THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Tuesday, April 5,
Gone To Speak At Lecture SC Delays Approval
Of New Constitution
Edmund ISurKc, the British statesman who strove for recognition of American colonists' claims to English lilxrties, will be the
subject Tuesday night of the annual Arts and Sciences Lecture at
The lecture will be presented by essay published during the year.
Dr. Carl Cone, professor of history, Cone was also the first holder of
who was chosen by his colleagues the Hallam professorship, an endowed chair established in honor
as the college's "Distinguished
of the Year." It is scheduled of a benefactory of the history department.
for. 8- - p.m. in Guignol Theater.
Dr. Cone is the author of a
In 1958, Cone was one of four
study of the Englishman f&ctyty members presented $500
entitled "Burke and the Nature of Alumni Association awards for outPolitics." As a result of his election, standing rrseareh. The award was
Cone was given a semester free of
teaching duties and spent the time
in England gathering material for
a second volume in the study.
His lecture will be entitled "The
Burke, who was both a member
of Parliament and a political writer, has been placed among a select
group of English writers in whom
modern scholars are most interested.
Dr. Cone's first book on Burke
was the winner of the Alice Hallam
Award, presented to the history
professor with the best book or
also based on his work in preparation of the Burke volume.
He is also the author of "Torch-bearof Freedom." a biography
of British political philosopher
Richard Price, and has contributed
numerous articles to professional
Cone earned his A.B., M.A., and
Ph.D. degrees at the University of
Iowa, receiving the latter degree
at the age of 24. He joined the
University faculty as an assistant
professor in 1947. was promoted to
associate professor in 1949, and be- er
Approved by the assembly were
chTusfailed. the assembly the sections of the constitution
of providing for Student cyngrew
"constitution and b,gan to go
other administrative matters.
No date has been net for another
Bob Walnscott moved that
representameeting on the constitution.
congress reconsider the
tion clause before going ahead with
the approval of election rules.
Tom Young. Phi Delta Theta
The person with real parkin
representative, urged approval of worries is a preity girl.
the clause, citing the fact that Kruse.
Creek Influence In the congress
would not suffer because the majority of college representatives in
the present congress are Greeks
and would probably continue to be
so under the new constitution.
Ytumg also cited the need for a
new connres constitution to better
DR. CARL CONE
serve students' interests.
When it became apparent the
came a full professor in ID 3G.
congress was unable to proceed any
Dr. Cone is the sixteenth winner further with the ratification, a
of the Art and Sciences award, motion to table the constitution
established as a means of recogniz- until after the holidays was made
ing academic achievement.
Only one other section of the
(VV NOR: UN3
new constitution failed to pass. It
was a section calling for four faculty advisers for the congress, two
of whom would have been the deans
of men and women.
The congress instead accepted a
that would give it two facsection
ulty advisers appointed by the
University president upon the recsick people. He never let himself ommendation
of the congress
become a part of their world.
president and the assembly's
Director Fritchard, also a talented actor, manipulated his :uto:s
skillfully in attaining the praiseworthy production. His ability as
director should not be questioned
in this endeavor.
Any weak points the production
held, were far outweighed by the
results of fine direction, acting,
'Glass Menagerie9 Called
Good Dramatic Effort
An independent production, sponsored by the Guignol Players, of the
"Glass Menagerie" proved one of
the best dramatic efforts at UK
John Piitchard. who directed
the Tennessee Williams' play,
necessarily must receive most of
The cast of four must be commended for fine performances,
especially in the case of the two female members.
Penny Mason and Linda Brown
Rue, probably the two most versi-til- c
female performers at. UK, contributed depth to the roles and ex- t:Vi P.m.
im i fM3 Im WB P
LAST TIMES TONIGHT!
Sandra Dec (Color)
hibited a fine understanding of
As Amanda, the mother. Miss
Mason gave an excellent portrayal
enhanced by her realistic carriage
and fine tonal range.
Miss Rue's portrayal of the pathetic daughter, Laura, will long
be remembered as one of the most
convincing Guignol performances.
She evoked audience pity without resorting to maudlinity.
Tom Marston as the son and
Doug Roberts as the gentleman
caller gave equally fine performances.
Whether Marston showed best ii
his role as narrator or as son,
would be controversial. His transformation of mood was quite good.
His feelings for his sister was best
transmitted in his j art as the son,
particularly in the very toucliiu;
Roberts, the only noimal and
stable character in "Monareric,"
.'hov.ed a fine
as he held his
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