xt7h18344d2h https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7h18344d2h/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19630319  newspapers sn89058402 English  This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, March 19, 1963 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 19, 1963 1963 2015 true xt7h18344d2h section xt7h18344d2h KE RJE E
ers

F' H i v

Vol. L1V, No. Sit

1

1

yo

Ke

LEXINGTON, KY., TUESDAY,

ntu

cky

MARC H

19,

Eihi

1963

Puses

SC Endorses Letter;

acks Interfaith Plan
Quorum Barely Reached

String Of Peorh?

I

With 43 To 17 Vote Casl

siiovii putting a airing t beads mn4 Um neck ot Barbara
Mi ITasdi,
Johnson, pmiinl t the Btadeat I nion Board,
preasdesd of the osmnpoiitat: (lull foam ii in Fraeiga ttadents
from t . eoanertes presented samples af their native tali art daring lniiiti.ttmn.il I). is. held Fridav .it tin- Student I nion Building.
i

- All Ml I'dWi RS and JOHN PFEIFF1 R
11. ill
IV
in in I
ll!i
ipertators overflowed tlw
last night as Student (kmgress voted
7
t" endorse the
Interiaith Council's amended proposal to integrate campusarea restaurants.
members ate definitely willing to
Only gi of the 113 members
patronize your restaurant if you
were in attendance, uiving the
should choose to follow this reca
auorum by four
Congress
ommendation."
members.
Jim Svara. speaking for the
Two weeks ago, SC voted not
Interfaith Council, pointed out
C. Hinto endorse the Interiaith
the "if clause was not meant as
di's proposal. The two roll call a threat to restaurant owners.
and a
votes yielded a
The Council revised the ob9
deft at.
jectionable clause to read:
Raleigh Lane, SC president
told a meeting si Hie Interfaith
"We aouM Mm M make it clear
Cannril that the main abjection
that ihe great aaajaritj ai our
members are definitely wHfiug in
the ( undress had had to Ihe letter was an "inadvertent aaubig
patronize an integrated restauuitv in the btsi paragraph."
rs nt "
The original tetter had read:
in answer to an accusation
Thar
'We would like to make it clear
the endorsement of this
tetter would Interfere with pri- r.v

I

13-1-

-

Anonymous Paper
Criticizes Kernel
PI

B)

:R M. JOXES,

Kernel

Dailv Editor

1 hi "Ky. ( itnei, .hi anonvmou
m
i kerne
editorial ami .t nev
kernel distribution boxes act
.tini
The

"newspaper"

four-pa- ge

charged the Kernel with

th
restauraii

students would
which did not

ni'.

Scholaihirs

LoaiiB,

.

nclinleil

Students

f

fas MM

Receives (

fuaadj nt Congress had
in . b cub r to a :
kttei i hicti b

gfie

0

nr

nt the Gre
Wet k
f rock and rc singer
festivities
Del Shannon.
f the
The Ifarch V2 issue
Kernel carried two pictures on
the society page and another on
various
page
eight
depicting
other activities during Greek
V; k ii sUvities.

restaurant

tfe

i,i

so.
vesterdat

appearance

misrep-Btecntati-

m
story
Mna if nhwj, the drr ttrwi of the
St ucieia Congress not to end irse
an It" trfaitfa Oonici letter calling lot Hk Integration at off
campus eating facilities.
Also u itbiind was i K nel
editorial wfeiiing to The burning al :w automobile at Joyland
during ttt Greek Week CarniraL
Criticism leveled against the
integration si cy
charged that the Kernel said sC
hud dn kV 0 against resl lurai
integration vhi ., the con
had actually voted against endorsing a letter calling for res-ol facta

Tin-

ii

ion Program
rer A do rova I
.

s.nuK

m

l

holarsliii

is

d

.

rested srllb the responsibility

ni i it i Mil hi ag and aaaintainine
rcvis- ii an ifami standards For th
rdaeatioual system, paia tug toward the ;al ot Buhrersal aaad-e- i

ken- -

Id

i

"We only b pi to persuade
owner to Integrate."
Ke emphasiaed the fact that n
c m nstratfcaaa, sit-i- n.
or
WOUbj
be a part of the
out the etuior.-e- d
p:o-poscarrying

