xt7jsx647b0p https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7jsx647b0p/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19680228  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 28, 1968 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 28, 1968 1968 2015 true xt7jsx647b0p section xt7jsx647b0p Tie Kentucky Kernel
The South's Outstanding College Daily

Wednesday Evening, Feb. 28,

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY, LEXINGTON

19G8

Vol. LIX, No. 108

MSM:r Not Known If Fee Increase
in
To
Affect Summer Session

The question of whether or not the recently
increased
student tuition fees will
go into effect for the coming summer school
session seems to be still up in the air.
out-of-sta-

"I really don't know whether the increased
tuition for summer school will go into effect
this summer or not," said Mr. Ray Cumberledge,
Registrar's office, Tuesday night.
"We've already sent out a lot of publicity
about summer school, and I believe that it would
be difficult to get in touch with the people
concerned about an increase," he continued.

iVeu?

Dr. Don Clapp, from the office of the executive
vice president, agreed with Mr. Cumberledge
about the difficulty of getting in touch with
prospective summer school students and added,
"The decision on increased tuition was only
made yesterday, and it wasn't specific about
when the rates for summer school would be

Tutorial Bus

The Lexington Tutorial Program's "new" bus is not exactly new.
It was bought used about a month ago with help from the University YMCA. The bus is used to transport the tutors to their
working areas and for the program's activities.

raised."

-

in

S.

Orangeburg,

C, three

weeks ago were trying to kill
(lies eland Sellers, a leader of
Cothe Student
ordinating Committee.
Those Negro leaders are also
convinced
that the incident
which occurred at South Carolina State College is a preview
of what is to come at many
other black campuses. Some
leaders are urging black students to be ready to defend
themselves against police in
case riots break out on their
campuses.
Sellers, 23, was the only person arrested following the clash
between students and police in
He was one of
Orangeburg.
more than 30 persons who were
wounded when police opened
fire on protesting students on
the college campus.
Stanley Wise, another SNCC
leader, told a group of black
students at a meeting last weekend that the "whole episode"
at South Carolina State "was an
attempt by police to kill Cleveland Sellers."
Non-Viole-

11

Wise said at least two of the
students killed were
dressed like Sellers and had the
same hair style. The shootings
occurred at night. Sellers ducked behind a trash can when
police opened fire on the students, Wise added, and "that
trash can had 30 bullet holes
in it."

Dr. Thomas said National
Guardsmen
and police were
hiding in the yard of a friend
of his who lives across the street
from the campus. He said his
friend heard the command given
for police to fire. "The command was given to fire when
Cleveland Sellers appeared on
the scene," he said.
South Carolina State officials
and local police maintain that
no order to fire was even given.
However, Dr. Thomas said in
the radio interview that several

persons reported hearing a verbal command and a whistle prior
to the shooting and right after
Sellers appeared in the front
line of students.
The Southern Regional Council, a highly respected civil
rights group here, said in a
report on the Orangeburg incident, which was released Sunday, that many persons "said a whistle was blown
prior to the shooting and just
before the gunfire ceased."
The SRC's report also says
that "some of the most respectable adult Negro leaders were
in the aftermath of the shootings giving serious consideration
to a theory that a deliberate effort was made to shoot Sellers.
They cited as circumstantial
evidence similarities in size,
clothing or hair style to those
characteristics of Sellers among
the three fatalities."
42-pa-

15-1-

Dr. Glen wood L. Creech, vice
president for university relations,
said some 400 tickets will be
offered for sale to students under
a plan developed by the UK
Student Government.

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Fly A Kile

Ramsey Taylor, who headed the AIK study,
said the main factor in Kentucky's education
problems is "one of too much reliance on state

support."
State legislators
low"

have said the state's
fees constituted a
subsidy by Kentucky taxpayers.
te

The bill increasing nonresident tuition fees is
designed to limit the percentage of
students at a state university to 12 by 1972.
The percentage of nonresident students at
UK now is 23.

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Kernel I'hoto by Dick Ware

The increases came after a study by the Associated Industries of Kentucky (AIK), among other
groups, recommended the changes.

