xt7228051775 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7228051775/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1987-04-03 Earlier Titles: Idea of University of Kentucky, The State College Cadet newspapers  English   Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel  The Kentucky Kernel, April 03, 1987 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 03, 1987 1987 1987-04-03 2020 true xt7228051775 section xt7228051775  



Vol. XC|, No. 127

Established 1 894

Independent Since 1 971

Friday. April 3, 1987


SGA hopefuls
voice opinions

Staff Writer

Demonstrating they have similar
platforms. but differing philoso-
phies. SGA presidential candidates
Kenny Arington and Cyndi Weaver
told students why their approach to
government should be elected next

The debate. sponsored by Omicron
Delta Kappa National Honor Society
and the Kentucky Kernel. drew
about so people to room 230 Student
t‘enter Addition.

The difference between the two
candidates philosophies was demon
strated from the outset.

Speaking off the top of his head
and "from his heart." Arington said
in his opening statement it is “very
important to foster a spirit with the
new I'niversityt administration“
that would leave “an open door“ for
future SGA administrations.

Arington pointed to the combined
nine years of experience his ticket
has as the key to establishing a good
rapport between SGA and the UK

"We‘ve watched. we‘ve learned
and now we‘re ready to accept the
roles of student government lead»
ership.“ he said

in his closing.

However. Weaver. in a much
more assertive and relaxed tone.
said the only way to establish good
relations with the incoming adminis-
tration is to abrogate the “cliquish”
atmosphere of SGA.

Weaver also noted the apparent
differences between Arington and
his running mates on the issues of
commercialization of the Student
Center. “dead days“ and child care.

However. she said she stands "100
percent" behind her running mates
on all the issues.

Arington responded by saying he
and his running mates stand togeth-
er on the major issues. but differ on
the ways to approach some of them.

One issue Weaver and Arington
sharply disagreed on was the area
of oncampus child care.

Weaver said the best way to
tackle that problem is to get core
porate sponsorship to help establish
a new child care center. possibly in
Cooperstown Apartments.

Arington said the prospect of cor-
porate sponsorship is “ambitious."
but the most “tangible“ solution is
expanding on the current program
in Erikson Hall.

The candidates also had differing
views on the senior vice president's

Weaver argued the senior vice

Covington junior

named Kernel editor

Staff Writer

[)an Hassert. an English and jour-
nalism junior. was chosen last night
to be editor-inchief for the 1987-88
Kentucky Kernel.

Hassert, a Kernel senior staff
writer and copy editor from Coving—
ton. Ky . ran opposite Jay Blanton. a
iournaltsm and political science
sophomore and current Kernel news
editor. and Becky L, Meadows. edi-
ltirrlll chief of the Quadrangle —- the
Jefferson Community College tri-
weekly tablotd

As editor-inchief. Hassert said he

would like to implement two
changes improve the perception
student s have of the Kernel and

keep them up to date with the
changes occurring with the incom—
ing of several new administrators

"Obviously next year will be a
time of important change for UK."
Hassert said. “The Kernel will be
there to cover it and evaluate it.

"A lot of people perceive the Ker-
nel to be a selfserving and uncaring
organization. I think the. Kernel
needs to change this perception."

To carry out these changes. Has-
sert said he will seek out the UK
community opinion as well as keep-
ing them informed.

"I will seek a lot of faculty. ad-
ministration and especially student
input concerning these changes.“ he
said "I think the Kernel has a re-
sponsibility to make students aware
of any issue that could have an af-
fect on them. Whether it be a strict-
ly campus issue or someth ng broad-
er in focus.

"As editor. I \‘tlli the Kernel to
emphasize how these national and
state issues concretely affect stu—
dents "

Fran Stewart. the Kernel‘s cur-
rent editor-inchief. has confidence
In Hassert's capabilities to work
with a new administration and effec-
tively rim the newspaper.

"Next year will be an important
year for the Kernel and the Univer~
sity.‘ she said. “and Dan will be


able to meet the challenge of facing
a new president and a new vice
chancellor for student affairs.

