xt73xs5jb96x https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt73xs5jb96x/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19581017  newspapers sn89058402 English  Copyright is retained by the publisher. http://www.kykernel.com The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October 17, 1958 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 17, 1958 1958 2013 true xt73xs5jb96x section xt73xs5jb96x Grid Motorcade
IK

The

football team

ATTENTION:
will

organiratlons who hare not
purchased a page In the 19V)
Krntuckian, please do o Im
mediately. If an organitation Is
interested In a contract come to
the Journalism Building Room
210. This must he done right
awar.
All

leare Bluegiavs Airport it 1 p.m.
today fcr its tame tomorrow
night with ISU.
Sl'KY raid this week that fans

needing tides to the airport
should mfft in front of the SI.' II
where transportation will be
provided.

UNIVERSITY OF KENT IT C K Y
Lrinj;ton,

Volume L

(htolxr

Ky., Hulay,

17. IfttS

NiiihIkt l(i

Sid For tney, Jan Cover Named
'Man And Woman Of Mon th'
The Student Union Board has ship, and major activities, as will
announced that the "Man and be each "Man and Woman of the
Woman of the Month" for Sep- Month."
tember are Sid Fortney and Janis
Janis is president of the
Gover.
Society. Her bigje! job
These two have been chosen during September was serving as
for this new campus honor on the president during ru.li.
basis of scholastic standing, deIn addition to tin-- , j:n is
partmental achievement, leader ; member of the Kappa Delta

sorority, the Student Congress, the
League "of Women Voters, and th?
Student Union Boaid. where she
serves on the University .vxt.il
committee. She is. president of tho
Kentucky Students' Education
and for 2 years has taken
part In the Leadership Confer-

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The new faculty ruling requiring applications for admission 30
days prior to the date the student
expects to enroll seems to be having a selective effect on the stu- dent population, according to Dr.
Charles F. Elton, Dean of Admis- -'
sions and Registrar and Dr. Ernest
McDaniel. Director of Testing.
Test score data indicates that
this fall, as compared to two
years ago, seven per cent fewer
students (those be- -j
low the 30th percentile), and nine
per cent more of superior students
(those above the 70th percentile
were enrolled).
, Since the 1956-5- 7 freshmen Included both early and late applicants, and the 1958-5- 9
freshmen
excluded late applicants, Dr. Elton
said it is likely that, in the past,
a good number of below-averastudents were admitted within the
four weeks immediately preceding
registration.
stuHe said the above-averadent not only decides sooner to
attend college, but he decides
early where he is going to school.
Also, some students, Dr. Elton
said, probably apply to the University in August after having been
rejected by, the school of their
earlier choice or choices.
A deadline for applications for
admission was not in effect for
1956-5- 7
academic year. At that
time 168 male undergraduate students applied for admission during
June (early admissions: 140 male
undergraduate
students applied
from the middle of August until
the opening of the Semester (late
admissions).
Test scores reveal that the early
group has an average of GO percentile on the College Qualification Test, while the late group
average is in the 35 percentile.
Fifty-eigper cent of the early
group is still in the University
four semesters later, while 38 per
below-teVera-

37i iifl

Woman Of September

Sid Fortney, ODK president, and Jan Gover, Panhellenic president,
are September's man and woman of the month. Selection is made
by the Student Union Board committee composed of students and
faculty. Deadline for nominating October's candidates is Nov. 4.

Library Courses Attract
California Girl To UK

she worked in the library and became interested in library work
as a profession. Her plans after
graduation from UK include either
working as a librarian or on a
Master's Degree.
Along with her parents and
sister Shari, Andrea has
done quite a bit of traveling. When
she was a junior in high school,
they traveled through Canada and
Alaska by boat.
Her high school graduation
present was a trip through Cen- tral and South America. She has
been promised a trip to Em-op-e
when she graduates from UK.
She "loves" movies, and although
she lives about 50 miles from
Hollywood, has never seen very
many movie stars. Neither has she
seen the famous Rose Parade.
Reasons "Too much traffic and
the freeways don't help any."
Andrea finds the changeable
weather in Lexington somewhat of
a nuisance. So different, in fact,
that "I've already gotten a cold."
When asked about hobbies,
Andrea replied. "I'm crazy about
knitting, sewing, and cooking!"
She's unattached, boys, so. take
heed!

