xt75mk656s4b https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt75mk656s4b/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19630509  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, May  9, 1963 text The Kentucky Kernel, May  9, 1963 1963 2015 true xt75mk656s4b section xt75mk656s4b t7e OKxtvtuckij

Editor Dfacusse
Student

KERNEL

Congress

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Student Congress Is Urged To Disband;
Raleigh Lane Asserts 'Congress Not Dead'
SC President To Appoint Committee

Citizens' Committer Advocates
Complete Reorganisation Of SC
lti II. (ill WW full Staff Writ
By

A

To Completely Revise' Constitution

r

Bp

committee has recommended tin- sdNMtdon-niepresent Student Congress and its constitution.

"citizens
of

fli-

In an attempt to strengthen the Congress, Lane said, he is going
to appoint a committee to work this summer with Dr. Gifford Blyton
parliamentarian of SC. so that a "completely revised constitution will
be read) for ratification if the new fall assembly so desires."

The SC president also assailed implications that .state politic,
have been brought bite the SC elections.
In referring to a full page political advertisement appearing in the
May 1 issue of the Kernel. Lane said. "I was advised in advance of
the content of the political advertisement that appeared in the Kernel. I approved the ad. but I specifically requested that the disclaimer
at the bottom be included in that ad. I did not intend to thereby use
the office of Student Congress president for any political purposes
"I do no more attempt to speak for the entire SC assembly than
does Dave Graham, chairman of the J "Judicial
Board, purport to
.speak for all of the J Board members, or Ann Combs purport to
speak for all the female students, even though they have all endorsed certain candidates. This idea of my speaking for all the SC
members was a political maneuver by a group of rabble rousers."
Lane's statement also hit at Bill Kenton. State Director of
Planning and Activities, Collegians for ( handler, and a senior political
science major. The SC president said that if anv political implications
were brought into the campaign, it was Kenton and his followers
who did so.

m

those present that the group was fust "a cominterested m Student Congress" and that it could
have no official status.
Cliff Holliday and Gene Sayre. in peaking to the group, agreed
that the Student Congress constitution needed to be amended or
redone entirely. They agreed that the congress needed to be re-

It

reminded

organized.
Bayre pleaded for a new constitution entirely. Holliday said he
felt an adequate reorganization job could be done with amendments

to the present constitution.
Bill Jones told the committee he felt everyone there was interested in the creation of a workable congress.
1 feel that up to now we have not served our purpose as a
coiigres-.- ''

lI

K.ll LANE

citizen- -

--

he said.

Jones called for "a revamped organization and new elections
next fail." Jones said, "I don't feel that an election should be held

this sprina."
This attitude against spring elections was expressed by almost
everyone present. Sayre said congress was still influenced by "the
petty rivalries'" of the past.
Bill Kenton, a congress member, called for the two nominees
for the presidency of Student Congress to express themselves. Keith
Burchett and Jim Pitts, nominated to run for Student Congress
lor April 30.
president in an election which had been
arc both present at the meeting of the "citizens' commit tee."
Burcheit said. "If we could not get a (Riorum for four straight
meetings, it's absurd to tiy again. Student Congress members have
expres-ethemselves; there can be no elections this spring."
He pleaded that SC policies be continued even if the congress
was disbanded.
Pit's aid. "I fenghl hard for spring elections since I felt it essential to Student Congress, especially next year's congress."
He al.--o said 'ha'. "No Earing election- will rule out the possibility of an effective congress for the fall."
Pitts pointed out that at least three other meetings were being
held that conflicted with the Student Congress mee mg.
Savre then introduced the following resolution:
"This committee goes on record favoring the dissolution of
Student Congress and its constitution. We propose that a seven-memb- er
faculty committee composed ot the dean of men. the fraternity adviser, the director of the men's residence halls, the dean of
women, 'he sorority adviser, the director of the women's residence
halls, and the assistant dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
pat roetther with interested students as soon a- - possible next fall
to prepare a new and effective governing body."
This motion was amended on a notion by Bradley Switzer that
the committee begin work "a soon as possible'' and that it not wait
until fall.
The motion cariied with no opposition and Robinson promised
that he would see that each of the people named in the motion was
informed ot it.
Lane had refused to call the meeting after the third failure but
a petition wa started by Kenton to force Lane to call a new meeting under a provision in the congress constitution that .says a petition ui 10 members is sufficient to call a meeting of congress.
At the last count before adjournment. 47 congress members
Were present at the meeting. A dispute then arose over the number
actually required for a quorum.
Lane originally said that 56 were required. The secretary said
that several members bad dropped out and Lane dropped the number necessary to 54.
Lane was then asked if the congress rolls had been purged of
those who failed to make their grades at the end of "he first .semester.
They had not been purged ana Lane nu accused by some member
of not fulfilling his responsibility.
At this point Lane admr'ed that "the actual number that composes a quorum is in question."
Dr. Gifford Blyton. congress parliamentarian, was not preset;
Dave Graham, chairman of. the Judicial Committee, interpret ei the
constitution for the meeting