“I am really excited about the

See EDITOR. Page 4






SGA presidential candidates Kenny Arington and Cindy Weaver de-
bated student issues last night at the Student Center.


president‘s main job is to moderate
the SGA senate and act as a person
senators can turn to for advice. not
someone who takes on issues.

Weaver did acknowledge Aring-
ton‘s ability to be a secondary spon-
sor of about 21 pieces of legislation
without trying to impose his view-
points. But she said the senior vice
president posesses “a rare quality
and you cannot put everyone in that

position.“ alluding to Arington‘s se<
nior vice presidential running mate
Keith Clary.

The candidates also discussed the
possibility of a student credit union.

Arington said college students are
“practically indentured servants”
because of the cuts in student aid. In
order to help rectify that problem.
he said a student credit union needs
to be established at UK.

But Weaver. who had earlier
stressed her “if-you-try-you-can-
make-things-happen” attitude. said
she "didn't feel confident enough” a
credit union could be established be-
cause of the failure to establish one
during previous SGA admtnistra~


Staff Writer

The Student Development Council
recently chose four new officers for
its 1987-88 executive council. amidst
allegations that some members have
been “disappointed" about the year.

James ROse. a finance sophomore.
is the newly elected chairman; the
vice-chairman is Mary Wis Estes. a
finance junior: Tina Fritz. an ac—
counting sophomore. is the secretar—
y/treasurer; and junior Amy Figg. a
pre-law student. is the public rela-
tions chairperson.

Mary Kathryn Tri. the SDC advis-
er and development director of cor-
porate and foundation relations. said
the group has had a good year.

But Tri. in her first year as SDC
adviser. said some of the members
have been "somewhat dissap—
pointed" this year. mainly due to
the “unusual year at L’K . . . along
with budget cuts ”

However. Terry Mobley. the direc-
tor of development. said he does not
understand how the year can be con-
sidered “disappointing" when the
main fund-raising events have not
taken place

Mobley said he does not share the
feeling that some students seem dis-
appointed. although he said some
may feel like they have not contrib-
uted as much as they could



'  hope for better year


Rose said the SIX‘ has done a lot
in the past year-anda-halt to butld
its foundation. and must now look to
ward expanding and helping the

"This group has so much poten-
tial. There are a lot of respected and
dedicated leaders that we ought to
be able to do any project on cam—
pus." he said

Scc \I)('. Page (i


Squeal appeal

Cliff Felthan of WKYT interwews Ricke Watt. SAB Special Activ-
ities chairman as he holds Delta Gamma, the winning rodent in


yesterday's Run for Rodents. The event is part of SABs Little

Kentucky Derby.

CLAY OWEN ‘ >-'“‘v Vat“




Associated Press

rejected a personal. last-minute
plea from PreSident Reagan and
voted yesterday to override his


veto and enact into law an $88 bil<
lion highway and mass transit

The 67-33 vote. exactly the two
thirds majority necessary,
capped two days of political
struggle over the bill that be-

Senate overrides Reagan’s veto of highway bill

came a high-stakes test of wills
between the Republican president
and leaders of the Senate's Dem-
ocratic majority,

Democrats reclaimed one vote
they had lost in an initial test on
Wednesday. but Republicans

Soviets say U.S. soldier and his West German wife defect


MOSCOW The Kremlin an-
nounced yesterday an American sol-
dier and his West German wife had
defected to the Soviet Union and
been granted asylum because they
feared political persecution.

The I'.S Army in West Germany
and the Pentagon in Washington
could not confirm the defection.
which would be the first by an
American serviceman to the Soviet
I'nion since the Vietnam War.

The Pentagon issued a statement.
however. saying it was investigating
an enlisted man with a name similar
to that announced by the Soviets
who had deserted in West Germany
a month ago It said it was not cer-
tain if he was the same person.

The reported defection came at a
time when the U.S. Embassy in
Moscow was trying to deal with a

spy case in which two former Ma-
rine guards have been charged with

Foreign Ministry spokesman Gen-
nady Gerasimov announced the de-
fection at a regular news briefing
and said. “They have chosen the
'I‘urkmenian S.S.R. for their honey-

He identified the soldier as Wil-
liam E. Roberts of the U.S. Army.
whom he said had been stationed in
West Germany. and his wife as P.
Neumann. a West German.

