xt747d2q7q8f https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt747d2q7q8f/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19670213  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 13, 1967 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 13, 1967 1967 2015 true xt747d2q7q8f section xt747d2q7q8f Inside Today's Kerned
Editorial comments on the low honor
code now before the faculty: Poge
Two.

The peace fast has ended with the
coll for continued talks on Vietnam:
Fire.

Poge

There is much optimism about the
Teacher Corps work, but little about
its future: Poge Three.
Cor. George Romney sees young people
playing a big part in the GOfs
future: Poge Four.

The UK Swim Team registers its biggest win of the year: Poge Si.
Alumni

11

Gym is now open for week-

end use: Page Seren.

Vol. 58, No.

strong independent-Greek
coalition Sunday
formed the first campus political
party in three years.
The group selected the name
of Student Party for Equal Representation. The main purpose of
the party is to change the representation system of Student Government. Participants at the
meeting felt that the student
body is largely alienated by the
present system of electing 23
representatives from the campus
at large.
Mike Farmer said "For Student Government to do anything

constructive on this campus, it
lias to be representative." The
party intends to make equal representation the chief plank in
its platform in the corning Student Government elections.
The group feels that the only
way to make Student Government representative is to elect
its members from housing units
and districts out in town. "This
way every student will have
equal representation.
another
Rrint Milward,
founder of the party said, "The
present system is a farce. Even
the Greeks are dissatisfied with

Porter

The group emphasized its intention to become a perpetual
party on the campus. Rick Bryant
said "We fully expect to win
several scats in the assembly
in the spring elections. Even if
we don't fare well this time,
we're going to keep on this thing
until we win."
The members of the group
see the formation of the party
as a good way for UK students
to become involved in campus
politics. They indicated that the
party may run a candidate for
president this spring.
It was the consensus that
Student Government as it now
stands is "ineffective in representing student opinion to the

S(V&

Asks Boycott

Of Refereinlrum
Student Government President Carson Porter Sunday urged
students to stay away from a
referendum seeking opinions on
the reputation and representation
of Student Government.
The referendum polls in the
Student Center opened at 10 a.m.
today and within one hour about
40 students had voted, including
three Student Government representatives. Voting is scheduled
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. through
Continued On Page

8

it."

Romney Sees Progress
"Spearheaded9 By Youth
JOHN ZEII

By
Kernel Associate Editor
LOUISVILLE Presidential possibility George W. Romney said
here Saturday night that America is due for a new generation
of progress "spearheaded" by a new generation of people youth.
lhe Michigan governor, in
onlxnnbing in Vietnam. He also
Kentucky to commemorate Abra-

ham Lincoln's birth, suggested'
the establishment of a "political trade school'' to train Republican young people in practical professional politics.
The GOP, he said, must "ally
itself with the energies, abilities
and insights of the new generation. The Democratic party under
Lyndon Johnson has fumbled
away its opportunity to catch
the imagination of young people.
Now they are looking elsewhere.
This is our opportunity."
Gov. Romney also criticized
President Johnson's domestic
program and his "stumbling,
n
decision for military
escalation in South Vietnam that
has left young and old inadequately informed and confused."
At a press conference, he
would not comment specifically

one-ma-

.

studiously parried the question
of his candidacy for the Presidency in 19GS, saying he was
"exploring" the matter.
Continued on Page

VK9

4

faculty, administration, and the
Commonwealth of Kentucky."
The group gave some merit
to Robert Walker, Student Center Hoard president, in his attempt to offer a reorganization
plan for Student Government.
However, the participants felt
that Walker's plan did not get
at the heart of the problem.
Walker's proposal would have
SG composed of representatives
from campus organizations with
little room for elections. One
member of the group stated that
"While legislators are members
of different interest groups, they
represent the people who live in
their districts. This is the way
any legislative body representing
a large number of people should
be formed." Though absent from
the meeting, Walker is reportedly
a member of the group.
The party w ill begin to solicit
candidates in the next few days
to run for positions in the spring
elections. It was pointed out
that they are not seeking people "Who will win a popularity
contest but persons who are interested in running on the platform of making SG representative."
The group also endorsed the
referendum on Student Government to be held through Friday
this week. The members stated
that next year must be "a year
of change" if Student Government is going to mean anything
on the campus.
The last active political organizations in Student Government disbanded in 1963 after the
Student Party, a coalition of
the elements long in control of
the government, narrowly defeated a reform party the Campus Organization for United Participation (Coup).
The party fell apart, however,
when one of its founders, Jim
Svara, refused to run for president the following year.

