xt7rv11vhk3d https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7rv11vhk3d/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19640925  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, September 25, 1964 text The Kentucky Kernel, September 25, 1964 1964 2015 true xt7rv11vhk3d section xt7rv11vhk3d Editor Discusses
The
Clocks;
See Page Four
Vol. LVI, No.

Saturday's Weather:
Sunny, Warm;
High 7H

University of Kentucky
SEPT.

14

LEXINGTON,

25, 1964

KY., FRIDAY,

Eight Pages

New WBKY Programs
Scheduled For Oct. 4
Radio station WBKY will begin its new .schedule of pros
of its magrams October 4th with approximately
terial produced by students, according to Kent Replogle,
WBKY faculty supervisor.
will also be rebroadcast regularExpanded news coverages ly, and a weekly summary of
two-third-

drama, satire and music will
characterize the new fall programs.
"Bombast" a new
spoof on current and campus
events, and "James Bored," a
parody on the James Bond novels
will provide the comedy.
will
"Musical Masterpieces,"
present music nightly from 8 to
11 p.m., and "Friday Night Showtime" will feature an hour of
tunes from a current Broadway
play. Other musical programs returning this fall will be in the
field of jazz and folk music.
The news report will be extended to 30 minutes, from 5:30
until 6 p.m. Kernel editorials

Freshmen

15

Seek AWS
Senate Seats
Fifteen women have applied
to run for two freshman seats
available on the AWS Senate.
The voting will be on Wednesday from 8a.m. to 5 p.m. in the
Student Center and at Blazer
Hall. Only freshman women may
vote, and ID's must be presented.
The candidates are:
Barbara Banken, Owensboro,
Bradley Hall; Judy Barnes, Berry,
Boyd Hall; Pamella Bush, Georgetown, Holmes Hall; Patricia
Earle, Berry, Boyd Hall; Emily
Keeling, Louisville, Patterson
Hall; Madeline Kemper, New
Castle, Holmes Hall; Sharon
Mills, South Bend, Ind., Jewell
Hall; Betty Moore, Lexington.
Donna Patton, Franklin, Holmes Hall; Winnie Jo Perry,
Holmes Hall; Anne
Randolph, Princeton, Jewell Hall;
Jo Carroll Sanderson, Evansville.
Holmes Hall; Mary Shipley, Lexington, Holmes Hall; Jean Ward,
Lexington; Peggy Weber, Louisville. Jewell Hall.

Announced
By Director
The cast for Guignol

f
--

Z

'
,

LW-

Jr

n, Ns.

Construction

"Vr'wl

atre's opening production has
been announced by Director
Wallace Briggs.
Roles in Robert Bolt's "A Man
For All Season's" include Common Man, Danny Howell; Sir
Thomas More, Peter A. Stoner;
Master Richard Rich, Howard
Enoch; Duke of Norfolk, Earl
Marshall of England, Bob Cook.
Lady Alice More,- Sir Thomas
wife, Rene Arena; Lady Margaret More, Sir Thomas daughter, Carolyn Clowes.
Cardinal Wolsey, James Haz-lit- t;
Thomas Cromwell, Gene
Arkle; Signor Chapuys, the Spanish Ambassador, James Holloway;
William Roper, David Hurt;
Young King Henry VIII, Donald
Schwartz a Woman, Jane Lee
Forrest.
Members of the cast were ses,
lected on the basis of open
held earlier in the month.
"A Man For All Seasons" will be
presented by Guignol Theatre on
October 23,24, 30 and 31.
try-out-

Social workers must have two
years of professional experience
after the Master of Social Work
degree.
Applicants in the medical field
must have an M. D. at the time
of applications.
Creative and performing artists
do not require a degree, but must
have four years of professional
study or the equivalent.
Special emphasis is being placed on Latin American study. As
many as 80 grants will be made
for study in countries where the
number of students has usually
been small.
Three types of grants are available: the full grant paid entirely
by the U. 8. government; the
Joint U. 8. other government
grant which Is shared by two
and the travel-onl- y
governments;
grants in which the U. 8.
pays travel expenses with maintenance and tuition scholarships
offered by another party.
Final decision on the Fulbright-Hay- s
winner is made by a board
of foreign scholarships, which Is
composed of 12 leaders in the
field of education and appointed
by the President.