Both have been granted political
asylum because “they were afraid
of being victimized for their pro-
gressive views." Gerasimov said.
He said Roberts “had been perse-
cuted" while stationed with the
Amy in West Germany. but the So
viet spokesman provided no details.

Gerasimov did not say when the
couple entered the Soviet Union or
give any other details.

Army Maj. Dennis Pinkham. a
spokesman for the U.S. European
command in Stuttgart. West Ger»
many, said military officials were
attempting to verify the report.

In Washington. Pentagon. Army
and Defense Department officials
declined to even predict when con-
firmation of the defector's identity
might be available.

But the Army announced yester-
day afternoon it had declared a de-
serter one of its soldiers assigned to
West Germany. Pvt. 2nd Class Wade
Evan Roberts. It noted that his
name differed from that released by

Roberts was assigned to Bravo
Battery. 3-79th Field Artillery. 42nd
Field Artillery Brigade. in Geissen.
West Germany. and was listed as
havim been absent without leave
since March 2.

The Army added Roberts was 2.
listed his home of record as San

Bernardino. Calif .. and said that.
according to military records. was

The Pentagon and Army stressed.
however, that they were still investi-
gating Roberts‘ disappearance and
“at this time. we are unable to es-
tablish whether or not this is the in-
dividual referred to in that (Soviet)

Gerasimov said he was not sure of
the couple‘s present whereabouts.
The official Tess news agency said
it would provide today a photograph
showing the couple in Turkmenia. a
Central Asian Soviet republic that
borders Iran and Afghanistan.

The American Embassy in Mos-
that may have been done by other
U.S. servicemen linked to a sex-end-
spy operation with the Soviets.

Three former Marine guards at
the mission have been arrested in
the United States and two of them

charged with having contacts with
Soviet women who allegedly lured
them into furnishing embassy se~
crets to KGB agents. The third Ma-
rine is being investigated for alleg-
edly breaking rules against contacts
with Soviet citizens.

Although other U.S. citizens have
received asylum in the Soviet Union
in recent years. defection of an
American soldier would be the first
by a member of America‘s armed
forces since the Vietnam War

A 47-yearold American cancer
specialist. Arnold Lockshin. was
granted political asylum in the Sovi-
et Union last year after charging he
was persecuted and hounded out of
his job because of his fight against
Washington‘s defense policy.

Edward Lee Howard. a former
CIA agent. defected to the Soviet
Union in August of last year.

were unable to switch any of the
13 GOP senators who voted to
override the preStdent's veto the

day before
BeSIdes authorizing highway
and mass transit projects the
Sec VET". Page 4




Noise: 0". a new play per-
formed by the UK theater de-
partment, opened last night.
For a review. see

Lady Kat tennis team raises
record to 15-5. See
SPORTS. Page 10.




Today ltd tonight wil be







lit ltlt II \ltl) IIERZFELDER

\~ \- m ruled I’ress

hate: W at rooftops as ca-
“ t'onit-d across flooded streets
,,.. wt.“ ill Maine. where a 233-
ltritish tort was swept
t. .n .i torrent while Georgia
“(3‘ “ml the cold snap they
..t.: that actually improve their
is Ilt‘H

. 4‘.\ xttiillt’ll by rain and melt-
.. ~: on \tt‘l‘t‘ still rising in north-
‘tl.i.:u ‘Allllt‘ flilxlwater receded
w uiitlllt'l'll and eastern parts of
a.» illtl tipping out bridges

.‘t l c houses downstream
r.i\' vine person was missing
than: drowned in Nashua.

NH . where witnesses said a person
fell into the Nashua River.

While New England strained
under water, there were record high
temperatures in the Northwest and
record lows in the Southeast. Snow
continued to plague the Midwest.

