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1

 * Winter 1981-82 Vol. 51 No. 4
r, A L U M N U S y
I .
 
  Ten Years of Independence! 2
I January 19, 1972 The Kentucky Kernel published its first edition as an independent student newspaper.
I Kernel adviser Nancy Green gives a chronology of growth and change.
A
  •
I Of, By and For the Commumtyl 5
g Community Colleges are an aspect of the University of Kentucky System that serve and respond
Q to the needs of the areas in which they exist, providing quality education in Kentucky.
I
Photo Buffs! 8
i. Some winning photographs from the first Kentucky Alumnus photo contest are displayed.
  VOICCSI 10
  Bits of wit and wisdom about education from ancient philosophers to contemporary educators
5 are presented for your contemplation.
I
I God Love Ya, Happy! 12
l Former Gov. A.B. "Happy" Chandler ’24, ’37H was bestowed a unique honor and title
I when he became Trustee Emeritus. A man of boundless energy, achievement, wit and pride
I he has become a legend in our time.
3
gi A Rollmg Stone! 15
“ Ivan Hosack ’33 loves to travel and then, when he gets home, he likes to take the show on the road.
q Your UK Beat! 16
I A new feature, Your UK Beat, highlights campus events, people and programs.
2 · him
University A"?
Class Notes! 18 - · . Nami
. Margaret l. King Library k
· - I Kentuc v
p Umversrty 0
Peck s Puzzler / 24 I, 40506
. L "I1$tOI‘I, Kentuc Y
Contemporaries of the Reformation was prepared by James Parks ’45 to challenge flgllow alumni.
I The Kentucky Alumnus (USPS 292-840) is published quarterly by the University of 1982 OFFICERS: PRESIDENT Morris Beebe '48, Lexington; PRESIDENT-ELECT Paul Fen-
~ Kentucky Alumni Association, 400 Rose Street, Lexington, Kentucky 40506, for its wick ’53; TREASURER Mrs. Joe F. Morris '38, Lexington; SECRETARY Jay Brumfield '4B,
I dues-paying members. Individual dues are $15 annually with $2.00 of that amount Lexington. ASSOCIATION STAFF: DIRECTOR Jay Brumfield '48; ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR
rl used in publication of the magazine. Second class postage paid at Lexington, Ken- Bob C. Whitaker ’58; EDITOR Liz Howard Demoran ’6B; MEMBERSHIP COORDINATOR
; lucky and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send changes of address to The Ada D. Refboard ’39; Brenda Bain, Julia Brothers, Linda Brumfield, Margie Corby,
‘ KentuckyAIumnus, UK A|umniAssociation, Lexington, Kentucky 40506-0119. Ruth Elliot, Amelia Gano, Ruby Hardin and Ennis Johnson. ART DIRECTOR Elaine
I Opinions expressed in The Kentucky Alumnus are not necessarily those of the Uni— Golob Weber.
f, versity of Kentucky or the UK Alumni Association.
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    Three newspapers preceded the
_1   KerneI—the Cadet from 1894-
  l   1897, the Record from 1900-1908
S   _   und the ldeo from 1908-1915.
Q  su}
e were hell bent and Revenue bonds were sold for the $7 students of the late 6()s. The reason for
determined" that the remainder of the costs, another the pressure stemmed from the
Kentucky Kernel would $200,000, which were to be paid for overriding editorial and news policy
make it as an independent from newspaper generated revenues. and did not arise over any one
student newspaper, declared its advisor Changes in state law and in sensational or controversial story.
Nancy Green, recently when recalling university organization, budgeting and Many students, professors and
the early days of independence. Now, control of finances, however, from the administrators felt the paper too
ten years later, the Kernel can point to late 1940s through the late 1960s strongly supported the political left
over 100 awards and a solid financial obscurred the distinction between the both in the editorial columns and in
profile with pride. Kernel’.r operations and role and other covering news of liberal campus groups
But, the early days were rough. UK printing enterprises. In 1948 a law while neglecting more conservative
"Literally, I had no life except right requiring the university to do all elements. The paper got 95 per cent of
