xt7dbr8mds42 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7dbr8mds42/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19570503  newspapers sn89058402 English  Copyright is retained by the publisher. http://www.kykernel.com The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, May  3, 1957 text The Kentucky Kernel, May  3, 1957 1957 2013 true xt7dbr8mds42 section xt7dbr8mds42 Election Will Be Wednesday
Top SGA Posts

And 20 Seals
Will Be Filled
University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky., Friday, May X l.)."7

Vol. XLVIII

Number

iu dam: ai.ti.mi i m
pi esiilcnt, Met' jut'iitlcnt ainl

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Clement
To Talk Here

Cheerleaders
Sl'KY Is conducting a cheering clinic for students who wish
s.
to enter the cheerleaders'

1

try-out-

By ED FOKD

Approximately ISO University of Kentucky students wlio
have made outstanding academic achievements will be honored
at the UK Honors Day program next Friday.
The program will be held in Memorial Coliseum at 10 a.m.
Top awards to be given are the Nell Logan. Sandra Jane Peterson,
Algernon Sydney Sullivan Medal- - Barbara Jean Roberts, Samuel Roy
lions. Awarded each year to the Woodall. Jr., Joyce Eleanor Heals,

Mrs. Stella C.ilb will give
cheering tips to students at these
sessions at the Alumni gym. from
4:30-- 6
p.m. The first clinic was
held yesterday and three remaining sessions are scheduled
for May 7, 9 and 13.
Students must attend three of
these meets before entering the
cheerleaders' tryouts. Flection of
next year's cheerleaders will be
held .May 11, from 6:30 to 8 p.m.

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outstanding UK senior man and Odessa Marlene Begley, Charles
senior woman, tne quanncaiions David Cawood. James Dudley Her-roShirley Ann Lewis, David
for the medallions are based upon
leadership, scholarship, and per- Eugene Murrell, George Kenneth
sonality. A senior must have a Oberhauscn, Helen Reeve Ogden,
good combination of all three quali- Audrey Jean Parsons, Clay Campfication-- to be considered for the bell Ross, Jr.
award. The winners have not
Melvin Raymond Sell. Beverly
been announced as yet.
Ann Stanley, James Randolph
Tennessee Gov. Frank C. Clem-e- Urbaniak, Margaret Lee Combs,
will be the principal speaker Rosemary George- Donovan, Pa- at the annual program. Gov. tricia Ellis Edwards, Ernst William
Clement achieved national prom- Hammons. Max Ryan Harris. Jo
inence as keynote speaker and Ann Lively, Ann Ballantine Murtemporary chairman of the 195G phy, Dale Keith Osborne, Gerald
Democratic National Convention. Kenneth Sorrell. Elizabeth Louise
He was selected. as one of the Terry, Daniel Turner Yates, Lloyd
nation's Ten Outstanding VoungjR u s's e 1 Cress, Carole Veronica
Men by the United States Chamber Daniels, Melissa Cook Davis. Paof Commerce in 1954. At 37 be is tricia Louise Erickson, Cecelia
in his second term as governor of Murray Fitch, Katherine Ann
Gard, Maxine Elsa Gottesman,
Tennessee.
Students winning honors pres- Virginia Joyce Johnson. Judith
ently rank in the upper three per Ida Myers, Margaret Clarice Orr,
cent of their respective classes. Whayne Cravens Priest, Sara Jean
Riley, Francis Joseph Schwende-maListed by colleges, they are:
Helen Rochelle Stephens,
College cf Arts and Sciences
Carl Otto Bleyle, Dwight William Carolyn Thomas, James William
Carpenter, Ellen Marie Flippo, Tolliver.
College of Agriculture and Home
Gwynneth Muriel Gibson, Kath-erin- e
Economics Kenneth Clarke Rean,
Harclscn, Linza Bernard
Marilyn Evans Jones, Laleah Sondra Jo Cow gill, June Great-- .
ai
I. f
r
i
wt
uuuse juicKinsun, junn ivcnntrin
(Continued on Pag:e 10)
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Constitutionalist Party

man-at-lar-

SGA election
The Constitutionalist Party's candidates in the May
are: (Front row 1. to r.) Joan Stadelman, Jane Marvin Brock, Cynthia
Keadell, Carolyn Collier, and Marjorie Lawson. (Second row I. to r.)
"Heaver" Smith, John Tyler, Coy Hisle, Jack Zuverink, Jim Ingram,
and Brad Clark. (Five candidates were absent when picture was
taken.)

