xt7d513tx338 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7d513tx338/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19620629  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, June 29, 1962 text The Kentucky Kernel, June 29, 1962 1962 2015 true xt7d513tx338 section xt7d513tx338 tw

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The Saddle Horse Museum near Lexington will be dedicated July 12. Inspecting one of the famous paintings
housed in the museum are from left to right, Dr. II. II.
Murray, president of the museum; Mrs. L'stheray Goggin,

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of the museum; and museum secretary, J. II. Kansom. The painting, a portrait of Plainvicw
Julia, was recently donated by K. C. Tway of Louisville.
executive-direct-

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The museum, available to the public each day (except
o'clock, is located in the Carriage
Monday) from
House on the Spindletop estate.
10-- 4

Spindletop Gains
Morse Museum
Spindletop Farm, the new University faculty-alumnow has the country's first saddle horse museum.

The new museum is in the Car- riage House on the Spindletop
estate, formerly the property of
Mrs. Pansy Yount of Beaumont,
Texas.
Mrs. Yount, whose husband,
Miles Frank Yount, brought in
the prolific Spindletop oil field
in Texas, came to Kentucky to
pursue her interest in saddle
horses.

After dispersing her successful
show stable in 1949 Mrs. Yount returned to Texas. Spindletop stood
idle until the Kentucky Research

ni

club,

coaches, sleighs and pony carts are
but a few of the many pieces to be
found in the museum.
Some

of the other

significant
items in the museum include a
carriage collection, 32 of which
are owned by UK. The collection
valued at $150,000 is considered to
be one of the best in America.
Mrs. Frank Goggin of Lexington is the curator of the museum. Mrs. Goggin is now gath-

ering photographs and paintings
of gaited horse champions, and
is assembling a library.
1959.
Foundation bought it in
Although the official opening of
After 10 years Spindletop now
has been activated. The Spindle-- . the museum will not be until July
top Research Center is in the 12, the public may visit it each
construction stage, the mansion weekday and Sunday from 10 a.m.
has been turned into the faculty to 4 p.m. The museum is closed
club, and now the Carriage on Mondays. There is a fifty cent
admission fee.
House has become the Saddle
Horse Museum.
Spindletop is located on the
Mrs. Yount's collection of bug- - Iron Works Pike seven miles north
gies, chaises, landaus, stage of Lexington.

President Dickey
Visits Guatamala

University President Frank G. Dickey left Monday for
Guatamala to visit the UK contract team now stationed at San
Carlos University.
fessors from the Univjrsity g0 to
wub accumpaiuru uy he country to teach in the uni.
lji.
uic-Kr-

Dr. Merl Baker, executive direc versities while Indonesian profes- tor of the Kentucky Research sors come and teach at UK.

Foundation.
The San Carlos team Is headThe purpose of the visit by
ed by Levi J. Horlacher, profesDr. Dickey and Dr. Baker is to
sor of animal husbandry. Proevaluate the current program of
fessor Ilarlacher is assisted by
assistance to San Carlos UniUK faculty and staff members
versity and determine whether
assigned periodically to San CarUK is in the position to continue
los for
stays.
extending assistance.
Dr. Dickey and Dr. Baker plan
UK, under a contract w'th the to return to Kentucky this
Department's Agency for day.
International Development, has for
three years maintained a team of
specialists at a San Carlos Uni- - JThwQ
veisity to assist the Central Amer- lean republic in strengthening its
educational and agricultural

University of
Vol.

LIII, No.

120

K c ntuc U y
Four Pages

LEXINGTON, KV., FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 19(2

mm

R.eceet UK Grants
Total Near $1,000,000

The Kentucky Division of
the American Cancer Society
has given a one year institutional research grant for $20,
(X)0 to UK. The grant will run
from July 1, 1962 to July 1,

1963.
This grant is available to any
investigator at the University who
is doing research related in some
way to cancer.
Those interested in applying
must send a statement to the
chairman of the grant committee defining, 1) the proposed
project, 2) the proposed budget,
and 3) they must substantiate
that there are no other sources
of funds available at this time.
The committee is composed of
Dr. Wellington B. Stewart, professor of pathology, chairman; Dr.
Ralph Weaver, professor of microbiology; Dr. Ellis Brown, professor
of chemistry, and Dr. Robert
Gfeenlaw, professor of jadiology.