--25-

Law Building

has begun on the new Law Building, which

will face Limestone Street. The building should
be completed by September, 1965.

The-

Applications for Fulbright-Hay- s
fellowships must be made
Oct. 15, Ben Averitt, international students adviser, an
by
nounced today.
quirements relating to specific
fields:
While making the announce-

9,

n

i

1

Guignol Cast

Fellowship
Applications Due Oct. 15

Since the Fulbright-Hay- s
program began in the school year
1948-4more than 12,000 American graduate students have used
the fellowships for study abroad.
The purpose of the grants is to
increase mutual understanding
between people of the United
States and other countries.
Applicants must meet these
general qualifications: U. S. citizenship; at least a bachelor's degree at the beginning of the date
of the grant; language proficiency appropriate for the project: and good health.
There are also three other re

i

acmpus events will be presented
under the name, "This is UK."
Also proposed is a series of
programs with various professors
discussing current books, and a
weekly program produced alternately by the drama department
and the debate team.
Classroom lectures from one of
Prof. John Kuiper's philosophy
classes and from Dr. Herbert W.
Hargreaves' class in the principles of Economics, will be tape
recorded and broadcast later.

Fullbright-Hay- s

ment, Mr. Averitt, who is in
charge of the applications at the
University, advised that any student wishing to apply should begin immediately.
First step in applying is to
talk to Dean of Men Kenneth
Harper. Dr. Harper will advise
the students of further steps in
applying.
More than 900 grants in 53
countries are available for the
1965-6- 6
academic year. The felfor
lowships will be awarded
study, research, or teaching

...

Warren Report Is Subject
Of European Discussion
By LOUIS NEVIN

LONDON (AP)-T- he
Warren commission's report on
President John K. Kennedy's
assassination is certain to produce a storm of controversy
in Europe if it holds that the
accused killer, l.ee Harvey
Oswald, acted alone.

particularly the Dallas force, will
undoubtedly be accused either of
inefficiency or of a politically
motivated cover-uNo amount of evidence presented up to now makes the
or most
average Frenchman
newspaper editors believe it was
n
a
killing.
A book adWest Germany
vancing conspiracy theory is a
Its author, Hungarian-born
Hans Habe, spent the
war years in the United States
and now lives in Switzerland. His
book, "Death in Dallas" claims
millionaries
and
reactionary
white trash conspired to kill Kennedy.
The Netherlands Dutch newspapers have shown great interest in the assassination. The theory of an extreme rightwing conspiracy continues in leftist cirp.

one-ma-

best-selle- r.

generally to the theory of u
rightist plot. Newspapers of other political coloring generally
have adopted a
de although conflicting o.
mysterious points of evidence
have frequently been pointed out.
Norway The liberal afternoon
newspaper Dagbladet published
the Buchanan conspiracy story in
serial form. Otherwise only
weekly organ of the
tiny People's Socialist party, has
published stories supporting the
conspiracy theory.
Sweden The conspiracy theory has had widespread publication. Doubts are expected to return to many with the issuing of
the Warren commission report.
Denmark The belief in a conspiracy is rather widespread, and
several newspapers have shown
skepticism that Oswald acted
alone. Many editors suspect he
was silenced.
wait-and-s-

at-ti- t;

