xt786688hn7t https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt786688hn7t/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19581001  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October  1, 1958 text The Kentucky Kernel, October  1, 1958 1958 2013 true xt786688hn7t section xt786688hn7t IS.

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UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

Volume L

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WYtlwstl.iv. Otiolni

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Dean Discusses Learning
In Talk To AS Faculty
"If the teacher is striving for
complete power over the student,
he Is trying to transform the student into a thing, his thins;," Dean
M. M. White said at the first faculty meeting of the College of Arts
and Sciences on Monday at

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Sandra Sue Smith, Miss Kentucky, 1958, takes" advantage of the
pretty weather to study. She has transferred to the University of
Kentucky from the University of Wisconsin.

'Loyal' Miss Ky.
Now A UK Student
By ANDY EPPERSON

Sandra Sue Smith, a
mountain lass from
Harlan and winner of this year's
Miss Kentucky title, recently enyear.
9
rolled at UK for the
Miss Kentucky, it seems, feels
she ought to represent her state.
She was a freshman at the University of "Wisconsin last' year.
Although beaten out in the Miss
America contest in Atlantis City
earlier this month, Sandra did
quite well. She was second in bathing suit competition, second in
congeniality and 12th overall.
About the Atlantic City trip, she
says: "I den't believe I'll ever forget it. .Everything was simply wonderful. The thing I enjoyed most
was getting to meet all the wonderful gills."
Mary Ann Mobley, the eventual
Miss America, became a personal
friend
Sandra described
her as, "One cf the most intelligent girls I've ever met. She is
very deserving cf the honor."
The personal ambition of this
affable young- lady is to get a law
degree and then go into professional dance. In the various talent
Vivacious

'58-'5-

cf-her-

's.

--

competition in the Miss Kentucky
and Miss America contests, Sandra
presented her interpretations of
American jazz dance. "I've been
dancing since I was five," she
says. I've done almost every kind
of dance at one time or another
but American jazz is my favorite."
As her plans now stand, Sandra
will get her law degree at UK and
then, possibly, go back to Wisconsin for graduate work.
In response to the routine query
about hobbies, she says. "Oh, yes,
I keep scrapbooks and collect
stuffed animals. I Just love stuffed
'
animals."
Immediately
after the Miss!
America contest, Sandra repre-- !
sented the United States on a
goodwill tour in Guatamala. The
American Embassy invited her;
back to tour Latin America but
"I don't know whether I'll be able
to find time or not, after all, I've
got to study now."
On the opposite sex, Sandra ad-- !
mires, in addition to the natural!
attributes, sincerity, honesty and
intelligence most in a man. And
last, the Kernel is happy to re-- 1
port, she is not engaged nor is
she going steady.

Management Tw o Adde d
Group Calls To Faculty
For Members In Chemistry
The Society for the Advancement of Management is now accepting memberships for the fall
semester. SAM, a national organization, was organized on the UK
campus last year.
Persons interested in" management and having a sophomore or
upperclass standing are eligible.
Duevare rivtr dollars
three dollars a semester, including a ' monthly issue of the or-

ganization magazine.""
' Interested persons may enroll

from 12:30 to 1:30 (CDT) each
Thursday in October in the SUB,
or call John Ball,

Infirmary

Hours-Se- t
The infirmary will be open to
students between the hours of 8:30
and 11:30 and 1:00 to 3:30 Mondays through Fridays. On Satur-

New members on the staff of
the Department of Chemistry are
Dr. Hartley C. Eckstrom, associate
professor and Dr. William D.

Ehmann. assistant professor.
Dr. Eckstrom comes from the
research laboratory of the Pan
American Petroleum Corp. He
hi
bache lorls... degree., ia
chemical engineering at North
Dakota Agricultural College and
his Ph.D. degree at the State University of Iowa.
Eckstrom has been associated
with the Aluminum Company of
America and Brown University.
During World War II he was a
Captain in the Chemical Warfare
Service at Massachusetts Institute
of Technology.
Dr. Ehmann, who received his
bachelor's and master's degrees at
the University of Wisconsin, was
awarded the Ph.D degree in nuclear chemistry at the Carnegie
Institute of Technology. For the
past year he has been a' postdoctoral research associate at the
Argonne National Laboratory associated with the University of

days, students are requested to
come between 8:30 and 11:30. Only
emergency cases will be seen during times other than these, as a
doctor is on duty only during the
hours listed above. To be admitted
in the infirmary, a student must
Chicago.
first be examined by a doctor.