-

Willis Bright, a Negro mem-b- e:
ol the Council, said COR3
and the NAACP could be brought
into ihe ittuatbui Hcwever. he
the fact that this
eaaphaahud
should not be done, becau.-- e
would bring needless embarra---meon the University.
He aabj that if at all poibl?
kntegratbm should be carried out
quietly on the student level.
David Thamaaan, Congress
representative, said it was not
the duty of Sludent CmujajUH ')
endorse a proposal To inteurare
restauranta. He further stated
that he had taken a student poll
Bod found that "none" felt the
Congress should endor.se the plan
Don ( arson, (.railuate gehasi
representotire, uanaeead Thaaa-aaa- u
'iti "Stadem Caugpan is
pin ed iu a position a hor.
u. or BUaiber. 1 tliink it i
ihe duty ot reaamaraad awnem to
ser-ill students .md serve liiem
alike, t his i, not a leuat quesa BMtUl question"
tion. It
John Douglas Hubbard, a C
mem hinior, charged the Kentucky Kernel with biased cover-a-ge
i ti ii. e Student
Congreaa
!. if the original pr pos .1
Ho charged that this wai not
an issue which members of the
Ch
n s h id brougiil up. but
-

public tty

nirattan."

land cen

!

around

he

c

the !"i uu

Hu it,
tin h hi pi yet
a ki mm
th
Use h ttmg afire tot!
dents ami
;

i

:

;

Fir.-

i

ff

-

i

i

ii'

Sumho

at

meeting
presented
of Chandler youth at the Phoenix
Hotel Sui'd.iv
afternoon, the
platform was presented to
Chandler at his Versailles home.
Chandler aid. "We generally are
iu agreement on the recommen-

automobile as being represen
Um of
"entire Oreek system
or
.'hi body."
Tht c. kuud el o i barged
We
hajre seen aa mention of any
mum eaeegd ttee setting oi
of u ma.1 'ihe Kernel carrk
bury ji ihf Feb. 2 issue
Dr. Robert H. Bhaffer,
dean J student - .it Indiana University, wBm was the Greek Week

the meeting was
Highlighting
Facts Forum presentation. On
tin Facts Forum board were IS
college students from various
schools, each one a specialist

ol

iiginceriiig

i

il

.1

s('

-

CM

M'heduletl

y

i

PtuMmmary plans for the modern structure have lieen approved and worknu; blueprints are
muter preparation, said R. F.
Shaver, dean of the OoBege of

KngbTrring
An istimation af the project
has beeu set ai appse limit! I?
$1JIH).INI(I.

Th.t addftmn. deabpaed by Brock
and Jolir.son. Lexington architectural farm, wfO be linked ti

the engineering

ipiadi angb The
old part of Anderson Hall will be
Baaed to make pace tor the new
builc'uni;.

The main entrance of the
buildum will face north and over
the arcade ahmg the east tide
there will be a one-ato- ry
study

un

atklita

liegin

i

to the
his siiiniiici
n

(

.'ktm

i

I

r rr

On Engmeering Addition
i

S,r:

rbdagj s, igj v. ill
BM
7:11 pJH. today in Room
I at khoa ei
Dr.
184,
BaaamUg,
ftaea l nt rathabifji
Hampta
win speak to Ihe fanmp abaul
Phytapatboaenic Toxins."
I

a

Conslruciion To Begin
ii HI

Bacteriology
'i

dations."

nauher
Um anie story announced the

( oils)

federal funds, aa well as establishment of special schools lor
the mentally retarded and the
gifted child, were proposed.
The meeting was attended by
approximattey IM college youth
from caaspuaes around the state.
auiiuard on Pace s

il ; ...i m proposes
ih
.
formi
"special committee
edm itors and adsafaabdratars
from 'lie rattans ruauafes and
national experts, with Ihe
af Pabate faaatrtM lion
in Kentucky serving as rhabraaaa

jr

illege

gineeihuj and engineering mechanic- departments, and chemical engineering.
The civil engineering
department v. ill not
move into the new addition, but
will have laboratories located

n
rr

u

.

b

u

ej

1

1,

ji

there.
Both aac ha ah al engineering
anil the BUawUg and mctalliir- gieal esagauecfbag
departaaesUs
wM rraaaaa beadajuarten in the
gaarti anth
The addition will house laboratories, a library, and 14 classrooms. Three elevators and air
Conditioning will also b' provided for the new structure

haH

son .the former engineering dean,
who served the University for
43 veals.

.j&

vo

4

'"''n

The present engineering structure was named Anderson Hall in
1948 in honor of F Paul Ander-

Located in the new building
will be the dean's and administrative offices, the electrical eu- -

kiLSX I

Engineering

aeveu-sia- rj
strwrlure is the new addition to
the t'nivetsitv College nt I nineerins. t onstruc-tiois expected to besin this u:::mer and the

This

n

,st

c:.

iddition
addition
replace the old part of Andcr-or- t
Hall. Ihe project i
stimate d to lost approximatch $1.5 million.