here for nearly two years," said Green. printing through the official state its news from the wire services. Of the
"I wouldn't allow anyone to consider printer was repealed opening the doot five per cent devoted to campus events,
that we couldn't do it. It’s my for the university to set up its own the charge was leveled that it was not
philosophy that the only way to printing enterprises. In 1964 the state representative.
succeed is believing you can succeed!" law requiring students to work in Some of the strongest voices of
As in all things, independence does univeristy printing plants was repealed. criticism came from members of the
not come without struggle. Perhaps These laws in effect turned the table, Student Board of Publications, the
chronology is the best way to the Kernel was now the customer and longstanding administrative body
understand the Kernel': declaration of the university the proprietor. overseeing the Kernel. The Board,
independence and subsequent Despite the loss of the supplemental however, exercised little authority until
development. income from other printing business, 1964 when the Kernel severed all ties
I Three newspapers preceded the the Kernel remained solvent due to its with the journalism department
Kernel — the Cadet from 1894-1897, advertising revenue and its portion of affecting editorial policy.
I the Record from 1900-1908 and the the student activity fee. Then in 1968, In the summer of 1970, a
_ , [ded f1‘OH1 1908-1915. The Idea was university president john W. Oswald conservative student group known as
  l declared the university’s official put the university on the unified the Student Coalition formed to
  newspaper in 1910 and changed its budgeting procedures used today. counter the efforts of the liberal and
  name to the Kentucky Kernel, a Under this system, any property, assets sometimes radical groups such as
°·l' student's winning suggestion in a or profits of an individual unit belong Students for a Democratic Society
 , name-the-newspaper contest, in 1915. to the university as a whole. All money (SDS), Student Mobe and others. One
 vi With the establishment of the needed to run the department is of the Coalition's priority projects was
  journalism department, chairman allocated by the university and any the establishment of a campus
  , Enoch Grehan lobbied for the paper`s excess left or profits realized at the end newspaper to compete with the
 Yi I own printing facilities. In 1924, he of the fiscal year are put back into the Kernel. The Wildcat, with financial
i._ took out a personal loan for $2,000 to general fund for re-allocation. backing from some private citizens and
i purchase a linotype machine. The next With the Kernel’r funds now being its own advertising revenues, began
Q year it was $7,500 for a printing press meshed into the general system and its weekly publication in the fall of 1970.
h , 1 and the Kernel was on its way. identity lost, the paper no longer 1971 became the year of decision
 · By 1951, the Kernel’r printing plant looked like an income producer. Indeed, when the Coalition introduced a
 ·  i had grown to four linotype machines, when the printing charges went from proposal to the Board of Trustees
A  seven presses and a bindety. In cost plus 10 per cent to Cost plus 70 calling for the university to quit
g,     addition to the newspaper, the student per cent, it is doubtful that the Kernel subsidizing the Kgme], maintaining
    l operated shop did most of the printing was self—supporting. State law also that it was unfair to subsidize one and
  for the university and handled several prohibited the Kernel from being not the othetq Compromigjng with
commercial accounts. printed off-campus where open market those on the Board of Trustees that
A With its printing and advertising competition may have reduced its wanted an immediate cessation of
» revenues, the Kernel mustered together expenses. funding, a plan was worked out where
1 $200,000 for partial payment on the The pressure that could not be the university would subsidize the
construction of the journalism building. survived, however, came from the Kernel for one more year at about one
‘ 3

