0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

The Kentucky Kernel, April 14, 1959

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

Lionel Trilling Lectures In Lab Theater Tonight Lionel Trilling, noted literary ing recently said that being a novcritic, lecturer and author, will be elist, not a critic, was his first tonight's speaker in the English ambition. Department Lecture Series. "But it's like taking to drink: His lecture, the series' third this you have one, and then you have year, will begin at 8 p. m. in the one more," he commented. "I had Laboratory Theater, Fine Arts one essay, you might say, then anBuilding. It is free and open to other and another and now it's a the public. habit." y A In commenting on the American He is presently on the Columbia writing scene recently, the London University faculty, where his Times Literary Supplement singled courses have been described as "a out Trilling as "perhaps the most student mecea." outstanding of the 'general AmeriHe formerly taught at the Unican critics today." versity of Wisconsin and is a Even with this reputation, Trill founder and senior fellow of the : Li LIONEL TRILLING " V1 . ) a1 .: S i Hi im ,r &('. UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY ! 1 C -- IK. IE IlS1a IS ' (X Kenyon School of English, now the paperback edition. School of Letters of Indiana UniHis other books Include "Mat versity. thew Arnold," a biography; "E. M. In 1955 Trilling delivered the Forster," a critical study; "Tho fifth annual Freud Anniversary Opposing Self," a collection of esLecture at Harvard the first lay- says; and 'Freud and the Crisis man ever to be invited to partici- of Our Times." pate in that series. He Is also the editor ot "The Born In New York City In 1903, he received his Ph.D. degree from Portable Matthew Arnold" and Columbia. His wife, Diana Trilling, "The Letters of John Keats" and is herself a critic. author of a number of short stories. His critical articles have appeared In 1947 he wrote his first novel, "The- - Middle of the Journey," a in Partisan Keview, The Nation, Review and Harper's book that won wide critical praise. Kenyon It is soon to be published in a Bazaar. .JW Inter jaith Officers New officers for the Interfaith Council were eVcted Friday afternoon. Seated from left is Henrietta Johnson, the new vice president, and Jane Wheeler, the new president. Standing are the retiring officers. From left Stuart (ioldfarb, retiring vice president, and Emery Emmert, retiring president. Traveling Photo Exhibit To Be Displayed At UK Vol. L LEXINGTON, KY., TUESDAY, APRIL Charles Cassis, Sigma Nu, has announced his candidacy for the Campus Party nomination for president of Student Congress. Cassis will be competing with Taylor Jones and Phil Cox, both previously announced candidates, in the CP convention tonight in Memorial Hall. He officially entered the race over the weekend. A high source in the Jones camp said last week that their forces were claiming support from some nine Campus Party organizations. This same source listed five groups ticas supporting the ket and two uncommitted delegations. The candidacy of Cassis has caused some changes. The Sigma Nu delegation, originally claimed . by Jones, will vote for Cassis tonight. A source close to the Cassis campaign said the announcement has received "favorable reactions" several delegations. Some of these groups had either listed as or pro-Co- x late last Cox-Perki- Sig, Farmhouse. Theta and. KA. are said to be leaning to the The Cassis source added that the ticket. SAE's are uncommitted but leanThe entrance of Cassis into the ing favorably toward the Cassis CP race for presidential nominaCox-Perki- candidacy. The Triangles are slated to support Cox for president and Bob Perkins for vice president. Two other groups, TKE and Alpha Sig, ( ns J pro-Jon- es I.I . ., .IOl CHARLES CASSIS Festival Features Readings, Speeches UK Profs Book Published By University Of Alabama out-migrati- on Rhodes-Livingsto- ne No. 93 Cassis Enters Race For SC Presidency The traveling exhibit of the 15th ever to be named Magazine Photothe grapher of the Year. Year" photo competition, sponIn recent years the traveling exsored by Encyclopaedia Britannica. hibit has become a regularly the National Press Photographers scheduled event at scores of instiAssociation and the School of tutions in the U. S. and Canada. Journalism. University of Missouri, It is used as an example of the is to be displayed in the foyer of the peak in photojournalism by teachUniversity Library from now until ers of photography, and it is a April 28. general favorite of the viewing week. The exhibit features top prize public. This same source listed some winners in the 1953 contest the seven delegations as uncommitted. nearThis year's snow is touring largest of its kind in the world to- ly 200 cities, including leading col- The seven are DZ, ZTA, ZBT, Phi day. In addition, other prints, rat- leges and universities, public libraed tops by the competition judges, ries. will be included. The competition is judged in 11 In a prominent place in the ex- categories, each of which is rephibition will be the pictures of resented in the exhibit by a selectEarl Seubert, Minneapolis group of the 87 pictures. Tribune, named Newspaper Photo- ed grapher of the Year for the second One of the photographs was time, and those of Lisa Larsen, made by Bill Hickey of the LexLife Magazine, the first woman ington Herald-Leade- r. Approximately 570 high school students are