By ANN FIKE
We often read about UK stu-

dents from different towns in Kentucky or. from
countries.
But what about those from, faraway states?
One of these Is Andrea Tobias
from Costa Mesa, Calif.
library
Andrea is a
junior ia the College of
science
Arts and Sciences. She graduated
in June from Orange Coast College in Costa Mesa where she majored in literal arts.
She chose "Kentucky to finish
her education because of the very
good library courses offered, and
also because a number of her
mother's relatives live in this
far-aw-

ay

vicinity1.

Andrea became interested In
reading when she was -- in grade
school. At that time, she and her
family lived in the foothills and
there was nothing much to do.
but read ''unless you wanted to
get bitten by a snake."
In her junior year in high school,

Caine Mutiny
Cast Named
Wallace N. Briggs. producing
director of UK's Guignol Theatre
has announced the cast for their
31st season's first play "The Caine
."
Mutiny
The cast consists of: Lt. Maryk,
Alec Murphy;
Lt. Greenwald,
Charles Drew; Lt. Com. Challee,
Gene Arkle; Captain Blakely, Russell Motley; Lt. Com. Queeg,
Charles Dickens; Lt. Keefer. Theodore Friedman; Signalman Third
Class Urban, John Pritchard; Lt.
Keith, Douglas Ray; Capt. Southard, David Slack; Dr. Lundeen,
Joe Marks; Dr. Bird. David Dick;
Stenographer, Charles Helmetag;
Orderly, Gene Mitchell; six mem-- I
l,
Jay- bers of the
Abraham, John Chilton. Howard
Doll,
Galloway. Maurice
Don
Rauleau, and James Slone.
l''
"The Caine Mutiny
runs Nov. 3, 4, 6, 7. and 8.-

Debate teams from 14 colleges
and universities are competing in
the first annual Kentucky Thoroughbred Tournament, being held
in Guignol Theater today and tomorrow.

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cent of the late groups remains.
Among the 168
students, there were 136 who completed one or more semesters of
college work; 121 of the late group
completed one or more semesters
early-admissi-

on

of college woik.
j

The grade point average of these
groups was: early group, 2.20, late
group. 1.99; number of times on
probation: early group, 80, late
group, 98; and number of times
dropped: early group, 31, and late
group, 40.

SC May Join

Pre-Me-

Nat'l Group
Student Congress will meet Monday night to discuss the merits of
joining the National Student Association.
The National Student Association is based on a nationwide
setup and consists of over one million college students throughout
the United States.
By membership In this association the UK Student Congress
would be placed on a national

E. D. McDaniel, Miss Mackie

a

Pete Perlman, president of Student Congress, stated that all
points of favor and disfavor of the
association will be discussed to
decide whether or not the association meets the standards of this
university.
Also scheduled on the agenda
is a discussion of several new
types of Insurance plans which
may be set up to benefit university students.
The various committees will give
their weekly reports.
Student Congress meetings are
held at 7 p. m. each Monday night
in the Law Court Room of the
Law Building. Meetings are open to
anyone.

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Ky . Engineer

Takes Articles

.

An 'award of $15 will be given
for the best article appearing in
each issue of the Kentucky Engineer, and the second-bearticle
will be awarded a $10 prize.
Any UK student, except Ken
tucky Engineer staff members. H
eligible to submit articles of a technature, but
nical or
relevant to the engineering field.
The readability of the articla
should be slanted between ths
sophomore and senior level.
st

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Schools represented are Dartmouth. Vanderbilt. Wisconsin
State, Bellarmine, Centre, Kent
State, Ohio State, Wheaton. Mississippi Southern, South Carolina,
David Lipscomb. Dentson, Indiana
University, and the University of
Kentucky.

