xt7jh98zcn5n https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7jh98zcn5n/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19661128  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, November 28, 1966 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 28, 1966 1966 2015 true xt7jh98zcn5n section xt7jh98zcn5n Inside Todays Kernel

T7 TO
Vol. 58, No. 61

U.S. China policy changes may hinge
on our conception of what the Soviets
wont: Page Two.
A U.K. owned Hereford wins second
poce ot Chicago International
show: Poge Three.

Editorial discusses Federal money and
the church-relatecollege:
Page

TNH"U

TTD

of Kentucky
University MONDAY, NOV.
KY.,

Kentucky is one ot many stores that
have rejected government reform at
the polls: Page Seven.

Soccer is the name of the game ond
it's a fast moving one: Page Si.

Lire-stoc- k

d

28, 1960

LEXINGTON,

Whot is needed is a whole new start
for elementary education in America: Page Five.

Eight Pages

Four.

Faculty Supports
Michigan Students

t.

The CclleiUte

Presj Service

ANN ARBOR, Mich. -- The University of Michigan Faculty Senate last week voted support for Michigan studentswho seek a voice

III

HI

Tl

Vi

9JS

A

indecisions affecting them.
In a "sense of the Senate" resolution, the group recommended:
The office of Student affairs suspend its regulations against
and
them with faculty and student consultation;
the draft policy
The Office of Academic Affairs
of class ranking;
Student organization suspend their demands that the referendum on furnishing class standings be binding and work with the
faculty and administration to avoid disruption;
The faculty, students, and administration undertake an examination of the decision-makinprocess at the university.
Earlier the student government has voted to sever relations
with the school following an administration ban on
The ban was issued Nov. 12 in anticipation of a "vigorous
protest movement" against the administration's policy on a Nov.
16 student referendum on the draft. The school said it would refuse
to accept the results of the vote as binding.
In the referendum, students demand xl 6,389 to 3,508 that the
university cease supplying the Selective Service with a student's
class ranks. The expected civil disobedience has not materialized
thus far, however.
The ban was enacted by Michigan Vice President for Student
Affairs Richard L. Cutler under special authority granted to him
last month by the Michigan Regents. The ruling was Cutler's
first application of interim powers which gave him unlimited
rules while he prepares a new
authority to establish
campus judiciary code.
Penalties for interfering with the "normal and orderly operations
of the University" may include probation, monetary fine or suspension.
The Student Government Council protested Nov. 15 that the
establishment of the new regulation
the rightful channels
for student consultation on rules which affect them. SGC threatened
at that time to break off ties with Cutler's Office of Student Affairs if the
regulation was not rescinded.
"Our quarrel is not so much with substantive policies but
with the procedures by which they are formulated," SGC stated.
"We feel we have an obligation to express students' opinions
in all areas which concern them, and since the structure and actions
of the OSA have obstructed the fulfillment of this rule we feel
that there will be no other course than to declare our independence."
The OSA provides financial support for SGC as well as controlling the use of campus facilities for meetings. Through Nov. 17,
when SGC carried out its threat to break off with the OSA after
a stormy
hour debate, student leaders seemed
unsure just what the breach would technically entail.
The underlying issue, Cutler indicated to the Regents the day
before he issued the sit-iban, is one of student power. "There are
strident demands," he said, "that the university accept the results
of (the draft) referendum as binding."
"We are faced once again with the issue of student powers in
the management of the university's affairs," he continued. If the
referendum were to go against the university's practices which it
eventually did Cutler predicted that the school would be faced
s
with "demonstrations and
designed to force the University
to change its policy."
sit-i- n

g

The Snow And Cold Return
Students returning to classes Monday morning
were greeted by spurts of snow and dark skies,
The Weather Bureau forecasts that the snow will

sit-in-

end by
but it will still be cold tonight
low of 26 and not much warmer Tuesday
high of 34.
mid-da- y

a
a

University, UL Announce Plans
For Two-Yea- r
Louisville College
The two-yepublic college
to open in Louisville in January
ar

will be the University's
tenth community college.
Officials here and at the University of Louisville announced
plans Friday to enroll an initial
class of about 500 at Jefferson
Community College. Dr. Ellis
F. Hartford, dean of the community college system, said temporary offices would open next
spring and that a small faculty
would be assembled by Septem1968

ber.

