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Image 1 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 5, 1960

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

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Factionalism Hurls SC Today's Weather: Cloudy and Cool; Constitution; 2 See Editorial Vnpe University of Kentuc h y Vol. IJ LEXINGTON, KV., TUESDAY, APRIL ., I Low 10, High 56 No. '9.1 DM Wyatt Gives Ratification Belayed On '60 Legislature Wyatt spoke 011 the program enacted by tlio 1?XK) legislature anil s li.it was expected from them at a meeting of the Political Science Club yesterday afternoon in the SUB. Wyatt was introduced by Dr. Ernest Trimble, head of the Polit ical Science Dep.u tment. Pointing to the achievements of the legislature, Wyatt mentioned the civil service bill which provides the first such program for II departments of Kentucky gov' y ernment. I A. C.ov. Wilson V. . The compuhory purgation bill was lauded as a long needed move to remove names from the voting roils which should not be on them. The bill providing for the geological mapping of the entire state is perhaps the most of the bills passed, Wyatt said. The Jot, which will require ten ypars to complete, should serve to .show to industry that Kentucky i rich in mineral wealth and aid In th" establishment of new Industry in the state. The fir.t two years of the task are assured. ;:nd $900,000 has been appropriated for the Job. This sum has been matched by the federal Continued On Page 3 far-reachi- ng Ratification of Student Congress proposed constitution was delayed Indefinitely after opposition to the new representation clause de veloped at last Thursday's meeting. Opposition to the clause, led by Willis Haws, Men's Residence Halls Governing Council, and Frank Gossett, Cooperstown, held up rat- ification and eventually led to the tabling of the constitution until after the Easter holidays. Tl,. ttU.irm. n rotlfv mo. 14 lm possible to get the constitution to the University Faculty's April meeting for approval. The Faculty h y- met yesterday and will not meet again until May 9. Haws and Gossett based their objections to the representation " y fv ' ? clause on the argument that it .v would deprive their organizations v vj of power. Haws urged the assembly to re- tain the present representation provision. In his argument, Haws told of "his baby," the Men's Rest- donee Halls Governing Council, and its growth in the past four LT. GOV. WYATT years. The new representation clause, he said, would rob it of its power. He then told the Greek representatives, "you will be cutting your own throats if you vote for it." Gossett also warned Greek groups that they would lose their To- - power in the congress under the Songster, Elizabethtown; Myra bin. Harned; Elsie Barr, Lexing- - new representation. The clause provides for repreton; Dave Stewart, Louisville; and sentation paralleling that of the Bill Crain, Flemingsburg. University Faculty with the Inter- B. B. Parks, Program Director, fraternity Council Panhellenic said the 500 votes cast showed Council. Men's Residence Halls "substantial turnout" as compared Governi'ng Council( Family Hous wiiii past, vuiuig. ing Council. Women's House Presi- The new Board members will dents Council., nd Student. Union elect officers Tuesday, M?.y 3, and ?r, they will be installed the following Odear, chairman of the SC week. May 10, at a dinner meeting. Constitutional Revision Committee, Continued On Page 8 told the assembly that the pro- 1 " UVZJ SU Board Members Selected For 1960 Student Union Five vacant Board positions were filled Friday by a campus election. Sharon Chenault, Fern Creek; Steve Clark, Maysville; Linda Coffman, Frankfort; Kris Ramsey, Pikeville; and Larry Westerfield. liaruoiu, trc sririiru vo juin me five appointees selected last week. The outgoing Board appointed five students for the next year's SUB last Tuesday. Appointed members are Kathy UK Faculty Representation GROUPS REPRESENTATIVES Literature, philosophy, and arts 16 9 8 10 Social studies Physical sciences Biological sciences Agriculture Home Economics . Engineering 12 2 8 2 4 5 2 - LaW Education Commerce Pharmacy 78 represented the maximum amount of ment for students the Faculty was likely to approve. Continuing his defense of the provision, Odear warned the eon- gress that the Faculty would prob- ably reject the new constitution if posed constitution self-gover- n- submitted with the present repre- sentation provision. For that rea- son, the proposed clause is the most essential section of the cons- titution, he noted, When a motion calling for an immediate vote on the representa- Continued on Page 2 Eisaman, Hodge Named '60 Football Captains ry By STEWART IIEDGER Eisaman. a Eisaman and Lloyd Hodge lor from Bethel, Pa., won letters were selected yesterday as co- - his first two varsity years as an 6-- captains of the 1. 