xt7np55dfm4r https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7np55dfm4r/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19670310  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 10, 1967 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 10, 1967 1967 2015 true xt7np55dfm4r section xt7np55dfm4r Inside Today's Kernel
Georgetown again wins a
itational tournament: Page

significant change is seen in
French policies after the current election: Pogc Three.
No

Tin

TT

Editorial welcomes high school
paper staff members to UK:

Vol. 58, No. 115

it

1

'1

f

KY.,

;

r

ll

10,

''i

if

Page

1907

Eight Pages

Daytona is trying to fight hooters:
Page Eight.

Holwerk

CCHR GROUP BEGINS

NEGRO RECRUITING
WITH DUNBAR TRIP

V"'

cftfl

Foreign Student Adviser Honored

Sarah E. Mullen, assistant foreign student adviser, was honored
by a party last night before she leaves for Scotland. She has been
in the International Center here two years. The globe was one of
her gifts.

NSA Staff Member
Quits Over CIA Aid
By BEN A FRANKLIN
New York Time

Newt Service

paid staff member of the National Student
Association resigned Thursday, assailing the organization's officers
for not having made "a clean break" with the Central Intelligence
Agency.
Asked if he agreed with a
Larry Rubin, 24, the NSA statement of Vice President
educational affairs director and a Huhert H. Humohrev that Mr.
student on leave from Antioch
Humphrey was "not happy
College, said at a sidewalk news
about the CIA's role in secretly
conference outside the associafinancing private groups, the
tion's headquarters here that top President said he expected a full
officers of NSA had held "secret
report from Undersecretary of
meetings with the CIA and the State Nicholas Deb. Katzenbach
State Department" on how much by about March 20. "Then," he
to reveal about the student
said, "I will review it and take
group's cooperation with and fisuch decisions as may be indicated." Mr. Katzenbach is headnancing by the intelligence
agency.
ing a special investigating group
NSA spokesmen denied his appointed by the President on
Feb. 15.
charges.
President Johnson, at his news
"I don't think any of us are
conference yesterday, said: "1 happy to see our nation divided
and see our country upset about
regret very much some of the instatements and some situations such as Mr. Katzentemperate
of the severe criticisms that have bach is now studying," Presibeen made of various governdent Johnson said.
Rubin said in a public
ment agencies, including the CenOn Fare 8
tral Intelligence Agency."
VVASH1NGTON-- A

By GENE CLABES
Kernel Associate Editor
Three members of the UK
Campus Committee on Human
Dunbar High
Rights visited
School Thursday and told about
150 graduating seniors the University's Negro population needs
them to aid in improving race
relations here.
The CCHR last week charged
that the University "does not
overly encourage Negroes to come
to UK as a place to complete

their higher education. If anything, recruitment for most Negro
high school students is in the
form of discouragement."
Thursday's
meeting with
Dunbar seniors was the first in
a scries of programs designed to
"encourage Negro high school
students to consider UK as the
place to further their higher education."
Lee Rathbone, president of
the committee and two Negro
members, Elain Adams and Bill
Turner spoke about 45 minutes
to the receptive seniors.
Turner told the group some
66 Negro students are now enrolled at UK.
"This includes on and off
campus residence," he said.
"Only 24 of the total live in
dorms. This places us in an acute
minority. But we are trying to
make UK a better place for Negroes."
In outlining why the CCHR
had taken on the task of going
to predominately Negro high
schools in the Lexington and
Louisville area, Turner told the
seniors, "We feel UK recruiters
are not sincere in trying to encourage Negroes to come to UK.
So we have decided to go to
these schools. We feel by getting
Negro students at UK we can

Are Dorm Advisers Just 'Cops9:
By DARRELL CHRISTIAN
Kernel Staff Writer
His beat is a corridor in the
men's residence halls. He wears
a helmet and carries a night
stick.
A

really lives, columnist
has found: Page Five.

SDS

inv-

An internationally known reading et
pert said the classroom reading teach
er is irreplaceable: Poge Seven.

news-

Four.

of
UniversityFRIDAY, Kentucky
MARCH
LEXINGTON,

BSU

Si.

Wrs

iri

"cop"'?