4:00 p. m.
He said that examinations, mid- -

grades,
and consultation with academic
advisors undoubtedly are psychological conditions conducive to
learning, but the attitude of the
teacher toward his students is crucial. If the teacher identifies himself with his students through a

Anthropolgy
Exhibition
On Display
The Carnegie Museum of Anthropology has instituted an "Exhibition of the Month" so that
more items in its collections may
be viewed.

"There are many interesting
things in our collections that can
not be shown because of our space
limitations," Dr. Douglas Schwartz,
director of the museum, reported.
The October display features an
Ogalla Sioux war bonnet. The bonnet contains 30 f agle feathers and
ermine pelts. It is significant of
great bravery.
Miss Martha Rollington. graduate assistant in anthropology, is
in charge of the exhibit, located
in a display case on the main floor
of the museum.
Al.-on display are exhibits of
the mound-buildin- g
Indians of the
Southern United States. A model
of the moundbuilder temple is
leatured.
o

First Meet
Held By SC
Monday
The Student Congress held its
first weekly meeting of "the school
year Monday night in Lafferty
Hall with many of the student organizations present.
Work is to start on the student
directory today. Home town addresses of all students will be
present for the first time In this
year's edition.
The Student Congress, which
sponsors the homecoming dance,
devoted a great deal of discussion
to ,the choice of baj)dsvMany na-- ,
Ubnally known bands were- mentioned as possibilities. Dean L. L.
Martin, dean of men. advised the
Congress that" they werespendlng
the student's money and to do so
wisely. After much parliamentary
wrangling over expenses and
availability of band, it was decided
to contact three name bands. A
$1,000 limit was set on the band.
A debate team request .for a
$100 was granted. The money is to
be used to pay the expenses of
the Oxford, England, debate team
which will debate against the University team Nov. 11.
Committees were appointed to
investigate a student insurance
program and a travelers program.
The travelers program stated
briefly will be used to facilitate
rides for students living great distances from the campus.
-

sympathetic understanding, he is
helping the stuUcnt to urow intellectually, and i.s achieving the
goal of the liberal arts college:
"Learning never ceases."
Dean White suggested that thr
responsibility for learning is the
student's and not the teacher's.
His reasoning was that some of
our high schools have spoon-fe- d
the students for four years, hence
the college freshman ana sophomore need to realize that the conditions are now different.
"Good teaching demands a clear
comprehension of the psychological
conditions conducive to learning,"
said Dean White. He believes that
some index of good teaching may
be obtained from three sources:
examinations with national norms,
colleagues' opinions, and students'
opinion.
;
"Knowledge." Dean White
credited to Whitehead, "does not
keep any better than fish. You
may be dealing with knowledge of
the old species, with some old
truth; but somehow or other it
must be to the students. Just
drawn out of the sea and" with the
freshness of its immediate importance."
Dean White said that tnere is
no conflict between teaching as It
should be done in' college and research;' they are two sides of the
same coin. The first promotion of
a college teacher is rarely done

Keys Dance
Is Saturday

on the basis of significant published research. It is done on

scholarly teaching, and the serond
and third promotion may a No bn
done on this basis. Generally, however, published research Is expected.
"Two potent principle of motivation conducive to learning are:
perception by the lndlvidu.il of hi.i
present situation, and knowledge)
of what he mut nrmmplish to
reach his goal." said Dean White.
He believes that our present system of reporting to the student
his grades only at the conclusion
of the semester is defective in
that it is too late for the student

to do anything about the sftuation.'
The grades can strengthen his determination to do better next
semester, but the success .of this'
determination Is not clear 'until
the completion of that semester.
Dean White said. "The typical
UK freshmen is without any genuine, deeply motivated reason for
learning to write. He may learn to
write acceptable English In' his
English class, but unless - his
teachers In other subjects es- pecially on the sophomore and
Junior levels, require a mature
vocabulary, firm grasp of grammar and syntax, and a sense of
style, the senior will be short
x
''
changed."
He believes that next year
committee should be appointed to
Continued on Page f