The University, in addition to
this week's grant, has received
grants totaling nearly
of a million dollars from the
federal government and the National Science Foundation. These
funds will be used to support various research projects and to construct a Wood Use Demonstration
Center at the University's Robinson Substation.
Consrruction of the center will
cost $642,000. Two research projects of the Department of
Chemistry will be supported by
grants of $12,000 and $21,000 each.
Dr. W. F. Wagner, professor of
chemistry, has received a contract
renewal amounting to $12,400 for
research in solvent extraction of
rare earths from the Federal
Atomic Energy Commission.
The object of the project is the
development of improved methods
of extraction and purification of
rare earths such as the cerium
metals.
Approximately $9,000 of the
three-quarte-

rs

new grant will be used as stipends for graduate students en
gaged in the project.
During the course of the project,
Dr. Wagner and his associates have
prepared a number of articles for

national and international publication.
Another grant awarded to the
Department of Chemistry by the
Foundation
National Science
provides $24,600 for support of a
program for the development of
modifications and revisions in
the curriculum for chemistry
majors.
The grant includes a stipulation
which requires the University to
match the amount of funds awarded.

The Department of Agronomy
investiis beginning a three-yea- r
gation of metabolism of diseased
plants with $25,500 of federal
funds provided by the National
Institute of Health of the Department of Health, Education and
Welfare. Dr.

three-mont- h

Mon-Sta-

te

W

i

fill fYttlQ tflfl
lllolLlI

The program is similar, in some
respects, to the relationship be- tween UK and Indonesia, in tne
Indonesian program, however, pro- -

Convocation
Will you please announce in
your classes and urge attendance at the only Summer School
Convocation.

Date Monday, July 2.
Time 10:30 a.m.
Place Memorial Hall.
Speaker President Dickey.
S u b J e c t "An
Educational
devolution."
Classes scheduled for this hour
are to be dismissed. Offices are
to remain open.
X::.xutt:-r- .

ffif

Professor

y

,

,

OF
tDGlGClGClJ

Dr. Margaret Hotchkiss, Uni- -'
versity professor of microbiology,
has been selected by faculty members of the College of Arts and
Sciences as Distinguished Professor for

19G2-C-

3.

The honor includes release from
duties for one semester to do research and writing at full salary
and the privilege of delivering the
college's Distinguished P'V'vsor
Lecture in April 1903.
Dr. Hotchkiss is the 19th winner of the award established in
lull as a means of recognising outstanding academic
achievement.
The professor is a native of
Continued on Page 3

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Shi it Ahoy!

National Safe Boating Week

starts Sunday and

this wetk' Kernel Sweetheart, Kay Shrt pshire,
is tr iiif to "fish" for a way to remind )ou to use

:
"

0

(or'tesy ami common sense afloat. Kay is a
senior dijiloMiucy ntij.tr from .ein.tou and U
president of UK's Punhellenic Couiuil.

* 2-T-

U;NTl!C'.KV KERNEL.,' Friday June 29,

HE

12

The Kentucky Kernel 4 Plays
--

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fit

the

Univihmtv ok Kintuckv

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ICrftily
.'in"i,tmh 3. 179. onJ
of

class

matter

mvT

Highlight
Summer

Aft

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fM V1iMM.IIM1H.i;

HS
AN

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.SCHOOL

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J&CCJK

El MM, ildttOTS
Wiujam M arun, S;or.$ Ldilor

Pnn JoESfrtnvtfr'tf ifff(r

Campus Aciyities

-

July 4Indcpendcnce
July 5YWCA-YMC-

Day. Holiday
Summer "Search for America" v

A

-

July 01
p.m., Room 200, Philosophy Club
If you're looking for enter- July 7"Hoyck Tmuih, Hcihntcr
Chi t.ii, llcfiorlir tainment tins summer, you can
.mi,y
p.m., Student Union Iluilding, Panhellenic Tea
find it right here in Kentucky.
Take your choice of opera,
comedy, and religious or
straight drama.
2-- 4

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TAYLOR TIRE CO.