Not exactly. This is the image
of a dormitory counselor four
years ago as viewed by a senior
who then lived in the residence
halls and who now is a resident

adviser.
The "cop" image is slowly
being erased by the Office of
Men's Residence Halls, which
just last year changed the name
from counselor to adviser to
the role discipline

Pf e 2

o.

e.

March 27

Pre-Registrali- on

All enrolled students except transients will
beginning
March 27, according to Robert Larson, assoc iate registrar.
Students with last names beshould follow the
will
ginning with A-instructions very closely, and it
.will
March
was stressed that a student is
the week of April
not finished
until
I.D. pictures will be made in he has filled out the IBM class
room 214 of thejournalism Buildcard and has handed it in as
ing, Mondays-Friday- s
during
instructed by his dean's oltice.
from 8:30 a.m. 12
The College of Arts and Scinoon and 1 p. in. 4:30 p.m. All stuences has changed its location lor
and part-timdents, both
pie registration from Buell Arwill he required to have I.D. mory to the Chciuistiy-l'hsics
cards Ix'ginning w ith the fall semBuilding, first floor, front, Larester.
son noted.
Schedule books will be availThose students failing to
able in (leans' offices by March
will Ik charged a $20
21.
late fee, and will be required to
register during late registration in
Ray Cumhei ledge, assistant
registrar stressed that a student any classes which may happen to
should register for only those he open.
Notices of status will be
classes he really needs. He said
that new sections are added on mailed, probably by July 31, and
the basis of what the students those with complete schedules
will reimrt on August 2S, and
ask for at iopular times.
Mr. Larson said that a student
incompletes on August 29.
M-Z- 's

3--

--

--

full-tim-

,

v- -

-

'

,:

;

e

v

."-.-

pre-regist-

helinet-and-night-sti-

Continued on

ivy

Lee Rathbone, left, Bill Turner, and Elain Adams talked Thursday with Dunbar High School students about the University.
improve conditions for the Ne-gr- between the Negro and white,
but it is not that v ,t ."
She told students, "I think
Miss Adams cited the potential UK held for the Negro. that it is important to make
She said, "We feel Negroes liv- one clarification about whites
ing in Lexington have a lot of in general. There is a tendency
sources of higher education. The to label us as either 'liberal'
University is the best. Some say and this means that you are
it is the best in the country." a 'nigger lover' or conservative
She said, "The Negro is be- and that means 'nigger hater.'
To stereotype the American
coming increasingly accepted.
The vice president in charge of white's attitudes toward the Nestudent affairs. Robert Johnson gro in that manner is "stupid".
is working hard with us to give Miss Rathbone said.
"A great many of the white
the Negro a fair deal."
Miss Adams told the students students at UK have come from
"Negroes are doing well at UK. farms in Western Kentucky or
There are many social occasions the hills of Eastern Kentucky
despite the University's academic and some of them had not seen
more than two Negroes in their
atmosphere."
She referred to sororities and life," she said. "They stereotype
fraternities and told the women the Negroes . . . thinking all Nestudents, "if y ou get to be friends groes participate in marches and
with a girl in a sorority you can sing freedom songs and cheer
at the thought of black power."
visit their sorority house somc-timMiss Rathbone said, "The
She said Negro students on first thing that white people uscampus are in the process of ually see in a Negro is color and
forming an organization called think that all have the same sorts
"ORCENA" which is "a Negro" of personalities, tastes, and
spelled backward. However, the majors. This is one of the biggest
organization is only in the complaints that I have heard
planning stages, Miss Adams said from my Negro friends.
"This is wrong,'' she said.
following the meeting.
"Rut some of the blame can
Miss Rathbone said "the prerest on the Negro students bevious remarks have somewhat cause they don't try to change
painted a rose situation at UK the situation."

27-3-

Last of two parts.
plays in a counselor's job. The
picture
isn't entirely there anymore, but
traces of it still can be found
in the present system.
These traces, according to
some present staff members, are

J)

Kernel Photo by Shelby Jett
A

Bowman adviser, Tom Craler, back to camera, talks with one
of his students, Terry Carpenter.

* 1!