Graduate Exams
j

Keys, sophomore men's honorary,
will present its annual dance, the
first of the year. Saturday. Oct.
4. in the SUB ballroom.
Voting for the most beautiful sophomore woman will take
-

-

place at the dance. From the candidates, previously selected by the
social organizations on campus, a
queen will be chosen by the
couples at the dance.
The Gin' Bottle Five Plus Two
from Cincinnati will provide the:
ratwie-fo- rthe
af f air." Tickets
$2.50 a coupler may be obtained
from any member of Keys or at
the door.
8-- 12

Scheduled Oct.

9-1-

1

The Graduate Record Exam
inations will be given on Thursday, Friday and Saturday. October 9. 10 and 11. They will be
administered in the Coliseum.
The. Area Tests come Thursday
i( l)Tl; thn
afternoon at
Aptitude Test Friday afternoon
at 12:30 (CDT): and the Advanced Test Saturday morning
at 8:7.0 (CDT).
These examinations are required of all graduate students
working toward an advanced
- degree.
The - Graduate - Rarord
Examinations take precedence
over class attendance.

Colonel Jones To Head
AFROTC Sponsors
Sue Carol Jones is this year's
AFROTC sponsor for higher headquarters. She has the rank of
colonel and will command all of
U)? paonsprs..... There are openings for eight
more sponsors.' All interested girls
are urged to see a Air Force cadet
of fleer- - 6F the glrIsno w serving
as sponsors.
A tea dance will be held for all
candidates during which time they
will be interviewed by the cadets.
Last year's sponsors gave a tea
for the inspecting team of officers.
They marched in the Little Ky.
Derby Parade, the Armed Forces
Day Parade and in all reviews.
Added activities - this year include a social for newly elected
cadet officers and dancing lessons
for all AFROTC cadets before the
Military Ball.
There are seven sponsors carried
over from last year. The girb to
be elected sponsor will hold thU
position for the remainder of their
college career.
--

fff
lJ

Sue Carol Jones; senior In Education, is now a colonel iu the
AFKOTC.

* -- THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Wednesday, Oct.

1, 1938

Film Processing Center
Installed At UK

for the University in the process- ing of motion picture film shot for
,hHn ri tinn
oHinrr
fhiM
and in research by many departments of the University," Mr.
Press said.
Movies of UK football games
account for 3,200 feet of processing
a week, and from this, l.GOO-f- t.
highlight editions are. made, duplicated, processed and tent to various TV stations as are films of
other important campus events.
Also, Mr. Press said, the Agriculture and Home Economics Information Service is planning to produce a film a month.
Experimental and study movies
are being made for many departments and colleges in the University. Films to help the deaf
become more proficient in
are being made for graduate research in the Audiology

With the installation of the Motion Picture Film Processing
the University became part
of a small percentage of colleges
doing their own movie developing.
The Houston Fearless 16mm Reversal Film Processor was received
about August 10, but could not be
Installed until later In the month.
Part of the office of the University photographer on the second floor of the Journalism Building had been remodeled to provide
jpace for the center but because
the elevator In the building could
not accomodate the large machine, it had to be disassembled
Into three parts, and put back
together upstairs. Then, before
processing could begin, developing
solutions had to be mixed and the
machine threaded with leader, a
film-lik- e
material which guides exposed film through the processor.
Processing begins in the darkroom where exposed film is placed
in light-tigmagazines which
hold a maximum of 1,200 feet.
Daytime operation is made possible by these magazines since
with careful handling and no mechanical break-downthe danger
of light exposure is'very slight.
The magazine is then connected
to the processor an dthe end of
the film stapled to a leader.. After
Ci-ntc-

American graduate students who
w,llM'
""""J 111
rai tan uui- ln
195960 under tne Fulbright
Program are advised to apply now
to the Institute of International
Education.
Recipients of Fulbright scholar- ships will receive tuition, .mainten-- 1
ance, and travel to and from the
country of their choice.
The deadline for filing completed
applications is Nov. 1, 1958.
The scholarships, covering a
great variety of fields, are tenable
in Australia, Burma, the Republic
of China, India Japan, New Zealand, and the Philippines.
Eligibility requirements are U.S.
VVJ

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IF YOU WERE ADVERTISING
wouldn't you like to know the results of your efforts? That's why
advertisers in the Kentucky Kernel
are always so pleased when you
tell them that you saw their advertisement in the Kernel.