joint committee of UK and
U of L administrators, headed
by Presidents Oswald and Philip
Davidson, will operate the college. Also on the committee for
UK are Vice President for Business Affairs Robert F. Kerley,
Provost Lewis Cochran, and Dr.
Hartford.
The initial class of 500 will
be enrolled in the academic program for students planning to
transfer to
institutions.
The terminal program, which Dr.
Hartford says it "had been
hoped to have from the first,"
will begin in September 1968.
Many in the initial class can
A

four-ye-

ar

make progress toward a terminal
program degree, however, he
said.
For students seeking professional andor vocational training, this program leads to
associate degrees in nursing,
secretarial science, accounting,
and related fields.
Advisory committees of Louisville leaders will be appointed
in the future to help develop
the associate programs, Dr. Hartford said. They will function in
addition to an advisory board,
which each community college
has.
Classes will begin in the old
Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary building at First
and Broadway. With renovation
of the building's east wing completed by fall 1968, enrollment
will rise to more than 1,000
Capacity will increase another
500 students when a new classroom building immediately north
of the seminary opens in September 1969.
Up to 6,000 students will be
accommodated eventually. As
new buildings go up, the seminary will be given over to ad
two-ye-

ar

ministrative offices and a student center.
Tuition at Jefferson will be
the same as at the other community colleges, $280 for Kentucky residents and $820 a year
e
for nonresidents. Tuition for
students per credit hour
will be $14 and $37 for Kentucky
and
enrollees, respectively.
An
policy
will permit any graduate of an
accredited Kentucky high school
e
to enter.
plans for
the college include an adult or
education pro"continuing"
part-tim-

out-of-sta- te

open-enrollme- nt

Long-rang-

gram.
An "intensive search" in on
for a director for Jefferson Community College, Oswald and

Davidson said in a joint statement. The director will be responsible for recruiting much of the
college faculty.
A spokesman at the University said the director's salary
would be "negotiated on the
basis of the candidate's background."
Eight acres of property, including the seminary building,
Continued On Page

8

s.

ic

sit-i- n

n

sit-in-

What Criteria For Placing Dorm Roommates?
By DICK KIMMINS
Kernel Staff Writer

"The University and the student mutually agree that the University reserves
all rights in connection with the assignment of rooms."
These 22 words found in the housing
contract for UK residence halls lays an
academic, as well as a social, responsibility in the laps of UK housing officials.
Roughly 40 to 45 percent of a given
freshmen class will make below a 2.0
the first two semesters. Who is responsible?

Should the University, through a battery of personality and intelligence tests,
try to determine the best possible roommate for an incoming male student?
"We have tried and failed," says Director of Men's Housing Ken Branden-burg-

h.

"We at first tried to assign
throughout the residence units,
but that, we felt, was a disservice to
those upperclassmen asking them to take
a burden they didn't necessarily want."
said Brandenburgh in an interview
upper-classme-

n

"For the last two years, as long as
I've been the director, we've assigned
roommates at random with few exceptions," Brandenburgh said.
These exceptions are chiefly obvious
ones. "We don't assign, unless specified
to do so, two men to a room from the
same geographical area, like from the same
hometown.
"Usually we don't put a 21 or 22
year old veteran in with an 18 year old.
And we occasionally make medical allowances. But by and large, roommate
assignments are made randomly, with no
grade point, major, or personality differentiation," concluded Brandenburgh.
Dut this is not to say UK officials
aren't trying to find some logical pattern
between roommates and academic success. Extensive study had been done on
this topic, the most recent being a study
published in the March 1966 issue of "The
Journal of College Student Personnel"
by then Dean of Admissions and Registrar
Charles F. Elton and the Senior Counselor
of the Men's Residence Halls William
S. Date.