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platform of tho
The eight-poiConstitutionalist Party calls for:
1. An investigation of the University's academic calendar for the
(Continued on Page 16)
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Second fastest qualifiers were
the SAE's, who circled the mile in
3:2 Saturday afternoon. Their team
consisted of Bill Eaton. Paul Quig-gin- s,
Alan Lips, and Richard Hills,
with Tom Donlon and Jack Zuverink as alternates.
flashed around the oval
in 3:3.4 to nail down third honors.'
headed by Ver-- ;
The
non Hatton, Harold Koss, Hill X'as-sa- d
social ami ..recreational center at
The- - UK; alumni-facult- y
ay, - and Don Nctsli;rv - with
will bo named for James V. Carnahan, UK Steve Shuck and Al Zampino as
Coldstream Farm
alternates, qualified Friday after-

New Social Center
To Be Given Name

alumnus and textbook publisher.
A second gilt of S15,(K)() from Carnahan brings the total
to $.30,000 he has given to rebuilding the clubhouse. In addition
l.r.,l fslWiOO for :ifh of flu next two wars."
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making a total gut ot ,.,....1,1 lor me iacuiiy.
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Agricultural and Mechanical Col
lege of Kentucky, now uis.. aim
was graduated in 18yG. Last year
the University awarded him a
Founders Day plaque in recog- nition of his contribution to edu- cation.
Coldstream House has 491 charter
members, including 510 faculty and
staff members and 131 members
of the I'niversity Alumni Associa-- ;
tion. A meeting of the full house
membership is expected to be
called early in June.
It has been reported that 303
rrgitniti'u blanks have btvn
si' :u! i .T ih.uur member, hip.

.

Qualifying times will be used to
determine post positions, with the
fastest qualifying team receiving
post position number one, and on
down the line.
Alpha Gamma Delta sorority is
sponsor of Farmhouse,
the co-e- d
while Patterson Hall No. 2 will
sponsor the SAE's, and Kappa Alpha Theta will back the
Other qualifiers, their times, and
d
sponsors are as follows:
Phi Delta Theta. 3:15.9. Jewell
Hall No. 2; Dormitory Monitors,
3:1G.2. Boyd Hall No. 3; Alpha
C.amma Kho, 3: 1K.1. Patterson Hall
No. 3; Kappa Sigma, 3:18.3, Keene-lan- d
Hall "A"; Donovan Hall,
:: : l!J.f. Ztta Tau Alpha: Sigma Phi
l.pvilon, 2:11.1, .Alpha
amnia
Delta.
(Continued on Page 1G)
b.

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The Students Party ticket for the cominr SC1A election Is composed!
of the following; candidates: (Kneeling I. to r.) Pete Perlman and
Dave Ravencraft; (Front row 1. to r.) Jim Stuckert, Pat Phelps. Anna
F.inmons. Susan Hasejden. Nancy Hoggs, Jim Collins. (Second row I.
ttvr.) Terr .Kuester, lwH Voung, Dentin McDaniel, Sid t ortney. Berlc
Worst?, frank .Martin, and Hill Hallantine. (Five candidates were
absent when picture was taken.)

K-Cl- ub

noon.

V;

Students Party

;

Work alreadv has beuun on re- nouse,
decorating the
be ready for use by
which is to
midsummer.
Recommendations for purchase
of picnic tables, outdoor rrills,
wading pools and other recreation
equipment was made by the subcommittee of grounds. The grounds
committee was instructed to try
to have the large swimming pool
ready for use by June 1.
Carnahan U president of Lyons
A
anil Carnahan in Chicago.
taught
native of Knox County, he
in Kentucky public schools h'i' n
number el years. He attended the

(

School.