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Danish National Orchestra
Favorite works of Carl Nielsen" will be featured
during the course of this year's vUit by the
Danish National Orchestra. The American tour
of the musicians U under the high patronage

l,

IV. Gorrrll. will
and Miss
choose the "Man and Woman of
the Month" from applications submitted by the heads of l'nlreritf
departments and students.
Applications must be submitted
on or before the third of tho
following month. Applications for
the "Man and Woman of tha
Month" for October are due Nov. 3.
The honor is usually concerned
with something outstanding done
in the specific month,

level.

ii"

Ras-del-

14 Colleges
Debate Atom
Weapons

Court-Martial-

Court-Martia-

A .senior from Somerset majors
Irg in elementary education. Jati
has an overall standing of 2 3.
Her plans for the future are "to
teach somewhere around the second grade."
Fortney. majoring in anatomy
and physiology with a 3.4 standing, plans to attend medical chool
next year. He, too. is a native of
Kentucky, coming from Harlan.
Sid's toughest Job during September was serving a fre.shmau
camp chairman.
Sid's activities include Jobs ai
president of Phi Kappa Tail fraternity, president of Omicron Delta
Kappa, treasurer of Lamp and
Crtxss, member of the Student Congress Judiciary committee, member of Lances, member of YMCA
advisory board, and member of
YMCA cabinet. He is a past president of Keys and past secretary
d
of Pryor
Society.
A Student Union Board committee, consisting of three students.
Dean I L. Martin, Dean Dorit
Seward. Dr. Jane Ilaaelden, Dr.

Early Registration
Boosts UK Standards

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of King Frrderik IX. the "Musical Monarch."
Part of the community concert series, the group
will appear in the Coliseum on Tuesday, Oct
21. at 8:15 p.m.

* KENTUCKY KERNIX,

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Home of the College Folks

CIS

.

683

Phone

S. Broadway

4-43-

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73

-

Proprietors

MR. AND MRS. JOHN INNES,

Reasonable Prices
Private Rooms for Parries
"High Fidelity Music for Your Dining Pleasure

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Kappa Study Hall
Insufficient spare for studying in the house lias
raused the Kappa Karpa CJamma Sorority to
elsewhere. A room In the Journalism build- -

ing was the answer. The room is open from
7 to 10 each evening for Kappas only, by
ar-lo-

ok

rangement with the I'niversity.

Slate Science, Classical
Meets Set This Weekend

j

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three men representing UK's An-- ;
eient Languages and Literatures
department.
Dr.

Jonah

W.

Dr.

Skilcs.

D.

V

Robert J. Back, and Dr. W. L.
Section meetings will be held Carr will travel to Louisville today
Scientists throuchotit the state
meeting,
tomorrow at 9 a.m. Scientific for the two-da- y
me attending the 44th semi-annumeeting of the Kentucky Academy papers will be read to sections In
of Science today and tomorrow at bacteriolojy and medical
Hall and the Funkhouser nology, biology, chemistry and SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY
psychology.
Building.
COIN OPERATED
The Kentucky Junior Academy
Dr. A. T. Krebs, head of the
WASHERS
DRYERS
radiology division of the Army of Science will also meet tomorrow 9
10 min., 10c
lb., 20c
Medical Research Laboratory at at 10 a. mr The group Is composed
SAVE
Money
Time
Fort Knox, will address delegates of state high school students.
CLASSICAL MEETING
DO IT YOURSELF
tonight on "Newer Concepts of
Radiation Dangers."
Attending the fall meeting of Open 8 A. M. to 9 P. M. Daily
the Kentucky Classical Aasocia- - 877' E. High
Free and inexpensive science
Phone
traininjr materials will be displayed tion today and tomorrow will be
today from 3 to 6 p. m. in room
124 of the Funkhouser Building:.
Walt Disney's film "Man In
U
Space" Is set for a showing this
afternoon from 4:15 to 6:00.
A business session is scheduled
tomorrow in Kastle Hall, room 201,
I
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at 8 a.m.

