xt7vt43j1b73 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7vt43j1b73/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1977-04-11 Earlier Titles: Idea of University of Kentucky, The State College Cadet newspapers  English   Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel  The Kentucky Kernel, April 11, 1977 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 11, 1977 1977 1977-04-11 2020 true xt7vt43j1b73 section xt7vt43j1b73 Marian Baer [left] as the Sang Picker speaks to Gina

.Vthather. the Daughter in the

Carolina Regional

Theatre production of “Appalachia Sounding." which

After the flood

Appalachian troupe to give
local shows for disaster aid

will make two Lexington performances to benefit the
flood victims of Eastern Kentucky.



on independent student new

Vol. LXVIH, Number 141
Monday, April ll. l977



University ofKentuclzy
Lexington. Kentucky

Ford begins two-day visit

Assistant Managing Editor

The podium won‘t bear the
Presidential seat, but Gerald R.
Ford will speak in Memorial
Coliseum at8:15 tonight in a lecture
that is free and open to the public.

in only his third appearance on a
college campus since surrendering
the country ‘s reins in January, Ford
will share the stage with former
ambassador and senator John
Sherman Cooper. The lecture, and
that of former ambassador Henry
Cabot Lodge last month. is part of
the new Distinguished Lecture
series which is named for Cooper.

The 1977 lectures are being
fina nccd in part through a gift from
members of the Blazer family. of
Ashland ()il Refineries. in Ashland.
Ford‘s visit is sponsored by the
Patterson School of Diplomacy and
lntcrmtional Commerce.

Ford is due to arrive at Bluegrass .

Begins today

Field at 2:30 pm. The arrival is
closed to the public and Ford has
planned no statement A motorcade
of seven or eight cars will ferry the
former President to the Hilton inn,
where he will prepare for the lee—

A 5 :40 private dinner at Spindletop
is scheduled. According to a story in
yesterday's Courier-Journal, UK
President ()tis Singletary and his
wife will serve as hosts. Expected
guests are Lt. Gov. Thelma Stovall,
liK‘s board of Trustees and the
University‘s vice presidents.

Dr. Singletary will also introduce
Ford prior to the lecture.

Following the speech, Ford will
return to the Hilton‘s Keeneland
Hall for a reception with invited
guests at about 10 pm.

According to the Courier story.
Ford will rccieve $5,000 for ap
pcaring. Dr. Vincent Davis, Pat~
terson school director and master of
ceremonies for tonight‘s lecture,
said he was not required to report

the fee because it is being funded by
private money.

A selected number of students will
have. the opportunity to meet with
Ford tomorrow. He is scheduled to
arrive on campus at!) :30 am. and go
directly to the 18th floor of the
Patterson Office Tower for three
hour-long seminars with students.

The students—undergraduates
majoring in history, economics and
agricultural economics in the first
session. political science graduates
and undergrads in the second and
Patterson school graduates in the
third»-—-were selected by faculty
members. No more than 25 students
will attend each session.

Those straight-looking guys you
might see tomorrow operating a
POT elevator will be Secret Service
agents. who will make sure that no
unauthorized personnel wander to
the 18th floor.

After a lunch on the POT 18th
floor. Ford will depart for the air-

Arts Edior

“The mounta'neer would like to
have just one person—one day—
come into his hollow and show some
sign of approval of the way he has
lived over the decades. and the way
he wants to live forever. And not try
to change him without first knowing

—John Fetterman
“Stinking Creek"

Carolina Regional Theatre in-
tended to do just that by taking its
touring production of “Appalachian
Sounding“ to Pikcville, Ky. this

But the severe flooding which led
President Carter to declare disaster
areas in 15 Eastern Kentucky
counties also forced cancellation of
the Pike County show and another
scheduled in Welch, W.Va.

“Appalachian Sounding“ will
instead be staged twice in Lexington
to raise money to aid flood victims.

Barbara Rowedder. Carolina

Win or lose, on a

Regional Theatre public relations
director, said the special benefit
performances will be 8 pm.
Tuesday at the Continental inn—
with use of the motel's convention
hall donated for flood relief-and 8
pm. Wednesday at the Lafayette
High School auditorium.