-

* 2

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Tuesdav, March

1963

l

K'""f"

Dormitory Rates
Peterson Investigation Slows To Increase In Fall
Search For New President
""

--""-

l niversit) ilormiton rates will undergo a
increase
i
effective
fall as approved thi week, In the executive
committee ol the Board ol I rustee.
officials said the
University
February bv Sa a term for resihike in rates - necessary to
dents ol Blazer Hall, and bv . .":
meet rising operating cos's of
and S3 for ether dormitories, dethe dormitories, which are
pending on the acceaaaeedaiiaats.
v omena
The ia.st increase
Rites tor all men s dormitories
housing rates cams last year
were elevated fvasfl MIS la
when fees want op by ISO. Urn's
i

1

An

administrative

;ai i hi
s.m will

Di. Frank

i

i

Dr. Petei on. UK vice president
fur business affairs, bs now under
indefinite suspension .
Al ter I hi
merlin;; of Ihe
rxecative committee, el the Board
oi
Trasaees, tadce .lames

i

).

lw ii

sliu

die quest
i"i .i new I K iiresitlent, an
.t i( i.i
snv
oi the m eening
niittce s.u' vestertlav.
i

Sathnland.

itnlaiy
commented:

aea-vati-

the committee,
week
"If you had asked ase
ago when the committee might
submit
report, I'd have said it
would be three or tour weeks, but
now I don't know how long it
will be."
it

Sutherland said the probe
bound to have an Adverse effect
committee's
on the screening

is

wit

work and that there probably will
be no announcement on candidatebeing considered until one
h selected.
The last repeal indicated that
less thaa l'1 men are being considered as ., sin i ess,,r to lr.
wha lias
Frank
Diekejr,
effective .lul I, la heroine executive director of the
Soot hern Association al CaHeges
ami Schools.

a teasester.

In addition, men
la live in iaffBBS mut p.iv
an additional 1163 a semester tor
week
I! meals
The total pavmeut for tr.en in
dot ma will be raised to 1295.
The rate for coeds living in
was changed fx an
dormitories
1350 to IMS a semester, a figure
which mcliahii three meali daily.
Woaaew dataasaarj
rates fat
the samtnei term were raised in

Dr. Dickey, now
recovering
from minor surgery, was represented ai the meeting by Dr. A.
D. Albright, executive vice president

costs wars upped 190 a
at that time.

semester

European Tour

Students who are going t'
Kswape an the art stud
tiur
will

Ream

meet at I p.m. todav in
Ml of the line Arts

Kiildin.

KENTUCKY
3RD BIG WEEK!

Steering Committee Selected
For 1964 AWS Convention
he sele

ii

m

anmittee

l

ssoi i.iud Women Students
lias rhMen tlie steering r
Un the IWi
Intercoliatetl
onieii
legiate
si udenl s Regk ai:il Clons

speaker

Cttranth BiiMtks. prefeeaer af
at Vale EnhrersKy,
rawlerir
will pea'-, an Tsahair's eeaee
of ( aaaasaasMy' at I sm lata v in the Gnignel Theatre.

en-lio-

(

The women seleeieel Caralya
raaaet a saphomare iu arts and

nces; I .mr.i IVebb,
junior
aaajaring in phai bmm y. Virgaaia
a
IVesch
lander pnbHe heaMh
aaajor; !! aral Swap, a laadac
in eseasesitar) rJaeathai.
Other members include Barbara Sutton a Juni r English
major; Anna Laura Hood,
mu-i
education; sophomore
Jeanne Landrum, b sophomore
hi arfc and cienees; Anne Ana-- .

ment

II ' ijiii:

M.s. Bnttsa
program;
liss
tnditim pwbbclty;
Aesaatrang,
registration;. Mis.
;

T;- -

I

TIPS

Ware, meals.
Miss

arana

wffl serve as

see.