195-pou- sen-Jer- nd UK football alternate starter at quarterback, sopho-Th- e Voted on the more team in 1958. Eisaman ranks RpWtinn marker! thp ninth Ume m 1Q years tnat cocaptains among the SECs leading passers, nave been selected rather tnan country's better n. . , cinalo olinto,n thm aerial? arusis, usaman is expected .j,. . v. Ives vntpH nn thp mipstlnn 10 ine ais numDer one U'A "in h " ior quarterback in 1960. V10' . . irom wnuesDurg, is scneauiea 10 One of Kentucky's better puntbe transferred to guard this b ers, Eisaman is best remembered son to make room for center Irv by Wildcat fans for stealing the (j0(Mje ball from Tennessee fullback Carl A fine defensive player and on the run In 1958. guard, Hodge played Smith while The unusual action set up the center last year after playing full touchdown which enabled UK to back in 1958. Hodge started all 10 games last take a 6"2 victory and earned hi,m year and made 0 tackles a ine "V,e OI Pennsylvania game. He is termed by Coach Elan- - PocketAfter looking good in his ton Collier as "one of the top man campaign in 1956, Eisaman in the South." Having won a letter in his first ran into an Injury jinx that has two years of varsity competition, dogged him every since. Just be- Hodge will be an candi- - fore the opening game In '57, he suffered a shoulder separation and 1960. date in out that season, Hodge's 1959 performance won him the Lexington Salesmen's In 1958, he received a minor Best Back Award despite playing fracture to the lower spine in an defense. Hodge won over such out- - auto accident. Last year, he offensive backs as Calvin ceived a leg injury in the season's Bird, Charlie Sturgeon, and Glenn opening game and never reached Shaw. his full potential. 1960 team. All-SE- C ". ,,r .. l-- sea-Bo- line-backi- ng 15-2- - fresh-lineback- m s I "'Mi 11 jif i 11.. , ! lYrM r ers AU-SE- C Tau Sigma Depicts f tiiii. Hi, University of Illinois Glee Club Illini Presents Pleasant Evening By PHYLLIS JEXNESS On Saturday night in the Coliseum, the Men's Glee Club from the University of Illinois provided a fairly large audience with a pleasant evening. Directed by Harold A. Decker, this chorus proved to be extiemely well trained. They sang with consistently fcocd quality, expceptionally fine diction, and an abundance of spirit. An opening group consisted f the familiar Welsh chorale, "Laudamus," Gretchanlnofrs "Glory to God," and a set of five songs by Grieg, based on Norwegian folk melodies. This latter is attractive music, and was performed with charm and animation. A brass ensemble supplied the second portion of the piofcram, with a toccata by Bonelli performed antiplionally by two quartets, one on stage, the other in the far reaches of the balcony. Their ensemble playing was excellent, despite the handicap of distance. This was followed by a three movement "Suit for Brass" by Lenoard Lebow, this time with all eight players together. The evenings most rewarding music came In the third group with Oustave Hoist's setting of Walt Whitman's "Dirge for Two Veterans," for chorus, brass, and percussion. The remainder of the program was made up of a group of sea chanteys, effectively done with guitar and harmonica accompaniment, an embarrassingly gauche quartet, and a miscellaneous group of folk and "popular" songs. It was obvious that the men were much at home in this njiusic, and hence they sang it with pob and verve. ? On an occasion of this sort, and with a talented, finely schooled group such as this, one might wish for a program of more musical substance. We were provided with an evening of entertainment, If not always of real music. Love And Perfume Spring themes of love and perfumes will be depicted by Tau Sigma, UK modern dance group, in its annual spring concert at 8 o'clock tonight in the Euclid Avenue Building. Perfumes to be depicted Include Woodhue, with a fragrance blues and jazz; My Sin. with its air of small town girls lost in the big city; and the musty scent of Sortielege calling upon the powers of witchcraft. Dancers express the freedom and self, even in a crowd. Love of fun freshness of escape from April will find a boy and girl doing a Showers; the allure of Intimate country hoedown. Choreography and direction of seeks the privacy of new love; and the rhythmic beat of Bay Rum the numbers has been done by leaves an exotic aroma. senior members of the organlza- Dancers will interpret the moods tlon. Members of the Physical feelings of original love as cation Department did the set con found in the creation in the lives struction, A cast of 23 will present the con- of Adam and Eve, the hurt and disappointment of cruel love, and cert. Mary Keffer, president of Tau the comfort of the greatest love in the crucifixion of Christ and Sigma, said a larger male cast this year enables the dancers to perthe grief of Mary. Narcislsm, self love, will show the form more difficult motions and a involvement of a person in him- - wider range of them.