Ill, IWi7

light Pages

mMmMM
ii
III!

i

,

,

Vlll

''

j.

Slill Some Immunity

New York City has been having such trouble with parking violaa new tow-i- n
law gives no immunity to city officials
and some recently had their cars removed. But that idea has not
made it to Kentucky where "official" cars still have a certain
immunity as the one above did Friday.

tions that

Facu ly Mem be r A g ry
Al Dean's Fral Letter
1

11

By FRANK BROWNING

Kernel Associate Editor
highly regarded faculty member who asked not to be named
has sharply criticized Acting Dean of Men Jack Hall for sending
out fraternity "propoganda" under his official letterhead.
ine letter, received y par general
thing. If we weren't I
ents late last semester, is signed
don't think we'd pennit them on
by Dean Hall, and includes a
he continued.
brochure, "Should your son join campus,"
"I think the student coming
a Fraternity? Men who speak
to campus should investigate
from experience say YES!"
Dissatisfaction stems from the everything. Investigation after
Continued On Page 7
fact that the material comes from
an official University office. The
faculty member said, "I don't
think it is right for the dean of
men of the whole campus to be
dean of men for fraternities in
particular or to act as an agent
for the Interfraternity Council."
Plans for a convocation and
Dean Hall said he had writan internationally known speaker
ten the letter as a complement
in celebration of the University's
to the brochure being sent out
Founder's Day have apparently
by IFC. According to Hall IFC
fallen through.
paid the printing costs and mailDuring the Centennial, plans
ing charges for the 1,800 to 2,000
were formulated for a Founder's
letters mailed.
"It's not promoting fraterni- Week to be held each year. Each
celebration would be highlighted
ties from my point of v iew," Mr.
Hall explained, adding that his
by the Founder's Day convocation. President Lyndon Johnson
letter was "informational. "Dean
Hall sees no conflict in the use
appeared at the first such convocation in 1963. Arthur Cold-berof his office with the materials.
chief U.S. representative
"I see no problem there in as
to the U.N. appeared in 1966.
much as we are advisers to the
But a Founder's Day for this
IFC."
Dean Hall was IFC adviser year appears off with the anlast semester. The position is nouncement today by the Uninow held by Assistant Dean of versity that "unforseen circumstances" had forced the
Men Kenneth Brandenburg.
"We are
as a
On Page 8
A

Founder's Day
Convocation
Foils Through

cancel-Continue-

d

In Endowment Funds, Shooting For Big Money
By DICK KIMMINS
During the fiscal year 1965, nine neighboring state universities averaged $8.8 million in endowments. The University's endowment in the same year was only $111,000.
Why is it so small?
The reason lies not in mismanagement
or an unusually poor crop of alumnae, but
rather in starting too late with too little.
In September 1965 UK finally decided to
do something alxmt increasing its endowe
ment fund by hiring its first
specialist in fund raising and development, Leonard
L. Wilson.
At that time, UK's endowment fund was
well under the half million dollar mark. It
has not grown appreciably since. Thirty

state universities boast of endowments 10
times larger than UK's. But the University
of Texas tops all state universities with an
endowment just under half a billion dollars.

COV. CEORCE ROMNEY

acky

With Less Than A Half Million Dollars

full-tim-

5t

K e it t
MONDAY, IT It.