In Maine, damage appeared to be
worst along the Kennebec River,
where the flood was described as “a
500—year event" by National Weath-
er SerVice hydrologist Jerry French

an event that could take place an
average of only once in 500 years.
Gov John R. McKernan declared a
state of emergency Wednesday.

"I think we lost everything,“ said
itolande Poirier, 56, clutching a
small dog and weeping as she looked


Fort Halifax was built
by the British to defend
the frontier against the
French and Indians.
Earle Shattloworth Jr.,
Maine Historic
Preservation Commission.


yesterday at a flooded four-unit
apartment building she owns in Au-

The cold in the South pushed the
thermometer in Key West to a re-

cord low -— 48 degrees. But peach
farmers said that although some
were hurt badly, damage was less
than feared.

“We‘ll end up with as many
peaches as we had last year,“ said
Robert Dickey, president of the
Georgia Peach Council. But “we‘re
going to have good quality and very
large peaches“ because the cold left
fewer blooms on trees.

It will be at least a week before
statewide losses to Georgia's
:20 million crop can be computed,
Dickey said.

Strong wind turned a western
Michigan snowfall into a near bliz-
zard, while up to 18 inches of snow
fell in the Upper Peninsula. The Na—

tional Weather Service warned yes-
terday that wind threatened shore-
line erosion and floodinghfrom Gary,
Ind. toMackinaw City,

Meanwhile in the Pacific North-
west office air conditioners were
strained yesterday by record
warmth that attracted more than
8,000 two-legged animals to a Seattle
200 on April Fools‘ Day. The ther-
mometer hit 82 on Wednesday for
the hottest April 1 on record.

In Maine, lumber, fuel tanks and
debris bobbed yesterday on water
still lapping at rooftops around
many houses, garages and stores.
The bodies of more than a dozen
drowned cows were lined up by a
road in New Sharon, and more than

Unseasonable weather leaving mark on states

100 closed roads snarled traffic

In the north the Saint John and
Pembscot Rivers, fed by rain and
melting snow, continued rising
above flood stage.

In Winslow, the Fort Halifax
stockade, built in 1754, was swept
away by the storming Kennebec
River. The fort, which was the old-
est standing wooden fortification in
the country, was built by the British
to defend the frontier against the
French and Indians, said Earle
Shettleworth Jr., director of the
Maine Historic Preservation Com-

Slum dwellers welcome John Paul, not police

‘ t l1\\t l NI)‘I‘\IIII(|

> '.i't~il {"155
\ i E \in‘ (‘liile Slum dwell—
snxingt-ii Hi welcome Pope John

‘ ‘.t->«lt'l‘ild} but stoned the po—
f‘\i'l)rlt‘tl him Some shared
to accust- (‘hiles mili-
'.Zillt‘ oi torture. murder and

"p 'llt’;l pmerl}
m mic ~(‘lliilg out for La Bandera
minor. John Paul spent nearly
‘5.th dilll President Augusto
~ ’lt‘l who the pontitt has said
dictatorial" government
worn-s ll".\L'I‘lIX‘(l the meet
‘-\ilf"t~'il> hut would not re

..“ "a,“x

quashed all the LHII'

dons of two police buses that led the
pope on a crisp, brilliant autumn
morning to the squalid slum whose
9mm people are plagued by drug
addiction, prostitution and grinding
pot erty.

Helmeted riot police used their
shield~ to push the crowds back.
Witnesses reported seeing several
people who appeared to be injured.

The scene was repeated when
John Paul left and police fired tear
gas mto the stonethrowing crowds.

For reasons that were not clear.
the local church erected a backdrop
on the makeshift stage that depicted
wooden shacks but hid the real ones.

People chosen by Roman Catholic
priests were brought to the pope‘s


“Use all means within your power to banish
from your country all the causes of unjust

poverty. ”

Pope John Paul ii


side and spoke out against Gen. Pi-
nochet‘s government to a crowd of
several hundred thousand.

University radio and television
stations carried the denunciations,
but government television cut the
sound during that portion of John
Paul‘s appearance and substituted
background music.