Monogram lapel buttons and
lavaliers in stock

veloping steps. Including treatment and four different chemical
solutions, the developed film goes
Into the drying compartment. It
comes out on a reel and requires
only rewinding before immediate
projection. Usually, the processor
runs at a rate of 37 feet per
minute. Temperatures inside the!
machine are kept within one-ha- lf
of a degre? by a built-i- n refrigeration unit.-Onlblack and white
films are developed in the pro-

Ban On Keels Still
On In Pakistan
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8:00-5:0- 0

CHICAGO

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ENGLISH: slow train engine
ENGLISH:

art of
PerfociCa fof
wrch es

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cessor.

John Harvey Jr., chief technician in the center, has made several adjustments and modifications in the .machine, including
air agitation of thrVe solutions, a
high volume changing wash, preheating of the drying compartment
and
of developing
solutions before the film is fed
into the processor.
All solutions used In the processor are mixed by Mr. Harvey
from their basic chemicals using
delicate measuring and weighing
devices. Solutions are changed
every 2.500 to 3.C00 feet" or once

THINKLISH: POKOMOTIVE

-

THRUSH:

TKLISH;

HAOAZmfe

TPL0MAci

Lucky Strike presents

a week
Also. included- in the center is a
Bell and Howell 16mm Printer
which arrived about Sept. 1. It
duplicates original film on unexposed film ty passing both strips
in front cf a li;ht. After the
image is made, the films are returned automatically to separate
reels and the duplicate is
-

Aerortlin; to Prof. Leonard 7O."
Press, acting head of the Department of Kartio Arts, the center is,
at the present time, administered
by that department.
"A primary reason for establish- iivj the cen'er was to complete the
tquipmcr.t needed in teaching our
courses in cinematography. At the
same time, of course, the center!
will realize considerable savings

-

in.

the funniest, easiest way yet to make money!
j

RfflAK

PUT IN A GOOD WORD AND

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We're Always Right

Speak English all your life and what does new Thinklish words judged best and
i t ge you? Nothing I B lit start speaking we'll feature many of them, in our collcga.
Thinklish and you may make $25! Just ads. Send your Thinklish words (witU
put two words together to form a new (and English translations) to Lucky Strike;
much funnier) one. Example: precision Box 67A, Mt. Vernon, N. V. Enctoao
flight of bumblebees: Swarmation. (Note: name, address, college or university7and
the two original words form the new class. And while youre at it, light up a
one: swarm formation.) We'll pay $25 Lucky. Get the full, rich taste of fine toeach for the hundreds and hundreds of bacco, the honest taste of a Lucky Strike:

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On Your Lube Job!

Famous Havoline Oil plus
fen years of experience

makes us experts in taking
care of your car's needs.

v.

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CIGARETTES

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Get the genuine article
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KARACHI (AP) Pakistan ,has
reaffirmed its ban on the Qom-Th- e
Government
munist party.
denied published reports the oabi
net is lifting the ban.

10

Children Under 3 Years
441 West Second
(COLLEGE OF THE BIBLE APT.)
PHONE

1.

105 W. MAIN ST.

Ha

For

11 de-

at the Institute by Nov.

P. Edw. Villeminot
2-32-

BABY SITTING

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Clinic.

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Education or to any of the In.sti-- 1
tute's regional offices for further
Information and application forms
Competitions for the 1959-Gacademic year close Nov. 1, 1958,
Requests for application form.1
must be postmarked before Oct. 15
Completed forms must be received

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citizenship, a Bachelor's degree.
language uuuivjr euitiiiiiib w
on the proposed study, and good
health. A demonstrated capacity
for independent study is also ne- cessary. Preference is given to
mature applicants under 33 years
of age. who have had some grad- uate work.
Applicants will be asked for a
summary of their reasons for desiring to study abroad and for a
preliminary plan of their proposed
study. Successful candidates will
be affiliated with educational institutions in their host countries.
Interested persons should write
to the Institute of International

lip-readi- ng

ht

running through a total of

Graduate Students May Apply

Sjujcco

it our mlddU name

* " TUT

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KTRM

UK Post Office Urges
THE BRIDGE ADDICT Mail Box Assignments

Who Dealt This Mess Dept.