A $2 minimum admission charge
is required, but Rowedder said
additional contributions are “ab-
solutely encouraged"

This tiooctinclucul predicament
affords Lexingtonians an op-
port nrrity to observe one of the most
fascinating theatre projects in the

Originally funded as a research
project by the Appalachian Regional
Commission in 1975, “Appalachian
Sounding" was designed to develop,
produce and tour an authentic
representation of Appalachian
history, ltowcdder said. its purpose
was to erase the negative, “Beverly
llillbillies“-type images of Ap—
pa lachian culture.

Following painstaking research
garnered from Appalachian

spring day,

Keeneland's the ideal spot for

historians, oral historians and
musicologists, playwright Romulus
Linney was contracted to script the
play. Linney is considered an im-
portant new American playwright
and novelist and spent much of his
early life in the mountain region
near Boone. NC.

“Appalachian Sounding“ opened
in Nashville, Tenn, in March 1976
and toured 26 cormmrnities in seven
states, ltowedder said response to
the play was so overwhelming it was
refunded to tour this year in 13
Appalachian states. Additional
funding was obtained from the Ford
Foundation, North Carolina state
government. the American
Revolution Bicentennial Corn-
mission arrd other public and private

Rowedder said Bicentennial
administration funds will be used to
produce a television adaptation of
“Appalachian Sounding“ which will
be aired over Kentucky Educational
Television next fall.

Based in Chapel Hill. NC, the

Continued on page 4

Foolish pleasure

Assistant Sports Editor

And they‘re off.

With a cloud of dust, a smoked
sausage and the rent money burning
a hole in their pockets, horseracing
fans descended on Keeneland
Saturday as the spring meet began
on a glorious Kentucky April at-

The weather. the crowd and the
beer cooperated nicely. If only the
horses had dine the same.

With a meager, student-sized
bankroll, ljoined the 18.374 in, under
and on top of the grandstand, and
like the fool in the adage, land most
of my money were soon parted. But
what a great way to see it go.
Nowhere isthrowing away money as
painless as it is at Keeneland on a
sunny afternoon.

There are two settings where l've
observed Lexington crowds rise

\‘e is!

UK registration updated -

By (‘Illlt‘K (‘DMBES
Kernel Reporter

For those who will be retuming to
UK this summer or next fall. today
begins the annual scramble to come
up with a reasonable facsimile of a
class schedule.

This semester the scramble will
be a little simpler, and your chances
of getting the classes you request
much better because of a new
registration processing system,
according to George Dexter,
associate registrar for registration
and adv’sing conferences.

New computer processing, which




took four years to design and
develop, will give students the
courses they request by
automatically scheduling around
time conflicts and closed courses.

“With the new process, we are
assuming the student is asking for a
specific course rather than a par~
ticular time or instructor," Dexter

Dexter cmplersired that students
willstillbera nked according to their
GPA to determine who will be
scheduled into classes first.

To illrrstra te, let‘s say you register
for JOU an and ENG 105. JOU 204
has onlytwosections, and since your

grade point is a little lower than
some others. the section you
requested is full. When the computer
tries to schedule you into the other
204 section, it finds the second
section creates a time conflict with
the ENG 1(5 section you requested.

With the old system, the computer
would print “time conflict“ on your
card and deny you JOU 204. while
giving you ENG 105.

With the new system, the com-
puter will give you the second JOU
an section, plus reschedule you into
another ENG 105 diction with no
time conflict.

lenued on page 8

Greek lleritage gets suited up for the opening race of
the Keeneland spring meet Saturday. Trainer .l.ll.

above their staid derneanors and
build to a feverish, exciting plateau.
tine is when the Big Blue is ripping
apart a basketball opponent. The
other is when the horses round the
turn and head down the stretch to
the wire at Keeneland.

Spring officially began in the
Bluegrass when surprising Eric
Devin lcd 11 other three-year—olds
(including Classy Bob, which I bet
on) down that stretch to win the first

Thanks a lot Classy Bob, but
you‘re not the first horse to woo me
in the paddock and then burn me on
the track. I thought i saw Bob wink
at me after the race, when the
horses passed back in front of the

I lost the second race too. A
familiar pattern from meets past
was beginning to emerge: enjoy the
hot dogs. ogle the girls and not cash
a ticket all day.


finished eiglh.