This study, entitled "The Effect of

Average,"
Housing Policy on Grade-Poiattempted to answer the questions "Will
roommates enrolled in similar academic
programs have better grades than roommates of contrasting academic programs?"
and "Is the university grade-poiaverage
of a student an effective predictor of his
roommate's grade average?"
In both instances, the answer is a
flat no. Dean Elton and Bate used the
incoming freshmen of 1962 and those of
1963 as test groups. Analyzing the over
3000 students during this time, Dean
Elton and Bate deduced that "The housing
of students according to similarity of
educational major does not influence first
semester college achievement.
"A student who earns a C average
does so in spite of his roommate's major.
The corollary is also true: a student who
earns less than a C average does so
regardless of his roommate's major."
Dean Elton is not through looking
for an answer, however. In his new job
as assistant to the executive
Elton is working on a new study.
"There is a common misconception,"
nt

nt

vice-preside- nt

said Elton, "that roommates pass or
fail as a unit. We proved that wrong."
According to Dean Elton, mixing roommates with different majors might be the
answer. "Maybe the broad experience of
college might include living with people
of diverse academic interests."
Before Brandenburgh became director
of men's housing, now acting Dean of
Men Jack Hall had the duties. "We tried
roommates with similiar
assigning
majors," said Hall. "1 have no data to
back this up, but I'd say it helped a very
small

bit."

"It

all boils down to the student himself. If he has the preparation and motivation, the ability to academically succeed is directly derived. The correctly
motivated student will do well no matter
who he lives with," said Hall.
No answer, no end, is in sight to the
solving of this touchy question. Perhaps
Dean Hall is correct when he talks of the
correctly motivated student. But the 1,139
freshmen living in residence halls this
semester are expected to have an average
grade point of 1.90. And that's not

* 2 --

THE KENTUCKY' KERNEL, Monday, Nov.

28.

1

)(.

U.S. China Policy May Depend
On What We Think Soviets Want
By DREW MIDDLETON
Sfrvlf
(f) Nw York Tlmi

Nt

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.,-- A
desire to prevent any complirelacations in
tions was described last week
as a major consideration against
drastic change in United States
policy on Chinese representation
in the United Nations.
The Administration apparentSoviet-America-

n

ly was concerned lest any significant modification of the U.S.

position, presumably including
a
an approach to the
two-Chin-

formula, might be regarded by
the Russians as making mischief
in the Communist world which
is deeply divided by the ideological conflict between Communist
China and the Soviet Union.
A change in America's China
policy, it was thought, might
also weaken the impact in Eastern Europe of President Johnson's speech of Oct. 7 in which
he sought "a far reaching im- This ad prepared by Jean Evans

provetnent in relations between

the East and the West" and
"healthy economic and cultural
relations with the Communist
states."
The Soviet Union, it is understood, was not consulted by
the U.S. before it decided to
avoid a radical change in policy.
The reason, apparently, was that
no answer was likely to be forthcoming on a question dealing
with
relations,
which the Russians consider a
purely Communist problem. But
the basic American intention was
to avoid giving the impression
of fishing in the troubled waters
of the Communist world.
Another important consideration in the Administrator's decision against a major change was
the highly fluid state of affairs
in the Pacific, Southeast Asia
and Communist China.
Particular attention was paid
to the struggle over the succession to the post of chairman
of the Chinese Communist Party,
The
now held by Mao
U.S. has had reliable information
concerning clashes between the
Red Guards and other elements
of the party apparatus and the
Soviet-Chines-

e

Tse-Tun- g.

Cirt

army.

