For Creek Week?
See Kditorial Page
University of Kentucky
The rooir in UK's first men's dormitory accommodated four people.
Papers, r.trrs, and pornography were forbidden on the walls.
Just like today. See story on pace 8.
James Ragland Tops
In Livestock Judging
Jams Ragland, Junior from
Hodgenville, won top honors at
the Southeastern Conference Llve-toe- k
and Meats Evaluation Meet
on the campus of Louisiana State
University la. t week.
Raglar.d, a member of the University's "A" livestock Judging
was ccmpting against approximately 115 men on 13 conference teams.
The IK "A" team compiled
more points than any other participating in the contest, but no
award was given for this distinction. The team was second in livestock judging and third in carcass
The "A" group was high team
In beef and Angus cattle Judging.
The "B" team was fourth in
"The two teams evaluated the
animals emphasizing grade, weight, dressing percent, back fat of hogs, and graded
Team members are students in
Animal Industries 2, Livestock
Judging. They entered the competition as part cf their class work,
and Judged 10 classes "talking"
seven ?ets cf reasons.
Members cf the "A" team are
Glen Gcbel, Taylorsville; Robert
Megibben. Bourbon County; Rag-lanRobert Rogers, Russellvllle;
and MaJtland Rice, Stanley.
The "B" team members were
Gene Harris, Franklin; Marion
Wilkin, Louisville; Hugh Mahin.
Keene; Tom Campbell, Nicholas-vllland Caryl Marsh, Prospect.
Marvin Selke, graduate student
teaching the animal industry class,
13 coach cf the teams. These were
the first teams he has coached.
Other individual honors were
shared by Mahin. who was second
in sheep competition, and Harris,
who was fourth In carcass evaluation.
The SEC team members usually
continue their work into the fall
and compete in various contests
around the country.
The two UK teams are planning
to gj to the Northeast Regional
Livestock Contest, May 20, at Purdue University. They will compete
with teams from the Big Ten Conference and several other Invited
KV., TUESDAY, APRIL 2f, 19(0
Dr. A. D. Kirwan. professor of
history and dean of the UK Graduate School, and Dr. Enno E.
Kraehe. associate professor of history, have been awarded Guggenheim Fellowships for research and
acawriting during the 1960-6- 1
Announcement of the awards
was made Monday by the John
Simon Guggenheim Memorial
Dr. Kirwan will work on a biography of John J. Crittenden, one
time Kentucky governor and U.S.
senator, who was an active force
in Kentucky politics during the
Block and Bridle, Dairy Building, 7:30 p.m.
English Club, Room 128, 4 p.m.
IFC, Room 128, 7 p.m.
Delta Sigma Fi, Room 204,
SI' Board meeting, Room
Phalanx, Room 203, 12 noon.
Arts and Sciences Dinner, Ballroom, 6 p.m.
Air Force Wives Orientation,
Music Room, 7:30 p.m.
Freshman Y, Social
Church of Christ devotional,
Y Lounge, 7 p.m.
Dean Plans Convocations
To Ease Preclassification
Instructions on preclassification
procedures will be given to College of Education students at
special convocations to be held
May 5 and 6.
Six convocations will be held In
the Taylor Education Building
Auditorium at the following times:
Thursday, May 5 at 9, 10, and
11 a.m., and Friday, May 6 at 8,
9, and l(t a.m.
College of Education staff members will explain to students exactly what to do when preclassification begins.
Instruction sheets, outlining
the procedure to be
followed, will be distributed at the
All education majors not presently enrolled in College of Edu
High 81, Low 61
Giigg enheim Awards
Given Two Professors
Mostly Cloudy, Showers;
cation courses are urged to attend
any one of the convocations, if
their schedules permit.
Dr. Lyman V. Ginger, dean of
the College of Education, expects
the convocations to eliminate
much of the confusion that resulted when UK first adopted the
preclassification system last semester.
"The convocations should make
things easier for students, advisers,
and the administration." he said.
Emphasizing the need for such
a program. Dean Ginger cited the
case of one coed who came to his
office complaining about an "E"
she had received at mid-terIn an
Her only legal gripe was that she
wasn't enrolled in that course.
half century preceding the Civil
War and was author of the Crittenden Compromise, which sought
to head off the conflict.
Kirwan has spent a full semester
and parts of the past academic
year doing research on the project.
During the period of his fellowship, he will work principally with
materials at the University and
in the Library of Congress.