Cowden, .lr. lleftl supervises the ritual before a

But Irish Kingdom temporarily
broke the spell by romping home in
the third race. for maiden two-year-
old colts and geldings. My $2 place
ticket to bomb from my racing
buddy, who‘s Irish) was good for

That‘s a smoked sausage. a
burgoo and three beers

It looked like whimsy might be as
reliable a method as any to pick the
winners, but a long shot, Why Me
Lord. with Keeneland favorite Don
Brumfield aboard. let me down in
the fourth.

Why me, Lord.

The fact that Paul llornung, the
former Green Bay football star, was
bounding around the grounds should
have tipped me off to bet on Packer
Captain in the sixth. But it didn't
and. of course, Packer Captain
finished in the nroney as favorite
lnca Roca clairmd first.

Continued on page 5

. More Strange

studious audience of horse players. Greek llerilage


presitigious zoos that keep rare and exotic reptiles.

ii ability.

a sociological phenomenon directly


l-‘ord Dawson. a retired Air Force major, took the.
pulpit of the Brloxi. Miss. First Baptist Church
during Easter Sunday services, nrumbled a few
words about the Resurrection, then shot his dog and
himself, witnesses said. Hospital spokesmen said
Dawson was in very critical condition with massive
brain damage. Police said the dog was recovering
from its wound at a veterinary hospital.

A federal probe of snake smuggling has led in-
vestigabrs to some of the nation‘s most

The snakes involved include some of the world's
most exotic reptiles such as the green tree python,
Fiji hm constrictor and Mackloth‘s python. The
species are indigenous to the Australia-[nonesia
region. Sources in Washington close to the in-
vestigation say rndictnrcnts are expected within
four to six weeks.

Adulery is the cause of nearly half of the
problmis that marriage counselors deal with,
accordim to research by Dr. Frederick G. ilum-
phrcy, president of the American Association of
Marriage and Family Counselors.


Shimon Peres won Israel's Labor party’s
nounnation yesterday to lead his party in the May
17 elections and said he would make “no substantial
change" in Israel‘s foreign policy. The party's 815-
n'cmber ‘ccntral committee formally nominated
I'cres to replace Prime Minister \‘itzhak llabin

Turkish criminologists hlanre Westernization for
a rising crime rate that has made bank and
jewelery store holdups, nnrggings and car thefts
daily evmls in big Turkish cities. “This is crirrrinal

related to u-onoruic conditions. last urbanization
and 'l‘urkcy‘s opening up more and rrrore lo the
\\r-stcrn world." one criminologist said

show some skin

It is going to be a great day. Today will be sunny
and \cry warm with a high in the mid 80's. What
rcore could you ask for? Tonight will be clear and
n rld with a low in the low 50's. Tomorrow is going to
be like today.








editorials 3: comments

Editorials do not represent the opinions of the University




a” m

Walter lttuon




”almanac. tit-”IE Win Educ
II. More: Sir-aloe Irn Hm Rum.
M (kw ‘, ma Downy
Steve “ulnar Elle! not”...
It'll. Shana Stewart Bowman
Arte later Int: Editor “mull" “Inger
NM lhly JO Kemp Alel K210

Jenn-Inn “.1!” ninth an M


on coal sediment ’

ln what appears to be a cruel irony. coal—the
resource that gives life to Eastern Kentucky—-
also contributed to the deadly flooding last week.

Sediment produced by strip mines apparently
clogged streams in the area and greatly reduced
the capacity of the waterways to absorb the huge
influx of rainwater. While most government and
industry officials agree that strip-mining causes
some sedimentation. there
disagreement over the amount and effect of coal-

produced waste.

“Sedimentation would certainly add to the
severity of a flood," an Environmental
Protection Agency official said last Thursday. In
addition. he pointed out that Kentucky’s silt
basins or sediment ponds around strip mines are
outmoded and only 40 per cent to 50 per cent

effec tive.

