE KENTUCKY

Rebounds
By Dan Omlor
I've been postponing this
issue for about two
years now because I feel eo strongly against it, and I've felt that if
I waited long enough I'd eventually find some evidence in favor of
it to help temper my point of view. But I have come to the
that I'm not going to because such evidence does not exist
so today we tackle the subject full force.
is my definition of the situation which is
spreading rapidly through our nation's athletic program today.
The problem is this: To administer any large-sca- le
program such
as a statewide or nationwide high school athletic program requires a
certain number of rules. It also requires some sort of central body of
men who decide Just what these rules should be and how they should
be enforced. Then we find exceptions cropping up to the rules, and
the ruling body makes new rules as new exceptions crop up. Eventually we have so many rules that It is impossible to find an exception, and we have more people helping administer the rules than we
have people or players affected by them.
Thus we arrive at an administrative aristocracy, and the governThe men are paid. The Jobs become
ing positions become full-tim- e.
desirable. Men become interested In attaining these Jobs who originally had no Interest in them, because they see these Jobs as easy
Income positions. And it becomes a political game to maneuver for
these Jobs. All of a sudden, we have men In these positions who have
no contact with wthat they are governing, and they usually tend to
foul things up more than improve them.
All-St- ar
The most recent example of this is the Kentucky-Indian- a
game. Eighteen thousand fans go wild over these games every
year.
For the players and coaches Involved, the games are a chance
to do something constructive for at least three weeks of the summer.
As is usual with most athletics, merely getting in shape and playing
the game are the least important even if they seem the most obvious.
What few people realize is that every year a small group of people spend about 11 months fighting for the existence of these games
so that during the 12th month they can be played. So far this group
has won, and it is one of the few in the nation that has won. Other
states have no such events in most cases. Why? It is illegal. Who
says? Bodies like the N.C.A.A.
Now what I propose to ask is this: Just who In the world is the
N.C.A.A., whose second initial pinpoints them as a National COLLEGIATE Athletic Association, to Judge what will be done on the
HIGH SCHOOL level? Just how have they managed to make this
their business?
Next case. The same body says that it is illegal to practice
basketball (and also football, etc.) in the summer.
How Interesting.
The reasons for this boll down to one: If a player is allowed to
pursue his favorite sport in the summer time he runs the risk of
becoming corrupt.
He does? How? I don't mind someone being a little stupid, but I
draw the line when It comes to being downright ridiculous.
Just how can we say that because a boy practices basketball in
the summer that he will become corrupt?
social experts come back into America's small
These goody-good- y
towns and say our youth is lazy, frequenting pool halls and corner
around.
and
drugstores
Well, I'd hot rod around and frequent pool halls, too, if the only
place In town to find wholesome recreation, the high school gym, was
ruled illegal for the entire summer.
A group
This, you see, is the basic problem of
of people is trying to make a set of rules that applies to both New
York City and Kentucky on the national level, Louisville and Carr
Creek on the state level.
You cannot do this, you never have been able to, and you never
will.

It is all well and good to tell somebody in a big city to stay out
of a gymnasium because they've got six thousand other forms of entertainment. But have you ever been to Carr Creek? Kingdom Come?
Flat Gap? Cuba? Inez?
If you take basketball away from these kids you remove the one
recreation for which they have facilities. They could hunt, but summer is out of season. They could swim, but the big cities have
dumped so much sewage in the water that this is impossible.
How, then, can you condemn somebody for doing one thing if
there are rules against doing everything else.
rs
have wasted the summer, they turn
So now that our
to the season itself. A team is now allowed only twenty basketball
games a season in many states.
This is tremendous. One school plays football from August to
December, and another school has no football team. Yet this
school is not allowed to substitute additional basketball games
schools) to provide additional recreation for
(with other
its youngsters. What this amounts to is prejudice, pure and simple.
Money becomes the factor. If you are too poor to afford football,
which costs more than basketball, you are forbidden to provide other
and equal means of competition. So one school can compete in one
sport or another all year, while the poor school can only compete
for about half this time.
THIS is FAIR? Don't be ridiculous.
Sure, I know what the experts say. Let the kids play in their
backyards. Let them play sandlot basketball. But this does not work.
If you are a good player in something, you want perfection. You cannot reach but a minimum level of perfection on a mud court with a
half rusted goal. It may be colorful but It is not much more.
Now we should be equal about this. If we want to make it illegal
for one person to pursue his particular Interest in the summer, let's
make it that way for everyone. Outlaw summer band practice, summer reading programs at the libraries, summer Boy Scout meetings
and the minor sports like tennis, golf and swimming.
We never think of it this way, of course. Because we've been fed
this nonsense about athletics and corruption.
Okay. I know that there have been instances of people taking
advantage of a situation in athletics. But do we always outlaw a
situation so nobody can take advantage of it?
Because West Point found several students cheating a few years
back, was West Point outlawed? Of course not. The students were
punished. West Point remains.
So, you see, this line of reasoning is a complete farce. Someone
has reached a conclusion, then gone back and tried to find some facts
to support it and grabbed at the first facts he came to. But this is
not the way to reach a conclusion and so it is only natural that the
conclusion is ridiculous.
There are a few states remaining where this creeping
has not yet completely taken over. Indiana is one of them.
Kentucky is another.
It Just might be worth the effort to keep them that way.