An Associated Press survey of
nine European countries today
showed that leftist circles will
take the lead in charging a whitewash if the commission's report,
to be made public Sunday, upholds the FBI's version of the
Dallas killing.
Europeans in general have regarded reports from Dallas with
feelings ranging from misgiving
to outright suspicion. Leftist orcles.
ganizations have long subscribed
Leftists subscribe
to the theory, that the assassinBelgium
ation was a rightist conspiracy
with Oswald as its tool and that
World News- Dallas nightclub operator Jack
Ruby shot Oswald to silence him.
The publication in Europe, as
a newspaper serial and as a book,
of "Who Killed Kennedy?" by
Baltimore reporter Thomas G.
Buchanan, has added to the
doubt. So has New York lawyer
Mark Lane, who toured the continent denying that Oswald was
TOKYO
Wilda roared out into the
the assassin.
North Pacific today, leaving death and destruction after a
A "Who Killed Kenedy" committee has been formed In Britsweep across much of Japan.
ain by Bertrand Earl Russet, 9?,
Incomplete reports listed 30 persons dead, eight missing and 238
the philosopher and pacifist.
Injured, along with 40.569 houses damaged or flooded, 64 ships sunk
But British opposition to the and 192 others damaged or cast adrift.
Warren report probably will genRUSSIAN MORALS DOWN
erally be confined to leftists.
There is some uneasiness among
MOSCOW
deputy prosecutor blames parents and
others, however, mainly because teachers for a rise in pregnancies among unmarried Soviet school
Oswald was never able to tell his gills.
story.
"Unfortunately, such cases happen all too frequently." said V.
In eight continental countries, Baskov, writing in the government newspaper Izvestia.
this is the situation:
He suggested more and better sex education and stiffer. nationItaly
Immediately after the wide penalties for sex crimes involving minors.
killing there was widespread
TRIBESMEN ATTACK POLICE
speculation that the assassinaPORT MORESBY, New Ouinea V Police reported today 50
tion might have been part of a
plot. But the majority of the tribesmen armed with spears, clubs and stone axes attacked a
Italian press came around to the
police patrol Thursday near the village of Lokono, on new Ireland Island wounding two Australian officers and 10 Papuan conview that the assassination was
stables.
g
the work only of Oswald.
Police said the attack was made by members of the cult which
papers persist in raising
wanted to hire U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson to rule them. Rethe plot theory.
Frame If the Warren commembering the generosity of American troops during World War II,
mission says Oswald acted alone, they believed Johnson would bring them great prosperity.
For a time the 2.000 cultists refused to pay their head tax of
there will very likely be wide-- h
pi cad feelings of an attempt to $4.48 a year and planned to offer the money to Johnson. New Hancover up a plot. Th3 U.S. police, over Island, the home of t lie cult, adjoins New Ireland.

Typhoon Continues
Destructive Sweep
(AP)-Typh-

w's

Left-win-

oon

g,

* 2--

KENTUCKY

TIIE

KERNEL.

Friday,

25, 1964

Sqt.

LBJ Meets Pres. Mateos;
Goldwater Makes Charges
Concerning Campaign Funds
(Compiled From AP Releases)

President London 15. Johnson made plans Thursday for
in
meeting with
Mexico's President Adolf Lopez Mateos while his opponent, Sen. Barry Goldwater,
charged that S25.000 possibly
was used in the 1960 Johnson
campaign fund against the

-

late John F. Kennedy.
Goldwater charged that

mer Democratic party treasurer
Matthew H. McCloskey kicked
back $25,000 to Bobby Baker in
1960 which "could have been siphoned into the Johnson campaign fund" against the late
president.
He described Kennedy as "one
of my close friends in the Senate.
Although I often disagreed with
him, I always respected him."

-

CLASSIFIED
WANTED

SALE

FOR

for-

1956 black MG-FOR SALE
sports car. Top condition, new-toand recently overhauled.
Call Ron Gruneisen. ext. 8011
22S4t
or 8021.

WANTED One or two boys to
share apartment. Two bedrooms,
living room, bath, kitchen. Call
Al Ruh,
after 6 p.m.

FOR SALE 1957 Chevy belair.
2 door hardtop,
radio, heater, automatic. Extra nice. Must
sell phone
25Slt

WANTED
STUDENT WITH
CAR Earn $592 in next 8 weeks,
work 15 to 20 hrs. per week only.
Will interview Mon., Sept. 28.
3 p.m.. Student Center, Room

A

V-- 8,

2.

FOUND

'

22S4t

307.

FOUND 1964 Lafayette
High
School ring with initials KDH.
Owner may pick the ring up in
the Kernel business office (Room
111, Journalism Bldg).
25Slt
FOK

277-03-

RINT

But a cheering Boston crowd
of more than 20,000 at Fenway
Park heard none of this.
It was in an insert to his prepared speech handed out on the
candidate's
big Jet before it
reach Boston. When he delivered his speech. Goldwater skipped
this portion.

HELD OVER!

Eighty-fiv- e
University Alumni
were honored Saturday at the
dedication of the Ilall of Distinguished Alumni in the Helen
O. King Alumni House.
Chairman of the Distinguished
Alumni Committee, Gilbert W.
Kingsbury of South Ft. Mitchell,
preseided at the dedication. William Gant, Owensboro, president
of the UK Alumni Association, also participated in the program.
The Hall contains pictures of
each of the honorees chosen by
the committee for bringing distinction to UK.
Governors of states were automatically Included while other
honorees were nominated by UK
Alumni and Kentucky citizens.