competing in the 39th annual Kentucky State Speech Festival. Started yesterday, it will last through Wednesday. Participants must have achieved a rating of superior in the regional contest to qualify for the state The life and death of a remote gradual crumbling of tradition, festival. neighborhood in East Tennessee is brought on by poverty and the The festival is sponsored by the described in a new book by Dr. Impact of contemporary civiliza- Extended Programs at UK. Each Marion Fearsall, associate profes- tion. high school represented is a memDr. Pearsall spent much of 1949 ber of the Kentucky Interscholastic sor of sociology. The book was published this and 1950 in East Tennessee doing League. Denver Sloan, month by the University of Ala- fieldwork for her doctor's dissertaof the league, is in charge of tion. She received her Ph.D. de- the speech activities. bama press. The volume, entitled "Little gree from the University of CaliYesterday's program was limited Smoky Ridge," is a natural history fornia at Berkeley In 1950. to debate. The finals are being of the settlement, located In the The book is the second for Miss held at 4 p. m. today in Blue Southern Appalachian Mountain Pearsall. She collaborated with S. Orass Room of the SUB. the T. Kimball to write "The Talladega Area of Tennessee. Events beginning today and conMiss Fearsall, a social anthro- Story," published in 1954. She has tinuing through Wednesday are pologist, tells of the folkways, the also written more than a dozen culture and other aspects of the articles for sociological or an- discussion, poetry reading, interpretive reading, public speaking, thropological Journals. community's growth and decay. extemporaneous speaking, oratorBefore coming to UK last SepOther problems dealt with in the book include the effect of isolation, tember, Dr. Pearsall taught at the ical declamation and radio speakof inhabitants, ex- University of Arkansas and the ing. Judges for the final debate will ploitation of the area's resources University of Alabama. anthropolbe Dr. Gifford Blyton, University by outside groups and the depleShe was a research professor of speech; Emmett Bur-kee- n, ogist at the tion of all local resources. 1951 comdirector of speech and draThe author describes the Institute in Central Africa in social science resident at the ma, University School; Russell Mil-le- r, munity as a place where "the and a director of speech and drama flood" and "the big snow" serve Russell Sage Foundation ia Boston 1956 until last year. activities, Western Kentucky State as the calendar. She traces the from annual "News Pictures of 14, 19",9 College. Dr. Paul Street, director of the University Bureau of School Service and Don W. Zacharias, director of debate at Georgetown College. The KEA awards will be presented at 7:30 p. m. today in the Blue Grass Room of the SUB. The . Phil Cornette Debate Trophy, given by the Lexington Herald-Leade- r, is awarded to the winner and the University Cup to the runner-u- p. Medals are given the four debaters in the finals. The individual trophy for exemplary conduct was awarded last night to students demonstrating ideal conduct in the debate. Regional trophies for participation and achievement will be at 7:30 p. m. today in the Blue Grass Room of the SUB. Schools receiving these trophies are Bowling Green, Dixie Heights, Owensboro, St. Xavier, Ashland, Paducah-TilghmaHenry Clay and MiddlesborOt Participants receiving superior or excellent ratings will be given pins by the Extended Programs. KEA public speaking awards of Continued On Page 3 n, ns tion has placed the scene in a somewhat doubtful status. Frank Schollett, seeking the .CP presidential nomination, said yesterday that Jones and he had started to run as a team, but have now decided to enter the convention on a separate basis. Schollett also said the two football houses are not committed to any presidential candidate. They will vote for Schollett for vice president. Cox, the third candidate in the race, said he was in the race to stay. He said he was encouraged by early soundings of various Campus Party organizations. Besides Schollett, Bob Perkins, running with Cox, is the second vice presidential candidate. Bob White, Little Kentucky Derby chairman, who was considered a potential candidate several weeks ago, will keynote the CP convention tonight. The outcome of the presidential race may have a lot of bearing on the vice presidential picture. . When White's name was being considered for president, Jones' name came into the vice presidential picture. It is conceivable that if Jones fails in his presidential bid, his name may be placed in the vice presidential race. Since Cassis entered the race, the CP has been in a more uncertain position. Yesterday forces presented a motion in the weekly Campus Party meeting to reconsider last week's motion of membership for the varsity football house. The motion was presented by a representative of TKE fraternity. Bob Perkins, candidate for the CP vice presidential nomination, mentioned the possibility of a split in the party "if two large organizations are allowed to dominate. Perkins was referring to Schollett's organized support from both the football house and SAE fraternity. on Cox-Perki- ns Continued On Page 3 Sunday Movie "DIAL 'M FOR MURDER starring Grace Kelly, Ray Mil-la- nd and Robert Cummlngs, will be shown Sunday, April 19, in the Student Union Ballroom. sponsored The movie will be shown at 4:30 and SUB-YMC- A at 7:30 25 p. m. AdmUsion will be cents.