Republican congressman says a
proposal to make possession of
LSD a crime "is absolutely unenforceable." He said indications are that nearly two million students use the drug.
Rep. Tim Lee Carter of Kentucky made the comment to a
reporter Monday after a House
Commerce
subcommittee
on
which he sits heard Commissioner James L. Goddard of the
Food and Drug Administration support the administration bill. Mr. Goddard added,
however that he personally disagrees with possession penalties.
"I wouldn't propose that section if it were to 1h under my
jurisdiction," Mr. Goddard said,
expressing doubts alxnit the effect of such a penalty as a
deterrent. Administration law
enforcement
officials said it
would help them crack down
on use of the hallucinogens and
other dangerous drugs.
Rep. Carter said surveys on
LSD usage indicated that per- -

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students are to remain the

Rep. Carter Charges
LSD Criminal Law
Is Not Enforceable

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All fees for
same as before.

WASHINGTON (AP)

NCAA Sells Out
The NCAA Mid-Earegional
basketball
tournament, sche6
duled for March
in Lexington, is a complete sellout.
It has been sold out for over
a week, but that did not dawn
on many Kcntuckians until eady
Tuesday, shortly alter the Wildcats clinched a berth in the tourney by nailing down the Southeastern Conference title with a
Monday night win over Aulmm.
That's when the UK ticket
office was swamped with calls
from would-l- e ticket buyers.
The latecomers found that the
last of the 8,600 tickets allotted
for public sale had disappeared
a week earlier, on February 20.

IK

I

three

Dr. Charles Thomas, president of the Orangeburg NAACP
and an instructor at South Carolina State, also has indicated
that the police were trying to
kill Sellers. His comments were
made in an interview broadcast
on Atlanta's Negro radio station, WOAK.

te

te

The increases ordered Monday by the council On Public Higher Education are to go into
effect no later than Sept. 1, 1968, but individual

Police At SCSC Charged
As Trying To Kill Sellers
GRANT
Hy WALTER
ATLANTA (CPS)
Many
Negro leaders in the South are
convinced that police who shot
and killed three black students

schools are left with the option of applying the
raises for the coming summer session.
Summer fees for
students at UK
were raised from $220 to $245. Tuition for the
full academic year was increased from $820to$9S0.

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haps 1.6. million high school and
300,000 college students use
the hallucinogen.
"How can we imprison 1.9
million students in the United
States?" Rep Carter asked.
Enforcement of the admmi
t rat ion's proposal would he ..
the Justice Department. A companion proposal would trau.sh-the Narcotics Rureau to the Jn
tice Department from the Tre.t-i-ur,

Department.
Rep. Carter appeared to he
in a minority in opposing the
administration proposal to make
LSD possession a misdemeanor
punishable by up to one year
in prison.
Rep. Paul G. Rogers
subcommittee
chairman, said he expects the
recommendation to be approved.
There is strong agreement on
the remainder of the bill, which
would stiffen penalties against
manufacture, sale, distribution
and possession for sale or distribution of hallucinogenic stimulant and depressant drugs.
(D-Fla.- ),

acting

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That was what students in a University art class were told to do Tuesday afternoon. Maybe that sounds like a snap course, but just think how well you would
do if you had to fly a kite you had made yourself. That was part of the class
assignment too. There are courses that are hard to get off the ground with, but
this has to be the ultimate.

-

--

-4

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Wednesday, Feb.

28,

l8-- 3

Scanning College News
Northwest cm University

Chemical Co. representative was
recruiting, members of the campus Young Americans for Freehere after two months of tension dom (YAF) released a statement
concerning a massive student pro- condemning SDS. The YAF's also
test against Dow Chemical Co. sent a letter to the university
administration urging that none
recruitment on campus.
Over 500 students who joined of the nine students be allowed
the protest marched peacefully to participate in "activities and
throughout the day. Maintaining protests on the campus."
that what they were protesting
Yale
against was "university involveThree Yale students were arment in the war," the students rested and one of them beaten
roamed to another part of the
h
by police while distributing
campus to find the president
Africa literature at a New
of the university. After chanting Haven
high school. A travelogue
in vain, "We want Miller" (the and fashion show directed by the
president), the students finally South African Tourist Corporagained an audience with the
tion was in progress when 15
who promised a review
protestors began passing out the
of university policy.
literature. Police asked the demKansas University
onstrators to leave the meeting
but a scuffle developed in which
ROTC students at this university were asked to leave a police used mace on several of
mathematics class by an assis- the students. One student was
tant professor. The professor, beaten badly and consequently
Mark Mandelker, says he asked hospitalized. The students stated
the students to leave "because they had not resisted police athe believes it is immoral to teach tempts to arrest them.
students something they can use
Louisiana State University
in killing people." One of the
Student Covemment presithree ROTC students to transfer dent
is leading stuout of Mandelker's class said dent Roger Ogden
forces against a proposed
that he thought Mandelker had
levying of a two percent city
a "right to say what he believes
sales tax on purchases made in
as long as he didn't infringe on the
university book store. A local
the right ofhis students to leam." merchant earlier submitted a pe-- ,
Last semester Mandelker re- -'
tition asking for the tax on stuquested that ROTC students not dents to the City Council.
's
wear their uniforms to his class.
strategy to defeat the tax
University of Colorado
consists mainly of scuttling it
After ten members of Students into the city council's executive
for a Democratic Society (SDS) committee, where he hopes the
marched on the university place- matter will be stalled at least
ment office here where a Dow a month.