8

Farmhouse Fraternity's bike riders sped a mile in 3 minutes.
1.5 seconds Friday afternoon to van qualifiers for UK's first
annual Little Kentucky Derby May 11.-The Farmhouse cyclists, each of whom rode one lap, or a
quarter mile, around the Stoll Field cinder track, were John
Adams, Howard Baker, Randall Wood, and Kenny Wynn. Alternates were Carl Johnson and Jack Jessup.

GOV. FRANK G. CLEMENT

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Farmhouse Tops
Derby Qualifiers

iff
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Nineteen Students' Party candidates have filed, clinching four
seats for. the party. due to no opposition. They aie two lower classmen from the College of Arts and
Sciences, upicr classman from
Agriculture and Home Economies
from the Law
and

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The polling places for the
election will he as follows: Arts
and Sciences and Graduate
School, in the Student 1'nion
Building near the Great Hall;
College of Commerce. White
Hall; Law School. I.afferty Hall;
College of Agriculture and Home
F.ccnomics. the Agriculture
Building; College of llducatlon,
S. Taylor
Building:
..William
FngineTing, Amlrrton Hall
ground floor.

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Poll
will be elected W'eihu sl.i Imm
S a.m. and dosr .it t p.m.
will open .it
Voting in. n bines umfd not be obtained due to the M.i
t n will he deMned
lot ottn
piim.nx in l .nettc ( omits. .
a straight pattv ticket or lot indi iilu.il candid. itev
Candidates of both parties will of Arts and Sciences.
wind up their campaigns Monday
A Students' Party motorrade anit
and Tuesday with speeches before parade will leave the Kappa Siridi
numerous groups.
house Tuesday at 6:30 p m. aiut
Heading the ticket for the Con- -' will tour the fraternity and sororstitutionalist Party are Stan Chau- -' ity houses and. residence halN.
vin and Ann Murphy, candidates Party candidates and a band will
for president and vice president, take part in the demontratun.
respectively.
A rally will be held following tho
Dave Ravencraft Is the Students' parade with .speeches by Raven-cra- ft
Party nominee for president. His
and Perlman.
running mate is Pete Perlman.
lembers of the Students' Party
Itavencraft is currently the vice will meet at the Kappa Sigma,
president of S(1A and Perlman is house Sunday at 3:30 p.m. to disa representative from the College tribute campaign poster.
The Constitutionalist Party ha
nominated lfi candidates for the
20 vacancies in the assembly. They
are assured of one seat due to a
lack of opjMsition for the wrman-at-larg- e
position from the College
of Auriculture and Home
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KENTUCKY KERNEL. Friday. M;.v X I0'7

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Purdue Dean
To Address
Fraternities

Engineers ' Uay
Wi7 $e May 10

Dean of Men O. D. Roberts of
Turdue University will speak to
convocation at
an
7 p.m. Wednesday, May 8, at Memorial Hall.
The convocation, the first of Its
kind here at UK, is sponsored by
the Iifterfraternity Council. Its
ty
purpose is to help develop
spirit and unity.
Roberts' speech will deal with tho
problems and future of the fraternity system.
Roberts was promoted to dean
of men at Purdue last year after
serving as assistant dean of men
there since 1952. For four and one-ha- lf
years prior to that, he was
dean of men at the University of
Oklahoma.
He received his undergraduate
degree from the University of Illinois and his master's degree from
Northwestern University.
lie has long been an enthusiastic
supporter of the nationwide
svstem. and speaks to fra- ternity groups all over the country.