ON

retary.
The University AWS will be the
hostess school to delegates from
college! and universities throughout
the southeastern
United

TOGS
By

"LINK"

ii

o

BKY TO OFFER
r
i't J t iVi
GERM

Tho local organisation is part
the national LAWS which dl- -

i

V;

n"

ulli

know

ate die u'als

4a

M

oi ine
ised (

next fall.
Bled on w k
te pro- Eii'- -i m Grot gut as

(

&

man language and ultur
ii language progiam m liei

u
thi

the weather
McGres

r

per- -

L

lea

I

i

The wean

pleasure
profe or

iji rjij

i

BAK1 to s

-

r

:

and Ihe eaaaaditi

-

-

s
i

Mis

entertain

Head,

DOUG

RIDES

(Lambda

Chi

j

t:

formal of Ihe
stress eai . ratinnal
in German not provided
ahiOt.i
The
instractlea).
by L'niversitj
other half of the Formal wall
inurv'e- - s wit'- German
members and
lacnKj
igw sHai.
esid-ntof Lexington.
Anoth.er feature of the pro-prawill include possible dram-atira'iof plays by students
Prof. o. Leo-- . aid Pr" . bead
of Radio, Televi- ion .t.ci Fib is
thwnlaawil said, "It's always a
initial

arfli

Social U orker
Speaks If. 1 onighl
an

Mis, ki ie
Maynard,
Enulish social worker, will speak

n Pniblem Families at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Medical Center Aud-

,i

itorium.
Mis Maynard, Head Almoner
at Brighton General Hospital in
Suxxes. England, is iponsored by
BriUsh-America- n
Associates the
Breekmndue Chaptei of the National Association (it Social Workers.
A medical .social worker for
over thirty years. Miss Maynard
over 30 years. Miss M a y n a r d
mental health, problem families,
unmarried mothers,
geriatrics
and orthopedic rehabilitation.
She is traveling
extensively
throughout the United Slates
m
the developments
American social work and the
then-sociaway Americans are meetmu
problems.
jvammmmm

-

Retreat

The Newman Club will sponsor a Married Couples Retreat
from S a.m. to S p.m. March It.
it is to be a daaed retreat and
will be limited to Bg canples. For
reservation and kafeTsaatfvn.
Eat
tail Margie McMahaa,

nsg.

7
selected members of the steering
for the regional AWS convention
first row from the left. I. aura Webb. Donna
Carolvn Cramer, and Virginia Wesrhe.
Recently

are:
Wil-e-

Sec-

row. Jean I audi aim. .Mary Ware. ( arol
and Barbara Saltan. Absent from the
pii tine are Anna I. aura liodd. and Anne

ond

com-mitt-

wope.

-

Boating Course
lot a boat.' Even il von don't,
are you planning to so abHng
one this summer' Thaa
ju
should be interested ill t akin j a
course in Sate Boating Practices
the t'. S. Coast
sponsored
Ouard
uiliarv in Lraaagtaa.
This course will be lieM March
St,
April .!. !'), at s p m.
in the Nival Reserve Training
The coarse is affered
Center

free af charge except for a text
hook whih mav tie purchased if
desired

SOL'S

The Gift That Only You
Can Give
Your Portrait by
Curtis Wainscott

Comfort Shoe
REPAIRING

Type gfet ? Retail
OiHloataiC S;:c
All

F.ituoo 0' S:":
113 Sa. Upper St

-

Lc

line stripes u lighter grey, it is
styled in the traditional ivy csd
This suit - vary good
oking a id
Dong, yon shoold enjoy wt urtng r
and receiving the compliments yon
will surely receive
ANSWER to a card tr as 3
"Yes. you have bee:: informed cora bin. bi- - favrectly. I : .ht blue
orite for summer with light green
'
running second. Thanks : t Mm
ask
card, p.s Anyone wistting
bm a ajansti a Jasl e satacl ntf
in care of the store. I pcasjaisc to
answer.
IF yon have never worn any of the
"li
sport slices made oi Ter:v
yon have a real tre..t in store. Man
what eomfort! Washing Up: D
r any
not put them in a dryer
athet socks fo;- that asatterl M
bakes the life out of the asaUllal
Let vfmr soc ks dry oatar ally .i . i
they will last lots lonae:
LAST WEEK I re er
from Myrtle Beach a- - a sassaja af
a crazv weekend and the Bthei
P.M. I fuund a Xma tree BB tr.v
bath tub Now I have two tree- - hi
my tub. No room tor me. Doe anyone have a spare tub I could u
until I hsiure out what to do With
these trees? The Xma tree is a
to me and everycomplete
one I have questioned aaddanly
sprouts halo- THOSE DaciOTI and Co-'o- n
dr;
slack- - I told you about have real.
been soma with lots of repeat orBe sure to take a coup,derif
pair- - to Florida. They are terrific?
WELL 'he s;:ace ha.- - ganai fa
.
.
week So until nexs
Sn long

Pho-i- e

(MM

"LINK"
af

P'0duC4
,

Kv.

NEC

.

.

i

* THE KLNTl

( KY

KtRNFl

March

Tuesday,

196- 3-

.