A Column
On Campus Bridge

d.;sd..,

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I'uthY To Attend

(iliirno

Mvvl III

Dr. Fiank A. P.itUr, piufrs.r
ef pvchol.tfy. Irft jesterdHV Tr
The University rn: Office is
The stacks of unclaimed null Chicago to attend a meeting of the
tirpir.c all mm Miuvms who arc will be held for another week, and American
iKlrty of Clinical Hyphvinc i:i dormitories and are there- will then be returned to the
!
held OctoUr
fore eligible for a mail box to Rot sender If It Is not claimed. All nosis which will
their alignments as soon as
resident? of men's dormitories nnd
Dr. Tattle will participate in an
nil town .students nre eligible for
According to Miss Eloisc Webb. a mail box in the University Tost advanced seminar on hypnoM for
superintendent of the University Office.
the first half of the convention.
Tost Office located in the baseOnly about 2.500 boxes of the Two days of spree he and conferment of McVry Hall, a consider-- J
4.000 have been claimed, ences will
conclude the convention.
able amount of mail is being held available
nccordinn to Miss Webb.
for students who have not claimed
Tilts is the first annual meeting
The post office is open from
their boxes. This creates quite a
of the society which was orcanleil
8:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
as problem for the seven employees throuch Friday, and from 8:30 in 1&.S6 to replace a p:eiMis
of the post office.
Miss Webb stated that many a.m. to 12 p.m. on Saturday.
4.

j

By ANDY

EPPERSON

;

!

(I reed is a human trait that is generally looked upon
undesirable and detestable. Aild understandably so.
Hut creed' at a bridge table is (initc dilferent. Ii' i person
fMpcs to win with any degree ol consistency lie must be greedy
.
.'
and self.sh. He must take everuhing and give nothing. l!m-atrue in duplicate bridge where an extra tri(k may
wel! mean the difference between a ton or bottom score.

i

returning students

are probably
the boxes that were as- signed them last vear. However,
boxcs nave becn reasRlgnfd
this year, so these returning stu- t dents
are checking another stu- dent's box. Therefore, they must
For those of you who have
never played duplicate, I will wesis ace. it ts apparent now stop at the window for a new as
undertake a brief explanation. that if West returns a diamond de- signment.
First, it 'Is still contract bridge, clarer can never make more than
only in the scoring and manner of four. But after pondering awhile, competitiveness in him is goins to
play does Jt differ. There are no West returned the small trump. trump the club ana take a chance
games of : rubbers, each hand is Declarer won with the queen 'on that East has three. In fact, the
odds are about 1 in his favor.
played .as a complete unit. There the board.
Declarer should realize now that .If East had the doublcton club,
ate generally several tables in play
in a duplicate and a given number he has been given a chance to chances are he doesn't have the 10
ol hands are dealt out at the be- make all the rest of the tricks. of 'hearts. Or you can look at it
All he needs is a 3 break in the this way:
ginning 'of the night.
He has to, the other declarers
After the hands are played at club suit. So now declarer leads
might have done the .same thiny.
the first table, each player inserts out the ace and king of clubs,
his hand into one of four slots in On the king east throws the jack,
a special, numbered, aluminum A small club follows and West KQDL ANSWER
tortrd. In the way the hands are Plays the six and declarer is faced
aTcie B;0;RF
;pt ir.tact'and enables each pair 'with a problem. If East originally
EM, I iR
E'tting in the direction to play started out with a doubleton club
Is SiW'O RlDI JT I R -1
the same hands throughout the and also has the heart 10, de- I
INIT
N'SiU LIA TIE'D
clarer will go down if he trumps
c ur.e of the night.
At the end of play in the first low and is overtrumped and then : ""ElSiNlEPRIt
nom to
TmS'
PI I PEDljPjElG
rVund the duplicate boards are a diamond returned. If. however,
SNOW1 FlRl ElS H
moved to the next table and the East has three clubs declarer can
tTni
trump low, draw the remaining
p.iir designated as East-Wes- t;
n eves to the next table in the op- - trump, go to the board with the
prste direction. Suppose that on king, of spades, get rid of his two M r r I I a A H I
K I N'GiS
o;ie particular board every East- - diamond losers on the clubs,
E
C 1M
Wei.ti pair in the game bid two fthesse the queen of spades and
R
sj acies. One pair makes three, one make six.
N
OiNjS
AM
p; ir gees doivn one and the rest:
Call it greed or selfishness or
Switch Prom Wots
nake two. The pair that made anything you wish, but any detl lee would get a , top score, the clarer with an ounce of spunk and
fo Snow Fresh KGQL
.
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'Peking