Court upholds death penalty

f“ ‘~l\l’.i\li i'llI‘il.|,i;Rl{\

. : i‘rvss
i‘dxilili'l' The killing ol
on: person. own it u
u .lz‘l ‘. :tiuai was the only in-
. ;, 1 -’ll.], l) grounds for

l n» l iitdlh \t‘lllt‘llt't‘. lllt‘
. a... «. «‘ILlrIluIt‘d)'t’>lt’rda_\
"in. ruling. the high court
"he tour murder comic—
I);i\!d Smith of Pike
old the tour death sen-
‘lt‘ .itlh given

"Ti “RONNIE, of Sept «i. 1980.
'i..: ii right with his girlf
l'wrk} (‘hiirch about her

to leave him Around

: igl‘.‘ smatli went to her famr

ll} home and argued with her be-
fore retrieving a hunting rifle he
had liitItIell nearby.

During an apparent attempt to
shoot Ms Church. Smith shot and
killed Betty Maynard. her half
sister. and Mary Thompson. her

Smith then left the house, but
returned later and shot and killed
Ms Church. One of the bullets
passed through her body and
killed her infant daughter Aman—
da. vi hom she was holding.

Smith confessed to the killings
early on Sept. 5. 1980. He pleaded
extreme emotional disturbance
during his trial as a way to avoid
a death sentence, but he was con-

victed and sentenced to die in the
electric chair in Pike Circuit
Court on June 1, 1983.

The Supreme Court, in a 5-2 de-
cision, said the delay between the
crime and the trial was not
grounds for reversing the convic-
tion because much of the delay
was caused by the defense.

Smith presented 46 allegations
of error during his trial and pen-
alty phase, all of which were dis—
missed by Justice Donald Winter-
sheimer in the majority opinion.

The ruling came in the manda-
tory review of all capital cases
by the high court. Smith still has
several options available to him
to appeal his conviction and sen-





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5 3-- Kenfucky Kernel's ; ‘5,
l I... ‘ . .y _\ . r9
i l , Ad» pr 2 p
/ , ’I u

L 02;:3 before running “ ,

, ,, ,
» ‘ ovgr 19am 1‘ /





‘ “E N00: D rAMOUS




3‘: S .lMESYONE 25475030
atoms AT 3 O'ClOCK!






CORN 00655 i, $1.00 MIXED DRINKS!




z JL )LCOx/ER AN’Y lO'OR 14'
a; A ins-i, wrmvscamoun

438$ .Ashland Ave.


Sub?» CBUtér

~ (H)
w -v- —~\

‘ggr-r‘rr-‘e ‘2},3
269- 4693




2-11 pm.

Wildcat Special ‘

a: Double Meat a Any 3 Items


------- --------

I The Administration

' Va lb of Turkey served complete with Cheese.
Tomato Lettuce and our own Special Sauce
. on a 12inch Italian Roll



‘2‘ I How. "my “I.-.-1'2”’.M. s 90
i «l m 1.9 ‘1:».JI|.I1:”I.NL

tun. lip n,-‘l:30p.m. : Exp. “”07




idle Hour
8. Limestone

Wiihite Dr.
North Park







Offer good on medium regular crust pizza
with your choice of TWO toppings and TWO
Large soft drinks. Eat in, Carry Out. or FREE
delivery (limited delivery area).

Expires April 10, 1987

The pontiff nodded solemnly as
Luisa Riveros, who is missing seve-
ral front teeth, complained of “no
money, terrible housing and having
to get up at 5 in the morning to get a
place in line at the (government)
health clinic. "

“We want a dignified life, but
without dictatorship," she said, and

asked papal intercession for political
prisoners, “including 14 facing the
death penalty." ,

John Paul embraced her.

Others spoke of torture, burning
and killing by the government. Peo-
ple in the audience, some waving
banners that said “Pope, they tor—
ture and kill here," shouted
"Bravo! " with each denunciation.

Television stations operated by the
University of Chile and the Catholic
University of Chile carried the scene
live including sound.