Fears of a second St. Valentine's Day Massacre vanished

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-- THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Wednesday, Teh. 28, 19f8

.

Queen City Brings
Talent To Oasis
By CHUCK KOEIILER
There may have been a few cheers from Monday night's game
still IxHincinn around Memorial Coliseum last night, hut it is
almost certain that no one present heard them.
For last night's audience was intent on the artistry' of two
virtuosos the individual talent of violin soloist Edith Peincmann
n
Cincinnati Symphony
and the fused talents of the

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The CSO (as it is commonly referred to) makes its trip to UK
at least once a year and impresses Central Kentucky with the fact
that the Queen City still maintains one of the country's top notch
orchestras.
Assistant Conductor
Unfortunately, conductor Max Rudolph was not on the podium
last night. Instead, assistant conductor Erich Krmzel filled the
maestro's absence.
With the youthful Kunzel at the reins, the CSO first performed
the "Seven Studies on Themes of Paul Klee" by the contemporary
composer, Gunther Schuller.
The CSO has a policy of putting at least one "modern" selection on each program. This practice keeps the orchestra on its
toes.
Personally, I think this is necessary. We need more recognition
for modem music. Not that we should discard the old masters,
but music (like art and literature) always has new things to say
and new ways to say them.
Anyway, suffice it to say that the Schuller piece with its basic
background and staccato "jabs" and its weird harmonics was
superbly performed. The audience, of course, received it rather
coldly in deference to the older "war horses."
Mrs. Peinemann and the orchestra then played Mendelssohn's
Violin Concerto in E minor. The soloist gavea flawless performance
and was particularly effective in the gypsyish third movement.
4th Symphony
His violin concerto, like many others, is subject to a famous
classification: in the first movement the artist shows what she can
do; in the second, how she feels; and, in the third, how glad she
is it's all over.
The second half of the program was devoted to Tchaikovsky's
Fourth Symphony, the first of his famous last three.
The lengthy first movement centers around a "fate motive."
(How many times has this label fallen on a symphonist?) It always
seemed to me that Tchaikovsky was finally proving to the world
that he was a symphonist as well as a lyricist and song writer.
A pastoral second movement gives way to the scherzo which
is played pizzicato throughout, save in the "marching" trio. The
fourth movement sees "Fate" shoved into oblivion, the return of
happiness and
Conductor Kunzel and the CSO did. a fine job, especially on
the bombastic finale. However, the brass section still needs improvement and there were a couple of "sore thumbs" in the first
s.

movement.
But these are fine points. The CKCLS sponsored another tint
concert and I'm sure it will continue to bring some of the world's
best musical talent to this cultural oasis.

The Department of Theater Arts Presents
PANTAGLEIZE
A

force To Make You Sad

By MICHEL

Guignol Theater
8:30 p.m.

DE GHELDERODE

Feb.

28-Marc-

3

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FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 2929
TICKETS $2.00

$1.00 with Student ID

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CINCINNATI ORCHESTRA

100-MA- N

The Graduate' Is Terrifying

By DAVID HOLWERK
Analyst" is too complicated to
There is a very funny movie explain fully, but it is enough to
in town at the moment, "The say that a noted psychiatrist finds
Graduate."
"The President's himself with the job oftakingthe
Analyst" which just left town load off of the President of the
and is in Louisville also regis- United States and in so doing
tered high on my entertainment becomes a target for innumerchart.
able espionage organizations, in-

Both were highly satiric,

cellently photographed

cluding two of ours.