Consultations with the

Pa-

cific allies of the U.S. disclosed
that none considered this an opportune moment for a drastic

initiative.
The key consideration was
the wish to avoid any move
that would complicate relations
with the Soviet Union through
an abrupt change in a
policy on Chinese
representation.
All these factors were discussed in a joint recommendation to President Johnson from
Secretary of State Dean Rusk

The

Fireplace

iU

fffW

Perspective On The News

Featuring

PEPPER SWIFT
(For

Two

Weeks Only)

and THE SHADES
NIGHTLY
GO-G-

O

GIRLS

Mary Miller and
Billic Jo
HAPPY HOURS 3-- 6
Reduced Prices!

and Arthur J. Goldberg, theU.S.
Delegate to the U.N. This paper
rejected any idea of a major
change in policy now. However,
once the General Assembly approached the debate on Chinese
representation, the Administration had to consider the implications of proposals then being circulated by the Canadian and
Italian governments as the bases
for a draft resolution.
The American study was
guided by two strong administration convictions:
The position of Nationalist China, both in the U.N. and
in regard to American commitments to the Taipei government,
must not be prejudiced by any
tactical move.
The concept that the admission of Communist China is
a "question of importance" under the Charter requiring a
vote of the Assembly for
adoption must be maintained.
After continuous consultation, the U.S. concluded that
some change in tactics would
be advisable. The ultimate decision was to support the draft
resolution submitted by Italy and
five other countries. This, it was
felt, was less radical than the
Canadian proposal.
Foreign Minister Amintore
Fanfani of Italy had discussed
the idea last year when he was
president of the General Assembly. The draft resolution proposes
the appointment of a U.N. committee to learn Communist
China's attitude toward the
United Nations and particularly
toward compliance with the organization's charter.
The Canadian Proposal,
which has not been submitted
as a resolution, proposed the
seating of Communist China in
the Security Council as a permanent member and the participation of both Communist and Nationalist China in the General

Journal

Fred-cric- k

Fulmer Studies Potential
For Kentucky's Counties

"Everybody wants economic development, from the manlooking
better job to the industrialist seeking maximum output at
most efficient rates. The attainment of such goals involves cooperation among the principals of land, labor, finance and leadership."
So writes Dr. John L. Fulmer, director of the Bureau of Business
Research, in his recently published
report, "Development
Potentials for Kentucky Counties with Related Statistics." The
UK professor has published numerous research studies related to

for a

220-pag-

remain

basic

U.S.

UK Bulletin Board
Tom Isgar from the tutorial
assistance center in Washington,
D.C., will be on campus Wednesday to consult individually
with students interested in the
tutorial program. There will be
a general meeting at 7 p.m. Wednesday in Room 309 of the Student Center.

Foreign students planning to
Washington during the
Christmas holidays may receive
local assistance from the Foreign
Student Service Council of Greater Washington. Interested students should consult the Foreign
Student Adviser and give the
Council in Washington at least
visit

10

Pale, pretty, perj vet. From
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Under 21? Your Account is Invited

We'll give Your 25.00
back when you select her
ngagement ring.

PI
Lexington

Plaza.

Center.

Applications . for loans for
second semester are being taken
in the Department of School Relations office now. Deadline is
December 30. Students who hav e
loans for the entire year must
have the second half of the loan
approved between Dec. 1 and
Dec. 16.
Edwin

Diamond Ring

14k. gold setting,

The Cosmopolitan Club is
a "Miss Cosmopo-lita- "
Contest. The girl chosen w ill
be crowned at a Christmas party
at 8 p.m. Dec. 10 in Room 206
of the Student Center. Candidates must be members of the
club, but anyone may nominate
them. For further information
contact the International Center, Room 116 of the Student
sponsoring

Crzesnikowski

and

Ann Huddleston will present a
violin and piano recital at 8
p.m. Friday in the Agricultural
Science Auditorium.

I

She'll Love this

P.S.

e

economic development.
Major objective of the study, which covers the 1950-196- 4
period,
is to provide statistics showing trends in population, employment,
agriculture, manufacturing, income and retail sales. Key changes
in each county's economy as related to the state as a whole is
'
shown.

Assembly.
The decision

U.N.