According to Elmore Grim. director of the
state Division of Forestery, “There is more
disturbance by strip mining (more than farming,
lumbering. commercial development. etc. l, and
it was a definite contributor to the flooding.

"There‘s extreme sedimentation in Eastern
Kentucky. And over a period of time. it does fill

up the channels.” he said.

Scdnrimentation was only a contributing
factor: the major flood damage was caused by
the t iming of the heavy rains. The four- to seven-

is great

inch deluge came at a time when the ground was
already saturated from spring rains and the lack
of foliage caused the water to flow swiftly down
steep slopes and into narrow valleys.

While not the major cause of the worst flooding
since 1963, sediment-clogged streams and
valleys did make the situation worse, according
to reports from the EPA, the Department of
Forestry and other agencies.
Carroll has blasted those reports linking siltation

Yet Gov. Julian

with the flooding. Carroll has blindly defended

the coal industry, saying there is no way to tell
how much effect mine refuse had.

Carroll is correct in his assessment: govern-
ment and industry officials admit there is some
sedimentation produced by coal mines, but few
are able to produce statistics demonstrating how
much. This lack of information indicates that the
problem is grossly understudied.

Rather than dismissing mining-induced
sedimentation as a factor in the flood, Carroll
should call for an investigation into the effects of
sedimentation. If the siltation is excessive and
the mining companies practices contribute to

that excess. they should be forced to improve.




The recent decision by the Univer
sity Senate on the class withdrawal
policy Icutting it from two-thirds to
one—fourth: has caused a growing
concern in the student body to see
this changed. What concerns me is
the apparent non-consideration of
the students and the lack of student
input in this decision.

Petitions to protest the new policy
have been circulated around the
campus. but 1 feel this is not
enough. There rs a simple. logical
way to show the University Senate
the actual feelings of the students.
The I:pcoming Student Government
election provides the means by
which this can be accomplished.

The entire election will be handled
or. a computer ballot and it would be
zcrv easy to designate one answer
slot to this issue. A yes answer
coded A) would support the new
policy and a no answer “coded 8-
'would oppose it. A handout explain-
ing the new polrcy and its effect on
the students could be provided at the

'Ilrr‘ vwnrld be an easy way to
determine tr's.‘ -:.tudcnts‘ positio;: on
the new withdrawal policy and
hopefully lead to its rcwrsal I
propose to the Student Government
Senate that it incorporate my sug-
gestion to the ballot.

Hopefully. on Wednesday and
Thursday the students will have the
voice on this issue we deserve. (A
copy of this letter will be presented
to the Student Government Senate
during its next meeting on Tuesday,
April 12.)

John Burnley
AME sophomore

Good gaps!

l was extremely pleased to see the
coverage given to Jim Buell and his
victory in the marathon April 2 (re:
“Marathon Man.“ April 4, Kernel).
Marathoners. and runners in gen-
eral, so often take a back seat to
athletes in more popular sports such
as basketball and football.

However, there were some gaps in
the coverage of the event. To read
the article, it seems the marathon
was the only event that took place
Saturday. It was incorrectly identi-
fied as the "Blue Grass Relays
Marathon." Actually. it was one of
approximately 25 events composing
the eleventh annual Kentucky Re

Many fine athletes from the

Before the next flood strikes, the question of
sedimentation should be answered with statistics
and not onsthe—spot rhetoric.


University of Michigan, Purdue and
several other schools. as well as
UK‘s athletes. competed in the
meet. Those athletes deserve recog-
nition also.

For instance, two—time All Ameri-
can Greg Meyer of the University of
Michigan won the 3,000 meter
steeplechase. Kentucky State’s in-
ternationally ranked mile relay
team won that event at the day long

Kentucky‘s athletes gave top per-
formances also. Paal Hansen swept
past three-time All American Bill
Donakowski (University of Michi-
gan) to win the 5.000 meters. Tom
Burridge and Mark Nenow placed
one-two in the 10.000 meters. UK also
won the two-mile relay and the
distance medley relay. and placed in
the steeplechase. discus throw and
high jump.