LEXINGTON, KV.,

NEW PARTY FORMED:
WILL SEEK TO TAKE
SOME SG POSITIONS
An apparently

of

niversity

After Texas comes the University of Cali

fornia with nearly $165 million, then Minnesota with $70 million, and Washington with
$50 million. Closer to home, the cleavage
between other state universities and UK becomes more apparent. The University of
Virginia ranks sixth with $42 million, Illinois with $7.2 million, and the University
of Tennessee at $1.9 million, still almost
five times the endowment of Kentucky. 4
The gulf between UK and other state
universities is not due to the
of its alumnae. Out of 6,000 contributors, the University of Virginia extracted
over a million dollars, that's almost $200
per donor. UK realized $111,000 out of the
tight-fisted-ne-

same number.
But by and large,

UK's average of $19
per donor equals those averages of other
state universities. The big money, the real
mainstay of a large endowment, is in big
contributors, and it is toward this clientele that UK and Mr. Wilson are aiming
their campaign.

The first move UK made in increasing
its endowment came after Mr. Wilson's appointment with the naming of 16 members
of a "development council." They include
Tliomas Ballantine, president of the Louisville Title Insurance Co.; Barry Bingham,
editor and publisher of The Louisville
Courier-Journand Times; William C. Fmith,
president of Standard Oil Company ot Kentucky; Jesse Tapp, director of the Bank of
America, and other prominent executives
and businessmen.
This council will advise UK on methods
of developing its laggard endowment fund.
President John Oswald said in naming the
council that "the fund suppoit of an institution such as the University of Kentucky
must come from the state ami we are greatly deeply encouraged with the grow inj support from the Commonwealth.
"The difference between meeting obligations and developing emiched pioguss
Continued on Page

4

* The Kentucky Kernel
The Sotifh's Outstanding College Daily
Univi hsii y of Kf.niucky

ESTABLISH

MONDAY, FE11.

FID 1894

13. 19G7

Editorials represent the ojnnions of the V.ditors, not of the University.

Waltkh
Editorial rape Editor
Sry.t: IUkco,

M.

Chant,

Editor-in-Chi-

William

KNArr,

Business

Manager

Approval At Last
University law students, after
voting twice this month, have at
last decided to adopt an honor
code., For this they are to be commended, although the method by
which the code was finally approved is questionable.
Apparently, the whole problem
centered around the wording of
the proposal. It seems strange that
aspirant lawyers, of all people,
would jumble technical terminology so as to cast an election into
hear chaos, but this, nevertheless,
is what happened.
According to Section V of the
honor code constitution, the code
"shall be adopted by approval of
a majority of the first and second
year students at a referendum conducted by the officers of the Student Bar Association on Feb. 2 . . .
All first and second year students
are eligible to vote."

When the mistake in wording
was caught, another election (or,
a second part of the first election)
was held Thursday, with any first
and second year law student not
voting Feb. 2 eligible to vote on
that day.
As a result of the second voting,
the total was 155 for and 112 against
the code. Eighty-eigh- t
percent of
those eligible finally voted.

Whether or not it was constitutional to have voting on other
than the prescribed Feb. 2 date is
something the legal minds will have
to decide.

It is unfortunate that this

con-

fusion developed, but we do think
Chairman Johnson has been competent and that his wording error
was but a human mistake. Probably the second voting was the
fairest action that could be taken

under the circumstances.
Now the honor code must go
to the College of Law faculty for
approval. If approved, the code
will be resubmitted to students for
a final vote to determine whether
it will go into effect next Septem-

The hitch developed in the fact
the constitution says it is necessary for a majority of all first
and second year law students to
approve the code before it can
be adopted.
Louis Johnson, chairman of the ber.
committee, has told the Kernel that
Some faculty have expressed obthe section should have said a jection to the code on the grounds
majority of those voting was needed it contains no plagiarism clauses.
to pass the code.
We think it should not contain any,
however. The average student
As a result, when the "first"
should not be expected to define
election was held Feb. 2, as prescribed by the constitution of the plagiarism. This is a matter forthe
professor to decide. Besides, plagiacode, some 240 law students voted
(300 were eligible), with 140 for rism clauses will likely be a part
of the new Students' Rights Proand 100 against the code.
posal, which will apply to law stuOne hundred forty did not condents.
stitute a majority or 51 percent of
We would now hope the Coleligible voters (11 additional "yes"
votes were needed), although it did lege of Law faculty will act quickrepresent well over 51 percent of ly and return the code to the
those voting as favoring the code. students for final voting. If efHad the wording been correct in fected next September, the code
the constitution, the code would could well become a milestone in
student maturity on this campus.
have been approved Feb. 2.