ex-

and

"The Graduate," in comparison, is much tamer, much less
frantic, in its plot line. Honors
graduate Benjamin Brannock
finds himself in an affair with
the wife of his father's law partner, finds that he loves her daughter, and after a wild chase finally
escapes with her.

casted, and deal with the difficulty of freedom in the modern
age. But where "The President's
Analyst" is merely clever, "The
Graduate" is brilliant, and the
reasons for this difference seem
to be highly important.
The plot of "The President's

Sonata Recital Set Feb. 29
and
the

Violinist Bruce Freifeld
UK
pianist James Bonn, of
Department of Music faculty, will present a Sonata Recital 8:15 p.m.
Feb. 29 in the Agricultural Science Auditorium.
The program will include Mozart's "Sonata in B Flat Major,
K. 455"; Copland's "Sonata", and Faure's "Sonata in A, Opus 13".

Robertson Recital
Dorrisa Kate Robertson, a student at the University, will present
her Senior Organ Recital 8:15 p.m. March 2 at Central Christian
Church in Lexington.
Her program will be Cabezon's "Diferencias sob re el Canto
del Caballero"; Santa Maria's "Clausulas-Fir- st
Tone, Eighth
Tone"; Cabanilles' "Tiento lleno por B cuadrado"; Bach's "Two
Chorale Preludes" and "Prelude and Fugue in A Minor", and
DupreV'Four Settings 'Ave Maris Stella' "
She is a student of Arnold Blackburn.
"A CROWD PLEASING

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himself free from: money, sex
without love, plastics,
achievement.
There are no great world
powers infringing upon Benjamin's freedom. Rather, small
individuals are suppressing it,
and it is here that "The Grad-

uate" and "The President's
Analyst" part.
In the end of "The President's Analyst" the phone company head is found to be a robot;

apparently alive though metallic
when plugged in; and dead, but
made of flesh when unplugged.
The question is, of course, which
is human, and the answer is
neither. The enemy may be
but at the top it is not
man-mad- e,

man himself.
The people in "The Graduate" cannot be unplugged, however. Where t he whole telephone
complex could be destroyed, no
dest nation of society is possible.
"The Graduate" is infinitely
more terrifying, for it shows very
clearly whom we have to worry

alout rather than the government or the phone company.
Clearly, we are the enemy.

All Sent

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But the embelleshments to
the plot are what makes the
movie, for "The Graduate" clearly shows what Ben cannot get

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The Kentucky

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* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Wednesday, Tcl.

28. 1908

-- 5

Student Says Guaranteed Income Eliminates Drudgery
As for Dr. Littner's figures:
I will not dispute them as long

as I do not know his definition
of "overtly emotional ill" and
"concealed disorder". However,
I do know, as does anyone who
has ever lieen or worked with or
talked with the poor, that 100
percent of the poor are emotionally disturbed 100 percent of the
time because their very physical
existence is constantly threatened. How a guaranteed annual
income could make that situation
any worse is beyond me.
As was pointed out, Profs.
Calloway and Kisher gave proof
to my assertions that a Guaranteed Annual Income (GAI)
would encourage men to stop
working. I regret, though, that

EDITOR'S NOTE; This is the
last section of a
letter
by John Junot.
two-pa- rt

did not nuke a distinction between "work" and "drudgery."
Drudgery is any work a man
wouldn't do unless he was getting paid for it. A GAI would
eventually eliminate drudgery.
Men would continue doing work
they enjoy whether that be
painting, writing, gardening,
I

fishing, making chairs or even
working on an assembly line.
I should have clarified my
ideas for implementing a GAI.
By first giving it to the poor,
I meant providing for families
that had not earned, say, $3,500
a year in the past two years.
By later extending it to the "unemployed," I meant later giving
the GAI to people who were

not earning $3,500 a year at the
moment. This would in effect
say "All right, you don't have
to work if you don't want to if
you like living on $3,500 a year."
This w ould truly insure everyone's basic necessities but have
little or no effect on the middle-clas- s
segment of the labor market. (It would have a profound
effect on the low
segment,
though. Employers would either
have to pay their janitors and
scrubwomen a decent wage or
else develop machines to do this
drudgery. There's no reason a
janitor machine couldn't be invented; there hasn't been one yet
because human labor for these
jobs is so cheap. I base my conclusions on the recent experience
of unskilled agricultural workers.
When new federal minimum wage
laws were passed, it suddenly became cheaper to develop machines to do the work. Unfortunately, the migrant fruit pickers
in California and the sharecroppers of the South do not have
a guaranteed annual income.)
I agree that eliminatingecono-mi- c
poverty would not necessarily eliminate cultural poverty.
But elimination of the former
would increase our chances of
doing away with the latter. One
major reason that ghetto youth
drop out of high school is that
they don't have enough money for
books, carfare, good clothes or
's
lunch. (I refer you again to
Rivers of Blood . . . )
But since "four out of five of
the younger generation lack college experience," I suggest we
wipe out some of our own cul
Co-not-