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HUNTING A REAL "ENGINEER'S COMPANY"?

al

tech-Kast-

looking for a company where research ond development are primary
missions? Where a big share of earnings goes info new research equipment?

le

Where one out of eight employees is an engineer? Where professional
matters get quick corporate attention from engineers in top management? See
our representative. He may have a clue.

'

OUR

REPRESENTATIVE

WILL

BE

IN

YOUR

PLACEMENT

OFFICE

OCTOBER 20

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HIGHWAY ARCHITECT
America's urgent need
for new superhighways

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answered by a

program
that promises 41,000
miles of new highway.
Wanted: more architects.
$60-billio-

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CHESTERFIELD

KING travels the
wherever Men of America
plan and build for the future.

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MIL KtMKKV klUMI, Iii.J.n. (hi.

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KD Retreat, Peace Study Group,
AFROTC Sponsor Dance Soon

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ASUI. AND
2:10. ft j.

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STARLITE

Rangers"

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9.40.

Members of Kappa Delta are re-- ; week thaf they want to develop,
nil T.i' ri.i:m;i:s
t
"
Tm The FoirM." 4:10.7:.VV
and roughing It this 'a science of peace for thisj Hill Five was
rlrctrd prcsid
weekend. They are leaving from nuclear age of anxiety."
Of The West."
of Phi Kappa Tans lyfl pifsa' 3:11. 7:33. 9.40
their house at 4 p. m. Saturday by
rlass Wednesday.
chartered bus for Meriwather
Joe WriRht
Uad Man s Country."
AHIOTC DANCL
lodge at SkyTlew Farm on the!
Bob Edwards, svcrcHmL.
en-- 1
Air Force ROTC will
Kentucky River. Apparently this;
Countin.
Bonjour TrLsLve," 7:03. 10.30.
type of sorority function is unique tertain about 100 lrLs who A,p sergeant-at-arm- s treasurer; LdVyle,s,
7e
Rob-bina
sponsors
candidates for AFROTC
FAMILY "Thunder Komi." 6 W.
cn the UK campus.
social ehairnian."
Tuesday from 4 to 6 p.m. at a tea
10:20.
The purpose of this outing is to;
Frye and Wright
dance in the SUB ballroom.
"Toughest Gun In Tombstone."
better acquaint the actives with
to Junior IFC and have been
the pledges. Special cirmhasisJ Candidates will be escorted to (elected to attend the leadership! 8:52."
VWAV' Conference this weekend
mrougn worKsnops, will be placed
j
KENTUCKY "Kings Go Forth."
on scholarship, congeniality, and cadets- who wU1 wear uniforms.,
12:27. 2:45. 5:03. 7:21. 9:39.
attend will not need
development of leadership in the Baslcs
SUB BRIDGE GAME
LEXINGTON
t0 wear uniforms, according to
"Run For The
torority and on the campus.
Sur." 7:07.
wing commander Jonn
The Student Union Bridge ComChaperons will be local KD! iaaer.
Zachem.
mittee is sponsoring a duplicate1 "Lookout For Danger." 9:10.
alums.
Eight sponsors will be elected Bridge game next Tuesday after-- ;
"Hell's Canyon Outlaws." 10:18.
to fill vacancies and new dosI- - noon at 4:00 p.m. in the Social
STRAND "Reluctant Debutante.'
PEACE STUDY CROUP
tions. The sponsor program pro- - Rmm nf tha CTTTJ
The Peace Study Group will hold vides one girl to march with
Katy Kirk, committee chairman,' 1:06, 3:07, 5:14. 7:21. 9:28.
its first meeting today at 2 p. m. AFROTC higher headquarters, announced today that the game
in room 204 of the SUB. Faculty wing staff and each of three will continue as a weekly series
members and students who attend groups and eight squadrons.
with games being held cacli.Tues- will discuss the problem of wari Five freshman and three sopho-- ! day.
nnd peace. Future programs will
be based on the interests ex- - ns new snnnsnrs Kn rami .innpC
pressed at today's meeting, which is commander of the Rroup. which
has no formal agenda.
meets Monday afternoons and on
Founders of the club said this the drill field Wednesdays

treating

DRIVE-I- N

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For Fair Carry Our Service

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PASQUALE'S
PIZZA
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SERVICE

4-66-

CARRY-OU-

"In Car" HEATERS!
FIRST RUN!
SAT.
Wyott Earp
Pat Garrett
Bill Cody
Bat Mastcrson
In Warner Bros.