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WILL-DUNN

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bidding:
1C
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Amazed, you remove it from
the water, hang it up for a

We also feature a
complete line of

SOUTH
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THE CURTAIN OPENS ON

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The South's Newest, Most Modern Golf Course

Opening lead: Heart 3.
East's opening lead was taken by

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Students
for years have enjoyed the friendly atmosphere
at Dunn's . . . Stop In!

Service

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you bought in the store.

SANDWICHES AND
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Prompt
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You see, the new Van

WELCOME STUDENTS
FOUNTAIN
SERVICE

secret!
The all cotton Van Hou-- ti
Vantage Sport Shirts that
drip-dr- y
so quickly (.tutnblo-dr- y
automatically, too) and
wear so wonderfully are available in a wide range of chock-- ,
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(It's time you wrote
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water, we'll send some FREE.
Write Phillips Van Unison
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York 16, N. Y.

Heusen Vantage Sport Shirts
work this way. Fir&t, you buy
one (this is terribly important), then you wear it for a
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drop it into the sink, and
ADD WATER. In moments,
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Ami we will not diuilgo your

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score and the rest would get average scores. In this way the pairs
can be graded at ' the end of the!
game as first, second, third, etc.
So you can readily see the game
1;
very competitive and the ele- -'
ment- of taking everything pos-- i
sible'.is just-a- s Jetportant as hav- -'
irg a partner? Seldom in the
course of a night will you have a
chance to take extra tricks, but if
the opportunity arises you must
tfke advantage of it.
For example, this hand was
dealt the other night in a local
duplicate game:
NORTH

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you
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swe r,"I was loft a hugo sum

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PAR. 3

SLP C

MASON HEADLEY ROAD

VP

* Congress' Nciv Program

The Kentucky Kernel

Federal Aid To Education

Univfrsity of Kentucky

Entered

wcotwl tlaM matter nmlrr tVif Act of Mrrh 3, 1879.
t Letinstcm. Kenfwky
tto Po Off
nd enmi.
Publinbrd four titnrt a wetk during th regular K hool year ricrpt holiday
SIX DOLLARS

A SCHOOL

What qualifications must a student
have to be eligible for a loan? None.
However, preference is given to gobct
students who plan to teach or wber.
have particular aptitude in stieiKC,
mathematics or foreign ..languages.
Thus the loan program fs defigricd
to alleviate one of the rouiUryVrnos,
pressing needs and bolster the: ''weak.
sisters" of education.
r,V
J
available.
fellowships also wjfUo'ijJ'J
Graduate
What does this mean to students?
awarded primarily to peisons .with
First of all, it can mean up to $1,000
"
good undergraduate- records who-ara year but not more than $5,000 for.
teaching in colleges anjf,
undergraduate study. For graduate interested in
universities, and who will devote full- fellow- students, it provides three-yea- r
time to study or research' in their
ships of $2,000 for the first year,

Congress has answered the newly'
awakened interest in learning with
the passage of the National Defense
Education Act of 1958. For the fiscal
year ending June 30, 1959, the .bill
authorizes the sending of $472
million for student loans. Then, in
the next three years, $75 million,
$8214 million and $90 million will be