Hey, Joe,
I

If s

An OK Night;

Just Found Another One

My A

Yellow Curl)!'

Letters To The Editor:

Garage Won't OK Check
Kernel:

To the Editor of the
I couldn't find a parking space
anywhere on campus the evening
of Feb. 7, so rather than miss an
appointment I parked illegally. I
returned an hour and a quarter later
to find a police station wagon next
to my car.
The officer had already written
me a citation and sent a call in
to the towing garage. He tried
to cancel the call, but Justice was
already on its way, which meant
$5 for the trip out here.

had a dollar to my name.
used blank checks which the
Safety office had to take care of
the citation, but Justice wanted
no part of anything but cash and
told me that I had until he hooked
up an equally hapless volks to get
the money.
The campus policeman told me
that he couldn't do anything about
I

I

it, because once the call was made
it was a matter between me and
the towster. Fortunately I found
a colleague with the money to satisJustice, but what if I hadn't?
I had no intention of letting
a stranger who had refused legal
tender subject my car to an unnecessary towing, with all the accompanying inconveniences. I suggest that resistance to protect a
valuable piece of personal property
would have been justified, particularly since the campus police
disclaimed any responsibility in the
matter. But the line between assault and legitimate defense on
either side becomes blurred once
the scuffling starts.
It is time the University sealed
the pork barrel and kept these elements off the campus. If money has
to be paid for flagrant or consistent violations, let it be channeled in the form of higher fines
into that multi-levparking garage they swear they're going to
fy

el

Poor Projectionist. Hurting
The Student Center Board is
for the cinema

to be commended
offerings it is making available
to the University community this
year. Each weekend, such outstanding motion pictures as Oklahoma! and War and Peace have
been screened in the Student Cen-

ter Theater.
Unfortunately, however, these
films are having their aesthetic
value ruined because of the technical conditions under which they
are being shown.
Take for example the showing
of War ami Peace, a motion picture classic, at the Student Center Friday evening. Throughout
much of the film, sound was near

SC

inaudible. From time to time,
and for as long as five or ten
minutes at a stretch, the film was
not focused properly or a portion
of the picture was off the screen
and projected on the theater's stage

ly

floor.

Until a student got out of his
seat and went to the projection
room to issue a complaint, a bright
florescent light in that room illuminated the theater to the point
of distraction.
Upon reaching the projection
room, this student found the projectionist using the light not to
aid in threading the projector or
rewinding the film, but for the
purpose of reading a book.

Film Series
Following the 9 p.m. showing
of the film (advertised to begin
at 9:30), patrons stumbled out of

the theater in the dark, because
no one had bothered to turn the
lights on.

erect for us someday.
My hopes aren't up about that,
either.
Thomas A Van
Asst. Prof

of English

Kernels

We suggest that the Student
If man does find the solution
Center Board not let its outstandfor world ieace it will be the most
ing film series be ruined and aurevolutionary reversal of his record
diences driven away because of we have ev er known.
incompetent projectionists. ProGeorge Cat let t Marshall
jectors, of the variety used in the
Student Center Theater, are simShow me a man possessing tjie
ple to operate, and it appears that
such poor technical quality in the virtue of purity, and I'll show you
projection can be attributed only a man who possesses greatness.
to an "I don't care" attitude of
William Knappe
those in charge.
Earl ofDrye lUlge

* Teacher Corps: Optimism, Worry

By
fr)

riir.I)