ELECTRIC

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LIME

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"BADMAN'S COUNTRY
Also

Niven Deborah Kerr
Cinemascope'
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David

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NOW!

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"BONJOUR TRISTESSE"

7.'

HARRISON

JOHN SAXON

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CINEMASCOPE

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SUNDAY!

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Color and Cinemascope
Brian Keith Cesar Romero

KENDALL

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COMING

First Lexington Showings

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Also
Rick Jason

Lisa Gastoni

"Rx MURDER"
Doctor with a Bedside Manner!

fast

JoYLANDtS

UtAUTIKUL CAbINO ANO CLUQ
HOUSE AHE AVAILABLE FOH PRIVATE PAR-

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TI ES 'ANY NIGHT. PHONE FOR INFORMATION

NOW AND SATURDAY

Moonshiners vs. Revenooers
Kentucky Mountain Feud!
Robert Mitchum, Keely Smith, and
Jim Mitchum

"THUNDER ROAD"
And

ON THE PARIS PIKE

...

George Montgomery in

"TOUGEST GUN IN
TOMBSTONE"

DANCE Tomorrow Night

COMING SUNDAY
The 'IN'ths of LOVE
Both in Color
Cary Grant and Ingrid Bergman

To the Music of

...

JACK GAY
"MUSIC IN THE GAY MANNER"

June Ally'son and Rosso no Brazzi

STARTS TODAY!

CHRISTIAN CHURCH STUDENTS

KTr
The Picture c f
the Year with the
love songs you
hear everywherel

Musical

The New Screen
By The Composers Of
"My Fair Lady"

Starring

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m"5--

M

if

Glorious COLOR

Attend the

I

CANE RIDGE PICNIC

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LOUIS JORDAN
MAURICE
EVA GABOR
CHEVALIER

LESLIE CARON

GREAT SONG HITS

10

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Bourcon County, Kentucky

10

SUNDAY, OCT.

Saddle & Spur'

the
Presents

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19

2:00 P.M. CDT

Softball, Volleyball, Badminton,
Picnic Supper and Program

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TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED
The
Clefmen
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CARS LEAVE REAR ENTRANCE OF STUDENT UNION

BUILDING AT 2:00 P.M.
Sponsored by the

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DISCIPLES STUDENT FELLOWSHIP

PLAN YOUR PARTIES NOW

FOR RESERVATIONS CALL
2-41-

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Dancing Friday and Saturday from 9 'Til 12

Greater Lexington Union of
Christian Churches

$1 PER COUPLE

''SADDLE AND SPUR"
GEORGETOWN ROAD

PHONE

4-58-

39

1
1

i

* Wherefore The Soapbox?

The Kentucky Kernel
Eotftfd

t the

rnt

Office ill

futilikhtcl lour tim

I till

UN I VI RS1TY OF K F.N 1 1 CKY
matter itmW
Ixineton. Krntnrky ai pnnil

Jim Hampton,

Editor-in-Chi-

ef

Lapry Van IIoose, Chief Sports Editor

Andt Efterson, Chief Netcs Editor

Ann Robehts, Society Editor

Norman McMullin, Advertising Manager

Fmwy Ashley, Business Manager

Marilyn Lyvcrs and Judy Fcnnebaker, Proofreaders
FRIDAY'S NEWS STAFF

Dill Hammons, Editor
Scottie Helt

gen-

that
it has been used in only two of our
1G issues this year. Judging from some
of the letters the editor receives, the
interest in local, national and international events exists. What we would
like to see are persons concerned

The disappointing thing

John Mitchell, Staff Fhotographer

Jan Harrison, Associate Editor

iduals at on ml itniv ct si tics

erally Ii.inc rather dclinitc opinions
on cnricnt ecnts and situations, and
we think the UK (ommunity is no
diffeicnt. I
that reason the Kernel
has made "2D. editorial University
Soapbox (olTTTTin open to iamlty and
students to express their views.