TEAR

Jim. Hampton, Editor-in-ChiLarry Van Hoose, Chief Sports Editor
Ant ErpittsoN, Chief Neict Editor
Ann Roberts, Society Editor
Manager
ftfhMY Asmjrr, Business
Norman McMullin, Advertising Manager
Joiw Mitchell, Staff Photographer
Marilyn Lyvers and Judy Fcnncbaker, Proofreaders
ef

WEDNESDAY'S NEWS STAFF
Joanib Weissincer, Editor
Larry Van Hoose, Sports Editor
"Nolan," Associate Editor
Jkes

Dinner For One, $25
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Nancy Meadows, associate editor of the Thursday Kernel, covered the Southern
Governors Conference for the Cincinnati Enquirer, where she was society editor during most of the summer. Her impression of the $25 a
plate State Dinner appears below).
By NANCY MEADOWS

What's it like to eat a $25 a plate
dinner? It is a little better than the
local beanery, but the corner drug
store might have some advantages.
'As a press representative I was
given a ticket to the State Dinner
last Monday evening at the Phoenix
Hotel. The affair was part of the
activities at the Southern Governors
Conference. Since it was free to the
press

1

went.

was scheduled to get
under way at 7:30 p. m., and the press
was asked to be seated at 7:15 p.m.

We sat down on schedule to wait.
later the . Southern
A half-hou- r
states' first ladies, followed by the
governors, made their entrance. Each
marched in single file as a
section of the Louisville Symphony
Orchestra played a few bars of their
'home-stat- e
song.
At 8:25 p. m, we dived into the
22-piec-

e

--

T

--

fields.

$2,200 for the second and $2,400 for
the third, plus $100 a year for each

And on to the second course-Cre- am
of Maieville soup (runny corn
pudding) and Ashland relish tray
(peeled radishes).
And at 8:15 we were served the
Old Kentucky
piece de resistance.
ham and breast of Blue Grass chicken

dependent. Between now and next
June 30, authorization for 1,000 of

flag).

these cash awards has been given
with 1,500 for each of the following

threeyears.
Like any other debt, the student
loans must be repaid. A college graduate who had participated in the program to its fullest extent would, be
saddled with a $1,000 or $5,000 debt
to be paid back within 10 years at
3 per cent interest. In special cases,
installments may be graduated for
easier payment and the borrower has
a -- year after his graduation before
he must begin payments.

sauce
served with Columbus-Belmon- t
(gravy), Green .County minted pear
(tinted green) and Purchase glazed
candied yams (sweet potatoes).
I didn't get to sample the dessert,

Green" River cherries jubilee with
.

Paris petits four. I had to leave the
dinner at 9:15 p.m. to meet a
But the comments on this
course were favorable. The waiters
tory-deadline.

paraded into the darkened dining
room carrying the flaming cherries
jubilee.
The table service was fair. One of
the press representatives had his plate
served to him in his lap upside down.
But one part of the meal was exceptionally good. The champagne
(domestic) was cold and the coffee
(black) was hot.

e

i

miniature Confederate

a

-s-

The dinner

.

-

first course, an appetizer, Crab Orchard fruit cup (pineapple shell piled
high with grapefruit sections and

topped with

--

The young teacher's debt can be
halved if he stays in his profession
five years. To help recruit teachers
and hit back at a growing teacher
shortage, the legislators wrote a
clause into the law. For
each year of elementary or secondary
school taught after graduation, 10
per cent of the loan, plus interest,
is cancelled up to a 50 per cent
maximum.

Another phase of the bill pro
vides a $75 a week stipend, plus $15 ';
a week for each dependent, for. any. (i
person engaged, or preparing to en- -:
gage in counseling or guidance in a '
public secondary school. The money
would be "paid for the peiiod of hi
college attendance with the same '
arrangement applying to students in '.
foreign language.
UK students will have a share in
the program, but the extent and the,.
University's exact allotment are hot
definite at present. By next semester, "
however, some students can expect to
get their loans.
.i
Opponents of federal aid to educa-- '
tion are probably crying ."menace"
already. But to the student working
his way through school, harassed by
the twin -- problems of finances.,, an.ij
study time, the loan and. fellowship;
programs can provide a vec6tVx'

If man does find the solution for"'
world peace it will be the most revo
lutionary reve