To Be Edited Here

Staffers of the "Journal of Legal Education" examine the publication's first issue to be edited at the University. Founded in
1943 and directed by the Duke University law school staff until
its move this summer to UK, the journal is edited by Prof.
W. Whiteside (left) with Profs. Eugene F. Mooney (right)
and John R. Batt, associate editors. Miss Lcla Denman (seated)
is secretary and editorial assistant. Published by the Association
of American Law Schools, it is circulated to law teachers, state
bar examiners and law school libraries in the United States and
several foreign countries.

two-thir-

to support the
Italian draft resolution was taken
in the knowledge that it might
have serious consequences for the
U.S. in the Pacific area.
Goldberg's speech in support
of the draft was not intended
to kill the Italian initiative although some critics have argued
that it was.
The ambassador's emphasis
on America's agreements with
Nationalist China and his opposition to any deal that would
oust the Nationalists from the

'

Downtown, Main & Lime; Eastland Shopping
Also Winchester and Frankfort.

The Kentucky Kernel
The

Kentucky Kernel. University
Station, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky, 40506. Second-clas- s
postage paid at Lexington, Kentucky.
Published five times weekly during
the school year except during holidays
and exam periods, and weekly during
the summer semester.
Published for the students of the
UnivrUv of Kentucky by the Board
ot Student Publications,
UK Post
Office Box 4986. Nick Pope, chairman,
and Patricia Ann Nickell, secretary.
Begun as the Cadet in 184. became the Record in 1800. and the Idea
in 1808. Published continuously as the
Kernel since 1919.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Yearly, by mail $8.00
Per copy, from files $.10
KERNEL TELEPHONES
Editor, Managing Editor
2321
Editorial Page Editor,
Associate Editors, Sports ... 2320
News Desk
2447
Advertising, Business,
Circulation
2319

* THE KENTUCKY KEKNEL, Monday, Nov. 28,

Formed
To Provide Tours
K-Guid-

-

.1

es

4

The Student Center Hospitality Committee has set up a service
organization to give campus tours to prospective students.
The newly formed
will conduct these tours, primar- She said she didn't expect much
ily for high school students and response until spring when high
school graduates begin considertheir parents, on weekends.
Linda Sadlcrs, a junior math ing what college they plan to
major, is Hospitality Committee attend.
From over 100 applicants eight
member in charge of the group.
were chosen: Jane
She said there would be no defa junior elementary educainite route for the tours. "Of
tion major; Jane Wilson, a sophcourse there are some lanomore special education major;
dmarksthe Student Center, Administration Building, King L- Jacqueline Fante, a junior social
ibrarybut the girls will be on studies and secondary education
their own to take the prospec- major; Colleen McKinley, a sophomore in
Susie
tive students wherever their inReusch, a sophomore English
terest lies," she said.
a junior
Miss Sadlers also said the major; Marilyn Morris,
education and speech and
to send letters special
hope
Beth
to those who had taken the tour heajing therapy major;
a sophomore English
home. "We Lessler,
after they return
major; and Kate Kennedy, a juwant to let them know the Uninior education major.
versity of Kentucky's still here
Miss Kennedy was also named
and interested in them."
head guide.
The group plans to send form
letters with applications from the
registrar's office informing interested persons of the 'Service.
Bay-lis-

UK-Owne-

"

;

jaj

,

Of

s,

.'rrvtu
ill;

v.;
v

v

,

H

Some of the newly chosen
meet to plan
i,.c.r .uun oi uie campus, anow are, left to
right around the circle, Linda Sadlers, Jane Wil- -

PERSONAL

MESSAGES IN

son, Jackie Fante, Beth Lessler, Colleen McK in-ley, Marilyn Morris, and Jane Bayliss.
Kemel Photo