Ik Act of March 3, 1879.
hnol rar rxcrt holida)! and nam.
A SCHOOL YEAR

wrrk during the rrRiilir
SIX DOLLARS

i

Sports Editor

enough to put their opinions on
paper.
The Soapbox is for ou, the leader.
If you hae a pet theory, gripe, or
unixersal panacea, don't keep it
hidden write a Soapbox. Manuscripts
must be double-spaced- ,
preferred
length 750 words.

is

Kernels:

'

The fickleness of the woman I
love is only equalled b) the infernal
constancy of the women who love
me. George Bernard Shaw.

Misguided Missileman
It appears that the government inadvertently created a Fnmkenstein when it recently
author ied the establishment of the National
Aeronautical Space Agency.
Under the direction of Dr. Keith Glcnnan,
the NASA earlier this month took over control of all satellite programs and major space
projects. At that time, (ilennan said that
aside from taking over 150 civilians who were
wot king on the Navy's Vanguard satellite,
NASA would not acquire people and facili--

ties now devoted to other, space projects.
Now, however, he has asked the Army to
surrender some 2,100 scientists and engineers
at Alabama's Redstone Arsenal, plus all facilities and personnel at the Army's jet propulsion laboratory at Los Angeles.
In the wake of Glennan's request have
tome rather ominous warnings from a number of top rocket experts including famed
Dr. Wernher Von Brawn, who helped develop the deadly V-rocket for Germany
in World War II that transferring this team
might result in its dissolution.
Many of the Army s scientists have been
2

offered positions in private industry at salaries far greater than those they now receive.
They have repeatedly declined such offers in
the past because many of them have worked
together since the end of the. war, when the
United States brought some 150 of Germany's foremost rocket experts to this country.
The effect of Glennan's request, and of the
President's ultimate decision in granting or
denying it ,could have serious perhaps even
disastrous
lor the United
consequences
States. If the civilian agency is allowed to
split up the Army missile team, it appears
certain that some of the key personnel will
enter private business.
Obviously, this would be a blunder from
which the country could gain nothing and
might lose a great deal. To break up the team
which gave the United States its first earth
satellite, with the forewarning already issued
that many experts may quit if this is done,
would be little short of stupid.
. We await the final d ecision wi thcuriosi t y

Associated

Press News Analyst

The politicians are in a big hassle over
who is playing partisan politics with American
foreign policy.
They nearly all agree it's a reprehensible
thing to do.
This, they say, is a time of great crisis for
the great affairs of this great republic, when
its great people must present a front of great
unity for the world to see.
This field of agreement begins to fall
apart when it comes to determining what is a
partisan .approach to foreign policy and
what isn't.
-

Well, says former president Truman, he
wouldn't think of doing to Eisenhower and
Dulles what they did to him and Aclreson
in 1952. But when it comes to domestic affairs, such as the recession which he says the

To The Editor:

Concerning Mr. Robinson's letter to the
Kernel last Tuesday against the "Overheard in
the Grill" column, I would like to make a few
comments.
To begin with, I do not find the Kernel
"devoid of meaningful material." Anyone can walk
through the Journalism Huilding and see the Al
teletyje Mowing with copy every day, puttering
"ncWsT- - Although
cut- - national- - aiur- the Kernel docs contain a small quantity of important national and Lexington news, the purpose of the Kernel, as 1 sec it, should not he
destroyed. The Kernel is the UK newspaper and
cannot plunge extensively into immediate coverage of world news.
Then again, when studying journalism, one
will find thiee objectives in newspaper writing:
to inform, to iiillueiue and to entertain. Inun
letters written hiiheito, 1 find that many
students hac not kept these principles
in mind. With this attitude of wanting merely
straight, noteworthy news of great imjxjr lance,
would cut out the comic
the Courier-Journa- l
intt-iiuthnnaf-