Daily Edttst

Pn klent Raleigh Lane, in a state-li- e
on nt issii, .! yesterday, said
tcit "Student Congress is not
dead
. . Iut n ill continue to function
on a higher plane of
participation than before."

When Student Congress President Raleiph Lane adjourned the
meeting for lack of a quorum, Jackie F. Robinson, a congress member and chairman of the elections committee, called for all students
Interested 'in discussing the lute of student Congress" to remain.
According to Robinson, about 48 persons, not all f whom were
Student Congress members, remained lor tbe meeting.
Tlie group quickly elected BnWninm as its temporary chairman
.Mid he b turn named Lockie Overby a temporary MCretary. She
m also the secretary of student Congress.
an
In an opening statement to the group. Robinson said it
open meeting and anything pertinent to the fate of Student Congress would be discussed.
He

MODE! KI. Kernel

Student Con.'

The committee's resolution followed a meethm of Student Congress Tuesday niuht at which a quorum was not reached lac the
fourth straight time.

mittee ol

AIM.

Pre-Aclvisi-

ng

Schedules Set
By Colleges
Students in the Colleges of
Arts and Sciences. Engineering,
and Agriculture and Home Economics should see tin ir advisers
to plan their schedules for the
fall semester May
The College of Commerce will
also hold
May
and any student transferring to
another college should see their
adviser this week. Students who
and who have at least
M hours at the end of this semesv. ill be
ter
ijenr.it ted to come to
the campus on designated days
in July te pick up class tickets
and re'iister in the classes on
their schedule.
Tiie College Cm Education has
ng
from May
scheduled

In a second attack on Kenton. Lane accused him of showin?
great interest in the SC elections when he had previously failed U)
show interest in a constitutional revision committee to which he eras
appointed at the beginning of the year
Speakmg on the failure of SC to obtain a quorum for the fourth
time Tuesday night. Lane said. The elections now will be held in die
fall as they have been done for so many years and the officers will
be elected from the assembly. By putting the election back in the
assembly you would defeat any officers being elected by uninterested
persons."
Commenting on the charges that state polities have been brought
into the SC elections, he said. "Unless Mr Kenton and his followers
have done so. there are no political implications or reflections upon
the candidates for SC officers. . ."
The attempt to purue the rolls of students who do not have a
2.3 overall brought a sharp rebuke from Lane. "If they had been
interested enough to check, they would have found that the
assembly members only have to make a 2.3 standing when they are
elected, not every semester. This sugge tion of theirs was nothi!.?
more than grasping for small issues to further their personal interests."
His belief that the failure to obtain a quorum at four different meetings suggests three things;
"That the majority of Student Congress members did not
g)
( antinucd on Page :s

Graduate School has scheduled
from May

indents who expect to return to the University in September are urged to see their adviser- atid fill out the brown
Ai!

pro-cra-

summary card.

Sullivan Medallions

;

Be

Awarded

innual Honors Day Scheduled

The highest honor the University can confer upon its undergraduates, the Algernon Sydney
Sullivan Medallions, will be presented tadajf to two members of
this year's graduating class.
Premutation ol the medallions
t
Frank G. Dickey-wil- l
by
tlimax the University's 19th
annual Honors Day program,
which is set for 3:30 p.m. at Memorial Hall.
Tiie ceremony also will bring
to 250 stuspecial recognition
dents in nine UK colleges and
four University centers. All rank
in the top three percent of their
respective groups.
The program's principal

ad-

dress will be given by Dr. Albert
S. Levy, associate
professor of
winner of the UK
education,
Alumni Association's 1963 "Dis- Uisbed Teacher Aw
Sullivan Medallions are award- ed annually for "possession of
such characteristics of heart,
r.nnd. and conduct as evidence a