--

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Friday, Marli

17

10,

Dorm Adviser Musi Discipline But Is Nol A Cop
Continued From rage 1
part of the reason the system isn't
functioning as efficiently as in-

tended.
"The system wc now employ
is basically accomplishing its
objective to keep order on the
floor, help students adjust to
college life, and create a
for the students on the
floor," says Roger LeMastcr, director of men's residence halls
before the recent reorganization
by the Board of Trustees.
"In other words, we try to
broaden the overall experience
of living in residence halls because we feel this is an education in itself."
More student cooperation and
attempts to improve recruiting
and training of staff members
indicate the present system is
moving toward a more efficient
operation. But there are still
bumps in its path that prevent its rolling as smoothly as
originally designed the absence
of a clear definition as to the
limits of an adviser's disciplinary power, "too many chiefs
and not enough Indians," and
restricted authority outside the
disciplinary ranks.
"The corridor adviser should
try to maintain a relationship of
assistance," Associate Dean of
Students Jack Hall explains.
"And discipline is sometime assistance."
The only disciplinary "weapon" a corridor adviser or resident adv iser has is the
call-dow-

n,

offense.
which can
Major
lead to possible expidsion from
the dormitory, are supposedly automatic for violations of state
law drinking or possessing
beverages on state property, gambling or possession of
firearms on state property.
Some staff members, however,
keep liquor in their rooms and
allow drinking in rooms "as long
as the students are not creating
a disturbance."
also have
Major
been given for such offenses as
fighting in the halls and making
excessive noise during quiet
hours (from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m.).
Associate Dean of Students
Hall estimated that only about
one percent of students living
in the men's residence halls have
been given major
Bob O'Toole, a senior corridor
adviser in Haggin Hall, says the
n
system is often unfair
to the students, and should be
call-down- s,

call-dow-

call-down- s.

call-dow-

eliminated.
"I would rather discipline
them myself than have someone (such as a resident adviser)
who didn't know them personally
discipline them."
O Toole told of four students
METHODIST
CHURCH
High at Clay Avenue
DR. J. T. HARMON,
Pastor
Dr. W. P. Fryman, minister, visitation
9:45 a.m. Church School
11 a.m. 'Open Window,' Dr. Harmon
"
7 p.m. 'God of Our Father',

E. MAXWELL

Sunday, March 12
Sermon

call-dow-

PARK
East

University
Methodist Chapel
151

which, according to Mr. Hall,
is merely a point of keeping records. A corridor adviser can give
a student a major or minor
depending upon his judgment and the seriousness of the

CANTERBURY HOUSE

by

Episcopal Church

Rev. Fornash
At 11 a.m. WORSHIP

SUNDAY

SERVICE

472

ROSE ST.

SERVICES

8:00 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.
7:00 p.m. 2nd Sundays

handle, he takes it to the resident adviser. "This is why many
students look upon us as the disciplinarians," one resident ad-

he and another staff member
found drinking in their rooms
early in the year. He said the
students raised no complaint,
and his recommendation that

reaccompanied the
port was for a lesser punishment than undated suspension.
However, all four students
were placed on undated suspension, supposedly to "make an
example of what can happen."
Two weeks later, he said, some
other students were caught drinking and creating adisturbanceat
the same time. They were freed
with only a reprimand.
"If call downs were used,"
O'Toole reflects, "the advice of
counselors who personally know
them should be taken."
call-dow-

n

Rod Page, a Donovan Hall
corridor adviser, said the
is a club, and "once you
use it, you've lost your weapon."
Corridor advisers, at the beginning of the fall semester, try
to establish a respect for
in the students on their
floor. In one corridor, this was
done by saying one
meant a letter home to the student's parents and two meant
automatic expulsion from the
dorm.
For a freshman, this could
mean expulsion from the University if the Dean of Students
does not approve his living off
call-dow-

n

call-dow-

call-dow-

n

campus.

"You've got to keeptheupper
hand at first to show them (the
students) you're the Ixjss,"
r
stresses Tom Sweet, a
corridor adviser in Haggin.
"You're not a police force as
such, but you have to get respect at first with a certain
amount of policing to show them
you mean business."
"You have to have a certain
standard of order in the dorm,"
Page said. "Without quiet hours,
90 percent of the students would
first-yea-

flunk

out."

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
at

RUSSELL R. PATTON, Minister
9:35 a.m. College Class
10:50 a.m. "All The Light of Sacred Story"
6:00 p.m.
Fellowship Night Panel Discussion
or
Transportation provided for students Call
UPPER ST.