UK's College of Kngineerinn will hold the animal Kn- mincer's Day on Friday, May 10, in Anderson Hall and tlio
various engineering laboratories, Dr. Kmest Spokes, professor
of inininu and metallurgy, aniionnced this week.
Engineers' Day is an open house plays of student projects set up

in whirh the nublic may inspect in Anderson Hall
Some of the projects on display
the work done by engineering stuwill include the making of syndents, the facilities available for
DuPont
engineering students, and the col- thetic fiber (rayon), a precipirubber exhibit, a smoke
lege as a whole.
tator, a device to transmit the
Last year, several thousand visi- voice by light, and a closed circuit
tors attended Ihe open house. This television.
year, invitations have been sent
Several outside agencies will have
to 2,300 high school seniors, almost displays, including those from the
T.OO
members of high school en- IJ. S. Engineering Corps at Louisgineering clubs, and, to the 120 ville and the State Department of
county agents in the state. All Mines and Minerals.
students and faculty from the
The open house will last from 1
University are automatically in- and from 7 p m
ul 5
f uunv
T lirilf
ailll
until 9 p.m. A door prize will be
are interested. Spokes sain.
given and free refreshments will
Two new departments, chemical be served in Anderson Hall.
engineering and agricultural enFree transportation will be progineering, have been added to the
vided for those who wish to visit
college this year. They, and all
other departments, will have dis- (Continued on Page 8)

1

lnter-fraterni-

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fra-tpmi-

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Ilest Dressed
Iiarbarane lie, Taxton representing Chi Omega and Mike Conner

SERVICE

t.
and Sun., 7:30 til 10:00. Sat. and Sun.
Afternoons, 2:30 till 4:30. Late Sat. Night session, 10 till mid-nigBeginners admitted 1 hour earlier each Tuesday night at no
extra charge.

4 Nights

Typewriters, Adding Machines

Chi O And Kappa Sig Win
SX Best Dressed Contest
Chi Omega's Barbaranolle

Repair service, adding machines, new and used port- -'
able, carbons, ribbons, and
office supplies.
PHONE
387 ROSE ST.

FOR PARTY RESERVATIONS

PHONE

SCOTT'S

07

9k

EAST SIXTH STREET

427

Ceremonies. Mrs. Ann Jones and
ton and Kappa Sigma's Michael Walter were commentators for the
selected the best Style Show. Approximately 900
Conner wer
dressed woman and man at Sigma attended.
-- Chi's Style Show and Best Dressed " Contest. April 26 at Memorial Hall.
Jane Brock of Alpha Delta Pi
and Bill Hughes of Delta Tau Delta were awarded second place. The
winners each received $125, while
won prizes of $75
the runners-u- p
Other finalists in the sorority
division were Evelyn O'Dell (Alpha
Gamma Delta, Patty Harper (Delta Delta Delta). Janet Calhoun c
!
(Delta Zeta), and Moira Quinn
IS
(Kappa Kappa Gamma.
James Farris (Kappa Alpha),
Thomas Schmidt (Phi Delta The- - J
ta), Don Williams (Sigma Alpha' '
Epsilon), and Julius Martin (Sig- If's a superb feelinga special and
ma Phi Epsilon) were the other
fraternity finalists.
wonderful treat when you go formal
Bill Jackson was chairman of
in an After Six Summer Formal.
the show. Eston Campbell superParticularly, when you're wearing a
vised the erection of the set and ,'
David Walker was business manwhite Dacron blend dinner jacket
ager.
with "Super Stain Shy" fabric finJerry Bradley was Master of, ,
ish. It actually repels spots and
stains and eliminates wrinkling.
J

Tuei.-Fri.-Sa-

ht.

RENTAL SERVICE

Pax-- 1

THE

SIMM

KENTUCKY
TYPEWRITER

rep-

resenting Kappa Sigma were selected the best dressed woman and
nun on the can. pus last Friday night. Harharanrllc is a senior in the
College of Arts and Sciences and Mike is a freshman in the College
of Engineering.

ROLL-AREN- A

PLEASURE

,

f

ALL YOURS

-

.