()ne of the finest performances of
the meet was by UK’s Ron Acker—
man. who ran his half-mile leg of the
two-mile relay in one minute, 52
seconds against winds up to 35 miles
per hour He recently recovered
from monomucleosis.

The Kentucky Relays were re-
sumed after a four-year layoff. The
meet ran smoothly and quickly, to
the advantage of both athletes and
spectators. Coach Ken Olsen, his
assistants Pat Etcheberry and Dr.
Ralph Mann and the Kentucky
Relays Committee deserve many
thanks for bring the meet back to the
University of Kentucky.

Journalism junior

Letters policy

The Kernel' recognizes an
obligation to provide a forum for
opposing viewpoints. We accept
submissions in the form of letters to
the editor and comments.

Letters. restricted to ap-
pr oximately 200 words. can concern
virtually any subject. (‘omments are
restricted to 750 words or less. We
reserve the right to edit both letters
and mmrrrcnts.

Any submissions to the Kernel
must include the writer‘s name,
address, acadcmrc major and

Believe it or not



Here’s Some good news

I have just finished reading the
:olumns I have written for the
Kernel this semester. While the
topics of the columns vary widely,
the theme of each is that something
is wrong and that something should
bedone about it.

Well, you and I both know that not
everything is wrong. So, to balance
the scales, I offer the following good
news you probably won’t read

first, the UK Athletic Association.
The UKAA gets a lot of criticism,
often deserved, but a recent survey
by C. B. Corbin of the Department of




,1 A, {horrolson

Health, Physical Education, and
Recreation, Kansas State Universi-
ty, indicates that UK students are at
least getting their money‘s worth.
Dr. Corbin sent a detailed ques-
tionnaire to the student body presi-
dent of every four-year college and
university in the country. He reques-
ted a variety of information con-
cerning the student input and out-
take in university athletic affairs.
He received responses from 262
presidents. UK stacked up very well.
Overall, the students at the res-
ponding schools pay an average of
$18.04 per semester for varsity

athletics. UK‘s athletic fee at the
time of the survey was $5.50. Even
among public Division I schools
(UK's category), 55 of whom res-
ponded, the average semesterly fee

In addition, some 40 per cent of the
respondents had another kind of
student-related fee besides the semo
esterly charge. UK has none. Des-
pite these extra fees, approximately
10 per cent of the schools draw from
the college’s general academic fund
and 13.4 per cent hold special
campus fund-raising drives for ath-
letics. UK does none of these and its
programisintheblaek. .. 3 ~ .

finally, and perhaps most impor-
tantly, around'QO per cent of “the
schools whose students contributed
toathletics had no representation on
their school‘s athletic board. Here,
students have both voices and votes,
and for this year at least, the faculty
and administration members of the
board listened and acted.

My second bit of good news
involves the UK Alumni Association.
After a year and a half of careful
planning, the alumni association has
organized a Student-Alumni Council.
The council is composed of about 30
students who will attempt to be a
link between students and alumni.

While the council is still in a
developing stage, it appears to be
headed toward a number of worth-
while objectives. Among its poten-
tial activities are helping with
student recruitment, traveling to the
various alumni clubs around the

MindeOW. - - Remembering, wondering


The first time it happened was in
1957—the year l was born. I don‘t
remember it but l do remmerrrber
the second time in 1963. l was in
second grade. i hated second grade
and i hated Mrs. Shoemaker. So I
didn‘t really cane when the water
rose in the school yard.

l remember sitting in the back
room of Granny's house listening to
my (ousin Jody tell about the house
swaying and shaking the night
before. "We had to pile towells at the


door.“ he said. “I thought we were
going to float away."

Uncle l'lsridge‘s car did float
away. It ended up stuck between two
trees on the forbidden ground of the
Walter's property. It sat behind that
fence like a prisoner at Auschwitz
with its new lining of mud. Later l
would see Uncle Esridge's face
tighten his eyes narrow, and hrs lips
pressed as he cursed the insurance
company, saying “I want my


II 300‘“























”no“ team

The overflowing creek bed
separated into a fork looking like
Robert Frost's “Road Not Taken.“
The regular creek moved at its
regular pace. The newly created
creek roared through the backyard
amid brdten dolls, muddy white
shirts and debris.