252-034- 4

277-669- 4

first-ye-

ALDERSGATE METHODIST CHURCH
1881 EASTLAND

ORiN M. SIMMERMAN,

PARKWAY

9:50 a.m.

JR., Minister

Church School; College Class: Sam Davis, Teacher
11:00 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.

SUNDAY SERVICES

CENTENARY METHODIST CHURCH

Donald W. Durham,
(Next to IIospiUl
J. R. Wood, Pastoral
Sanders, Associate Minister
Samuel Morris, Youth
(I'arkinc In Rear of Church)
9:50 a.m. Sunday School
9 a.m. and 11 a.m. "No Cross
No Crown"
7:30 p.m. "Is He Only A Prophet?"
Sam Morris
Nursery for all Services
(Parking in Rear of

1716 S. Lime

Dewey

Minister
Minister
Minister

Church)

2356 HARRODSBURG RD.
DONALD R. HERREN, Minister
9:30 a.m. College Class
10:50 a.m. Morning Worship
"Concerned, Committed, and Cowed," Mr. Herron
TRANSPORTATION
PROVIDED FOR STUDENTS
Coll
or
277-402- 9

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
RICHARD T. HARBISON, Minister
HI NORTH MILL ST.
9:45 a.m. College Class. Mr. Jack Matthews, Leader
11 a.m.
Guest Minister, Alexander Warren

CRESTWOOI) CHRISTIAN CHURCH
1882 BELLEFONTE
Sunday

Worship

DRIVE

REV.

10:30 a.m.

Sunday

For Transportation

Call

JAMES A. LOLLIS, Minister

College Seminar

9:30 a.m.

277-378- 9

WOODLAND CHRISTIAN CHURCH
at

Kentucky Ave.
Miss Mary Hulda
Church School 9:30 A.M.

East High

Elmore
Allen,

Ryle, Minister

"They (the resident advisers)

don't actually do a lot," Derr
points out, "but if you eliminate

them, then you have someone
else on duty every other night
and that's hard, considering
they're students too. They have
to make their grades as well as

I."

.

O'Toole proposed a system
where the 11 resident advisers
would be substituted by assistant head residents, no more
than two for each of the three
head residents.
"There are too many chiefs
and not enough Indians," he
explains. "The resident adviser
is paid for sitting in his room.
He doesn't have anything to do
if he has a competent staff."
He emphasized that the system
of six assistant head residents
could be feasible only if the
staff selection and training produced worthy advisers.
Mr. I.eMaster agreed that the
system "wouldn't fall apart" if
such a system were introduced.
The five corridor advisers who
would, under the present system, be promoted to resident adviser would remain as a corridor advisers with higher pay for
seniority.
This, according to many staff
members, would eliminate five
chances that would have to be
taken on new staff members.
Page said the resident adviser
is, in effect, an assistant head
resident, but said the number
couldn't be reduced because at
least one has to be on duty each
night. "The resident adviser is
a referral agent for advising the
corridor adviser on disciplinary
problems."
O'Toole said the assistant
head residents would perform the
same duties as the resident adviser now does, but the system
would be much improved with
more competent corridor adv isers
and "fewer bosses."
The resident adviser now is
limited in his duties of advising
since he doesn't know the student personally. Students are sent
to him for help only if their
corridor adviser is unable to help
them, and this has been noted
as another basic flaw in the

stu-enou-

tion.
Miss Hosemarie Pond, newly
appointed director of all residence
halls, hinted she would make
no major changes in the present
system, but said, "I'll have to
have a year to see it."
She said study dorms, similiar

to the women's residence halls
with
quiet hours, might
be popular with some in the
men's system. "The students
have to want study halls and I
have a feeling it would be filled
pretty fast if we decided to have
one," she said.
She also hinted at other exhouseincluding
periments,
mothers in the men's halls. "If
we had a person who the men
would respect, 1 would be very
happy to have women in some
of the men's halls.
"What we're trying to do in
the residence halls is make group
living educational and the residence halls living units and not
dorms,"
just plain
she explained.
"We will be doing some experimenting next year. We will
not just operate the same identical halls in the same identical
ways." She said any definite
changes are only in the discussion
24-ho-

process.