Lexington CORE Presents

Dick Gregory, famous comedian
and

Len Chandler, folk singer

IN A SALUTE TO FREEDOM
TIME: Friday, September 25, 8:00 p.m.
PLACE: Dunbar High School Gym, 549 N. Upper
Tickets: $2.00 At Door

MM

MISCELLANEOUS
X

TENNIS SERVICE.
Expert overnight, machine
Rackets for sale, Wilson, Davis, Dunlop. Liberal
Trade-in- s.
Call
th&fr

seniors preparing" to
teach school may take the National Teacher Examinations on
four different test dates each
year, according to the Educational Testing Service.
New dates set for the testing
of prospective teachers air: Dec.
12, 1964, and March 20, July 17,
and OcL 2, 1965. The tests will be
given at more than 550 locations.
An information bulletin containing registration forms, lists
of test centers, and information
about the examinations may be
obtained from college placement
officers, school personnel departments, or directly from National
EducaTeacher Examinations,
tional Testing Service, Princeton,
New Jersey.

President Johnson heads today
for Texas, Oklahoma and Arkansas on a tour that includes an
meeting with Mateos.
Johnson's first stop is El Paso,
Tex., for the ceremonial meeting
with Lopez Matoes. Johnson then
flies to Eufula, Okla., Oklahoma
City, Texarkana, Ark., and, finally, the LBJ Ranch at Johnson
City, Tex., for a weekend stay.

LARRY'S

Honored
At Dedication

Examinations
CoHepe

The Republican
presidential
nominee also promised to make
McCloskey pay up $4 million in
penalties for alleged faulty workmanship and materials in a Boston veterans hospital built by
conMcCloskey's Philadelphia
struction firm.

24S2t

UK Alumni

Teachers

Will Dunn Drug
Maxwell
Lime
Corner of

2nd Week!

and

S.

7.

NEWLY
decorated room, twin
beds. 5 minutes from UK on bus
line. 1806 S. Lime. Phone 255- 2092.
22S8t

The College Store

ALTERATIONS of dresses skirts
and coats for women. Mildred
Cohen, 215 E. Maxwell, Phone
6.

FOR RENT Pleasant furnished
sleeping room with bath and private entrance. Call
25Slt

SANDRA

299-46-

'" "

"

JJ

3

ROBERT

"BEDTIME

Taste-tempti-

STORY"
Marlon

David Niven

t

Brando

3

"THE BEST MAN"
Henry

FOR RENT

Cliff

Fonda

IN GREENWICH
VILLAGE

Robertson

h

SAT. - SUN. - MON.
JERRY LEWIS

CO.,

IBM, UNDERWOOD ELECTRIC,
ALL MAKES
MANUALS
124 N. Broadway
9
Ph.

At

"THE PATSY"
Alto

KENTUCKY

"SAVAGE SAM"

em

ANYTHING
CAN

k

"

DOES!

"

..,

FRANK SINATRA
BURT LANCASTER
MONTGOMERY CLIFT

Admissions 50c
Show Time: 6:30 & 9:00

NO.

1

Vincent Price

Color
'COMEDY OF TERRORS"

7

SftNCtlTMCV

NO. 2

ftktlUftltftU

luirOV

XT

"Children of the Damned"

LEXINGTON

(wen

SUNDAY AND MONDAY

Radio Equipped

LOADED WITH

DIAL

STANLEY

FUNl

Hull

KRAMER

IHMJb

30

MAD.

J

L
Ptott

The

Alto

2nd SMASH WEEK
team
mtt
tint A4m and Iva!
" MAJK2210
SOPHIA

MAD, MAD,
iiiAD

'DOWKRIGHT

ft

.1

Ikt

I

1

f

LOM MSSfflOIMNI

yesiirday. today

Morrow

CONTINUOUS

a

SHOWING

1

'

3:55

5:45

Shown of 8:15 Eoch Evening
'CARTOON REVUE' irorts 7t35

lt

Comt at
ai 10 p.m. I
ftalyre. We rp
ti

IXCLUSIVIJ

TONIGHT at 7:40 and 9:30
SATURDAY L SUNDAY at

l

IM

COLOR
AND
ULTRA.
PANAVISION

voniD?