5.

r-1-

33.50

5.00 to 15.00

and Cummervest Sets

Cummerbund

4

12.95

Summer Forma! Dress Trousers, from
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His name is

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BURT HALBERT III
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and he may hold the key
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to your

Future Financial
Success!

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BURT HALBERT III
70S Central Bank Building
Lexington, Ky.
Phones:

"The Fashions for Young Men"

Representing
NEW YORK LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY

1888

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ThH week's Kernel Kutie is a campus queen. She is N'.uuy ('uinl)s,
pieen of the 1957 Push Cart Ji.'iby. Nancy is a member of Alpha
Ciamma Delta sorority and is a senior in the College of Lclueation.
She is from Ilindman, Ky.

a person or per-- .
unidentified, damaged
all 2G telephones there to the extent that repairs were estimated
at $150. Martin said any further
repairs due to vandalism would
be paid lor on a pro rated basis
from deposits made by dormitory
men.

Marlene Bcglcy
Presented Award

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henever it's time to give a gift, consider a
icwcici 5 yiir. iouii Tina we have exquisite
remembrances to fit every occasion. And
any remembrance
modest or magnificeni
becomes more important with our label.
An extra attraction is
a!- our gift package
IjJ
ways as important as the
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-

Available

ssxxvvii

P. Edw. Villcminot

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Marlene Beglcy was awarded the
Junior League Merit
Award in Music Education this
year. The award was nrespntpH tn
Miss Begley at a UK Music De-- I
partment assembly Tuesday. Mrs.
Weldon Shouse, radio .chairman of
the Junior League, conducted the
ceremony.
Miss Begley is a junior music
student at the University of Ken-- !
tucky. .A graduate of Model High
School in Richmond, she recently
was chosen for membership in
Mortar Board, senior wnmpnv
leadership honorary fraternity.
The award goes annually to a
UK junior on the basis of scholar-- !
ship, character and professional
promise as a music educator. The
$250 grant is used for tuition and
applied music fees during the student's senior year.
Miss Begley is a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert B. Begley of Richmond. She is a member of Chi
Omega social sorority and is a
member of the UK student chapter
of the Music Education National
Conference. Honorary fraternity
affiliations include Alpha Lambda
Delta, freshman scholarship honorary: Cwens, sophomore honorary,
and Phi Beta professional music

New Bogcn

Susie Shultz (who lives next to
a fraternity house); I just know
the people next door are going to
kill somebody. For last night I
heard somebody say, "I'll shoot
two!"

Yourself
20-W- att

lilt

Kits Just Arrived

Grammes Amplifier Kits $24.95
Bass Reflex Speaker Enclosure Kit $18.00
Everything for Your

Hi-- Fi

Needs at

I

i

Phillip Gall
and Son
117 S. UPPER

(

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(Author cf "Dartfoot Boy H'tth Chttk," tt(.)

THE TIIUM)i:iUN(; MAKCI1
OF PKOCiKKSS
Today, as everyone knows, is the forty-sixtof the founding of (Jransmire College for Women
h

jinnr-versar-

y

which, as everyone knows, was the first Protfrvs.ivu
Education college in the United States.
Well do I recollect the tizzv in the academic world
when (ininsniire first opened its portals! What a Imzx
there was, what a brouhaha in faculty common looms,
whuLJUattling oMeaeups, when Dr. Agnes Thudd Siga-foofirst president of (Jransmire, lifted her shaggy heal
and announced defiantly, "This here is no stutr.v,
college. This here, by gum, is Progressive
j Education. We will teach the student, not the course.
There will be no marks, no exams, no requirements. Wo
will break the iron mold of orthodoxy, hey."
s,

old-fashion-

ed

Well sir, forward-lookin- g
maidens all over the country
cast off their fetters and came rushing to New Hampshire
to enroll at Gransmire. Here they found freedom. They
broadened their vistas. They lengthened their horizons.
They unstopped their bottled personalities. They roamed
the campus in togas, leading ocelots on leashes.