spirit of love for and helpfulness to other men and women."
The 2"0 .students to be honored
for excellence in scholarship include:

rts and Betences
CoHege ol
SENIORS:
Burton
Cox.
Bradley
lb I Charles Richard Eckel. Lincoln. Neb.; Ann Gordon Ev.iris. Eric
Mar-cuBeard Benson, Vanda Catherine
Lanier
Hteward and
Dudley
Catherine
Bym Ware. MI of Lexington; Lais Anne Gnrne't. Hopkins-viUGlenci.t Joyce Earwood. Henderson.
Georye John McNutty, Philadelphia.
P..
Betty Jane Mitchell. C.tnpbell--vitte- ;
HorsU rngrnc Muliins.
Linda. Jane Pimtt. Jamestown:
Jackie Pay Bebinaan, Georgetown:
Allen l.ee Schlamp, Henderson, and
Elizabeth Ann Wrmht. Bre... C.ilif.
JUNIORS: John Brv;,nt Bates, Russell Tavinr Hay, Bettv Ann Warm
and Susan Eii7.,beth Wetzel, .ill of
Lexington: Martha Kay Briscoe. Hazel
Mary Evans, and Martha John. Fneld.-- .
all of Henderson.
Glenn
Mary Ann Ei b. Louisville:
Campbell Graber, Ashland: Gail Eubank. Houston. Murray; Linda Eve
Riley Meyers. Dan vers. Mass Jama
Giynda
Avery Shuftett. Greensbuii;.
Robert
Sue Stephens. Williamsburg;
Allen Stokes. Ravenna.
Euiene Miller
SOPHOMORES:
Barnes. Versailles; Victor Warren Day.
Gcrse William Glaze- Independence;
I Mil

brook. Lebanon; Keith William H
an. Anna Laura Hood. Martha Jean
Mn. igue, .ill of Louisville;
Martha
Ann Handler.
Fern Creek; Thomal
Harris Kitchens, franklin.
V atch
Livi i:
Elizabeth
L.iyton.
Nora GeraMinc Lovan. Madison villa;
Robert Tilden Mills. Cincinnati.
O;
James rhw hi Nelson. Paducah: Anna
Pierce Piummer, Mel eta Bruce Schis-le- r,
Eliza betii Ann Sch wendtenan and
Dorislyn Wheeler, all of Lexington.
11 Hew
Them ill Reed.
Kenettc k..- Sobaaer, Milbum.
N. J
Juditn A lent, gtlnaan, On mi
boro: James Her .:, gvara, Jetier-s.'. inette WestphaL E':zabeth-tow- n,
uv
and Wer.de Joyce Winter-- . Miami,

f:,..

.
G
Ander- FRESH MEN" De:.:
Elkhori City; Pamela K..e Bent-le- v
O.. Steven
Lynn
Centervilte,
Snrn.i!-- :
Paul
D.
Biddle. Cincinnati. O.
Bancs Loui-- e Pnliman David Earl
Convert, Allan Gilttl Hester. Ardu
Dee Hoven. s.,:'. Justine Km. Philip
and Janet Glo
Charles
Palmgreea
..11
William
of
Stoke-- .
Lexington:
Kind lev AFB.
Hamilton,
Schuyler
Dorothv P..;ricia Harkm.
Bermudi
Fort Knox; Jamei Maurice Huev.
Martha E.len Johnson. LouWaMon;
isville.
M.ir
Ha:f HcCbrmtek. St Anton
W V..
Larrj Lester McMahan. Cap
beUsville; James Wallace MMntetan,
MunfordviUe; Stephen Thomas Milly.
er. Benton; Patrick Sandra .
Par- -(
Danville: Deiore- -

ontinued

on

Pae

8

* THE

2

KENTUCKY

KERNEL,

May 0.

TIatrrsdav,

1:

JCl

Elects
Netv Officers
1

2

m
IIXINGTON-XINTUC-

DINERS'
SSo--

Other officers inclr.de R jer
Ewiug, vice president; Bob N les,
secretary, and Tom Woodall,
ti easurer.

Kenneth Harper, Jndfc l
Btuk Dr. Whiia Masrr Br.
n
Um
Taylor, Lr. William
lr. David Bethe, Biehnrd

Member; .f the Student Advisordinate YMCA
ory Board, who
policy, will be Pre) Smith, Gary

Hashing, and Gene Cravens;
Prof. J fen Kuiper, Dr. e.
rrimble, the Rev. Cahin z

Faculty

Mm

aflltua

and cahimunitj nem- -

t'

!!