One change, however, feared
by the present men's residence
halls staff is a reduction of corridor advisers.

SMITH-CORON-

If a corridor adviser has problems which he feels he cannot

393 WALLER AVE.

255-632- 6

Imperial Plaza S'noppir.g Center

Headquarters for Auto Insurance for Students
MONTHLY

FINANCING AVAILABLE

CARPENTER - WARREN
INSURANCE

Sermon

5 00 P.M.

Pasquales
277-812- 1

Minister of Education
Morning Worship 10.45 A.M.

"HE ASKED QUESTIONS"
Youth Croups
Nursery provided during Morning Worship

resident.

...

SOUTHERN HILLS METHODIST CHURCH
277-617- 6

"go-betwe-

do. I will only talk to him and
try to get him to decide for himself what is best."
Ellis Bullock, a Donovan
corridor adviser, is trained in first
aid, but cannot administer any
kind of health aid even in emergency cases. He must refer the
student to the health service.
The system as a whole, according to most of the staff members interviewed, is hampered by
only aches and pains which, like
several small deficiences in a
machine, can hinder its produc-

"Anything reducing the number of corridor advisers would be
a mistake," John Hoard, a resident adviser said.
maintained without strict disci"One person to a floor is
plinary measures, but rather with
a friendship basis of mutual rebarely enough now. One to every
other floor would make it even
spect for others.
more difficult for the corridor
student's reGaining the
adviser to establish the necessary
spect is the first problem facing
relationship with each of the
the corridor adviser. Tom Derr,
students in his section."
corridor adviser, said
a
In some halls, such as Bowthe Office of Men's Residence
man and Haggin, this would put
Halls tells new advisers not to
a greater strain on keeping order
"let your friendship inhibit your
and maintaining a proper living
He said this left
responsibility."
atmosphere. Tom Graler, a corrihim with the impression that
dor adviser in Bowman, said debecome good friends,
"if you
creasing the staff would underthen you will be biased when
mine the advising duties. "With
use discipline."
you have to
so many students, you wouldn't
system.
He contends you have to know
have time to do anything except
the students personally because
Dean Hall lists the corridor a disciplinarian."
there are "certain personal asadviser's duties as a"bankboard
Thus the system stands at a
for the student's problems
a
pects to every discipline problem."
and a referral crossroad. Some improvements
listening post
have been made but the future
"The friendship angle gives agent."
is still somewhat uncertain.
me a better insight into what
New corridor advisers are
these fellows are really thinking
warned in the training sessions
about. It equips me a little betadter on advising them," Derr says. against giving any personal
vice. Often, however, the
Dean Hall said there is "such
for professional help and
a fine line drawn here that I the student needs more than just
don't think anyone is capable someone to talk to. In these cases,
241 SOUTHLAND Dr.
of defining just how close you many corridor advisers have said
can be." He said each individual they will try to help because they
corridor adviser must gain remay have been in a similiar The
Kentucky Kernel
spect in his own way, whether situation once themselves.
The Kentucky Kernel. University
it be by being a close friend or
Station, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky 40506. Second class
by "keeping a social distance."
postage paid at Lexington. Kentucky.
Published five times weekly during
STANDARD
the school year except holidays and
"Your influence is what you
exam periods.
TYPEWRITER CO.
Published by the Board of Student
buildup personally with the men
Publications, UK Post Office Box 4986.
DEALERS
on the floor, " adds Carl Hurst, a
Nick Pope, chairman, and Patricia
SALES SERVICE RENTALS
Ann Nickell, secretary.
corridor adviser in the Complex.
Opponents of discipline in the
system contend order can be

WEST HIGH- -

viser said.
This is one of the primary
functions of the resident adviser.
man" in
He is the
communications from the corridor adviser level to the head

One clarified, though, that

"I will never tell him what to

i

I

J

IN.

upper

AGENCY

rnone

ovi

Begun as the Cadet in 1894 and
as the Kernel
published
since 1915. continuously
Advertising published herein is intended to help the reader buy. Any
false or misleading advertising should
be reported to The Editors.
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M.imIi III, VM7

