The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on October 17, 1954 · Page 21
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 21

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Louisville, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 17, 1954
Page:
Page 21
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SECTION 1 THE COURIER. JOURNAL, LOUISVILLE, KY. Films on Child Rearing Slated at Institute Here A film by a British psychologist and a film by an American psychologist on "How To Rear Children" will be presented during the program of the Institute on Culture and Communication, Friday and Saturday at the Brown Hotel. The Institute is sponsored by the University of Louisville Intpr. disciplinary Committee on Culture' and Communication and the Division of Adult Education of U. of L. Registrations for the two. day sessions may be made with the Division of Adult Education. The fee is $5. Dr. Ray Lee Birdwhistell, coordinator of the interdisciplinary committee, said the films will serve three purposes. The subject matter itself will be valuable. They will also demonstrate the method of analyzing films and will illustrate the extent that cultures of different countries affect their own psychologists. Prominent Speakers Due Several prominent speakers will discuss the part played by the written and spoken word, actions, and sounds in communication. Dr. . Henry Lee Smith, chief of the language - training branch, Foreign Service Institute, Department of State, and chairman of the meeting, will open the institute at 9:30 a.m. Speakers on the first-day program include Dr. George Trager, Georgetown University; Dr. Birdwhistell, and Dr. Smith, who will speak on "Tactilism and Communication." Dr. Margaret Mead of ' the American Museum of Natural History will speak on "Communication and Culture," the second day of the institute. Semantics T V ; DR. RAY L. BIRDWHISTELL Heads sponsoring committee will be the subject of an address by Prof. S. I. Hayakawa, University of Chicago. Others on the program will be Dr. John Broderius, chairman of the department of modern languages at U. of L.; Dr. Dorothy Lee, director of graduate studies at Merrill-Palmer School, Detroit, and Prof. Reuel Denney, University of Chicago, coauthor with David Reisman of "The Lonely Crowd." U. K. Will Award $5,000 For Book About Kentucky The University of Kentucky Press is ready to award $5,000 to an author for planning and writing a good nonaction book on "some significant aspect of the culture of Kentucky or its regions." Announcement of the award was made on September 21. Details were made public yes terday. Applicants must: 1. Submit, with application forms giving evidence of their learning and literary ability, an outline of their subject. 2. If the subject is approved by the committee, submit an essay of up to 25 pages describing the subject comprehensively and detailing how it will be developed. 3. Meet for an expense-paid either be in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, or, if the study deals with an area larger than the state, it must concern an aspect of the culture of the South or the Ohio Valley with a vital and intimate connection with Kentucky." The $5,000 was made available to the U. of K. Press from the Haggin Trust, an endowment by Mrs. Margaret Voorhies Hassin committee. i. Meet ior an expense-paia s ,.,. , , . . r 0 : Interview with the fellowship trZT Z tVlhA - AACtgSiii. J. UC 11 USl is for the encouragement of advanced study and the publication of the results of research. Committeemen Listed Then Choice Will Be Made The final choice will be made from those interviewed. Any author who has already completed a manuscript that meets the requirements may apply, but he will have to submit the descriptive essay first. The first $4,000 of the fellowship will be paid in monthly installments while the writer does the biggest part of the work. The remaining $1,000 will be paid when he submits a book-length manuscript to the University of Kentucky Press. The author will receive royalties from sales of his book and 50 per cent of motion-picture and reprint rights. Subject Is limited The committee limits the subjects in these words: "The area to be studied must The fellowship committee consists of: Mrs. Mary C. Bingham, book-page editor of The Courier-Journal; Dr. Philip G. Davidson, president of the University of Louisville; Dr. Louis Smith, dean of Berea College; Dr. A. L. Crabb, author and faculty member of George Peabody College for Teachers; Dr. Herman E. Spivey, dean of the U. of K. Graduate School; Dr. William S. Webb, distinguished professor of physics at U. of K.; Dr. Thomas D. Clark, head of the U. of K. history department; and Bruce F. Denbo, director of the U. of K. Press. Application blanks can be obtained from the University of Kentucky Press fellowship committee. All applications must be received by the committee by April 1, 1955. 'Hoboes9 Go 900 Miles On Skiff A couple of seagoing "hoboes" landed in Louisville Friday. Walter Johnson and John Milliard, both 35, moored their homemade skiff, the "Hobo," at Municipal Boat Harbor after a 900 -mile journey from their homes in Buffalo, N.Y. Since leaving Buffalo September 12, they have traveled down the coast of Lake Erie, by truck across a section of Pennsylvania, and down the Allegheny and Ohio rivers. Their goal is to reach the coast of Florida in time for the hoboes' annual national convention at Tampa in March. Johnson, a boat builder, constructed the craft last summer when "business was bad." He met Milliard in a Buffalo bar and the two decided to make the trip together to "look for work along the way," according to Johnson. Still Champ Iowa's Tall-Corn Stalk Dwarfs Ohio's 14-Footer Nationalists' Guns . Drive Off Red Jets Taipeh, Formosa, Oct. 16 (JF) Chinese Nationalist antiaircraft batteries drove off two Chinese Communist MIG-15 jet fighters that flew over the Nationalist-held Tachen Islands some 200 miles north of here yesterday, the Government Information Office said today. Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 18 (Jt) The state of Iowa today retained its "tall-corn" title by a whopping margin over the state of Ohio. It was a just-for-fun affair, coinciding with the Ohio State-Iowa football game here today before more than 80,000 people. Iowa's Secretary of State Mel-vin D. Synhorst accepted the challenge of Ted W. Brown, Ohio's secretary, to the tall-corn contest. But Brown gave up easily today when the best he could muster was a 14 -foot stalk grown by a Columbus man. Iowa's winning entry was nearly twice that size measuring 26 feet 9 inches. Brown had suggested the contest take place at half time. 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