!.'

WEEKEND

CLASSIFIED,:

FPJ.
pr:--s

ditic

mw E
I. ojualitv. excellent coi
e duti
called to
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g.

Wetzel D:.
Dr. a:x Boxnan -fritz, and Dr. Albert Ockernu 0.
Dean L L. Ifartizi and D a
A Leak, executivi direct z ol the
campus 7, will be ex-- of licio numbers oi the board

v

mi' aext rears
'. ;i."uiii i
I.KJ Steering famnaattf r saay
be m
out at the Derfcji Office,
Harrtsasi At ane, between I
in and
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Ill fat rested persosw are svged
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IM3-6- 1
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New

and Carl M -

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LKD Applications

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William

Tai-ma-

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The STRAND

u.

en e

i

t

D.trnv Kje ir
"MAN From The

4

1

si

Lost Times TODAY.'

school yeai
Campus YMCA president fur the 1963-6will be Larue Simpson, sophomore engineering major from
ii
reuct'iMirc
ben t the advisarj board i
He will succeed Gary William-soin lude Dr. Carl . affm
Di

Ralph Brans
Dr. H.
ru

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Phone
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.

* THE KENTUCKY

rassing Of The Grill
Saddens Students
By (

'fc-

teature

Kernel

Students entering the SUB and
that good old turn to the

r"rrtrt

I : :. i Monday met w:th a rev..!
surprise. Cur beloved Grill, setae
ci sock fun, games and merri- pnft. was just four

What

.

ci

M

treasured

remained were :e-tto
gentle nudges
c mej

i
J.:

Prcgri

::1

accomplish ;l
(Id IVai and
roll r.:u-i- c
had

hi t infh ticn,
i :k
pear;
pet: ending a
ha dates ba

3C

MEETINGS

at a going

cents?"

Ycu can have these 8 donuts
here." was the reply. No taw.
Taik centered around the. Derby: the relative merit of Never
Bend and Candy Bp ta. Eat one
by one they left, and by 12:45
p.m.
emptiness. The last ham-- t
irgei dramatically hit the grill
at 12:51 u.m.. was flipped at 12:53
p.m. and ws.- - prom;:' ly presented

tn

BJ

tn
that

full

Is "He's

Bu

fi

seyed .:

i

tu

oi next
Eight members
year's Creek Week Ste rine

Beta Alpha PSi
Beta Alpha P--i will hold
meeting of the year at 7
p.m. today m Room 129 of the
Social Science Building.
hi

Pal
P--

Chi,

i

M e n named.
l tmmittee h
it selections wen made In
tlif senior membe
..I th

year

national psychology

ol fficera and Dr. Robert Corder
will speak on "Job Opportunities
r

Graduati

Psych d

...

committee.

'

The Psychology
Department
Picnic in honor ol the facult)
be held at 2 pan. Saturday
will
at Booneshoro Peach. Transportation is available and those Interested should call the
-- v
ottict extt : i'.'ll 2721.

11
..

Emma Land's

t

over. Pho
tos oi Puu.: and Brad haw c.By

1

p.m.

il

-

chairs.
aa
And aa it went. Therefore,
M aday,
the whole managi rie
GRILLE
mi vet into cur new
even the spelling 'e different! Aa
waitress Gayton say.-- . "It'll be
nice up there, but something will
be

stuie;

WELCOME

TS

287 S. Limesfone
Corner of Line and Maxwell
2012 JAN'60
23

$15.00 PERMANENT for $8.50

M.P.

dition."

P.on Pelf rev inspected the gift
Ih rat further by seeing. "Iti fust
to love
like Pence Hall. We u-it and bate it at tfat same time,
it seemed human Then they
pal up th new Physics-Chemist- ry
building v.e lust can't hate

IKAT!"