Time Mag.

All

TICKITJ

SOUTHLAND 68

7:33 . 9:30

-I-

-

L..

"""'

Jl

00

"UHTlf
f

m

1

m
f

"Jimtt

,t

half.

MtLUT

T

Exactly as shown in the long, long run
and Cinerama
showings in reserved-sea- t
theatres at advanced prices.

'Curst Of The Living Corpse'

Inc.

MtKHAJI

Engagement

'Horror Of Party Beach"
NO. 4

tinu

nrWRtll

Special

NO. 3

YELLOW CAB

252-22-

.....

TONIGHT AND FRIDAY
HORROR SH&W!

CARBONS, RIBBONS,
OFFICE SUPPLIES
252-020-

t

Student
Center
Theater

"FROM HERE TO
ETERNITY"

USUALLY

Rose
At Lime

PANCAKE HOUSE

FRIDAY and SATURDAY

ADDING MACHINES
OLIVETTI ADDERS AND
PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS

Ph.

Open Til 2:30 a.m.
On Weekends

1 PERKINS

Hi

Starring

'in

d

Opposite
Med Center

J

ADDO--

387 Rose Sr.

d

Honey-dippeChar-broile-

TYPEWRITERS

TYPEWRITER
SERVICE

pancake treats
chicken, jumbo shrimp
steaks, 'Perkins-burge- r'

ng

STARTS TONIGHT!

24S2t

CASH REGISTER
Inc.

Weekend Delight

WED. Thru SAT.

LOST Post slide rule. Between
McVey Hall and Student Center. See Terry Howie. Phone

DIXIE

DELIVERY SERVICE
DRUGS

bUUUI

H,TOicCHEViLIR

LOST Black moccasl
shoes at the Sports Center. If
found, return to 211 Kinkead
22S4t
Hall. Reward.

5.

FOUNTAIN
COSMETICS

1

andy WILLIAMS

W

tOST

r TV""r
Utt ftf

It'AIWV

1

a

* J

THE KENTUCKY

KERNEL.

Friday.

Sqt.

r,

I

M

...

edited by Frances Wright

Peace Corps Sends
UK Pair To Tunisia

I'aiiiiellenic Sets
Sorority Dessert
For Scholars

Panhellenic will sponsor a sorority scholarship dessert Oct. 1
in the Student Center Ballroom.
The dessert, sponsored by the
workshop committee and sorority
scholarship chairmen, is given in
honor of sorority women who received a standing of 3.5 or better
in the spring semester.
An award will be presented to
the sorority woman who showed
the most scholastic improvement
in the spring.
Judge James Sutherland will
be the guest speaker.

Two University graduates have been sent to Tunisia as
Peace Corps volunteers.
Robert Farrell and his wife
Margo, both from Orange, Calif.,
left for that African country
yesterday to work with 71 other
Peace Corps aichitects and public works specialists. These volunteers will design and assist construction of buildings for growing towns, and will plan roads to
link these towns with a modern
highway system.
Specifically, the volunteer
architects will plan structures
patterned after traditional Tunisian designs while utilizing modern construction techniques. The
public works volunteers will survey and design roads, test soils
and maintain vehicles while providing
training to
Tunisians.
Tunisia has planned large-scaconstruction
of housing
units, schools, health centers, and
roads, but the country does not
have the skiled personnel needed
for this growth. The Tunisian
government requested the Peace
Corps volunteers to replace technicians who emigrated when the
country achieved independence in

emphasized needed skills, the
French language, Tunisian culture and history, United States
and
history and institutions,
world affairs.
Some 6,000 Americans are now
serving as Peace Corps volunteers in 46 nations of Asia, Africa, and Latin America.

PINMXGS
Maggie Kossenfoss, sophomore
elementary education major from
Erlanger to Jack Westwood, junior English major from Erlanger
and a member of Phi Sigma
Kappa.

CHRISTIAN CHURCHES
CHRISTIAN STUDENT

SATURDAY, SErT. 26
Fraternity Bus Trips for Fresh-

men: Open Houses
SUNDAY,

SErT.

p.m.
27

Fraternity Bus Trips:

House

6

Open

p.m.