THE KERNEL CLASSIFIED COLUMN BRING RESULTS

d

Hereford
Is Second
Special To The Kernel
CHICACO-- A
summer year-

ling Hereford steer, exhibited by
the University, and representative of "the new era in feeding"
placed second in a class of 45
at the 67th International Livestock Exposition here yesterday.
Exhibited by Dale Lovel, UK
beef cattle herdsman, the steer
was ahead until the last minutes
of the class when he dropped to
second place. He was fed on
silage, soybean meal and hay,
a practical way of feeding steers
in the "new era" plan advocated at UK.
UK also had an Angus and
a Shorthorn in competition but
neither placed in the top ten.
Another Angus steer brought to
the International, biggest livestock event in the world, was
chosen for the carcass class, results of which will be announced
today.
Placing of the steer was a
victory for Arthur A. Williams,
area extension agent in Powell
County, who had urged the University to purchase the animal.
Williams is livestock specialist for the Quicksand extension
area. The only Kentucky county
agent at the International, he
went to Chicago to study the
new trend in livestock.
The UK Animal Sciences Department was to be host to a
"Kentucky breakfast" in downtown Chicago this morning.
Others attending the International from UK are Dr. Hudson
A. Climp of the Animal Sciences
Department, Dr. Roy Cray Jr.,
Extension Service beef cattle
specialist, and Dr. Neil Bradley,
beef cattle researcher.
UK, with Winston Deweese,
shepherd at Coldstream Farm
exhibiting, also had four Southdown wethers.
Iowa State University had the
Crand Champion Wether, a
Southdown, and Dr. Climp presented to Al Dixon, Iowa shepherd, the Harold Barber Memorial Trophy.
The award honors Harold Barber, who died in 1960 after serving 38 years as UK shepherd.
During the period he won more
international awards with University sheep than any other

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* The Kentucky Kernel
The South' Outstanding College Daily
Univk.hsity of Kentucky

ESTABLISHED

MONDAY,

1894

NOV. 28, 1966

Editorial represent the ojriniom of the Editors, not of the University.
Wai.tf.ii M. Chant,

Editor-in-Chi-

Rightful Aid For All

That old worry of a closely
united church and state seems to
be diminishing in the area of education, and the result will be numerous additional benefits for

many of America's college and
university students.
One potential example of this
is to be found at nearby Georgetown College. In June, the Kentucky Baptist Convention made
the decision that trustees "borrow
only from private sources" to meet
the college's financial needs.
Earlier this month, however,
the Convention paved the way for
federal loans to Georgetown by
briefly dropping their ban.
Georgetown needs outside assistance to construct a new science
building and four new dormitories,
which will cost approximately $2.5
million. Dr. Robert L. Mills, president of the college, stated, "If
the terms and conditions of the
loans are satisfactory, we will proceed with the formal applications."

Unfortunately,

many private

colleges are afraid to take such a

step forward. As Mills observed,
"The small church-relate- d
colleges
have always preferred 'gifts' to
keep them moving, but I don't
think there is enough of that to
keep the ball moving today."
Private schools need federal
funds to keep their curriculum on
a par with state schools reaping
far more financial aid from both
"gifts" and federal loans. The
worry that the government may
attempt to control the school to
which it loans financial aid does
not seem well founded. Dr. Roger
J. Voskuyl, president of a private
California college which has borrowed several millions from the
federal government, said, "Never
once has the federal government
tried to tell us what kind of building to put up or program to run."
Tax money, used for educating
America's youth, is money well
spent. Because a student decides
to attend a private college or
is no reason to deprive him
of just benefits.
uni-ersi-

ty

"Whadtlaya, Finicky Or Something?"

Letters To The Editor

Four Factors Found For Freshman Failures
To the Editor of the Kernel:
Regarding the views of Prof.
Roy Moreland, College of Law, in
his University Soapbox "Freshman
Failures Questioned," I am one of
those students who, due to near
failure in my freshman year, had
to plead with universities and colleges to continue my education. I
was finally accepted at another
university (UK was not involved
at this time) and within one year
I lacked six hours on campus of
becoming a member of a national
honor society.
There are four factors I have
observed in my own case. One is
that the university where I met
with success has, nationally, avery
fine academic rating, far above