And, of course, they smoked Philip Morris. (I say
"of Course." Why do I say "of course"? I say "of course"
because it is a matter of course that anyone in search
of freedom should naturally turn to Philip Morris, for
Philip Morris is a natural smoke, with no filter to get
in the way of its true tobacco taste.)
i

Rut all was not Philip Morris and ocelots. There wa
work and study too not in the ordinary sense, for there
were no formal classes. Instead there was a broad
approach to enlarging each girl's potentials.

florin

PHONE

iJKe U:e

course called d&icWor&m

Take, for example, the course called B.M.8. (Rasic
Motor Skills). H.M.S. was divided into L.D. (Lying
Down), S.U. (Standing Up) and W. (Walking). Onco
the student had mastered L.D. and S.U., she was taught
to W. -- but not just to W. any old way! No, sir! She
was taught to W. with poise, dignity, bearing! To inculcate a sense of balance in the girl, she began her exercise
by walking with a suitcase in each hand. (One girl, Mary
Ellen Dorgenicht, got so good at it that today, she is bell,
t antwuv'at the uinfcter-Plaz- a
Hotel in Atlanta; 'Georgia.')
.

i

...

When the girls had walking tinder their belts, they
were alldwed to dance. Again no formality was imposed.
They were simply told to tling themselves about in any
way their impulses dictated, and believe you me, it was
quite an impressive sight to see them go bounding into
the woods with their togas Hying. (Several later joined
the U. S. Forestry Service.)

There was also a lot of finger painting and gourd
rattling and .sculpture with coat hangers and all like that,
and soon the fresh wind of Progressivism came whistling
out of (Jransmire to blow the ancient dut of pedantry
oir curricula everywhere, and today, thanks to the pioof us.
neers at Gransmire, we are all free, every man-jacIf you are ever in New Hampshire, be sure to visit
t he Gransmire campus. It is now a tannery.
k

J.AA.H ISIM Associates
UPPER NEAR MAXWELL

i

Complete Line Of
Accessories

fraternity.

105 W. MAIN ST.
Jewelers Silversmiths

uild-- lt

$7.50

East Maxwell

aprn li.
At that time

juexington

y

Tuxedos

DIAL

j

.sons as yet

MOTHER'S DAY
Sunday, May 12

Rental
$5.00

Michler Florist

The plan now bcinp: considered
was chosen by students in prefer- e!ice to (he alternative rf keeping
the present system indefinitely.
Martin offered the two plans for
. onsideration after I'niversity
of- ficia's ordered phone service in
the dormitories discouiinued due!
to damage to Donovan Hall phones

T,7- -n

.!.

""Formal""'

CALL

individual rooms of tin men's
dormitories at t'K. according
to information
from
Dean of Men I.ts!ie L. Martin
this wrt'k.
Martin said that nunc than COO

rooms.

Kernel Kit tit

f.i

White Dinner Jackets

J

rV $V

I.. In'd.ix.

in

phone installation.
If adopted, the system, which
would entail installing about I.T
extensions, will go into effect in
September.
Present telephone rates are $l.f0
a month for each extension. The
.cost would be shared by students
who live in the rooms.
I'ntil September, the dormitory
phones will remain in operation1
one telephone for every 10
j with

s'.

RM

Occasion

dormitory residents were interviewed and 90 per cent of them
were, in favor
the proposed

f

Vi

For Any

tli.it

tiltjilioius

v Kt-

FLOWERS

For Dorms
Certain
im Seem almost icit.iin
appc.irs
It

( KV KI

2-77-

84

Z Max

Slnlman, l'J',7

And be Mitre In Unfit I'hilip .Worn' uhen )uu litit (.raiumirr,
nr uns h here ehe for llml nuttier, bet uute I'hilip Morrit I
ul mi? u naturally pereil rtnnftu iti m uitd biiiigt you this
tttlutnn eutlt utek und it igniluble ut tilhtr end.

* 4 --

THE KF.NTIT.KV

K

HI NIX. Friday,

M.iv X 10'7

Students Party
Is Best FoTSGA
?