MONDAY, SErT. 28
President Oswald's Student
Conference.
Fraternity Bus Trips: Open
0
Houses
p.m.

THURSDAY, OCT. 1
Concert Series: Goldofsky Opera. Memorial Coliseum. 8:15 p.m.
Sorority Scholarship Dessert
Student Center, 7 p.m.

"Laura" Tryouts

Casting dates for Studio Players production of "Laura" by
Vera Laspery will be Sunday at
3 p.m. and Monday at 8 p.m. at
on Hell
the Carriage House
Court.
There are parts for five men,
three women, and a 17 year old
boy. Production dates are Nov.
13 and 14, 20 and 21.

5:30-9:3-

DANCELAND
COLLEGE NIGHT
TONIGHT AND EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT
OUR DOORS ARE OPEN TO COLLEGE

STUDENTS ONLY

Couplet Only

Swing From

8:30 to 12:30 With

...

Gene Pratt and the Motions
Featuring Guest Singer LENIDA WILSON
Only Two Miles From University on the Old Frankfort

Pike

FELLOWSHIP
Campus Bible Class

1956.

AND DONUTS AT 9:15 A.M.

COFFEE

The volunteers sent to Tunisia
recently completed 12 weeks of
intensive training at the University of Utah. Their instruction

TELEPHONE 254-457- 4
SUNDAY 9:30 A.M.
EUCLID AVENUE AND AYLESFORD
Two Blocks East of Football Field on Euclid

fa-- -.

Campus
Christian Life

FRIDAY, SEPT. 25
Greek Week Retreat: Camp
Daniel Boone.
BSU Freshman Retreat: Natural Bridge.
Student Center Movie: "From
Here to Eternity."

A ii ii ouncem en ts

PHI SIGMA KATPA
The pledge class of Phi Sigma
Kappa has elected officers. They
are Gary Thor, Clifton, N. J.,
president; Bill Lamb, Lexington,
vice president; Rick Hennessey,
Maysville, secretary; and Fletcher Lutcavish, Louisville, treasurer.

le

lNew Location
SPENGLER STUDIO
cr

CENTER 412 ROSE ST.

r

i I Li rcTALi

(Between High and Maxwell Sts.)
Phone 252-667- 2
for aoDointmenti

SUNDAY MORNING
11:00 A.M.

r

'ffw

fll
.

WORSHIP

(In the Chapel)
Coffee and Donuts 10:30 a.m.
EVENING

FELLOWSHIP
Sept. 27 Meet At 5:00 p.m.
Retreat Supper - And Film
Discussion

at the River

A Cooperative Ministry
of the Christian Church
(Disciples) The Presbyterian Church, and United
Church of Christ

p-:-

ft-

"

"

-

rl

:?

"

" h-- '.

n

iii fey

CONTACT
LENSES
Special Consideration for
lege Students, Instructors,
Personnel.

Col-

and

MONFRIED
OPTICAL
at both

STRAIGHT
AS A
PIN

WILD
AS A
BUSH

DISHWATER
BLONDE

Rosemont
Beauty Salon
TRIMS

CURLS

BUSHES

PINS
REMOVES

t SHWATER
IVA KENNEDY
0nr-S-

p-

OK STOPEINIT:

-

Locations

Lexington

r

:

Calendar Of Events

Society

SUNDAY

f

ylit

209 Rosemont Garden

Over $20,000 in records to select from.
Current top 100 singles. All major labels.

Available to all UK students with I.D.'s
a 20
discount on all L.P.'s and singles.
The

Higgins Record

Department
669 South Broadway
Phone

252-688-

6

Dress
simplicity with new styling dash!
.

.

.

The dress for every important occasion, on campus and off!
A sheer basket weave wool in beautiful autumn tones of
Sizes
powder blue, cherry red, forest green, and camel.
6 to 16, 36.
Limestone, Downtown, Tweed Shop,
Southland
Campus Hri., 9:30 to 9, Monday
9:30 to 6, Tucs.-Sa- t.