out-fjjoke-

n

I suppose October 12 is jut another day to you. You got up in
the ordinary way and do all the ordinary things you ordinarily
do. You have your breakfast, you walk your ocelot, you go to
classes, you write homo for money, you bum the dean in cflijiy,
you watch Disneyland, and you go to bod. And do you give one
little thought to the fact that October 12 is Columbus Day?
No, you do not.
Nobody thinks about Columbus these, days. Lot us, therefore, pause for a moment and retell his
s,
endlessly
stirring saga.
ever-gloriou-

and anxiety.

Republicans caused and did little to stop,
and which he seems to think is continuing
that, he says, is another matter, and he can
be partisan about it.
Vice President Nixon says he doesn't like
to bring it up, but the Democrats are accusing his party of all sorts of things, and he
thinks it only fair to remind people that the
Republicans have done great work for peace
whereas the Democrats failed all alon? the
line and got us into a war.
The former president doesn't mention that
America's economic stability is vital to her
system of alliances around "the worIdHer
recovery from the recession is a political lac-to- r
among her allies.. Her ability to launch
new supports lor world trade is just now as
important to the British Commonwealth as
military
with Britain in-t- he
Middle East.
--

The Readers9 Forum
Kernel Defended

SAIL ON, SAIL ON!

,

Politics In U.S. Foreign Policy
By J. M. ROBERTS

(By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys! "and,
"Barefoot Boy with Check.")

sections, picture sections, crossword puzzles and
other casual, entertaining material.
In the attack against "grillology," the writer
condemned the jnrrsonnel for thinking "grillology" was a very important phase of college life.
In reply, the editor did not say it was important
nor did he say it was in the paper because of
its news importance.
'Togo" is not important: "Freddy" is not important: "Peanuts" . is not important, but they
are there because. people like to read them. They
entertain millions.
The Kernel is not necessarily a rellection of
all the attitudes ami desires of UK students. It is
-a college newspaper with journalistic standards,
not trying to boast the power of the press but
using the principles of newswriting rationally so
that a good, well rounded newspaper might be
published for the students and Unheisit), as well
as lor otheis.
When and if said column loses its categorical
value, I'm sure it will be cut.

mv

i

t

a

eyes, on a
Christopher Columbus was born in C.enoa on August 25, 1451.
His father, Ralph T. Columbus, was in the three-minuauto
wash game. His mother, Eleanor (Swifty) Columbus, was a
sprinter. Christopher was an only child, except for his four
brothers and eight sisters. With his father busy all day at the
auto wash and his mother constantly away at track meets,
young Columbus was left pretty much to his own devices.
However, the lad did not sulk or brood. He was an avid reader
and spent all his waking hours immersed in a book. Unfortunately, there was only one hook in Genoa at the time-C- are
of the Horse by Aristotle and after several years of reading
Care of Vic Horse, Columbus grew restless. So when rumor
reached him that there was another book in Barcelona, oil he
ran as fast as his fat little legs would carry him.
The rumor, alas, proved false. The only book in Barcelona
was Cuidar un Caballo by Aristotle, which proved to be nothing
more than a Spanish translation of Care of tlx Horse.
te

Bitterly disappointed, Columbus began to dream of going to

India where, according to legend, there were thousands of books.
But the only way to go to India was on horseback, and after so
many years of reading Care of the Horse, Columbus never wanted
to clap eyes on a horse again. Then a new tliought struck him:
perhaps it was possible to get to India by seal
Fired with his revolutionary new idea, Columbus raced to
the court of Ferdinand and Isabella on his little fat legs (Columbus was plagued with little fat legs all hit; life) and Headed

his case with such fervor that the rulers were persuaded.
On October 12, 1492, Columbus set foot on the New World.
The following year he returned to Spain with a cargo of wonders
never before seen in Europe spices and metals and plants and
flowers and most wondrous of all tobacco! Oh, what a sensation tobacco caused in Europe The filter had long since been
invented (by Aristotle, curiously enough) but nolody knew
what to do with it. Now Columbus, the Great Discoverer, made
still another great discovery: he took a filter, put tobacco hf
front of it, and invented the world's first filter cigarette I
1