He will take
his duties as graduate dean during
the first half of the year and will
work on a part-tim- e
the second semester. An acting
dean will be named for the period
of his absence.
Kirwan, who has been teaching
history at the University since
1945, was appointed dean of the
Graduate School in February.
Dr. Kraehe, a specialist in European diplomatic history, will study
the German policy of Prince Klem-en- s
von Metternich, the Austrian
chancellor who dominated European politics in the first half of
the last century.
In his research proposal, Kraehe
said Metternich has been treated
principally as the defender of an
international conservation order in
On the basis of earlier research,
completed while on a Fulbrlght
grant in Vienna, Kraehe stated he
believes the statesman sought to
keep Germany from falling under
Russian domination. He said contrary to all existing accounts,
desired a strong German
union with an effective military
organization which would act as
a bulwark to Russian expansionism.
Kraehe will work principally In
Vienna at the state archives and
will visit archives in Munich,
Stuttgart, and other German cities
He expects to complete a volume
on Metternich this summer. His
research will provide material for
a second volume on the Austrian
Kraehe has been a member of
the University's history faculty
since 1948. He worked for the UJS.
State Department in the summer
of 1953 as an advisor to German
history teachers on revision of
their history textbooks.
Dr. Clay Receives Award
To Lecture In Columbia
Dr. Maurice Alton Clay, assistant
professor of physical education,
has been selected to receive an
award to participate in the International Educational Exchange
Program under the Fulbright Act.
The purpose of the grant, given
by the Board of Foreign Scholarships, is for a lecture series on
physical education at the National
University in Bogota, Columbia.
The grant is one of more than
400 made for lecturing and research abroad included for the
academic year 1960-6All candidates for the award are
selected by the Board of Foreign
the members of
which are appointed by the President.
Lecturers and research scholars
are recommended for the Board's
consideration by the Conference
Board of Associated Research
Councils. This is a private organization under contract with the
department to receive and review
the application of candidates in
Cornelius R. Hager, director of
the extension class program, has
been elected president of the Kentucky Education Association.
Hagar, a graduate of Asbury College in Wllmore, received his
master's degree from UK and did
some graduate work here and at
Columbia University. He taught
part time at Asbury and now
teaches guidance and counseling
here in the College of Education.
Continued On Page 5
Panelists Discuss Revision
Of Kentucky's Constitution
Whether Kentucky la to data
progress oi leinaui at a Sutiu
will depend on the calling of a
This was the conclusion reached
by members of a panel sponsored
by the Political Science Club Friday afterncon. The topic for discussion was "Revising Kentucky's
Panel members were John B.
irreckiniidge, state attorney
eral; Judge John S. l'almore,
tucky Court of Appeals; Dr. Beu-ne- tt
II. Walt professor of history:
Amo Eblen, Lexington attorney
aud former judge on the Court of
Appeals; and Dr. E. B. Schten. I K
Political Science Department, panel
Judv?e Falmore defined a cona means of governing
government and in turn this government tovtrns the peopK. He
said a state constitution restricted
powers rather than delegating
them as done in the federal con-
Dr. Wall, an
authority on the
gave a brief
history of its formation and final
adoption. He said that contrary
to popular belief the members of
the constitutional convention in
sincere men who
founded a constitution In keeping
with that era.
He said the restrictions were due
to the peoples distrust of state
legislatures at that time.
Attorney Gen. Breckinridge said
the convention would be limited to
12 subjects. He stressed the importance of the present restrictions
on the General Assembly concerning the length of sessions, the
debt limit, and the compensation
given stute legislators.
"You cannot organize a legislature, staff a committee, do research, and enact 1,000 odd bills
with anything less than chaos
period," the attorney general said.
He advocated a continuous session of the legislature rather than
the present GO day session every
Eblen stressed the difficulty of
the Judicial branch in administering an efficient type of Justice
under the present constitution.
He said Kentucky Is lucky to
have the caliber of Judges it does
due to the insecurity of the Job
and the poor compensation.
"The average voter doesn't know
what the Court of Appeals is and
cares less who his Judges are," Eblen said.
For this reason. Eblen said he
Continued Ou I'age 3
AFHOTC Honors Day
Colonel Roland Boughton, head of the Air Science Department,
shakes hands with John E. Conley, Arts and Science student.
Conley won an award for his composition of a marching song for
the AFKOTC Band. His composition Is entitled "Ad Astra."