Social Activities
MEETINGS

Manager ot Procter and Gamble.

Christian Student FcHMraMp

CSF v. ill met at i 30 p.m. tonight at the Student Center on
Euclid Avenue. The study on the
"Sermon on the Mount" will continue. Any me i welcome to 'attend. Rein shments will be served
aittr tin meeting.
Sectetj Fw Aliv.ii'.o nirilt
ot Hnnngi in, nt
The Society la Advancement

I

"

B

7

Their peech will be on "Car
Opportunities m the Busme-- s
World."

to

invited

Everyone

attend.

Trouper .Meeting
Troupers will meet a: t 30 p.m.
tonight it. the Alumni Gym to
plan
Trouper 8k w. ah member! must be present
' no.
ran Pi Ma Kappa
Th Kentuckji Circle ot Omi- croa D tta Kappa, national leaii- -:
.
:v
;!! meet at 5 p.m.
SUB.

IK

:

meeting oi he In.
Council will meet
t day in Room 205

4
't: rfn Grecian Columns9

Pi.ji!.i Sigma frateraatj held a Toga Party at
tl ctuuwl i beaee Satardaj Might. John (minor
ant Cetr!
tlfer wire appropriate!) dreaaed

in Grecian styli
to desigu their

use ol sheets
ul togas.

making
loi

t

and

Sr.

ik

-

ig

it

T omorrovv
A Robot

"It's

Knitter
London

n,
AP
Kenneth
good at knitting.
He can knit a slinky cocktail
dress in two hour- - but expects to
take longer for a boat or a sports
car body.
- a T.'M.OOO
McQueen'.- - secret
::. acinic, the
dollars electronic
result oi five years research. He
call- - it the Tail r Knitter a. id

45.

is

Tin-

-

I urn"

Parent

The mt ibera i Chi Oaaega aararitj i oti rtalaed Uwar pawoasts
1
last wtikeiid aritfa dinnei. tins;-., a Ml
arelya Hold - tnak- Mrnii isre everything
Eng hssi right as -- he servesis Dr. andLoui-- rMrs.
Joseptl Kay frasu Louisville. On Mrs Kay's left
MalagrhM.

TAKE A DONUT BREAK!
We're Open ti!! 2 o.m.
For fres hoi e'eiicious dcm.is call
2 9557 end pick up ar your convenience anytime between 1 p.m.

m

end

2

a.m.

Dixie Cream Dcnut Shoo
:outl
Across

Lima anj Euclid
frswa Hoimts Hal

--

:

f

-

..

"ii hich

In

if Hat The Toni?"

d:i----

d

animal!

N.Y. Dior Imports Paris Designer
By

WW SPRAIN WILSON
AP
Writer

23 from French de.-:.I Dever wanted

n

NEW

YORK
AP
Goal n
late
the
Berthel
Christian
Dior's protege, is ahtmning Paxil
torever'- to keep the
"perhaps
rich tut practical American w -warmly dressed, as wtll
and comfortable.
They need to fc warm here.
It's c IS." shivers the pers
young man who has if piai nl the
ailir.ii Guy Dcuvier as designei
tot Christian D:cr'- - New Torfc

bianch.
Le-- -

:i

of tv.i'i- - held a

part; i.'- -i rhursda; Bight and rai
aBke. lftranpting ta caatfam a."! ther. Ihe
lain
litter C'lnb is ceaapoaed i dermics aha provide a place for the
BBam jirls to relax in lietuetn
Isaacs and such. Diane McMahan
iuiil Dana Pri.e eaaac dreaaed as little girls, even aitb staffed
FMttj tela

than

a

month alter the

Pan- - bouse completed one i .
most successful collections oi the
a
st as n. Berthelct plunged ml
frenzy of apartment bunting, fabric selection, and style tomtm-- j
lath :. : c hi- - iir-- t American ul-- h
. ri- n here.
Buyr- - will preview it - me
time :n May.

schools.
:
work for
anyone else," he says, measuring
his wfrd- - BS he examine.-- his
'inner.-- . "I went
tack, and I went back again, but
he VOUld not sec me. Then
Christian aw tame c: my designs
ar.d at last he sent tor me."
Although

styles change

slowly

Ir-ee- s
that
3erthelot
"aw ther big style change keep-ir.- a
pace with the rapidly chang-

DOW,

ing ways of a woman'- hie. will
expl d on the world like an
ar .v.K bomb.' When? Someday.
N w a competitor to America's
own fashion :reat-- . Jatne- - Gal-anand Norman NoreH, he tactfully refrains from comment on
their style Influence in Paris.
Other things he doe not realty
-

K

Til

tni

'2 1 Hour Emergency

oring. The computet memorizt
this process too.
Then the computer take- - control ot a knitting machine. Win n
more fullness is needed -- as for
the bust of a dress the computer
brings in extra net ;:i
Yarn uoe- - in one end and a
dress come.- - out the other, needing inly buttons and trimaaings
added and the sleeves and backs

Rad

400

E.

