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Image 1 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 22, 1960

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

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Miritrrm Grades Today's Weather: Partly Cloudy & Warm; IS Disregarded; Sic Page '1 Arc; A High HO, Low 51 University of Kentucky Vol. n LEXINGTON, KV., HI 1 1) A V, APRIL 22, 10 No. 97 Panelists Will Discuss Constitutional Change panel sponsored by the UK Political Science Club will discuss "Revising Kentucky's State Constitution" at 3 p.m. today In the Music Room of the Student Union Building. Panel members include John B. Breckinridge, state attorney general; Judge John S. Palmore, Kentucky Court of Appeals; Lexington attorney Amos Eblen; Dr. Bennett H. Wall, professor of history; and moderator Dr. E. V. Schten, of the UK Political Science Department. panel will first The four-ma- n discuss the revising of the constitution in reference to their respective fields. They will then consider two problems connected with the movement for the revision. The first question to be discussed will deal with the problem of persons in convincing Kentuckians of the need for a revised constitution. Secondly the panel will contrast the problems of the 1947 effort to call a constitutional convention with the current problems of the present movement toward a convention. Fayette County Breckinridge, representa tive to the 1956 legislature, will discuss the difficulties the present constitution poses to a modern governmental A Dee Dee Lllis, an Art and Sciences student from Eminence, was caught by the photographer while adding the finishing touch to her to bffore posing a this week's Kernel Sweetheart. The sophomore Keeneland Hall resident is a speech therapy major. Contractor Says Dorm To Be Ready In Fall The new men's dormitory under of Business Administration and construction behind Donovan Hall Maintenance and Operations at a .should be ready for occupancy for Tuesday meeting that the dormitory will be completed on schedule. the Sept. 18 cpening of school. A representative of the Thorp The contractor promised to put Construction Co., Evansville, Ind., extra construction crews on the told rncmUrs of the Departments job if necessary. At the April 5 meeting of the Prof. Attends Convention In Chicago John E. Reeves, assistant professor of political science, Is attending the American Civil Liberties In Union national convention Chicane Prof. Reeves and the Rev. Wil-be- rt Mylls, pastor of the St. Mathews Episcopal Church of Louisville. Will represent Kentucky at the convention. The convention began last night and will end Sunday. The Ktntut'ky delegation will On I'age 3 University Board of Trustees, UK Vice President Frank D. Peterson announced that the dormitory would probably not be completed in time for fall occupancy. If the dormitory Is not completed In time, the University could lose $260,000, Dr. Peterson said. In addition, the Dean of Men's Office would be forced to give up Its plan of requiring sophomore men who are not active members of fraternities to live in the dormitories. Thorp must pay a $30 a day penalty for each day's delay In completing the building. Dr. Peterson said earlier that he did not place much trust in such penalties. University staff members are meeting with the contractor every week In an attempt to speed work on the dormitory. UK Troupers Show Will Begin Tonight "Voyage to Entertainment" will be the theme of the UK Troupers Show to be held tonight and tomorrow night at 8 p.m. in Memorial Coliseum. The five finalists of the UK Talent Show, which was held last month, will perform between the first and second parts of the show. The Judges' decision will be announced between the second and third parts. Those who will compete in the competition are: a Sigma Nu quartet, an Alpha XI Delta trio, administration. Martha Dean, who will give a Discussion of what a constitution dramatic dialogue, Diana Wilson, is and what it should accomplish and Susan Dees. Bernard Johnson, adviser of the as a document will be presented by Judge Palmore, former com- Troupers, said "The winner of the monwealth attorney. talent show will receive an 'Oscar' pro-revisi- Finishing Touch As a former member of the before the public must pass two Court of Appeals, Eblen will dis- consecutive legislatures. This has cuss the situation of how the Ju- already been done. diciary Department operates under The next step will be In Novemthe present constitution. ber when the people will vote on Dr. Wall, considered an author- the Issue. If it is passed Kentuckity on the Kentucky constitutional ians will again go to the polls and revision which led to the present choose their convention delegates. constitution, will present the backFollowing the reconstruction by ground of the 1891 constitution the convention delegates, the reand the convention that led to Its vised constitution will be placed