Now and then as my cousins and I
stood along the creek throwing rocks
and plauing "Jungle Man," we saw
a kitten or a pup bobbing in the
water. From behind our comfeed
sack masks with “African" designs
sewn around the edges, we watched
the body roll up and down with the
waves. It hit rocks and bounced off,
tumed over and over until it was out
of sight Then with the “Jungle Man"
secret hdler we continued solemnly
raiding the white man‘s village.

I remember going to bed those
nights, listening to the rail hit the tin
roof in little pings. [closed my eyes
and prayed and prayed for God not
to let the water get up the hill to our
house, and not to let my brothers fall
in the creek like the little boy in
Stoney Fork Creek.

Drilling off to sleep it seems I
woke twcleve years later to find


country to inform them of UK’s
current state of affairs and to act as'
student diplomats, creating a great-
er awareness among UK students
about the Alumni Association, and
hosting social functions (about 2,000
students went to their New Year's
party in Atlanta).

Other campuses have demonstra-
ted that such councils can help the
university generally, by creating a
greater sense of responsibility to the
school in alumni and by showing the
students the advantages of becom-
ing members of the alumni associa-
tion. Mr. Bob Whitaker, assistant

director of the Alumni Association,
should be commended for initiating
“the program” here.

I hope some more good news will
be forthcoming either before you
read this column or shortly there-
after. That news would be the
decision of President Singletary to
stay at UK. While many of us have
had our differences with him, Dr.
Singletary has done an excellent job
and we would be sorely pressed to
replace him.

Mr. President. I realize that
saying “no" to the President of the
United States is not easy, but I hope
you will honor your wife‘s senti-
ments and ours by remaining at
Maxwell Place.



.Iim llarralson. last year's Student
(low-rnrnent president. is a l'K law
student. Ilis colurrrn appears every
other Monday.

and praying

myself late for class. Mayor Foster
Pcttit‘s voice conrcs over the radio
asking for funds and clothing for
flood victims in Southeastern
Kentucky. Food and clothing are
coming from as far away as Ohio.
The sun is shining outside. People
are walking to class. The office
tower seems a bit too tall this
moming. I'm only on the second
floor, but I‘m strll too far from the

1‘" be t the sun shines on Harlan
and Middlcsboro today. The rain
never lasts more. than a week.
Sunshine always follows, but the
water stays.

I wasn‘t home for the flood this
year. l don't remember the one in
'57—the year I was born and the
year my (ira ndfa therdied. just after
thespringfloods. Granny said he sat
listening to the victrola for flash
flood warnings. Each year after that
I took his place, listening and
waiting, wondering if this year
would betheyear. ()h. Granpa, will I
be there for the last one, too.


Tess (‘otlins is a junior majoring in



of co
other c
at your
any cou

' generatr

and an
which re

used to
with a
book, w
Dexter :

will allo

first tin
college .'

cIi m in
card t


















~ ' Computer forms replace H33,
IBM registration cards

Continuedfrom page! not readable, and items like
(if cause, some of your the pam-fail option could be
other class requests might overtooked.”
conflict with this change. The The form is similar to
computer, however, “looks" others now used on campus
at your schedule up to nine for computer-graded tests,
differentways before denying using the blacken-the—circle-
any courses, Dexter said. under-thenumber routine, students pick up the new form
Two physical changes with complete instructions on and schedule cards. Dexter
accompanying the new the back. said.
process are a new computer- Students who want to
' generated schedule booklet change their major will still
and an Btu-by-ll-inch form havotocan'y their records to
which replacesthelBM cards their new college, but the
formerly used to schedule form eliminates a separate
courses and change majors. “change" [BM card, Dexter
“The registration book said.
used to be hand-typed, but Instead of the eight lines on
with a computer-generated the old [BM card for listing
book, we should be able to course. room,time and credit
saveabout two weeks time in hours for each course. there
printing the booklets," are. ten blocks for requesting
Dexter said. courses on the new form. ‘ ,
“The new registration form Each course block has a Lox, the guest of the “j‘K
contains much more in- space at the top to write in Department Of Econonncs
formation than we could course abbreviation and and. the UK ["St‘mte h”
includeon the IBM cards and section, with eight coding Mining and Minerals
will allow students to correct columns underneath. The Research, w'” speak in
mistakes we may have first five are for the course Anderson liall RPOm 257‘
trade," Dexter said. reference number, which is The seminar ,'5 free and
“The form will have the listed to the left of each open to the public.