VINE ST.

LEXINGTON, KY.

stitched.
McQueen

aid

a

boat or

ports

car body should present no problem- They would be knitted tmm
fiberglas and the hardened by
heat treatment.
McQueen, former Royal Air
Force scientist, is backed by a
firm He
big London engineering
he expects to turn out 12
more knitters in the next year
and start automatic knitting in a
big way.
"The three dimensional knitter
saves Su per cent ui present labor
Virtually

MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
NO ADDED COST

anything an artist

H(

e

mm

OR

z"

1.

-

14

Fransporta-ti'.i-

n

s:j:nt

-

:.::
amusing.

day.."

aprf-

-

k

Very

V

-

.

.'

CLEANING

265 Euclid Ave.
Ncxl tc Cchseurn

ta tour Spindle-- t

provided by the
i nton Board. There is
n" 'haee for the guided tour.
.'
...
a. ma
be

,

Phone

Spindletou Tour
Iar;h

co.

Service"

Coinplete Automotive Service

NEW

g.

.

Fiiotic

-

M.ilir p!an

-

Am

J

0?

CctUc Shop
500 Rose St.

1956 Hcrr:

13"
Ci-:"-

irg

r zd

;
1

C 5COUTH

i. Ccrr.

I

* On

The Kentucky Kernel

Nit-picki- ng

The

Accusations th.it we are present!)
living in an age ol mediocrity arc
commonplace. On u tew occasions
is this salvo lired in the direction ol
today 's
liegc student.
thai in every case
We do not
such accusations are misdirected lot
i lie
apjiin ol many collegians does
contribute and add fuel to such
barge.
However, it does .uhum qui conslevelternation when such charge
ed against students who have allowed
themselves
j
to
beyond these
bounds ol mediocrity and strive to a
highei attainment.
We refei to an editorial column
entitled "Agree Oi Not.
Say What
k"
appearing in the March II
issue ol tlu Frankfort State journal.
rhe column, written l S. (.. Van
Curon, State journal editor, expresses concern thai some University journalism students were overly critical in
judging high school newspapers al
the annual high school press clinic.
Perhaps there was some justifica-liolot Mi. Van Curon's charge.
Some ol the student journalists may
have been
as lie asserts,
jl so, we don'i necessarily condone
I low ev
KM li ae ti it
ei we ih lind we
must take issue with Van Curon's
teasoning lor leveling his accusations.
He uses .1 goodly portion ol the
column to expound on the influence
ol timeliness and how, in many instances, tin's may justitv errors found
He lurthei
in so mam newspapers.
stales tli.it in his
career,
nevei produced .1 papei which
completely satisfied him.
He states that most ol tin eiiti
i

.1

i

.1

1

i

.

n

"nit-pickin-

.

.

35-ye-

cism given to the high schoolers was
statement foi which we are
good,
most thankful. However, his following diatribe nouses oui ire.
"It is In ini; Lind to s.( that the
journalism students who h tie tetl the
high s(1um1 papers know more about
the newspaper business right imw
than they will evei admit knowing
it they go into the profession anil
w ik.it it on a commercial daily newseiitieisin was
paper, l ittle
used it seemed in an effort to show
just how much the college student
knew about a newspaper. They eiiti-ied unmercifully things that occui
in die lust daily newspapers every
day."
We did not realize out critical
senses were so sh.ni). Perhaps we
should have merely pointed out the
minimum mistakes made by tlu high
school journalists and chalked them
up to the timeliness involved in pubt

t

palishing a monthly 01
per. Such pressure certainly will not
allow time loi a stall to strive ioi

jh

fa

ti m.