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Phone

"The Book of Job," a religious
dm ma opened its fourth .season
this summer. It is presented each
night except Sunday at 8:33 at
Pine Mountain State Park in

i
4

makeup of the actors.
Another outdoor drama, this
one a musical, "The Stephen
roster Story," is presented each
nislit, except Monday, at
at My Old Kentucky Home State
Park in Pardtown. Stephen
I osier was inspired to write "My
Oil Kentucky Home," now the
official state son?, while visitin?
his cousin at Federal Hill in 185?.
The estate and home became a
state park in 1922. The amphitheater was built in 1958 for the
first production of "The Stephen
Foster toiy."
The Pioneer Playhouse, which
was designated by the 19G2 General Assembly as the State Theatre of Kentucky, will premier 10
new plays this summer.

r

ft

Si Svmiral
part o!" tlie Intern Uiou.U Summer School arc
10 Mexii-atftirls ami tlit'ir professor Irom the Iuslituto Terlmo-logicMonlt-rrryllrxiro. Front row fro:n tli? I?ft: Socia Palaclos,
Dolores Cuerra. Sylvi t (lrz i. T., flracieli G irra. T., Rlaria Teresa
INIiaja, Ftelvina Torres A. Scrond row: fCinrva Guerra. IVIaria
IMoreno, Patricia Kruncr, Z.tndra IMonleioxyor. Standing is Senora
Vilareal, Htu Mill instruct the girls in lliilih dating the
Studjinp lirrr

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Several of the playwrights will
be at the Playhouse in Danville,
to see their works presented
there for the first time.
"The Mikado," an opera by Gilbert and Sullivan, will be presented
by the Summer Opera Workshop
at the Guignol Theatre from Aug

16 Hole Miniature Course

LADIES' NIGHT

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"Bells of High Dudgeon," by
William Werbung, opened Thursday night. Each of the 10 premieres
will be presented nightly at 8;30
on a
schedule.

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Sun. Orch. $1.75 Bal. $1.50
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Orch: $1.75, Bale. $1.50
Children 75c All Times

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Friday, June
.

UK Signs 12th

10G2-

-3

TV Classes
Discussed
In Workshop.
The third annual University

CAT a log
--

Penn. Footballer

29,

By Bill Marliu

.
Kentucky has signed Tony Manzonelli o Pittsburgh, Pa.,
A former Kentucky student, who was. a sportsman and a
workshop for teachers using air- tackle.
He plays
to a football grant-in-aischolar while in school here, will change jobs Sunday.
borne television instruction began
Coach Charlie Bradshaw said ncr to sign with Kentucky,
He will officially become a scholfive straight matches in the Monday.
the boy is the 12th youngster from Martin last participated in high ar and let the sportsman tag line nine came schedule. This recThe Midwest Trogram on Airthe Keystone state to indicate school track in the spring of 1961. fall in its proper place.
Instruction's
borne Television
of
ord stood until the springd.

-

He was hot in school this past year.
A pole vaulter, and high Jumper.
,
,
Martin twice won the regional pole
the very first time I saw him in vault
championship and once the
game movies," the coach said.
regiotil high Jump crown. In '61
"I am convinced he will help he was second in state pole vault
us tremendously as he is a sizable compTTTTTon and third in the high
youngster and possesses strength, jump.
He cleared 13 feet while working
speed, and quickness."
out nt the Sports Center this
South Hills Cathlie attended
olic II15I1 School where he was spring.
star. In addition to
an
flavin? fotn1l. he also took pari
In wrcsl!i:i anil track.
He served us president of his
Continued from Page 1
us a member of the
class and
stucU nt council.
school's
Brooklyn, N. Y., a graduate of
Chuck Knox, who Packer Collegiate Institute and
UK as:;;:-tinVassar College and holds a Ph.D.
signed M;i!:one!ii. said the boy
degree ,f om Yale University.
was highly reeomoir.nc!cd by South
Research projects completed by
Hills Coat h Ucrnei rowers and
Dr. Ilotchkiss in the fie'd of microother menl iis in the. area.
biology, .and public health,
in publications in many
Don Martin, a 1931 graduate of scholarly journals. Outstanding
Lexington Lafayette High School, among these projects are those
has signed a trark scholarship. concerning sea water and sewage
He is the sixth high school run- - disposal.

plans to attend Kentucky.

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that year

..