M. MCCItlNGKR

New York Tlmr

"The Teacher

Nrwt SffVlre
Iia s

(rps

useful innovations

s

ion sored by

Washington.
Perhaps the most important
testimoney about the program s
tx)tcntial, however, comes from
young corps members themselves.
A group of young women, ser-

d

n

program becomes clc.ir. Theyt.dk
aUnit the resist. met- to such unconventional approaches as home

ky ki.km.i.. Mond.ix,

(

i

i.

i

s.

mm,;

-

visits. They express disappointinfusion
brought a
ment about the conservatism of
of genuine eonunitment and
the existing teacher training proimaginative talent to the schools
of New York City. I would count
grams.
Such criticism underlines the
,it a serious setback to the cause ving in slum schools in
of quality education ... if the
agreed last week that they potential value of the N.T.C It
Teacher Corps were not to he are '"reaching" many of the could force a rethinking of the
allowed to continue and expand youngsters mainly because they existing teacher training procedures. It might make possible
its work in New York and across have the time and opportunity
to work with small groups; a new patterns of liaison with the
the country."
So wrote New York's Mayor
luxury most regular teachers cancommunity and with the homes
of deprived children.
John V. Lindsay last month in not afford.
a letter to John VV. Gardner,
enthusiasm,
Despite their
VVilcasc Fields, a young Nesecretary of Health, Education, gro corpsmcmbcr from Maryland, these young recruits quickly admitted that the problems of povand Welfare. Apparently, Lindnow attached to public school
say's praise of the National 19 in Corona, Queens, said her erty, of fatherless homes, and of
of disruptive
Teacher Corps is shared by obteam was offering physical ed- omnipresent groups
and unresponsive children, who
servers across the country. But
ucation, which previously had should not be in
shared, too, in his uneasiness not been
regular schools,
provided at all, and cannot be solved by the schools
alxmt the experiment's future.
art and science, of which there alone.
Ever since President Johnson,
had been too little.
It is ironic that in the fact
in 1965, proposed the creation of
"We can spend a bit of time of widespread criticism of the
a substantial force of idealistic
on research and preparation lack of commitment among toyoung men and women who which the regular teachers simpday's young people, it remains
would, Peace Corps style, spend
far from certain whether Conly can't," she added.
two years supplementing the
As many of the young people gress will keep and reinforce the
teaching staffs of rural and urban tell of their experiences, an even Teacher Corps in its domestic
slurp schools, the idea has been more
important aspect of the trenches.
widely hailed as a way of harnessing youthful commitment. At a
time when the slum schools suffer
most from the teacher shortage,
the prospect of getting enthusiastic and expertly supervised interns, fresh out of college, seemed
like a promise of rain during a
drought.
Congress (which often gives
education more funds than President Johnson asks) has treated
the National Teacher Corps as
a legislator stepchild.
113 East High
Lexington, Ky.
The reason for this coolness
was never totally clear.
In part, it may have been the
Invites
advises) you to place
result of an almost pathological
fear of federal control of educayour Formal
your order early
tion, even though the corps
teachers are under the control of
the Founders Day
Wear needs
local school districts.
In part, too, conservative
Ball, February 25,
spokesmen for the education establishment, especiallv in its
The Founders Day Hall is strictly
teacher training segment,
infected some members of
a formal affair so visit the Tux Shop
Congress with lack of enthusiasm
for a scheme that placed premium
where formal wear is a specialty!
on innovation rather than on established practice.
In part, the politically conPhone 252-195- 7
"Link" Manager
servative sections of the country
may fear corps teachers as "outAssistants Tom Baker, Don Howard
side agitators."
The plan called for 4,000
teachers during the current school
year, but the program was put
a&
through successive wringers until only 1,227 262 veteran "master" teachers and 965eorpsmen
could be put in the field.
Even more serious was the
fact that the last Congress gave
...
the N.T.C. only $7.5 million,
just enough to see it through
the current academic year. Since
each contract is supposed to be
for a
period, theseyoung
men and women are in the dark
about whether they can continue
their work next September. Meanwhile, they are under pressure to
sign up for jobs or graduate work
to further their careers.
HOLIDAY FOR TWO
Mr. Johnson last month said
that he would propose legislation to "extend and enlarge the
Teacher Corps." Secretary Gardner added that II.E.W. has requested $12.5 million tor the proThis would pergram in 1967-6mit a total of 3,700 corpsmen in
14, 4
September and a subsequent into a total of almost 6,000.
crease
TWO WINNERS FROM THIS CAMPUS PLUS
"It is a little program that
is making a big difference in our
system," said John W. Ambrose,
acting superintendent of thcLex-ingtomuch-neede-