'i

the Impendi
p.m. as the last
the donuts were removed ::
the
stry j ack. A counter sh
dee exclaij :ed: "What? W
where v.e gonnna eat. the:
A net he;
CI sterner,
obviously
ccmnuice : lajor, beamed. "E
sign

12

w:

X5

ij

Gutenol
GwigSMl Theatre produc-lio- u
(1 Gi !dsmith's "She Stoop1-t.trquer" will be presented
I riday and Saturday in
aj;a:
T'- -

THE

GaigBal Theatre in the Fine
Arts Fiiilc-np- .
Curtain time for
the p'ay is 8:30 p.m. for both
Um

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Typewriters, Adding Machines
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R

ON

;

TOGS

HING8

I
HIST
sh
to Bttss Kitty
mm
and Mr. Virgil steed,
r':.
oi mj
e lrnndsi
on the anof their engagement
nouncement
ildu
happen to nicer peo- -

N on came and went. Several
OBTers munching near the counter eagsesMd actual resentment
st the grill'- - closing. "Everybody's
going to miss it.'' lamented Ann
Myers. "Can't we keep the -- chool
inm taking our grill away?"
Stt.dint Ted Eir.;? chimed in.
"Ftm we h;.d that good old lake
but
drained it. Now
they
They're tak.ng up the old meeting
places. Hut, they'll replace these
berJCbef
ur.cer the trees with
: art 1 chairs! I think we can
turve ptogrCM without losing tra-

a

Delta Delta Delta, and Linda
WoodaH, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
The eiht members will select
an additional fraternity and a
ee
sorority member for the
When the committee is
completed a women's cochair-u- m
Will be announced.

Gibbs Reese. Phi Delta Thu.u
was named cochairsnan.
He is
the only membe r who served n
this year's cownittee who wiO
again neai year, other fraternity members are Ktn
Delta Tau Delta: Bjogei
May. Pi Kappa Alpha, and Sc tt
Watkins, Kappa Alpha.
The four si rority members selected were Sue Puce. Alpha;
Gamma
De.t. : Oingei
Sabel.
i
Chi Omens: Eliaabetb Thurber, FIRS
to say

honorary, will hold its last meet-- :
the year, at 8 p.m. today
In Room mn 463 of thi Medical
Center. There will be an election
f

s

talk"

came

3

I

1

congrafs

:

.... cner day.
Em the waltresaea knew the
aignificann of the date a- they
T.cike:) silently ... the eznotional- -l
chart ' d atas k phere.
One ci them a veteran of 10
yeai- -' service, nervously dropped
e cup and saucer. "You km ,v
what I'll miss?" sighed waitress
F:i.:.'ie Dayton aa ht Hipped a
lutt.ie cheeseburger; "There'll tie
c:al:zi:ic at the count -Be KK
ei the;, n putting in a line ard
sill 1 Uked to listen to the kids
like j

1963

M.in

Social ActildteS Greek Week Committee Named

hew
cut d business
sale. What can a man get for

RK Mc( LI RE
Writer

I

KERNEL Thursday,

meticulous modern cut.

i

Calcu-'st:-

SERVICE

may be Rsted In trie
area and choose from
I
a nai a 'Keepsaka"

A

387 Rose St.
In

NEW
PHONE

then

g

and on the

te

j.

A style
PRE EX fED
hov at
Bryan Station Hiuh Beheol last
week and one of the out-ft- ts
I
".'.
emed to gam a lo: of
attention A cabana set by "Ga-as- a
" made el
loo', cotton- - it ooa
4stet of t snarl sleeve pull ma
shin of Black, two shades of Grey
and White broadstripe.-- . It has a
collpueied neckline tnd lay-ollaralso a zippered chanue or cigarette pocket at the wai.-timTiie
mink- - are solid black with .rev
d
and white
that matrhfi
to Topper This model ai trunks
- called
"Dunktrunks
thi is
not the only color scheme the
is widei With this set of
variety
betch riggings I also showed a
Rookie" hat made of rough textured black straw sporting a v. ide
multi-colore- d
cotton
band
and
brimmed.
"B Itch
very narrow
Rambo". of Bryan Station High,
was my model and a lne snare nb
h did!!