-

Donovan Hall To Gel
A Library Of lis Own

No Significant Changes
Seen After French Vote

PEGLaON
By
A 1,000 book lending library will be included in the planned
significant change is likely in French x)licics toward the U.S.,
redecoration of the Donovan Hall lounge.
if the trend indicated in last Sunday's legislative elections continues
The University is planning
and I)onoan-Quan the
Degroot
s
next Snnda
the redecoration, but the proelections promPresident Gene Warren also plan
these results will the results of the
Furthermore,
posed library is the idea ol former
to seek donations from alumni
not have met the expectations of ised to be interesting, but an unGovernw ho lived in Donovan.
the Caullist opposition which expected event was to make them
ment President Ellis Bullock.
Books will be lought in the
were founded on events oc curring much more so. Last week each
Last year the government had future with the money received
party leader had the right to
in the last few weeks.
a surplus of $S00 on hand at
from book fines and it is also
First important event: the left- appear on television for a limited
the end of the spring semester.
hoped that future dorm governist parties decided to "bury the time.
This fall Bullock suggested that
But Feb. 27 DeGaulle declared
ments will make additions.
hatchctt" and unite in order to
this sum Ik put toward a library
he would appear on Saturday,
As well as having $S()0 dobeat DcCaulle's party in the elecfor the Donovan lounge.
nated for the library from last
tions; the main leaders arc Tierrc the election eve. But DeGaulle's
The suggestion fit in with the
(i
ear's government, $300 has been
Mcndes-Francformer prime own constitution states the presredoeoratiou plans and a library
of the republic must play
ident
received from previous governand Francois Mittcr-anminister,
committee with Tom DcGroot
the role of referee during the
ments and DcGroot says the prew ho ran up against DcGaulIc
as chairman was established.
elections, and that lie
sent government has $200 availin the last presidential elections.
DcGroot says that the library
in no case is to interfere directly
able if it is needed.
Secord important fact: the opwill be located in the space now
with them. This was enough to
position, now fairly strong, made set the members of the opposiK
occupied by the intramuraloffice
caustic declarations in public
CHARLES DEGAULLE
and should be completed by
Tire.
tion on
Voting Sunday
Gaston Monnerville, president
News Analysis
Rooks will be checked out
slim, there would have been on
of the Senate, declared it a "violation of the constitution; it is one side the UNR and its al- just as athletic equipment now
which cannot be ignored. Franis. The student will present his
the second time that it has oc- lies and on the other the leftcois Mitterand exclaimed,
curred. (The first was in 1962.)
ist parties with a middle group fac ilities permit, which only those
is the leader of a party From violation to violation Deled by Jean Lecanuet who was
living in residence halls possess,
and not of an entire nation . . . Gaulle will take
when he wishes to check out a
away from you, the third active participant in reit is not normal that France be French
book.
all your pri- cent presidential elections.
people,
divided into two parts: a France
The books will be on subTherefore, the center party
vileges." From day to day the
that benefits, and a France that situation became more animated, would act as moderator, resolvjects concerned with all areas
works; a France that w ill be conand it was a general belief among ing most major decisions, since of the University curriculum.
gratulated and a France that w ill opposition parties that DeGaulle the center party is
The majority of the lxoks,
be punished; a France that has was afraid of the
both paperback and hardbound,
Tom DcGroot, left, inspects
immediate
consequence
majority he has the
the right and a France that has
will be purchased at discount
books in the new Donovan lienjoyed so far in the parliament. would have been a change in Deto shut up: this, we refuse."
from Wallace's Bookstore. But
Had the majority been very Gaulle's
policy.
brary with Gene Warren.
"France is alone in the world,"
says Mr. Pineau, "alter the war in
i
N
c--2Vietnam, the U.S. and the
will tend to get to each
U.S.S.R.
other, and France risks as at
Yalta and because of Gen.
to be absent at the table
of the great nations."
Gaston Deferre, mayor of Marseille, stated: "people voted for
DeGaulle because he represented
security. This is no longer true.
Gaullism has failed the country
socially, financially, and economically."
Is such a statement well founYou can go forward, go fast, go
FIELD ENGINEERING
ENGINEERING WRITING
ded? Statistics show the cost of
at Hughes Field Service &
far
living rose 14 percent last year.
The Field Engineer's job ranges
Support Division.
Specialists in printed communicaThe unemployment rate, which