Perhaps we an taking things too
la). Mtel all. sir, il VOU have been
stiivinj; in the profession foi S3 years
and have vet to s.uisiv yourself, maybe
we student journalists
are shooting
too high. Maybe we should stop
reaching beyond the level of mediocrity that satisfies main within ui
i

fess

m.

this would !e youi suggestion,
Mr. Van ( uron, we plead, yuiltv foi
having such idealistu tendencies hut
we cannot promise to reform and allow "demon deadline" and his ally,
timeliness, to rule out performance.
II

Education Today?
Education today is constantly being questioned, looked into, and generally is improving from tin first
prade on up. Consequently in the ves
of tlie' American public it is one of
the foremost problems of our time.
e

Yet, tlie question always arises.
"Are college students too apathetic
about their education.-- ' Do college
Students just accept a college education has something to o through in
the easiest manner possible?
This might be1 the1 situation when
ou hear students coming out of class
muttering, "He doesn't do anvthing

y

"S

M

w!io had high three's. However, what
the drop-ou- t
rate? .
tl le'se

students just unpre-

pared tor college, did they really care,
or were tlu- denied the' stimuhim that
can make learning exciting?
In the classroom von may often
s
the
following? Tlie apathetic
blank stan into space, the stillness
t a classroom
as a question 'j'O
unanswered, the lack ot preparation
by some stude nts, a general lack ot
intere st in the c lass its, It. and the
quick darting glance to . w rist, counting the minute s until the bell rings.
Yet, we have c lasses set up on the
he;nor system, students who are
rt steel, and who do diligently apply
the mselves.
Going back to the classroom, you
can hear the1 monotonous drone of a
n a.! lecture, the' mumbling voice of
a teacher with his head buried in a
l ook! You can also find
numeograph-e- d
in-- ti

shee ts of assignments that applied
to this same1 class Bve years .mo. and
you can buy used books that are underlined so that tile whole' COUrSe is
outlined in de tail and significance.
tin's the' teacher's fault.-- ' Where
does apathy begin or end with relation to students ami teachers? I
teachers really enjoy their job?
How mam are actually qualified to
te wh?
These questions can not be reversed inot statements ol general
truth, and vet there is some truth in
each ..lie it tlicV a:c stated as actual
low-man-

except read his lecture. "That class
He spent the whole
is a real bore .
and on ad
on one problem,
infinitum.
That might he the- situation
everyone of those p!n.:s's reverts beck to the teacher.

jiud

ex-o-

An students in college being stimulated with tlie learning process. It
may seem so. considering tlu number of four point standings accumulated last semester, and the number

Granted, many teachers an just
hi ling down a job. but. is this the
fault of the teacher, or of the students who have gone before.
REMEMBER, EDUCATION is
A

TWO-WA-

Y

AFFAIR!

IM
Eutt-r--

i

tr "

Outstanding Lottege Daily
Rsm of Kfmi c kv

Ait of M r.h
1STO.
port eifk it Lningt a, Kratacfc) as ircond clas I at.r u:: !.t
ur
tin ei a wct't
; t diving
uJ .i.in,
Jay
I VH
SIX DO! LABS A si HOOL
Tl ESDAY NEWS STAJ F
r
M x:m
AMactefll
Exdicott, Neu 1
T (. an. Sj rf
l
it;'-

i

Si

i

Cn.

s

.. ..

niversity Soapbox

Position Clarified
To T1k

Editor:
that Student Congress
and myself personally have been misfoi
taken
radical
segregationists.
This impression was given in the artt March
icle
6, "Student Congress
Decides Against Integration." In the
first place, this headline was wrong.
In the second place the story was
misleading. Student Congress did not
vote against integration, but against
.1 letter
which appeared to main ol
its members as a threat to the owners
0 neighboring restaurants. There was
.m argument to the effect that il the
restaurants integrated it would hurt
their business witli the white people.
Pe rhaps this is true and
perhaps this
is one reason the' issue was rejected.
The two roll call votes resulted in a
very narrow margin. It is obvious
from this that there was much discussion.
However, I wish to point out emphatically that I am not against integration as w.is implied in the article
ol Mrach 6. Although I think it was
unintentional, that article was biased.
!n
stor
played up integration,
which was not the issue. Rather the
ambiguous letter of endorsement presented by Interfaith Council was the
issue. The story also said that I objected to tlu letter because it mmukI- el like
a threat to the re staurants.
This
true. But what the story failed
to report was that I was more' strongly in favor ot endorsing integration
than against the1 le tte r.
voted "yes
lor endorsement on both votes.
A controversial
issue1 as integration must be' looked al very objectively. Thi is what I did. I should
like' to sav to you, ti;e Negro stude nts
ol our campus, I am deeply sorry il
you think I. personam, am against
your freedom ot choice and rights
equal to those1 that I have. My symit

sti:u

I

.
..
1 .1
eeiMini 111. .1uutcuii a icsiaiuaiii.1m cause von were there and I would
hope that the r members e. mv race
would till the s.mie vc iv ()n tlie
,,!,.., 1. ,..,1 I .1,, ,..,f ....! tl...
ants should be boycotted it they doal
.
,
....... .,,t tl...
.