While a student here he helped
set two records. The first was
in scholarship. Stahr made a
perfect 4.0 standing; while majoring- in English.
He worked as a part time waiter
for $3 a week to help pay his expenses. After a year r two at
this job, Stahr took up the job of
passing out free mints and chewing gum to help defray expenses.
The dean of men. upon recommending Stahr for a Rhodes schol- a
arship, wrote of him:
"He has made the finest and
best record we have had in all
our histry at the University of
Kentucky."
His second record was as a tennis player and average student.
He was cadet colonel of the
ROTC unit, president of the class
of '36, elected to Phi Beta Kappa
and Omicron Delta Kappa, national scholastic and leadership societies. He was awarded the national Balfour Award by his fraternity as the outstanding member.
Stahr belonged to the Sigma Chi
fraternity.
Stahr did not take part in tennis as a freshman in 1933.
He helped H. H. 'Doc' Down-ing- 's
Wildcat tennis team achieve
a 4 record during the 1934 season. That was the year the Cats
had matches with Berea, Indiana
University, Vanderbilt, Louisville,
.and Tulane.
"We were rather slow at the
outset but improved as we went
along." the 1934 Kentuckian said.
He helped the team set a
4record for tennis victories during; the 193G season. They won
7--

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teacher.

At 32, on Sept. 16, 1943 he became dean of the UK Law school
when he succeeded Dr. Alvin E.
Evans.
A few months later, the U. S.
Junior Chamber of Commerce
named him cue of the "Ten
Outstanding Men of America."
the basketball team.
Between then and today, he has
Just for kicks this athlete stud- served as vice chancellor of the
ied too. He finished at the top
of Pittsburgh, president
of his hi&h school class. Faculty University
Continued on Page 4
members judged him the most
outstanding- student in the school

PHARMACY

300

"flying" classroom," is telecast
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. (F.ST),
Monday through Friday, at the
School
Stonewall
Flemrntary
located southwest of I.exinRton
on the Stonewall Road.
The purpose of the workshop
is to show teachers how to get
maximum benefits from claronni
television, to demonstrate the educational value of the medium, and
to examine the rule of the

when Coach Itallard Moore's
team won six straight and 14
of 12 matches.
"When he went off to war, he
took his tennis racket with him,"
Stahr's father, Elvis J. Stahr Sr.,
recalls.
The
judge says his
son even managed to play a little
make shift tennis while in China,
serving as a combat liaison officer.
The judge modestly describes Elvis Jr., as "just a common boy."
The
Hickman tennis
player, educator, and administrator
has tackled many difficult jobs.
1961

-

KENT MENS WEAR
Ei
AGAIN

REGULARS

Elvis J. Stahr Jr., a formrr
dean of the University Law
School, who was quite a tennis
player during his days as a student here, will leave the post of
Secretary of the Army to accept the position as President
He will
of Indiana University.
succeed Herman It. Wells.
Tho Kentucky native will add
his own color and taste of distinction to the office.
In his high school days. Stahr
was thought of as 'just a common
boy.' Today he is often referred to
as an 'uncommon man.'
Born in Hickman, a small town
on the Mississippi River, Stahr
started his tennis playing while in
high school. In addition to playing a little tennis, Stahr was captain of the debate team, editor of
the school yearbook, pitcher on
the baseball team and forward on

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KLNTUCKV KERNEL. Triday, June 29, 1902

Bankers Attend UK School

Tnvlorsville; F. I'iu1 Williams. KBA
nd
advisory commit tre chatrm.m
vice president of Second National H.mk. Ashland; Frank B. How-i- t
Jr.. vice president of I.ilHTty Nabanquet at the Holiday Inn. The tional Bank ft Trust Co.. Louisville;
nnd secItoper
principal speaker, known as the retary Clous", vhe president Bank of
of Federal Hescrve
Tat heel Humorist, was Edmund Cle eland.
ice
OtMcrs included Pe rry Wdman,
H. Hardine of Washington, North
pKMdrnt of Fii--t National Bank,
Carolina.
Gerald S. May, president of
County National Bank, Stj'l-forThe school was instituted a LincolnMeil" V. Stnne. vice president
find comntrollcr of American NatiaiRil
number of ears a?o and is
Bank. St! Paul. Minn.; J. V Brntcb't.
i
by the IIK College of
Citizens Union Naice president
Trust Co.. I.einetm:
tional Bank
Commerce and Lxtended Pro-fraJohn S. Swift, auditor of First Security
division, the Kentucky National Bank & Trust Co.. Lexington;
Hankers Association and" the W. T. Finn, executive vice president of
Deposit Bank of Pleasureville.
State Department of Hanking-Also attending were It. D. Willock.
of Citizens
In charge oi tne arrangements president Green; John National Bank.
W. Woods Jr.,
Bowling
for this session of the school are president of Third National Bank. Ash
I.. Felix Murray, executive vice
Dr. John T. Maston of the UK De- land;
president of New Farmers National
partment of Economics and Robert Bank, Glasgow.
the school
Some others
Figg. Extended Programs director were Lawrence E.attending secretary of
Kreider.
on Credit Unions of Amerof conferences and institutions.
Committee
New York
Presiding over sessions were: J. D. ican Bankers C. Association, dean of the
Carpenter,
City; Dr. C.
Brown, KBA president nnd executive UK
of Commerce, and Dr.
College
vice president of The IYopIes B.nk,