Last fall, the Kernel supported editorially one of
the campus parties in the SGA election.
For this, we were roundly criticized. Most of the
criticism seemed to stem from the feeling that the
Kernel, as a newspaper for all the students, should
not take sides in an issue such as the SGA election.
We accepted this criticism thoughtfully, and attempted to evaluate for ourselves its validity.
We came to the conclusion that the Kernel, while
certainly a student publication, is nevertheless a
newspaper. And we don't think any newspaper
worth its salt can afford to remain neutral in its
editorial policy on any issue which directly affects
the vast majority of its readers. Independent, certainly. But neutral, never.
Willi this in mind,vc have attempted to evaluate
the candidates, particularly those for the Assembly's
twrt highest offices; the parties; and the platforms of
these parties.
We believe, earnestly and sincerely, that the
party w hich can do' most for SGA can most benefit the populace of the University of Kentucky is
the Students' Party.
We believe this without misgivings, without
hesitation, without equivocation.
We say this with the acute realization that in
Stan Chauvin, the Constitutionalist Party has one
of the most able campaigners this campus has ever

(

Cms

MmiJM4

--

A Tribute

When Are Boys
No Longer Boys?

through this world of
ours, the more he comes to appreciate persons who
are sincere, honest, and above hypocrisy and dea person travels

The longer

There seems to be a growing attitude among ceit.
Such a person is Dick Lehman, outgoing presisome students, or groups of students, on the camdent of SGA.
pus that the panacea for all rules infractions is a
We have long admired Lehman, although' we
simple statement that "boys will be boys",- or words
have certainly not always agreed with him. We
to that effect.
.have ..heretofore abstained from personal praise, lor
The most recent time we heard the phrase was fear some of the narrow-mindein our midst would,
a week ago Wednesday night, when it was given as scream of collusion, or bias.
an excuse for the partial destruction of all G
We could go into long, detailed accounts of what
phones in Donovan Hall April 11.
we think some of Lehman's accomplishments'have
We certainly would not set ourselves up as judges been since his inauguration as SGA president. We
of all student behavior, nor would we moralize, w ould perhaps begin with the job he did in 'resince to do so would fall in the realm of hypocriy. writing the Constitution, a task he virluallv
Neither do we preach abstinence from all but
alone. We could continue with some of the
deadly serious pursuits, since to lead such a lile battles he has fought in an attempt to make SGA
would foredoom an early grave, in all probability. more elective, although it must be admitted he
But we would, in passing, wonder at jut what has lost some ol these battles, and perhaps used the
point "schoolboy pranks" cease to be pranks and w ion g ""strategy 'iiMilhersT"
fall into the category of willful destruction.
Or, wo could tell of the times we have disagreed
It is very probable that Dean of Men Leslie L. with Lehman, with the best example being the
Martin unwittingly set the tone for the students'
later hours issue, when we thought
attitude when, in speaking of the bomb incident in he, and SGA, made a major mistake, and told him
Donovan Hall last January, he said the perpetrators so.
of the incident were "essentially good boys" who
But rather than continuing in this vein, we would
tried to "make a big firecracker for the thrill."
rather tell of the times we have seen- Lehman
But we find it a little difficult to blame Martin severly criticized, of the times we have seen him
too much, since he may have been a little gun-shdefeated, or the times we have seen him completely
due to the epithets of "authoritarian" which have frustrated in the face of opposition, both faculty and
been hurled at him from all sides practically since student but have never seen him bitter or antagohe assumed his present post.
nistic, but always, smiling, earnest, and sincere in a
Indeed, we find it hard to affix the blame squarely desire tok"do better next time."
on any one's shoulders for the collective student
Whether or not Lehman has been one of the more
shoulder shrugging which invariably follows such successful presidents in SGA's history, we do not
"pranks" as ripped chairs, torn down towel racks, care to debate. But we do know that in our four
false fire alarms (which seem to occur with. astonishvcars at the I'niversitv of Kentuckv, we can count
ing regularity at Donovan Hall) and fires set in on the fingers of one hand the persons w ho have
strategically placed waste paper baskets-- a fair impressed us as much with their personal attributes
'
sampling of the "more humorous" incidents which as has Lehman.
have occurred in our men's resilience halls since
So. .as he leaves office, we would bestow one
the opening of scliool.
accolade on Lehman. An accolade which is cer(rie" dormitory atuhoi'iiy icccui! y said that a tainly not original, but one which is more than
partial solution to the problem would be to increase; appropriate in his case'.
power of. dormitory supervisors
the punishment-levyinWe would yay, "there, students of the University
that the lack of effective power at the presof Kentucky, goes a man."
ent created a situation whereby residents could
"laugh in the monitors' fact's."
This solution we're not too sure of, since some
monitors, we are afraid, would merely use the increased power to their own advantage.
'
boys who engage in
But this we do know-t- he
the most tlacrant "pranks" should be mad'.' to 'I tin- I"(!it
at
realize that cen they can be repl.uvd-althou- di
lai li.niiiv, Muvivnl tin- fitt n t!u s; in diilU in
li:;' IvD.I.C.
imhll l'i llH'.t 10
I";l.ini, I'll Ii'k(
present it doesn't st em that too many are being.
MMY C.tpiam ulio ii NO
oiii'.; 10 haw t!:; vi.un t,
We suppose that if the day ever comes when li.imlNOMii M,
Miiiiuvt. lust to oidin.'h il, lr-- in.iaiMci cil,
Donovan Hall is blasted to smithereens by a homeIllSl llisUJllilK'll, ht t llMlkill". Ill Sl o,)OUHl,
lKt
made bomb, it will just be another incident where ami hot ill ilk il company ol ImuIi haltaliotiv
(Name wiihhikl by icpieM)
"boys were boys."
-