; student‘s name and, for the courselisting in the schedule
We goofed



--_.._. _

either passfail or auditing of . 252.709»

will still be used for pre I
registration of intcrscssion
and summer courses, with 3
those cards available when i

Cox speaks

to seminar

Dr. William Cox, senior
staff economist for the Joint
Economic Committee of the
US. Congress, will speak on
“The Economics of the
Natural Gas Problem" today
at 3 pm.


first time, mailing address. book.
college and major all on one The next two indicate the







a ('ltlSS. automation!“ llull"llllllllllllllllllllll
The old IBM~caId system ‘10,."

Glancettes are‘Killen!


April 13 if 14. Pay is $2. 10 per hour. Come to 120 Student
Center between 8 & 5 for application. Mandatory meeting

Monday, April 11.

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Monday. April ll. Hill—ll


If you've lust found yourself 3
credits short . . . you can take
the course you need home with
you this summer thru the

Independent Study Program


Inquire Today!



Room 1 Frazee Hall 257-2966










)f UK’s form. number of hours requested Because of a reporting
.0 act as' “The new form will help for “variable credit” courses error, an article in Friday's
a great- clim inate mistakes. only, such as independent Kernel on the proposed
students providing students are study classes. This column Student Center expansion
on, and careful," Dexter said. should not be filled in for incorrectly attributed a quutc
)ut 2,000 “Before, we took the IBM regular courses, Dexter on the University Bookstore
Year’s card to a keypuncher. stressed. to Steve Mitchell. It should
SONEt‘tilLL-S the cards were The last column indicates have been Steve Miller.
nonstra- ‘ “-r _,__A ~ -. -- ~ -- . a. -- -.,, .. _.-_.... ._ .
help a... streamersLr.m'a.::;.'r.a:;:~mmascaraMW
, y urlno the summer session. Third class
38 ting a nos-go pnldotLoxlnoton, Kontuctymull. Subscription rates are molldd $3 per your, orono cell per your non-mailed.
Published by tho Kernel Press. Inc. and tendon in '7"..th Kernel began as The Cadet to mi. The paper has been
ty to the momma continuously as the Kentucky Kmi sinca ms.
ring the d.“.':3‘:‘.".l.".t‘.'t."‘.t?.:'.‘ill'..":‘.t.1.”:.'.?.2‘..'.2":.7.‘.‘.:3 fitt£$25€2fi$€lt£t£ttfi$ as? l“ "‘“
' S WHO.
W0!“ .rc:mmuranaasrxmmmrmrcczar;as: “momma ‘
assocra- words and commentsshould on no loner than 750 wants. Editors reserve the rlflit to edit letters and commnts. J
issistant ~- ,.
iitiating .
are you
y there-
etary to
us have
im, Dr.
llent job-
assed to Look to the Summer Kernel to keep you informed about
,e that campus news. This summer, the Kernel will be showing its
$1033: summer fashion —~ 8 news magazine format with special
:1 i :3": emphasis on feature articles, campus news and entertainment.
> The Summer Kernel will be published once weekly for
Student the eight weeks of the summer term. With a subscription
l'K law each issue will be mailed to you anywhere in the US. If
I'S everv


you subscribe before April 15, you will get a 25% discount
—- you’ll get all eight issues mailed for only 75‘.


Don ’t miss out on the campus news, and be ready for
the changes when you come back next fall. Act now and
get the 25% discount.








rh‘oster I'------------------------------

1e radio ‘


eas ern

‘ I . .

$03,: | With this coupon, summer subscriptions bought on or :

.Pfiil': : before Friday, April 15, will be only 75. for all eight :

all this | issues mailed to you. I


mm the : Mail or bring this coupon to: SUMMER K