tural poverty before starting in
on the poor jicople.
Perhaps I will tell Professor
DeCranzia that he underestimates man. I am inclined to send
him a copy of this and other of
my articles. If his quotations
weren't taken out of context, he
desperately needs to read them.
For one thing, Prof. DeCranzia isn't much of a scientist, political or otherwise, if he
really used such value-lade- n
words as "hedonistic" and "immorality" in predicting future
trends. And I would say that
to his face. (You see, Mssrs. Valentine and Page, I have no reverence for "acknowledged authorities." I insist on thinking for
myself.)
For another thing, my articles
would tell him exactly w hy "there
is already a population segment
which is unhappy with the Establishment". For, whether my
assertion are factual or not, they
are fairly representative of the
ideas and thinking of a large
part of that segment. Thoughts
and opinions similar to mine have
circulated in the public press for
a long time. So if Prof. DeCranzia
thinks this disaffection with the
Establishment is due solely, or
even primarily, to an excess of
free time, he is not only not a
scientist, he is an ignoramus. Personally, I don't think this is true;
I don't know all of this man's
opinions on this subject, i do
not attack him.
But I do attack, and challenge,
any man, or men, w ho accept any
information or opinion without
first analyzing and comparing

such information to reality, simply because they get it from an
"expert." And anyone who implies that the opinion of a professor at Rutgers is better than
that of a sophomore at UK simply because one is a professor
and the other a sophomore is not
only a fool, but an unfortunate

damned

fool.

And I still say the "threat"
of too much leisure time is what
I call an Armeggeddon myth.
Prof.
DeCranzia apparently
based his forecasts on extrapolations of present trends. But there
is ample evidence that the trends
toward "a hedonistic search for
pleasure and mounting immorality" are tapering off, thereby
making such predictions invalid.
Prof. DeCranzia might profit by
looking into the factors of: (1) a
changing moral order leading to a
society where drudgery is not
valued as it is today, (2) the
spreading length of formal education, especially in the liberal
arts (A motivational research
study of college students over
40 could be illuminating here;
he might also consider some of
Marshall McLuhan's theories and
predictions), and (3) the change in
interpersonal family relationships over the past 20 years.
My three now infamous articles
might beagoodjumping-offpoin- t
for more detailed research.

Just a few more points. My
beliefs on the nature of man, what
poverty does to people, and the
relationship between experts and
their information are as basic to
me as the divinity of Christ is

to Christians. They are not subject to debate by the American
Forensic Society.
I tlo have an oxn mind on
such subjects as a grarantccd
annual income. But as yet I
haven't run across any information that would make me change
my beliefs. Valentine and Page's
reply to the part of my ai tides
about the GAI was a series of

disjointed statistics and
tions.

quota-

They presented no coherent
theories; I did. Their arguments
were
my theories, true or false, were not. I
believe I have completely refuted
their arguments through examination of their statistics and quotations; they certainly haven't
refuted mine.
I will be glad to attend a
practice session of the University Debate Team, as soon as
I find out where these sessions
are held an important fact my
future hosts forgot to mention.
I would be glad to match wits
with Dr. Blyton himself on the
topic: "Resolved: That Certain
Members of the University Debate Team Should Be Taught
Deeper Intellectual Discrimination and Better Manners Before
Being Allowed To Represent This
University in Debates with other
Institutions." Any further challenges to ideas i have presented
publicly will also be very, very

welcome.