ki n

mi;

lfl(sgj(s

New-Yor-

Th

Tux Skop
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for

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Urauiini

Nationally known collegiate speaker

Speak on

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TOMORROW

Tuesday, February

(Ky.) schools.
school official in Pontiac,
Mich., called it one of the most
A

407 S. LIMESTONE
Purdue U.
Miami U., O.
Ohio State U.
Bowling Green Su. of O.

The Kentucky Kernel

The Kentucky Kernel, University
Station, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky 40506. Second class
Kentucky.
postage paid at
Published live time weekly during
the school year except holidays and
exam ptriods.

1

Trin nnfmn'c

saacttssiXi

p.m.
THEIR GUESTS

Ohio U.
W. Virginia U.
U. of Cincinnati

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
In rnncf n rnn r r I nnnnrrl hnn

sxullua

rnfrinn

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wtfronnrCT

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Eastern Kentucky U.

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* I

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Monday, Feb.

13, 19(i7.

UK Looking For More Endowments

Continued From P;',r I
referral to as tlie"mar-giof credence" must come increasingly from the gift dollar."
Development Director Wilson
said "tlic endowment pmides
Unit-rall-

for the scliolarships and other
benefits that make a national
name for a university. Thcgrants,
student fees, and statcappropria-tion- s
provide for the basic necessities."
Mr. Wilson sayshcapproaches
possible contributors not "selling
something" or "asking for
favors," but rather to interest
them in a cause. "We try to get

n

the )ssible donor to feel like
he is a part of the university.
We don't till them they personally will benefit, but we tell

them society in general will benefit from their contribution.
"We tell them about the level
of education w e are aiming for."
Mr. Wilson says his office has
just about worked all the organizational kinks out of his job.
He says "We are getting ready

Hig contributors are the aim
of Mr. Wilson's projects, but
since "the size of the goals are
too bit' for a multitude of contributors," he says the big contributors don't want to tk) it
all themselves, and a broad base
of support is important for convincing them.

to act."
It has taken Vi years to put
his office into gear, but Mr. Wilson is enthusiastic. As he described himself, "I am a man with
a mission."

t-

)

-

rl

T

On Chctwyd Records

One Of Hours
277-662-

277-743-

0

Gov. and Mrs. George Romney sit with Kentucky's two Republican
Senators John Sherman Cooper and Thruston B. Morton at a
GOP dinner in Louisville Saturday.

0

Roiniiey Asks 'Academy'
To Train GOP Youths
Mr. Romney's "Republican
Party Academy" would be open
to all young people who want
to build a career in Republican

politics, teaching the "nuts and
bolts of political life."
But the GOP must do more
than open doors to young people; it must "discuss and deal
with their issues, the issues they
arc concerned about," he said.

"Education is one. For this
generation, like no other before,
knows the potential of knowledge
for shaping the society of the
future.

"V;:
J

"The draft is another," he
said in his Lincoln Day speech.
"Today's young people are repelled by an unjust and archaic
system of selection for military
service." Mr. Romney questioned
a lottery reform, which he said
is like "substituting a roulette
wheel for a stacked deck."
Gov. Romney borrowed a

quote from Lincoln, who said
in 1848, "Now as to young men
. . . Let every one play the part
he can play best, some speak,
some sing, and all holler."
There is still plenty of room
for them in the COP, Mr. Romney said, "and we must make
sure young people have the
chance. Forour Republican Party
must reflect what America is,
and America is young."
What is the character of the
new generation? "Best trained,"
diverse, new technology, "unprecedented affluence," and curious werecharactistics Mr. Romney listed.
"Sure, some feel alienated
from adult society and impersonal institutions beyond their
control. They want to be seen
as individuals. They are restless,
and impatient. They hate sham,
fraud, and dishonesty. They are
repelled by the prevalence of
hypocrisy."