“I have listened to you with much
attention, and my spirit is deeply
moved,“ the pope said. He urged the
faithful to “use all means within
your power to banish from your

country all the causes of unjust pov-

He cautioned them, however, to
“avoid the temptation to identify
yourselves with political parties or
positions" and said the church must
“always maintain a clear ecclesias—
tical identity.“

The pope‘s audiences in the slum
and at La Moneda presidential pal-
ace were a study in extremes. Pino-
chet supporters gathered outside the
palace and applauded while military
cadets stood at attention, smartly
turned out in blue tunics and tas.
seled helmets of red and white.

Baby M mother vows to fight ruling

Associated Press

RED BANK, NJ. — Surrogate
mother Mary Beth Whitehead,
stripped of the right to see her
daughter again, vowed yesterday to
continue her legal battle for the
child, saying she'll never stop loving
the little girl known as Baby M.

“Until Sara comes home, my fight
will continue.“ Whitehead said hal-
tingly, with tears in her eyes. “We
will not accept the decision of one
judge as the final determination of a
whole society that we should be per-
manently separated. ”

“We love each other very much.“
she said in her first public statement
since Tuesday, when Judge Harvey
R. Sorkow issued the nation‘s first


'COUWPR "Viv 2w .m'i 'n ‘ J

0i l’W (,uv


ruling upholding a disputed surro-
gate parenting contract.

“I believe that there is something
so wrong and so harmfully unnatu-
ral about the surrogate practice that
our New Jersey appellate courts will
return Sara to me," she said, adding
that she will keep the child‘s crib set

Mrs. Whitehead named the year-
old child "Sara,“ but since Tues-
day‘s historic ruling the baby has
been Melissa Elizabeth Stern in the
eyes of the law. The biological fa-
ther, William Stern. won custody
and Sorkow. minutes after reading
his 121-page decision, allowed
Stern‘s wife. Elizabeth, to adopt the

The case, which brought world-
wide attention to surrogate parent-
ing, was sparked by Mrs. White-



head's refusal to honor the $10,000
contract under which she was artifi-
cially inseminated with Stern‘s

The 29-year-old housewife refused
to give the baby to the Sterns and,
with police officers at her Brick
Township home, handed the baby
out a window to her husband. After
hiding 87 days in Florida, she was
found by law officers and the baby
went to the Stern‘s temporary custo-
dy. The three-month trial ensued.

“There will never be a termi-
nation of the love I have for Sara,"
Mrs. Whitehead said, her husband
Richard at her side. “Nor will there
ever be a termination to the need
Sara has for her real mother.“





Alice Christ



' 'Ait tii<;7(‘)'v t (mt xt‘« "on tut .-"’1I,"'
. ,



A—H 105—102 TR 0930-1045M FA:08
Dr. Elizabeth Finkenstaedt







A—H 106—001 MWF 0900—0950AM CHIIB
Andrea Olsen





Dr. Jane Peters



A-H 106N 401 MW 0600-07ISPM FAZOS
Andrea Olsen


A-«H 106N 402 TR 0600-0715PM FAZOB
Stephen Knight







A—H 320 001 TR llOO-lZlSPM FA308

Dr. Christine Havice



A-H 3142 001 MWF 0900—0950AM FAZOR
Dr. Arthur Jones


(Note: Students should also enroll in
the paired course. A&S 300. as part of

this funded experiemental project.)

A—H 390 001 TR 0200-0313 PM FA208

Dr. Christine Havice


A41 510 001 TR IZJO—OIASPM FA209
Dr. Elizabeth Finkenstaedt




A-H 530 TR 0800—0915»! FA£O9
Dr. Jane Peters


A-H 550 TR 0200-0315PM RBllS
Dennis Carpenter




ART 502—001 w 0200-0430PM FA209
Dr. Arthur Jones






/ .
A__— _
-.—— A


KENTUCKY KERNEL. Friday, April 3. 1987 - 3





' 'M

/ .

Erik loge.
Arts Editor

'v'voe Miller
.Assislont Arts Editor









Austin City Saloon — 2350 Woodhili Shopping Center. Tonight and tomorrow.
Joshua Cooley will play from 9 pm. to 1 am. $3 cover both nights.