KERNEL,

1963- -3

Friday, July 5,

Kentucky, Indiana
Unable To Win Home Games
All-Sta- rs

bit at home," he told a reporter
after Jeff Mullins had led the

By MIKE SMITII
Kernel SporU Editor

The Kentucky Indiana
basketball game has taken
an odd twist in the past few
years. And, even more peculiar
Is the fact that nobody seems to
know why.
Last Saturday when the Hosier prep stars trounced Kentucky, 90 to 75 at Freedom Hall,
ic marked the fourth consecutive
victory for Indiana at Louisville.
To some Hoosier high school
followers this may not seem unusualuntil they thing back to
a week before and remember
that Kentucky had won at Indianapolis, 90 to 86. Kentucky
was Just lucky up there, they
might say. Last Saturday's rout
proved that I
Maybe so. But doesn't it seem
strange that last year, the year
before that, and the year before
that the Kentuckians won at
Indianapolis? And all by relatively close scores? It's getting so
one can almost pull a Cassius
Clay and call the shot. An Indiana romp at Louisville and a
Kentucky upset in a squeaker
at Fieldhouse in Indianapolis.
But why can't the home team
win any more? Why, for once,
couldn't
win their
Kentucky
squeaker at home and Indiana
thrash'em back for the Hoosier
folks at Indianapolis? This happened, you know, back in 1959.
When Kentucky won at Louisville behind Pat Doyle and Company that year and then Indiana
came back at Indianapolis, few
thought that they would be seeing the last home win for their
team in years.
Gene Rhodes, who coached the
Kentuckians in 1960, may have
come as close to the answer as
anybody. "High school kids have
a tendency to let down a little
All-St- ar

two states might be divided into

6
Kentuckians to a
upset at
Indianapolis.
either relax too much or
"They
want to show off for the girl
friend on the third row and wind
up making costly mistakes,"
Rhodes continued. "But this isn't
true on the road. Away from
home the players are more serious and determined. The task
means more to them and they
often play harder."
The following week Indiana
proved the Rhodes philosophy
correct when the Hoosiers thrashed 'his stars, 101 to 64 at Louisville.
In 1961 Guy Strong took over
the Kentucky helm but was beaten at Louisville, 82 to 71 as Indiana's Van Arsdale twins combined for 50 points. Vic Bender,
who paced Kentucky, later Joined
the Van Arsdales for a brief time
at Indiana University but didn't
make the grade.
Strong refused to give up on
his boys and he remembered that
year before Rhodes had also lost
at Louisville and yet had salvaged a split out of the two games.
The following week, with five
players scoring in double figures,
Kentucky came home a winner,
78 to 75.
Last year Woody Crum's Kentucky team came through with a
repeat performance. Indiana won
at Louisville but Kentucky came
back and won In their standard
fashion, grasping victory on a
last second shot by Dave Cosby.
The final score was 70 to 68.
So far the series between the

saw Indiana dominate completely

three periods. The early period

though all games were then
played in Indianapolis.
Then, In 1956 Ed Diddle stepped down as Kentucky coach and
for the first time a Negro played
for Kentucky. During this second period, 1956-6sweeps
seemed to be the thing. Indiana
won both in 1956. The next year
the Kentuckians inaugurated
Freedom Hall with a victory and
then repeated it a week later.
Indiana was the last team to
win both games, pulling the trick
in 1958.
Now we are in the

third period,
the win on the road kick. When
will this one end?