Tlic Kentucky School of day's session runs from 8 a.m.
IVmlini opcnivi at UK last till noon.
Last night the group held a

Suml.iy.
Tin1 ;'ip: oxim tely 73 persons
held in
nttuuling the
Donovan mil jiu licip.ited in a
widely v.uicJ shilv' p.iunam
lectures and discussions.
S:nn af tJi" subjects discussed
i.v.-ion-

were

leg

W

nt.

stiitcnii

inarkrts,
record

ii olil

,

ins,

fin ancial
in.ui-nKcino-

development, financial
l

MM?ms,
nt;t.im. for

codes,
au;Ht

smll

man-agrn.inl

banks,

TJio diflViPnt :.tu1y sessions were
3 a.m. to 5 p.m. on
Monday through Thursday. To

htld from

High School
Musicians

TONIGHT!

COLLEGE MDGOT

Win Grants
High school students from
throughout the state, who have
passed their preliminary auditions and interviews for acceptance as honor scholars, are
attending the fourth annual
Summer Youth Music Institute.
The program will continue
through July 6.

OUR DOORS ARE OPEN TO
COLLEGE STUDENTS ONLY!

TWIST To Charlie Bishop's Band

at

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JULY 4

THE GREATEST ADVENTURE AND
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'BEW-KIBJC- S'

Los Angeles Times

cities

in various parts of the state are
receiving instruction in music
theory, music appreciation, and
private lessons from members of
the music faculty.
Bernard Fitzgerald, head of the
UK Department of Music and coordinator of the program said after
students have completed two summers of work in music theory, appreciation and applied music, they
will be eligible to apply for advanced standing in these courses.

8 to 12V2 on The Old Frankfort Pike

4'2

8:20
il-teSfoail-

.

con-Ir-

an.l iiitciual operating:
firmed uics, bii- - economics, and
loans and coin;?tltiori.

A

STARTS

r

rvcutivo and

rotnm-'rcia-

FIRST AREA SHOWING!

Hour Course of Fun!)

For All Yoyr

Language Exams

Students

College Needs

taking Graduate

School foreign language reading
examinations should register in
Room COG, Miller Hall before

July 6.
The examinations will be given
on July
French and Spanish examinations will be given at
2 p.m. July 11. The German and
other language examinations will
be given on July 12.
11-1- 2.

Star's Tennis

KENNEDY

00

Continued from Page 3
of West Virginia University, and
Secretary of the Army.
He has never entered politics.
"He did a lot of chattering for
me when he was a boy," the father
of Indiana University's new president says.
Hut, "Education is his field;' the
father conculded.

!( STOR

ACROSS FROM SUB

...

'iTf4

1

W

.

SOPHIA

yl

HE3T0LQa0REN I

Open 7:30 to 9:00 p.m.

Serving Plate Lunches from

11:00-2:0- 0

SUPER TECHNIRAMA

TEWMICOLOR'bjfflOffl

MAUN

FIRST RUN!

PRESCRIPTIONS

Adm. 75c
Starts 8:20
Scorching Drama About the Untalked Abount Drama

COSMETICS
Revlon, Coty,
Max Factor, DuBarry

STATIONERY
MAGAZINES
FREE DELIVERY

DUMM Drug Co.
LIME and MAXWELL

Presents

CHARLTON

'?&7K
fJ" r

Seirviee

FovumltQiimi
Sandwiches ond Short Orders

SAMUEL BRONSTON

Phone

4-42-

55

*