ratification. before the public for the final To bring the revised constitution vote. on and will be asked to return Saturday night." The show will be divided into three parts and there will be a total of 19 acts. These acts will in- clude singers, dancers, tumblers, trampoline act, and four production numbers. It will take place on a simulated shipboard, except for one act which will be on a make-belieisland. The students do much of their own arrangements in the various numbers. A preshow clown act will begin at 7:30 p.m. each night of the show. Funds from the show will be used to stage special benefit shows at the Crippled Children's Hospital and Veterans Hospital. ve 23 AFROTC Cadet Awards Will Be Presented Saturday The AFROTC will recognize dis- tinguished Air Science Cadets tomorrow at its Honors Day Program. MaJ. Gen. William S. Stone, superintendent of the Air Force Academy, will be the reviewing officer. Twenty-thre- e awards will be presented to cadets for academic and contributions to the University's AFROTC program. Awards and recipients include: Jim Heil. AS IV; Oeorge D. Locke, AS III; Charles M. Hoskins, AS II; and John Peters. AS I, will receive Merkel Awards. The Merkel award is named In Judy will receive four awards. His awards will include the AFROTC Faculty Award, the Lexington Herald Leader Company Reserve Officer's Association Prize, the Lexington Civitan Citizenship Award, and the Graves-Co- x Award. Tommy B. Tompkins, sophomore, will be presented the Convair Award. The award recognizes the outstanding AS II Cadet accepted for advanced AFROTC with qualifications for flight training. Louis A. Crigler. electrical engineering senior, will receive the Armed Forces Communications and Award Electronics Association given in recognition of achievement in his field. The Lafayette Hotel Plaque will be given to James B. May. AS III, for the highest average in the Air New York City for one week in Science III class. Purccll's Department Store will July to attend the Mass Media Institute and discuss problems of present a plaque to Ernest R. newspaper, radio, and television Bleidt, AS II, for the highest academic standing in his IvOTC class. media. The Lexington Herald-LeadCompany Trophy will be presented to Hal Bishop, senior, for attaining the highest accumulated rec.. ord fire with the AFROTC Rifle Team. The Phoenix Hotel will award a plaque to the AS I Cadet with the highest academic standing, William S. Karsner. Thomas L. Arnold, freshman, will receive the Sons of the American Revolution ROTC Award for demonstrating a high degree of merit with respect to leadership, military bearing, and academics. The Chicago Tribune gives a Gold Medal to the AS IV Cadet Lloyd It. tress, with the highest jmiiii academic standing in the Oa Page 3 Gl'RNLY NORMAN' honor of the late J. Merkel of the Kentucky National Guard. It is presented to one cadet from each Air Science year demonstrating outstanding leadership. Ben H. Baddley, junior, will receive the Air Force Association Medal for outstanding leadership achievement in Air Science IV. The Colonel Edward G. Davis Cup is awarded each year to the squardron selected as the Honor Squadron for the school year. The AFROTC Faculty Plaque will go to William T. Judy, senior, for possession of the marked qualities of an officer in the United States Air Force. -- 3 Journalism Graduates Awarded Grants Thrte graduates of the Univer- sity Schu:l of Journalism have recently been awarded a total of $3,500 in tcholarships and fellowships. The recipients are Gurney Norman and Jim Hampton, class of 1959. and Jim Horner, who graduated in 1S57. Norman, former Kentuckian editor, was notified Monday that he had won the Wallace Stegner Fellowship in Creative Writing at Stanford University in Stanford, Calif. It is a $2,500 grant, only four of which are awarded nationally. He won the fellowship by submitting- three stories which had been published in Stylus, campus literary magazine, of which he i presently editor. Nonuiui h the third editor of the Styi'.is to active the fctuniuid fel lowship. The two others to receive it were Jim Hall, the 1957 editor, and Wendell Berry, who was during the 1955-5- 6 school year. Berry wrote his first novel, "Nathan Coulter," while under the fellowship. The novel will be published this month. Hampton, who won a scholarship at Stanford last year while he was editor of the Kernel, has received an additional scholarship there this year. The new grant is for $2,500 and was given him by the Department of Communication and Journalism, and will enable him to continue work on his doctorate. Hampton was the outstanding UK Journalism student in 1939. Horner, a repot ter of the Daily News, was granted a J,jJ0 fellowship by the FuuJ for co-edit- Mid-dlesbo- or Adult Education for a year's study in public administration at Syracuse University. In addition to the fellowship he gets an paid trip to se er yT ro - J 131 HAMPTON" - I'niver-Continu- ed