NEW KKKM I. KIMTOK
"Dick
Wilson." visited the "Kvntueian
Shop'' tnd a nice guy he is. He
was shopping tor
summer sust
and chosi out ot dark, dark br wa
black codtee), weaen
t
(caBed
Dacron and Wool ihcst saanaaae
mixture and styled m the Traditional Ivy Cat He nai an a prea
and als Ittched onto a good looa
mg sporl coat of olive and Keep
.ns
plaid He will compliment
set of threads with a pa.:
of
olhre, dacron and cotton slacks
(Tin Ug, Big faaorttesj Deck. . is
1 into a rough Job. and I
wish turn all the best- - I knot he
will da a good job
l
ANOTBEB Ol TUT
Fes
in the above mentioned shov was
a ca ual deal modeled by
Don
Hancock" formerly of Transylvania College" and now teaching
at "Bryan Station". Don. mod 'led
a Jac-.-hi- rt
of green and u.nte
seersucker
and a pan of
Matching green Bermuda shorts
Both made of Dacron and Cot::
ton A pair of stretchabie
y
cloth sox in the same hade of
Jac-shi- rt
is fine tor
green The
D n,
Lots of freedom
golfing
Wti also a fine relaxed model
R v."
answer To a card from
The proper shoes to be v ,rn
With Bermuda.-- or any short- - are
at
aker Unless you wear ..
af-e- r.
and tie and then you wear

tiua kmiav-- Of
b"

tin week I wifl
guest at the "Zeta Bctt Tatt"
Fraternity and while there I a ill
hold one ot nr. "Round Tafak dis- cr '.an.- on style-- . Fabric c ... ect
- and Ete. (A fine bunctl
of
I
DON 'T I OB GET
in reason and if you need
HI bi gli d to
ill have

by
I0W T3 PL

AS

YOUR

EN6AGEME

ID

WED0IN6

Z6t
dow have

"LINK"
Coffee Shop
500 Rose St.

t

A
beauty

Oooe

ef

oe'a

s.

gtrdi

Mi

no

* SC

Tinis'

1962-6- 3

all present indications, there
no Student Congress election
this spring. The fourth consecutive
failure to draw a quorum at Tues-d- a
s meeting le ads lis to believe thai
due to various and sundry motives,
the majority ot congress members do
not fed t in their best interest oi that
of the student body lor the election
l
at this time.
0 he-

National Integrity

from attending any meeting. Realizing
this. c. at the- same- time', cannot but
help questioning just how adequately
these members are representing those
l
whom they were- elected. It
to us the v have some- sort of obligation to at least vote against issues
with which th y disagree.
hese members are- not even doing
this, ami b) virtue of this failure', we
question the ir competency for membership in the S(i assembly.
Nevertheless, this now se ems to be
on!) a matte r tor the record, for the
curtain tor another year's SC is rapid-being lowered. This years congress has done- as good a job as has
an) other in the organizations
it is on!) to our chagrin that
events of the past few weeks have
offset this performance.
What the overall repercussions ot
these ve nts will be we cannot foretell. Neither can we foresee the possible' pe rmanent damage which may
have been done to the- congress. One
fact of which we are certain is that
tin already blurred image ot S( has
been further tarnished.
U cannot find it w ithin ourselves
to wc p at the' passing of this issn.
and we feel there are man) who find
themselves in accord with us. The
whole' issue' has grown out of proportion to the point that S(.' has become
a political playground for numerous
campus politicos.
llthough there are some obvious
benefits to having a spring S(." elec-tiowe feel that under the present
conditions, it is best for all concerned
that the' elections not be held until
the fall.
It is highly possible that these recent events are only the first step toward the downfall of an organization
which for a number ol years has had
onlv questionable merit.

By

w ill he'

sce-m-

-

1

-

We do not believe it is tor tis to
question the merit or consequences of
such a decision at this time. However,
we can. and do. question the activities surrounding the'
election, as well as other SC
activities, or lack thereof recently.
These- recent weeks should have
en used for e ither a spring election
and the breaking in of the' ne wh elec
ed officers, or it this is constitutionally
impossible-- , as it seemingly is. toward
planning lor the fall election and installation of officers.
Instead, these' weeks have' been
used to thwart attempts in either direction. A conscious effort has been
made toward keeping members away
from recent meetings called for the
purpose of nominating candidates or
and allowing
suspending the
those candidates already nominated,
tej stanel for ele ction. Motives tor this
action vary. The main one, however,
is related tei a dissatisfaction by certain groups with the- two candidates
nominated at the constitutionally

K

his-tor-

1

Every da) the nation's press
the public of craft, briber) and
corruption in government. Most Americans read these stories, privately condemn such actions and continue to
condone minor acts of dishonesty
(
which slowf) erode our national
grity.
The individual citizen seldom stops
to think that he has contributed iiuli-ctiy to dishonest acts that gain national attention. He rjhmcm at his
It arview mirror and eases the reading
on his speedometer 15 to 20 miles per
hour beyond the legal speed limit. If
caught, he resorts to excuses, petty
bribery or coercion in an attempt to
escape punishment. Americans steal
millions of dollars each year from their
employers either in cash or
in-t-

n

.