Dances Advance Plot
New York (AP) The dances
in Broadway musicals today must
help tell the show's story, says
Joe Layton, stager
of "No
Strings" and the upcoming "Cock
of the Walk."
"A choreographer must be able
to write his own book," the director told a student seminar.

CLASSIFIED
ALTERATIONS of dresses, skirts and
coats for women. Mildred Cohen, 21S
E. Maxwell. Phone
21J7t
FOR SALI

Size S. and White Fur evening cape. Phone
evenings.
JSlt
TORMALS,

Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge
FRIDAY NIGHTS

Junior League

MUSIC by the KEYNOTES

Horse Show
To Begin Sunday

NIGHTS

SATURDAY

"SMOKE" RICHARDSON ORCHESTRA
for Private Parties Afternoons and Week Nights

Dance Hall Available
RICHMOND

Attention horse show fans!
Sunday, July 7 will be the LexLeague Honor
ington Junior
Horse Show. The event takes
at the Lexington Trotting
place
Track on South Broadway.
The show will last through
Saturday, July 13. Matinee performances will be held at 1:00
p.m. on July 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, and 13.
Evening performances will begin
at 7:30 p.m. They will be held
every night except July 7.
Reserved seats are two dollars
for Monday Thursday and three
dollars for Friday and Saturday.
General admission is one dollar.

RD., at KY. RIVER

DIAL

TONIGHT!

COLLEGE NIGHT
Our Doors Are Open to College Students Only!

Twist to Charlie Bishop's Band at

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STARTS WEDNESDAY
I.A1NSIO

11VM

'THE SAVAGE GUNS"

* 4

-- THE KENTUCKY

KERNEL,

Friday, July 5, 1963

Arts And Sciences Dean
Comments On University

ars Instructing freshmen and dents from other institutions for
these programs."
sophomores," Dean White said.
Dean White anticipated
the
Students are becoming more
(Third of a Series)
and more "Junior partners in the
following programs: a research
A University evaluated on the
center in the social sciences, an
intellectual endeavor," he said.
basis of how well It satisfied a
advanced program in earth sciEncouraging signs are student
single objective would be put Inence, and a computer center.
in study-abroa- d
participation
an "intellectual straight-Jacket- ."
to
New learning materials
proprograms with the Departments
Dr. M. M. White, Arts and
of Art, English, Modern Foreign
grammed instruction,
Sciences dean, said.
materials, microfilm readLanguages and Music; the inia-ti"For Instance, the number of
shown by the Senior Class ers, and perhaps even language
books in the library is a figure
laboratories in the dormitories
in asking for a Soviet Studies
often used to Indicate a Univercourse (1 credit); the enthusiasm
may be used in the next five
sity's prominence. But what good for Independent study programs
years, he said.
would it do the University to at the undergraduate level.
have a million books on Indo"Dr. Carl B. Cone dismissed
nesia?" he continued.
his British history class for a
Other criteria used for this three-wee- k
reading period, and
purpose are the calibre of stuDr. Robert O. Evans helped students who come and are graddents prepare individual reading
"The Prize" by Irving Wallace
uated from UK, what they do, lists for independent work in
the eminence of its faculty both English and philosophy," the Is a light and entertaining novel
for the summer reading list. The
in research and in number and
dean reported. Term papers and
amount of suspense, sex and
kinds of degrees, and the proteacher-studeconferences are right
startling conclusions are blended
portion who are professional conbeing tried out to an ever greater
to capture your attention during
sultants and known outside the degree.
those long hours of sunning or
University.
Two recent developments are hot, sleepless nights.
Buildings are symbols of the
higher departmentalTherequireThe book concerns the awardSchool
ments for graduation.
University's progress and add siging of the Nobel Prize. All the
nificantly to its Image, Dean
of Journalism requires a major
glory and honor which is associWhite added.
to have a 23 overall standing;
ated with this highest award is
the Department of C