John Junot
A&S Sophomore

Same Old Rusk Tells Same Old Tale

By WALTER GRANT
WASHINGTON (CPS)

Mr. Rusk, in an interview last
-- week with CPS and three colWhen Secretary of State Dean lege editors, discussed the war
Rusk talks about the war in in Vietnam, the role of the
Vietnam, he sounds like a col- United States in international
affairs, the current conflict belege student who has memorized his professor's notes for tween the U.S. and North Korea,
feedback on an exam.
and how anti-wprotests at
Mr. Rusk reiterates the words home give encouragement
to
of his professor, Lyndon John- the enemy.
He said nothing he has not
son, and lie offers nothing new.
If he is asked a question for said hundreds of times before.
which he either does not know It was impossible to pin him
the answer, or does not want to down when he didn't answer a
give it, he again plays the game question directly, and if a quesof the student; he beats around tion which he had ignored was
the bush and answers some- repeated, he merely reiterated
the same old cliches which memthing else.
But Mr. Rusk has something bers of the Johnson Adminisgoing for him which the aver- tration have been repeating for
age student does not. He gets to several years to justify the war.
Even so, Mr. Rusk reserved
edit his exam after the 50 minutes are up.
the right to censor the text of
ar

the interview before it was re- fending policies, but only as
leased to the public. He did long as the questions are not too
edit his remarks, striking out pointed.
the strongest statement he made.
Columnist Walter Lippman
The State Repartment took has said Mr. Rusk's "education
extreme precautions during the
stopped about 1944." Many
interview. A handful of departother experts also have said
ment officials sat in the SecreMr. Rusk, as well as the entire
tary's office, seemingly admiring Johnson Administration, has a
every sentence he spoke. And World War II view of how to
the State Department, of course, fight
aggression and win eternal
recorded the interview, refuspeace for the world.
ing to let other tape recorders
Mr. Rusk's comments support
in the room.
these analyses. The Vietnam
Mr. Rusk is articulate and
dedicated, as he would have to war, he says, is caused by North
be to hold the office of SecreVietnam committing acts of aggression on South Vietnam, and
tary of State for seven years.
the only way to stop this aggresCompletely sold on the present
U.S. policies in Vietnam and
sion is by military might. "If
elsewhere, which he certainly
they're going to fight a war . . .
we will be there to oppose
was instrumental in developing,
Mr. Rusk seems to enjoy de
them," he emphasizes.

TODAY and TOMORROW
AnnneeranU

far University (reaps
will be abllihed twlc
eee the 4ay
bsfsrs tha tvent and ence the after-nsa- a
af tha treat. Tha deadline la 11
bila.m. tha day prlar te tha first
es Us a.

Today

"Pantagleiie." by Michael de
will begin at 8:30 p.m. In
Guignol Theatre. Fine Arts Bldg.
Is $1 for students.
Final round of the UK Quiz Bowl
in Student Center Theater.
Applications are due for the Student University Advisory Committee.
up and
Applications can be picked Students
filled out in the Dean of
Office, 206 Administration Bldg.
Ghel-dero-

Tomorrow
Dr. Norman D. Palmer, chairman of
University of Pennsylvania's International Kelatlons Graduate Program
will discuks the "Dilemma of U.S.
Policy in South Asia" at 10:30 a.m.
in lldggin Auditorium. Mitchell Fine
Arts Outer, Transylvania College.
Dr. Luther Chriktman, dean of
Nursing. Vanderbilt University, will
speak on "Changing Technology Demand
Changes in Nursing Practice"
at 7:30 p.m. at Lexington Veterans
Administration Hospital.
Kevin Hoche, architect for Roche,
Dinkeloo and Associates of Camden,
Conn., will speak at U p.m. in Student

Center Theater.
Bruce Freifeld will give a sonata
recital on the violin, and James Bonn
on the piano, at b:15 p.m. in Agricultural Science Auditorium.
Date nitht in the game room is free
from 7:30 p.m. to 10

Coming Up

Help with Income tax problems will
be given from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on
Tuesdays and Wednesdays until April
IS in Student Center by Beta Alpha

Psi. accounting honorary.
Applications may be obtained for
Complex Government sponsored train
trip1 to Ft. Lauderdale to from 11 a.m.
7:30 p.m. In
to
p.m. and 4 p.m.
Complex Cafeteria until March ft.
Duke Eastin art exhibit will be
showing from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Friday until March S in
the Art Gallery. Student Center.
Applications for male and coed
cheerleaders are available In 208 Administration Bldg.
Socletas Pro Leglbus, undergraduate
honorary, applications
may be obtained from Tim Futrell,
102 Bradley Hall.
"John Tuska: Recent Ceramics," is
showing from 1 p.m. to ft p.m. daily
until March 17 in the Art Gallery
of the Fine Arts Bldg.
Students Interested in reorganizing
Nexus Coffee House a