from complete contractor maintetions convert complex engineering
If you are
seeking a stimulating
for years was one of Europe's
nance of electronic systems to techdata into simple, accurate, illusassignment where you can get in on nical assistance. His
most stable has climbed 11 perfunctrated support publications, includprimary
the ground floor of the
cent since November; the Paris
tion is to help the customer become ing technical manuals, orders, broBourse (stock market) dropped
aerospaceelectronics field,
chures, sales proposals, etc. Fields
Responsibilities inanother 10 percent last year, and
capitalize immediately on your backof interest include: digital computclude: providing maintenance, operof recession are
and training, and progress
increasing signs
ground
ational and technical assistance; forers, digital and voice communicaapparent.
quickly toward your career goals
and many others.
mal and informal
tions systems
what is the UNR's attraining;
Now,
Hughes Field Service & Support
titude in light of this? Prime
logistic assistance and the investRequires a B.S. degree in E.E. or
Division in Southern California will
Minister Georges Pompidou
igation and solution of equipment Physics.
welcome your inquiry.
pointed out the progress made by
problems experienced in the field.
Some of our current fields of Domestic and overseas field
the Fifth Republic (the present
assigninterest include:
under DeGaulle's constirepublic
ments are available. Requirements
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
tution) and the Fourth Republic.
include: B.S. degree in E.E. or PhysDESIGN ENGINEERING
March 30 & 31
He then said that it is logics and experience with military fire
ical for the French people to vote
Openings exist for Electrical and control, radar or communications
Caullist because they have seen
Mechanical Design Engineers in the systems.
the progress that took place and
development of Trainers & SimulaFor additional information on the
they do not know about the promTECHNICAL TRAINING
tors and in the design of checkout
career opportunities available at
ises made by the opposition
and test equipment for large missile
Hughes Aircraft Company and to
Technical Training prewhich does not even have a leader
Hughes
and aerospace systems. These remake arrangements for a personal
for sure.
pares both civilian and military persponsible positions require interest sonnel to
interview appointment with repreLe Dauphin (Pompidou's nickefficiently operate and
andor experience in such design maintain advanced electronic syssentatives of our Technical Staff,
name) then remarked that it
areas as: analog circuits, digital tems. Technical Instructors conduct
would be rediculous for the
please contact your College Placement Office or write: Mr. B. P.
logic, switchrelay logic, electromepeople to have accepted DeGaulCalifornia
at
chanical packaging, infrared testing, training classes Hughes
le's constitution in 1958, to have
Ramstack, Hughes Aircraft Comsites and domestic field locations
elected DeGaulle by universal
inertial guidance and Command
pany, P.O. Box 90515, Los Anand work directly with customers to
sufferage to the presidency and
Control systems. Responsibilities
geles, Calif. 90009.
evolve special training devices, plan
then not to give him the mawill include all phases of developfield training programs and prepare
jority at the parliament!
ment from concept to final fabricacourses for use at customer bases.
Therefore, up to this point
tion and evaluation. B.S. degree is
include: B.S.
JEAN-PAU-

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No

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Donovan-Quadrangl-

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mid-Apri-

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"De-Gaul- le

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TEESTEP M

cm MM

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ELECTMMS?

....

rapidly-expandin- g

self-sufficie-

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...

required in E.E., M.E. or Physics.

Sundries

Drugs

Requirements
degree
in E.E. or Physics and experience in
preparing and presenting technical
electronics material in the classroom
and laboratory.

Fountain

HUGHES
I

HALE'S PHARMACY
91)
Phone

255-774- 9

S.

LIMISTONI

Lexington,

Across hom UK Medicol Center

Ky.

J

HUGHES AIRCRAFT

COMPANY
FIELD SCHVICC ft SUPPORT DIV.

An equal opportunity employer
U S. citizenship
required

.

.

* The Kentucky Kernel
established

The Smith's Outstanding College Daily
Univhimiy ok Kk.ntitcky

FRIDAY, MARCH

1894

10, 1967

Editorials represent the opinions of the Editors, not of the University.

Waltkh

M.

Chant,

Editor-in-Chi-

Si km. H(K(o, Editorial I'agc Editor

William K'nait,

Business Manager

Welcome To Tomorrow
We extend a warm welcome

to

the journalists of tomorrow who are
on campus today attending the annual meeting of the K