1

1

'

ed to sav.
You said in vour article on Tucs- cit.lll
cia. w.ucii i oiai me n
.1
.1
... L siaeeo ii:.ii eacu muucih nuuw dec aeic
ien iimistii wneiiiei 01 uoi lie uiiinc
I

1

pathy is With Will. Howe ve r.
that we should not boycott the
I

mum
Golf

lei

I

res- -

To Tlie Editor:
I would
liketo ask Richard Stevenson where he got his information
concerning the tad that there are
more' tennis players than goners. I
think that anyone who lias tried to
play golf at any country club on any
Saturday will ascribe to tlu tact that
then' see iiis to be an ungodly number of would-b- e
golfers ahead ot him
the' first tee . It anything, there
see ms to Ih' tw ice as many golfers as
te nuis players
(a const native esti-j

MlCHAEl

!)

VM-

-

.

On the contrary, the
equally.
..
t
ei
eiiei nei eie.ui
"i.tie eii.ee eo uic hi
.
t .. ,
t ... . .
1.1
in. ..,
i.
son tlu issue was dcfcati
but I should like to ask the Ki m
I I.;.
....
k. ..1...1.. .t..r.

.1..
.

,.

i

against its endorsement.
;..t

1., .

I.

1.1

a

.

cause ol integration, but

1...

donl llun

it is necessary to use thre ats of boy
- ' ...
....
l...
l.;..l .......

posed lettei of Interfaith Council
ki n y I!i ni t y
JtkA Seniot
.1

Editor's Netc: Wc
.. ..
.... .!

piie ti

it

01,

111

t (1

11

1

.

01

inte

presented
eve

111.

'

1:

ol be lit

!

..1

1:.

.

1.

.ill. in

Hill

iti.li.t
litis

.ill .11I11 li ell I 111 .
was noi an attiei

r

1.1

e

11

II

I

k

I

v.iuieii

liv

Lettei to iih Editor submitted
students ancading the I

by

27 Negro
e i sii
.

ui-

-

English. A foreign film offers an excellent chance to develop skill m a
language, and one would think that
at a University
nearly everyone
should h- interested in language skills.
From tin standpoint ol entertainment alone. I cant see why anyone
would prefer te listen t second-rat- e
actors who havi li'. contact with the
director, reading words selected to
match lip move ai- ;ifs. Tii. beautiful
lilting Swedish ot a Bergman film
should not he riiissi el. even bv thoe
of ii win; understand very litf'i of
!
it.
.;.
foreign f:lin are nearly
ruined by the drabness ot the dubbed
English.
My own practice
a ly film with a

tend

Dubbed English

To The Editor:
in the
I was disturbed to read
March S Kernel, that numbers ot
tlx University community prefer
films tj have dubbed
foreign-

-language

i

-

ro
Tennis

.

-

I,

i

about

Were

South'

i

to try to

foreign-languag-

tin

sound track ind to boycott
jority of dubbed films.
'1

Hi

Assoi

M

-

M. S

ni

at-

e

ma-

l

Frofessot

Elc( tru al Engineering

* THE KENTUCKY

is- -

S

'Bring Our Image Into Focus9

BOX f.RANT

Krnr! Matt Writer
IHHir'f Note: The following

is
Hie speee h which won third place
- annual
;n theKentucky
(

KERNEL, Tncaday, Marcb 1!. IMS

Oratorical Contest
cntre College fi aim da J t

ilx

t )t
i
in ,i quiet,
lul ni'MiUi in tin deep

at

x

sut!.

i I'ltivciMtx canons, au-- t
h ii i ii lingers in the ail a a
IkJ! signals, the end ii the
!i
'( loc k houi
Students be t in to pour from a

On

lassroom building. The walk- - are troweled with
chattering
gioups o! laughing,
youth. Ft t only a moment. this
v:tw cf the University ot Mississippi Irok- - like any othe campus
in MissisMppi: now it is different.
On student Mho emerges from
this b'.nldiiia
unlike all others,
lit is negro. This campus inter -I
pet is Janic- - H Meredith.
The story of what happened
eTi.rmg the Oford riot, and ean-i.nuto happen at (He Miss, is
vow common knowledge. The tear
f as has lifted The cloud of racial
still hangs low. Not
I rejudice
I
oly over Mississippi, but drifts
ever the deep South. The tiover-of Alabama, a militant segregationist, swor