 The Editors — IV/Jere are they now? {
Mike Wines 1971 -73 Washington, D.C.
Steve Swift 1973-74 Associated Press Reporter Charleston, W/_ Vn_ ,
Linda Carnes Wimberly 1974-75 Assistant Attorney General Frankfort
Bruce Winges 1975-76 Hernld—Dirpatc}2 Reporter Huntington, W. Va. .
Virginia Edwards 1976-77 Courier-journal Assistant Regional Editor Louisville l
Steve Bollinger 1977 -79 Lexington Lender Lexington V
Debbie McDaniel 1979-80 Sentinel-News Reporter Shelbyville  
Steve Massey 1980-81 Pioneer Pres: Reporter · Sp Paul l
Bill Steiden 1981 -82 current editor and a cousin of Mike Wines ‘
 
half of their operating needs for that "From the fall of 1971 to fall 1973, corporate committees to deal with
upcoming year. It was further we literally lived in the office. We did personnel, long-range goals and
understood that a solid foundation everything and when we weren’t objectives, technology and readership.
should be laid during that year with putting out the paper, we were Last year, the Kernel took a
university funding ceasing by july of working on ways to generate money, leadership role at the national level in -
1972. keep costs down and bring in operating working on the problems of national
However, on january 19, 1972 the plans to make us more efficient," said advertising for college newspapers. The
Kernel published its first issue as an Green. Kernel is now printed and distributed
independent corporation. The Kernel The use of wire copy was reduced by the Lexington Herald Leader. Some
did realize some savings in printing from 95 per cent to 5 per cent, the of the staff problems again have been
charges that enabled it to increase its number of pages, personnel, readership solved which brings us to this
number of pages and its advertising and circulation increased. "Cash flow anniversary year for the Kernel.
revenue. was tight. With no original capital, it And, another point of interest to
Green had arrived on campus just was difficult at best," said Green. alumni, the Kernel'; not so liberal
four months before I-Day. She found In 1973 the Kernel filed suit against anymore. To make it in the real world, I
$6,000 in uncollected accounts, no good its national advertising representative the product has had to meet its .
billing system, a lackadaisical method which disturbed the delicate cash audience and advertisers. That's not
of securing advertising and no business balance of the operation when funds to say the Kernel doesn’t still generate ,
procedures, credit practices, goals, etc. had to be set aside for legal fees. controversial conversations around
All of that needed to be established as Another severe blow was delivered in Campus, but doesn} every good `
well as the corporation itself and plans 1974 when the Kentucky Alcoholic newspaper do that? .
made for production. It was decided Beverage Control Board told all of its .
that the Kernel would do its own licensees they could not place ads in ·
production, hire a full-time ad the Kernel without being in violation
manager/salesperson and get an of the ABC and possibly losing their
outside printer. A five year licenses. Again the Kernel went to
lease /purchase agreement was court, a process that took three years, J
negotiated for equipment, editor Mike cost $6,000 in legal fees and an .
Wines and Green built the paste-up estimated $100,000 in revenues before ‘
tables, planned the operation, started a permanent injunction was secured ·
setting goals and the staff gave up against the ABC in june 1977. In 1974, ;
january salaries with the promise that the Kernel had lost $34,000 in liquor
if there was any money in May they ads and was in the "red" for the first i ,
would be paid. time. _ ;
To recover, the Kernel planned some l  
special supplements, reduced summer , ,
issues and changed its bookkeeping » _
system. i
y In 1975 the Kernel was able to tie j ,
l,-·i.__,   into the computer which the
 ` ».4. _;   journalism department was purchasing. ’ 1
7-. .  ’   . — ¤ The paperalso hired its first fulltime I
'“—~—;e€ j_1;»   production manager and a Belden _ ·
®   _ ¤j‘__fg, ,3 7 survey was done to aid in sales. j 1
__   lm •·· '     From 1977 to 1980 internal personnel   (
gl;   _L' tl! I"-? changes and conflicts posed the I
at _;—?.s_§:;*;-i§§§,       ; greatest danger to the Kernel and
    § Q ig proved qggtly throwing the Kernel i¤f0 j
  ·/   J;  another year with a negative lZ>8laflC€.
Tis  `_ t —— in E ·  Growing out of this period, however, _
·- new 4 .
‘· ‘ * · " were the establishment of several
4

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I
Q· g
nurse trained at a community System are located in Ashland, Programs in civil, mechanical and
college works at a local Elizabethtown, Hazard, Henderson, electrical engineering, technology,
factory, therefore her Hopkinsville, Louisville, Madisonville, accounting, data processing, real estate,
employer and the company's Maysville, Paducah, Prestonsburg, and management technology are only a
employees realize the benefits of her Somerset, Cumberland, and Lexington. few of the programs offered.
A training. Dr. Charles Wethington, vice Wethington points out that with the
A local industry’s supervisers receive president for UK's Community College assistance and consultation of local
training in mechanical technology at System, emphasizes the system's businessmen, the Colleges institute
the nearby community college and importance. "By statute, the intent of courses and programs that are in
saves the time (and money) of their the system is to serve the citizens of demand and needed by local industry.
OWU l’H8I1Bg€1T1€1’lI. the state Zfld WC Wfiflf EO ITIBEI that A SU.'OI'lg advocate of {hi? COI1'1lT1l11’llfy
A culinary arts student becomes a obligation," he said. "With an college system is Louisville private
i top-notch chef at one of Louisville’s enrollment of over 20,000 the system