mate-rials-

questionable meeting of April IS.
ft is felt that if the' election were
this spring, Jim Pitts would
to be
win by an overwhelming
margin.
However, without a quorum being
s
pre sent at an SCi meeting, the
c
nnot be' suspended and the election
cannot be held.
It is the preogative of each elec ted
member of S(i to attend or refrain
he-I-

iirrm
TA

The Kentucky Kernel
The Somth's Outstanding College Daily

University of Kemicky
at the post offire at Lexington. Kentm ley .is second class m.ittt-under the Act of Starch 3, 1S78.
published four times a ck daring the regular school year except duriDg holiday and eiama.
SIX DOLLARS A SCHOOL YEAR
Jack R. Guthrie, Editor

THURSDAY NEWS STAFF
Afar

-

It appears that Americans have
a standard ol honesty
developed
which permits and even c icouranes
theft from government, industry or
an othei organization lacking indi-duindentity. The end result of this
public attitude is recorded repeatedly
ot immoral or moral
in the histor

civiliat

i

in

destruction.

10

mm

i

Thinks LKI) Can Improve

Senior Requests Tree
To The' Editor:
Even the- most unobservant student can sec that the senior tree to
a representative of the
be planted
senior class ol 196'). namely.
Richard Wallace is, as yet, not in
A&S

of this

As a member

never-to-b-

e

feel unrepa Irving,
beauteous contribution to
growing,
this, our meat University.
lass of 1963,

forgotten

c

resented

in leaving

I

behind

Surely, Mr. Wallace, you won't
tail us! Certainly, you must have' made
thet nsie' plans concerning
planthut why have
ing of this memorial,
you not fulfilled the obligation the
A & S se niors have bestowed
upon
ou?
i

Muqecju,

1

e

by-la-

Carl

The) do this without seeming to have
an) qualms about being thieves. hi ir
chiklern an ..ware of tin si acts and
early in lift' adopt the' sa ne moral
standards. The parents even COO
tribute to delinquent acts of their
childern by offering the excuse that
chiklern will he children. This lack
of punishment instills a false sense of
right and wrong which is carried into
adult life and so the- cycle- continues.

Dwid HawvBj Aacciate

Editor

Jack Dvarte, Sports

To summarize:

DIG. DICK!
Ann Todd Ji

n mi

s

A&S Senior

To The Eelitor:

Concerning the editorial in the
May 2. edition of the k rue ahout
the Little Kentucky Derby, I too think
it can be improved. Iowa Stat' University has such a weekend the first
or second week of May called eism a
t; r of each
(compost d of the' firt
college on campus) similar to ours.
School is dismissed at 12 noon en
Thursday. That night, the big name
hand has its conceit. Friday anel
Saturday, the races are- run (walking,
canoe,
bicycl I; and ach
gjhn s a
night, th big name
dance. Both Frida) and Saturday
nights d nic s are- called 'Stars Over
Veishea.
e

I

!

I am not
suggesting that we copy
low. State, or that we dismiss school
at noon on Thursday of the LKD. I
do think that we can and should improve' our own weekend.
i

John
AgT.

(

ovraa

t'rc Junun

Need Federal Aid Says Economist

Catholic Colleges In Financial Trouble
College Press Service
colSAN FRANCISCO-Catho- lic
leges in the United States arc in bad

well-traine- d

financial shape and need federal aid
to keep them from serious "deterioration,' Seymour E. Harris, one of the
nations leading economists, said recently.
Harris, l.ittaner Professor of Political Economy at Harvard and an e
n i t on the financing of nl n i
warned in the May issue of
Catholic
the National
Ramparts,
Journal, that the fiscal ills of American Catholic colleges arc becoming
"increasingly serious.
The comparatively "low resources
of Catholic Institutions "I Higher
Learning put them at a great disadvantage to other private and large
public universities, said 'In Harvai
professor, who also has served the
Federal Government at high levels.
Educational expenditures in Catholic colleges average about 8650 r r
student, compared to some $1,330 pe r
student in other colleges, he said.
The Catholic colleges need federal
i

it is not
help. Harris said, because
possible to turn out a
colle