Peace Corps Team
Here This Week

NOTICE!

Li

Students,

and

Electrical
Mechanical

A team of Peace Corps recruiters, all of them
will be on campus through
Saturday to discuss the Peace
Crops with interested students
and others.
The recruiters will be assisted by 17 returned volunteers who now are UK students.
The Peace Corps will be six
years old March 1.
"In those six years, it has
progressed from a novel idea
greeted by skepticism and even
derision to a vigorous reality
applauded and idealized," says
Dr. George II. Cadbois, Jr., projects director for three Peace
Corps programs at UK.

Faculty

Immediate Families
Going to EUROPE?
Now Available For You . . .
ROUND TRIP GROUP AIRFARE

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6
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254-889-

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Ky.

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fast-growin-

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* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Monday,

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lf7 - '

Fast For Peaee Ends
With Vote For Continued Talks

Three-Da- y

Participants in the Vietnam
e
peace fast voted Friday to
their press for peace due to
the immediate need for "continued discussions on this most
serious problem."
con-tinu-

Pratt said that he believes
many people are starting to feel
badly about the Vietnam War.

necessity of bringing peace to
Vietnam and the world.
Dr. James Ma nag an, an associate professor of sociology,
suggested "The Citizens Committee for Peace, the Faculty
and
Committee for
the Students for a Democratic
Society be brought together in
these meetings."
Pam Cramer, agreed with Dr.
Managlan and pointed out that
the various groups seeking peace
on campus and in the city are
largely composed of the same

"We should invite
viduals and groups
YM and YWCA's
meeting and those

e,

The group has ended its three
day fast but plans to hold weekly meetings and plan a course
of action. Hobcrt Framton, a
mathematics instructor, introduced a 12 point proposal which
the group will take up for discussion in future meetings.

indi-

he said.

John Dalton, Assistant Coordinator of Religious Affairs and
YMCA Adviser, indicated a fear
that "The people here might
lose sight of the main objectiveto establish peace in Vietnam."
Miss Cramer suggested that
some use be made of the
Seminar.
"Perhaps
some sort of an extension could
be made of the seminar in the
form of discussion groups," she

people.

Included in Mr. Framton's
proposal is a composition paper
to be distributed to the campus
community, an advertising campaign in The Kernel and Lexington newspapers, a personal
visitation drive to Lexington
clergymen to seek their support,
and the unification of other university and community peace
groups for the purpose of educating the campus and city to the

other

such as the
to the next
to come,"

"I think its necessary to bring

Non-Violen-

the groups together ifwe'regoing
to get anywhere," she said.
Don Pratt, a member of the
University Christian Movement
and one of the organizers of said.
The group plans to meet Wedthe peace fast, stated that "Even
a peace settlement in
nesday at noon in the Presbif there is
Vietnam, we should have a per- yterian Center on Rose Street.
Mr. Framton urged the participetual body to educate the campus concerning the differences in pants to bring friends and suggested that individuals start conAsian and American culture.
tacting campus groups and ask
their aid in the peace movement.
Immediate plans for the next
meeting include spot announcements on local radio stations and
Dr. Fred Brouwer will talk
Roy Schaberg, French horn, letters to The Kernel and The
invitto the English Club at 7:30 p.m. will present a recital at 8 p.m. Lexington Herald-Leadin Room 206-- of the Wednesday, in Memorial Hall. ing interested persons to come.
Tuesday,
Student Center on "How does
a poem mean?" Coffee hour will

UK Bulletin Board

er

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llll

Applications for YMCA Cabinet are available in the Student
Center, Room 204. Deadline for
applying is Feb. 17.
Application forms for
Delta Kappa, National Honorary for junior and senior men
with a 2.8 overall, may be obta