* Again, The Clocks
here arc familiar with
the disconcerting experience of entering a class several minutes late. The
dash over empty sidewalks, with the
questioning glances of classmates and
professor awaiting them, is an experience common to most.
Hut row comes a ray of hope-a- n
electronic impulse which will regulate clocks on campus each hour beginning October 1st.
Previously, the clock controls
have been a combination of an old
system regulated by underground
wires and a new one by which the
clocks were controlled by impulse
from a generator in the Medical ('enter. The obsolescence of the old system coupled with frequent needs for
a rerouting the wires produced innumerable
difficulties for mainte
Students

'Crystal Ball

- Unlock The Secret Of My Clocks"

all the clocks

nance. Consequently,

didn't "tick."
The system of underground wires
has been completely discarded and
the older buildings have been brought
up to date with the new electronic
system by installation of converters
and relays in each building. The purpose of this apparatus is to change
an electronic impulse to an electric
signal which will regulate the clocks.
All well and good. We shall wait
and see. Our comment at present is,
any improvement is long, long overdue.

if

i m m mmm0L

I

Kernels
Adventures are an indication of inefficiency, (lood explorers don't have
them. -- Herbert Spencer Dickey.

Letters To The Editor
The Supreme Court
Editor of the Kernel:
have lately reproduced a
number of political cartoons by
of the Washington Post, dealwith the reapportionment hassle
ing
currently taking place in Congress.
Your motive has doubtlessly been to
rally student opinion behind the Supreme Court and against Sen. Dirk-soTo The
You

Her-bloc-

n

and other Congressmen who
would dare to criticize and oppose
Uiis sacrosanct institution.
However, it may be noted that
criticism of the Supreme Court is increasing these days and is by no
means limited to members of Congress, nor confined to the reapportionment issue, in which the Court
is intruding in the rightful domain of
the states. For example, the Court
has received harsh criticism from a
conference of state chief justices.
Again, J. Edgar Hoover, director of
the FBI, cites a top Communist as
describing the Court's decision in the
Smith Act case as the greatest victory
the Communist Party had ever received. Police Chief Robert V. Murray of Washington, D.C., cited the
Mallory decision of 1957 as a contributing factor in that city's sharply increasing crime rate. Recently
nine leading clergymen -- Protestants,
Catholics and Jews -- in a statement
issued l)y the New York Hoard of
Trade attacked the Supreme Court
for decisions in obscenity cases.
Many other examples of condemnation of the Court by respected
authorities could be listed which are
too lengthy for inclusion in a short
letter. Suffice it to say that when the
Court ceases to place the welfare of
Communists, atheists, homosexuals,
smut pedlars and criminals before
that of the general public and the
nation as a whole, and stops intruding on powers reserved for the legislative branch and for the states, it
may regain the lost respect of the
American people.
HUNT SMOCK
Graduate Student
English

The "Goltlwater Man"
Jim Wainscott's letter in the Sept.
22 Kernel was a welcome attack on
the stereotypes of "Ooldwatcr men"
and "Johnson men," but unfortunately it contained a stereotype of its own
whic h has greater and more devastat

ing implications than those he attacked.
I refer to his assertion that the
federal government is "taking on too
much of a socialistic character."
People who have stopped thinking
about politics, people who simply
mouth the assumptions of 19th century liberalism in the guise of 20th
century conservatism, are prone to
use the word "socialism" as an epithet with which to scare policy makers
into inaction.
Socialism, however, is not an attempt by a few bearded conspirators
to usurp political power for private
purposes. Rather it is one attempt
among many to solve the problem of
human existence in such a way that
people can work happily and productively together. Although it has
its defects, just as other political and
economic systems, it is not bad per
se.

Our British allies long ago
reached the point of political maturity where socialism is used and manipulated for the benefits it can render
They "suffered" through
a labor government without the abrogation or destruction of the traditional liberties of Englishmen.
The same people who use "socialism" as an epithet with which to
scare seem to be able to find it almost anywhere. This is reminiscent
of the John Birch Society Coloring
Book, in which there was a blank
page with this caption below it: "How
many Communists can you find on
this page? I can find 12; it takes
effectively.

practice."

LRRY
A&

a

a

1). WILSON

S Freshman

a

I was certainly pleased to read
Mr. Ralph McCill's column ofThurs-day- ,
Sept. 17, on "The Cold water
Man." Previously we admirers of
Sen. Coldwater had been described
by the press as Neanderthal Repubthe white backlicans,
lash, various kinds of extremists,
right wing radicals, John Birchites,
Southern racists, etc., etc., etc. Now

It certainly looks like we're moving uj) in the world. Imagine, little
ole me in the country club set
Tennis, anyone?
JANE THOMAS
A & S Sophomore
!