The Bar -— 224 E. Main St. Tonight and tomorrow. Top 40/disco music on a
sound system. 4 pm, to 1 am. Tomorrow after hours from 1 to 3:45 am.
Female impersonations tonight and tomorrow at 10 and 1 1 :30 $3 cover.

The Bearded Seale — 500 Euclid Ave Tonight and tomorrow Mystery Train will
play from 9 p m to 1am. 52 cover both nights

The Bottom Line — Tonight and tomorrow. Goverment Cheese will play from 9
pm. to 1 am. 53 cover both nights.

The Brass A Saloon -— 2909 Richmond Road. Tonight and tomorrow. Weekend
Millionaires will play from 9 p.m. to 1 am. $3 cover,

Bugattl's -- Tonight and tomorrow. Black Widow will play from 9 p m to 1 am.
53 cover

Library - 388 Woodland Ave. Tonight Thumper and the Plaid Rabbits will play

from 9 pm. to 1 am. $3 cover. Tomorrow Atomic Tan will play from 9 pm. to

1 am. 53 cover. $1.50 well drinks and 75 cent 12 oz. draft from B to 10 p in.

No cover both nights between 8 and 9 pm. 95 cent draft from 10 pm. to 1

am. and $1.75 LlTES all night.

Kings Arm Pub — Tonight and tomorrow. The Glass Heart will play from 9 pm
to 1 a m $2 cover

Spirits - in the Radisson Tonight and tomorrow The Sensations will play from
9 pm. to 1 am. Nocover

Two Keys — 333 S. Limestone. Tonight and tomorrow. The Bluebirds will play
from 9 pm. to 1 am. $2 cover for man. no cover ladies

”7 WWW




Blind Date -—- Rated PG-13 (North Park: 1 25. 3:25. 5.25. 7:55. 9:55 and
tonight and tomorrow only at 11 50. Also showing at South Park. 130, 3.30.
5 20. 730. 9:30 and tonight and tomorrow only at 11 20 )

Burglar — Rated R. (North Park. 1:40. 3'45. 5'45. 755. 9 55 and tonight and
tomorrow only at 1150. Also showing at South Park 1 05. 3. 5. 7.50. 9:50
and tonight and tomorrow only at 1 1 40 l

Children of a Lesser God —— Rated R (South Park 1. 3:10. 5:20. 7 45. 9'55.
and tonight and tomorrow only at 1 2:05 )

Dead Time Stories —Rated R. (Fayette Mall. 2. 3.50. 5 40. 7:40. 9:30.)

Happy Hour — Rated R (North Park: 1:30. 3:25. 5:25. 7 55. 9'50 and tonight
and tomorrow only at 1 1 :30.)

Hoosiers —- Rated PG. (South Park: 1.05. 3:20. 5:30. 7:40. 9:55 and tonight
and tomorrow only at midnight Also showing at North Park: 12:45. 3. 5.15.
7:40. 9.55 and tonight and tomorrow only at midnight.)

Lethal Weapon 31.8”,“ R. (North Park 12:45. 2:55, 5.05. 7:40. 9 50 and
tonight and tomorrow only at 11:55 Also showing at South Park: 110. 3:15.
5:15. 7:35. 9:45 and tonight and tomorrow only at 11 45 )

Mannequin - Rated PG. (Fayette Mali: 1 50. 340. 5:30. 750. 9:40 and
tonight and tomorrow only at 1 1.25 )

Nightmare on Elm Street ill —— Rated R (North Park. 1 15. 3:20. 5:20. 7 30.
9:35 and tonight and tomorrow only at 1 1 :30. Also at Crossroads. 1:30. 3:25.
5:20. 7:30. 9:25 and tonight and tomorrow only at 1 1 :15.)

Outrageous Fortune —- Rated R. (Lexington Mall: 1:45. 3:40. 5:35. 7:40.

Platoon —— Rated R. (South Park 1.
tomorrow only at 12:05, Also showmg at North Park: 1.