the

home-stat- e

university

I origi-

nally attended. From my viewpoint
as a student, professors were better
teachers than at my home-stat-e
university where I failed.
Secondly, better, more readable
text books, written perhaps, on
high school level, but covering college material, were assigned. It is
important to have readable,
text books from a student's
view, for then, even if the professor or student fails to gain from
lecture, something may still be
gained from this text book.
Another point involves politics.
The university where I was successd
ful was not
(it is
located in the District of Columbia).
It has been revealed at my home-stat- e
university that efforts have
been made to flunk out local, instate students, so that as many
students as possible
up-to-da-

state-supporte-

out-of-sta-

te

te

ilege of fighting and giving his
may "shell out" all that extra and truly the governor of Califtuition (this is not to say UK is ornia. By default, I know! And life if need be to protect that same
a guilty party).
now Berkeley may have to become foreign student to whom he gave his
a university and be able to send seat in college? After all, if one
The last point, also a contributing factor to my failure, was UK some more men who deserve gives his chance for an education
to someone who lives 10,000 miles
simply my lack of studying, brought a Ph.D.
on by all the "new freedom" and
About those Berkeley men: away, the least he can do the
not having Mother and Daddy to They're the ones that are super-skille- d American thing to do is to travel
help manage my time and remind
in talking in circles and that same 10,000 miles the other
me, "You haven't even begun your getting off the subject. They are way to protect his donee's prohomework!"
weird little men. Ambitious little perty interests.
A good number of my friends
Freshman have such an adjustmen. Watch them sometimes. See
ment to make, and without realizing how they doublet alk! See how they have already joined thff great
that college assignments are so dabble in psychology! See how they brotherhood movement that America has started. One of my very
much greater than those in secongrasp at the unscholarly straws of
good friends wrote me a letter from
dary school, they become carried popularity!
away with their "new freedom"
These are university men. Uni- some place in Southeast Asis inand overdate, become
forming me of the impact this
versity men?
in activities, and, since they were
brotherhood movement has already
Herbert Creech
most likely the "cream of the crop"
Arts & Sciences Sophomore had on international relations.
in their secondary school, they beThis young American soldier
had told me about facing the muzcome terribly
Privilege Of Fighting
and
simply can't envision the reality of
Editor's Note: The following zle of an enemy rifle. At that
moment he thought his world had
failure until it is too late.
letter, discussing the Selective SerThelma Hey wood vice College Qualification Test, was come to an end. But low and beEducation Sophomore received by the Kernel too late to hold, who should be at the other
end of that rifle? Well, it was not
allow publication prior to adminisan enemy at all; it was that same
tration of the test.
Interesting Flection
person that he had given his seat
I noticed in the Nov. 17 KerThe recent election was interestin college a little more than two
ing, wasn't it? As much as I hate nel that another Selective Service
saved
to rub salt in defeats, I'd like to Draft Test has been planned. No years ago. My friend was
to that Ameriand it was due only
mention a few things.
doubt many students were unhappy
can Brotherhood Movement.
First of all, the new Constituto read the fact and they had good
So why should fine young Amerition was soundly defeated. This reason. A Great Society such as
cans be denied this privilege just
shows that the liberal "intellecours should not defer anyone on because of an
exceptionally high
tuals" can't fool the people as the basis of a test score.
score on the Draft Deferment
1
can see no reason why a Examination? If more
easily as they thought. The people
people were
knew well enough that Kentucky
person with a high test score should allowed to participate in this Amerineeded that particular document
be denied the privilege of partic- can Brotherhood Movement we
as much as good old UK needs ipating in the Goodwill
and would have peace on earth, and
more professors from Berkeley.
Brotherhood movement that seems
goodwill toward men, in a surBut people really shouldn't rub to be the watchword of our society.
prisingly short time.
it in.
Why should a young, healthy
Herb Keesee
And Ronald Reagan is really American boy be denied the priv
Second Year Law Student
over-involv- ed

self-assur-ed

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Monday, Nov. 28,1960-

A New
By FRED M. IIECHINGER
(c) New York Timet Nfw

Start For Elementary Education
y--

Service

Sargent Shriver, whose P