The Speaker's Opportunity
still

House Speaker JohnMcCormack
has an unusual opportunity to

perform a disinterested public service
on the question of Presidential succession and disability. He alone can
now lead the House to consider this
grave problem on its merits. Although
there are numerous bills and proposed constitutional amendments on
this topic pending in the House Judiciary Committee, Chairman Celler
has been unwilling to take action on
them for fear of offending the Speaker,
who now stands next in line of Presidential succession. President Johnson
has been reluctant to press the point,
and for the same reason.
The Senate has been more forthright and more responsible. Under
the leadership of Senator Bayh of
Indiana, the Judiciary Committee has
approved a constitutional amendment
which provides that whenever the
falls vacant, the President would appoint a new Vice President, subject to confirmation by both
houses of Congress. A second provision of the Bayh amendment makes
sensible arrangements lor various
contingencies that might arise in the
event of a President's disability. The
Senate leadership has promised that
the amendment will be acted upon before adjournment.
This project presents Speaker Mc- y

Cormack with, his opportunity. As we
have previously stated, we have some
reservations in regard to the Bayh
amendment, but the question it deals
with ought to be solved in this Congress. If it is not, it will surely be in
the next. The public demand for such
action is too strong to resist indefinitely. After next January 20, freed
from his present embarrassment,
President Johnson is almost certain to
take up this issue and move with it.
If the Speaker were to act now, this
Congress could work out a reasonable plan before adjournment.
Mr. McCormack might well go
further and actively sponsor repeal of
the mistaken law of 1947 which interposed the Speaker of the House and
the President Pro Tern of the Senate
ahead of the members of the Cabinet
in the line of succession. This was an
unwise change because it makes possible the taking over of the Presidency by a member of the opposition
party. Four of the last nine Congresses have been controlled by the
party opposed to that of the incumbent President.
The opportunity is as big as the
problem. Mr. McCormack would enhance rather than diminish the
great
of fice of Speaker if he
recognized that
opportunity and welcomed it.
-- The New York Times

The Kentucky Kernel
Entered t lbl (Ml offke

four luaM
Sub.-iiiio-

The South' Outstanding College Daily
University of Kentucky
t
. Luintfton, Kentucky
week duxu.. th.
mttwi

7

VVuxiam

David Hawfe, Executive Editor

ai letoiid clui
the Aut at
Khool year e.ce.J duruTg
ithoul year iO ceuti io,,y i.o", bWt.

Crant,

M...

a

1879

Editor-in-Chi-

Cahv Hawmwohtii. Managing Editor
KiNNtTH Ckhn, Assistant to the Executive Editor
litNHv Ho ,s. kl. Sport, Editor
Franc, Wm. ur, Women', Pane Editor
bin W'tau, Cartoonist
Face Walker, Adverting Manager
John T. Daihhaday, Circulation Manager
Fill DAY STAFF
Liz Ward, New, Editor
Assistant
Dalk

Surout.

* THE KENTUCKY

KERNEL,

Friday, Sept. 25,

-:

lMil-

Springboard Or Not

Are Governors Declining As Presidential Timber
By G. MILTON KELLY

WASHINGTON (AP)-- lt
used to be that the best
to the White
springboard
House was the governor's
mansion. lint apparently no
more.
Now it looks as if the route to

the presidency goes through Congress, especially in the Senate.
Almost to a man the politicos
here see significance in the fact
that the 50 states failed again
this year to produce a governor
capable of more than a futile try
for the presidential or vice presidential nominations of either
major party, and some who were

Goldwater And Javits
Former Support

v.

By KALl'II McGILL
reasoning and
In li is search lor
Southern strength in the presidential race, the senator from
Arizona voted against the civil rights art and said he believed
all such matters should be left to the states and local

The contradictions in Sen. (ioldwater's
statements continue to fascinate researchers.

At SanFrancisco the Southern
delegations present drew much
comfort from this state's rights
position taken by the candidate
from Arizona.
But one wonders what the senator had been thinking about in
he supported
months and years when
five amendments of the Adam
P