Police Academy iV - Citizens on Patrol —— Rated PG. (Crossroads: 1.50.
3:45. 5:40. 7:50. 9:45 and tonight and tomorrow only at 11:30. Also at North
F-“ark~ 2. 3 55. 5'45 8. 955. and tonight and tomorrow only at 1 1 .40.)

Street Smart —- Rated R (North Park 12 55. 3. 5. 7 50. 9:50 and tonight and
tomorrow only at 1 1 :45 )

Tin Men —— Rated R, (Turfland Mali: 1, 3.15. 5:25. 7:30. 9:50 Also showing at
Lexington Mall 12:50. 3,05. 515. 7 30, 9.50 and tonight and tomorrow only
at midnight )

Witch Board Rated R. (North Park 1.35. 3 40. 5 40.
night and tomorrow only at 1 1 :45.)

The Kentucky Theater -— Mona Lisa. 7‘15 tonight; 1 and 9:30 tomorrow; 3
Sunday. The Sacrifice. 9:15 tonight; 5 tomorrow: 7 Sunday. Sid 8: Nancy.
midnight tonight; 3 tomorrow; 9:30 Sunday. Peggy Sue Got Married, 7:30 to-
morrow; SSunday. The Golden Child. midnight tomorrow; 1 Sunday.

Movies on Main — Crocodile Dundee

Friday: 7:45. 9:45. 12. Saturday: 1:45, 3:45. 5 45. 7:45. 9:45. 12. Sunday
1:45. 3:45. 5:45. 7:45. 9:45.

310. 5 25. 7 45. 10 and tonight and
3.20. 535. 7 50.


.50. 9.50 and to-

Woreham Theater - About Last Night. 7.45 tonight and tomorrow. The Kill-
lng Fields. 10 tonight and tomorrow.

Compiled by Stall Writer Thomas J. Sullivan.



Arts Editor

Every year or so. UK theater tries
its hand at British humor.
Sometimes it works and sometimes
not. However. in the case of Michael
Frayn's "Noises Off." which opened
last night in the Guignol. the popular
form of humor worked brilliantly.

Frayn has emerged as one of
Britain's two premier serio—comic
playwrights. a title he shares with
Tom Stoppard. And just as
Stoppard‘s “Rozencrantz and
Guildenstern are Dead" succeeded
two years ago on a UK stage. so did
“Noises Off."

The three-act play is centered
around a quirky corps of actors who
make up a traveling company. As
Act I begins. they are rehearsing the
play which they are about to take on
the road. The dress rehearsal goes
terribly and the actual
performances even worse.

The inner play. titled “Nothing
0n” is a bedroom farce. a popular
brand of comedy in Britain that
finds its characters bed-hopping
with the neighbor's wife in near-
miss situations

The actual play. however. "Noises
Off“ soon turns into a sex farce
itself as the characters find
themselves in comical relationships
with other cast members. As a
result. the play within the play is a
disaster. As the players jump from
one sexual interlude to another. ex-
lovers look for chances backstage to
get back at their old flames.

The revenge tactics become pretty
severe and the result is a director's
nightmare The director of "Nothing

White Animals
cut new LP,
come to town


Staff Writer
The White Animals aren‘t un-
known to Lexington or UK. so

there‘s no need for a generic concert
preview to try and give some idea
what to expect from tonight's show.

But for those who may be tired of
the “same Old White Animals
muSic" you‘ll be pleased to hear
they'll be featuring new songs from
their soon-tosbe-released album.

Music from In the Last Days. the
White Animals‘ seventh LP will
make its Lexington debut tonight at

“It‘s the greatest White Animals
record ever. ever.“ said lead vocal-
istguitarist. Kevin Gray. "Every-
body is so excited. it's really geat."

The 10‘song album on the Dread-
beat label. due for release this
month. gets its name from a histori-
cal perspective. Gray said.

"It's supposed to kind of reflect
the general decline of the Western
Civilization. ‘ he said.

Gray also described the latest
White Animals effort as more than
just a succession from the last — the
word “perfect“ would have fit his

"lt's beyond comprehension." he
said. “The grou