,

d

pcr-lorm-

much-discusse-

d

y

.

seen.
vote for
For these reasons, we believe that
Dave Ravencraft. Pete Perlman, and the entire
Party is a vote for a better SGA.
Stii-den-

ts'

The Kentucky Kernel
University of Kentucky
,

Eutt-re-

:

The Next I'rank?

seen.

Chauvin is a good man one who certainly would
bring no discredit to the office he seeks, but Dave
Bavencraft is also a good man and Bavencraft has
the additional advantage of being backed by what
we firmly believe is the more progressive, the more
forward looking party of the two.
We cannot, with any degree of rationalization,
disassociate the candidates from the parties they,
represent we cannot isolate the parties from the
platforms they advocate.
We would certainly not claim that the Students'
Tarty platform is not slightly nebulous in parts, as
indeed all political platforms have been since time
immemorial. Neither would we presume that they
will immediately put into effect all the planks they
advocate.
but we firmly believe that the platform of the
Students' Party shows a degree of clear thinking, of
progressiveness, of awareness of students' needs
that is not apparent in the platform of their opponents.
We believe, too, that Dave Ravencraft is a highly
capable person in whom to invest the power of
SGA. president." His record as Judiciary Committee
chairman lias been excellent few who have come
before him have had occasion to question his judgment, to our knowledge.
As vice president of SGA for a year, Ravencraft
lias had an opportunity to closely examine the needs
of the Assembly and to formulate intelligent ideas
on how it can be improved.
We believe that with the right support, Ravencraft can, and will, "improve the effectiveness" of
SGA, if such an ethereal phase can be used.
We believe that if the presiding officer of p governing organization is to receive the support he deserves, it must come from the party he represents.
And we believe that upon close examination, the
greater strength of Students' Party can be clearly

A

at the P.t Olfiit nt I.rxinuton. Kenttulv, as tecuml claw
S7i).
multil iintlcr the Ai ot M.irih
Published wt i kly dunntf school ncijit holiti)S and rxumf.
81.00 pr s,mi-.tSUHSOHIPTION K.VIKS
1

-

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Ted W. Simmons

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