Through the centuries filters have been steadily improved
and so has tobacco, until today we have achieved the ultimate
in the filter cigarette Marlboro, of course! Oh, what a piece
of Work is Marllwo! Great tobacco, great filter, great smoke!
And so, good friends, when next you enjoy a fine Marlboro
Cigarette, give a thought to the plucky Genoese, Christopher
Columbus, whose vision and jierseverance made the whole lovely
tiling jwssible.
C

1968 Max

Siiulmia

,And thank Columbus too for Philip Morris Cigarettes, for
those who want the best in non-filtsmoking. Philip Morris
joins Marlboro in bringing you these columns throughout
the school year.
er

Albert ."Happy" Cawood
Journalism Major

sr

* THE KENTKKV KfRNFl,

rgyrides,

Tur.-rin-

mm..

IcU..

are going to pet a
rest from the buy
'rtttle. Or are we? There
"TTJoings on campus this
there certainly are a
nil er doings going on.

With all the partic thin wcrk- mayb thinc won't bo so
restful after all. If you do jeet a
chanre though, run out to Dance
laml tonight for the Jam Session.
These have been going on for a
couple of weeks and from what
I hear they are very successful.
They also have a good combo if
you are inrlined to dance.
There are more activities going
on later in the week in case you
can't find enough to do over the
weekend to keep you busy.
Sunday is the KD Retreat to
Meriwether Lodg.e the Newman
Club Picnic and an Art Exhibit

house partys
predo m i n a t e

the weekend.
Tonight the

Chis

Lambda

are
tr

..-

to

going

High Bridge on
a h a y'r i d e.

-J

Hamilton

ROBERTS

House and Wesley foundation are
going to Sleepy Hollow and Max-weltCo-o- p
House is having a
on

-

hayride to Lawrenceburg.
Saturday, the PI Kaps are having a Cabin Party, the Lambda
Chis are having a house party,
and the ZBTs are having a Baby
Tarty of all things. Also Saturday
is the Delt picnic to Darby Dan
Farm and the Triangle Hayride to

-

;:

Ii"y

y

H.iipir VM) to Brit

DTD.
.l:mr h i f f .1

AFHOIC tea Dance in the SUB
Ballroom
and that niht the
Datmh State Symphony will be
at Memorial Coliseum as a part of
thV Community Concer
Series.
Thursday is the YWCA United
Nations Picnic at Castlcwood.
And. if you get a chance, drop
out to Keeneland. The races are
still going on and post time is
at 2:00.

tnt,

Hayrldes,
picnics and

,t.

17.

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--

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Dal by Dan i'aim.

4-- C;

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Camahan House.
iel Boone; Ky. Academy of Scl-- i
enee. Kastle Hall and Funkhouscr
13:00; Wesley Foundation Hayride.
j Sleepy
Hollow. 7:00; Lambda Cht
: Alpha Hayride. High Bridge, 5:30;
LLARN Jl'DO
Hamilton House Hayride, Sleepy
Hollow,
ADPi Pledge Open PFKKNIl Y( it'HSKI.K, Irrn Jit io f. .,
t
Al mtnutor. fUur
House, House,
Maxwrlton HI.Kklx-lSlu-r- l
UtK- Cluh. 117 Vrt
l.'t)Jt
Co-o- p
House, Hayride, Lawrence

,

....

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CLASSIFIED ADS

J

2;

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--

-

3-- 5;

-

M-- iti

mttinc;

ivvr.v

burg, 7:1U).
In KirU ta
Tomorrow Leadership Confer- II1AHY SITTINO ll, lllK'S
KI(
I.UPl''Vl.
ence, Camp Daniel Boone; Debate I'lmiir
"i I ,t
Confenr.ce; Ky. Academy of SciROOM K)R HI