xt72fq9q4t9k https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt72fq9q4t9k/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19681003  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October  3, 1968 text The Kentucky Kernel, October  3, 1968 1968 2015 true xt72fq9q4t9k section xt72fq9q4t9k Tl

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MTOCKY

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The South's Outstanding College Daily

Thursday Evening, Oct. 3, 1968

UNIVERSITY

OF KENTUCKY,

LEXINGTON

Vol. LX, No. 27

CJ Lists Six

IS)

Named Candidates

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A lb right, Haywood

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EDITOR'S NOTE: In order not to jeopardize the selection of a new
president for the University, the Kernel deliberately has not sought
to make known persons being considered for the position. We only
use the story now because the Louisville Courier-Journhas listed
names and we feel the responsibility to keep our readers informed
since the story has been made public as of this morning.
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LOUISVILLE (AP) Three men now serving as vice presidents
of universities in other states are among the six still being considered for the University of Kentucky presidency, The Courier-Journsaid in its Thursday morning edition.
The newspaper quoted "campus sources" in Lexington and
listed these final six:
Dr. Charles Bishop, 47, a Kentuckian, now serving as vice
president of the University of North Carolina; Dr. Robert LeRoy
Clodius, 47, vice president at the University of Wisconsin at
Madison; and Dr. Otis A. Singletary Jr., 47, vice president of
the University of Texas system.
Also listed were Dr. A. D. Albright, 55, executive vice president
at UK; Dr. Charles F. Haywood, 41, dean of the UK College of
Business and Economics, and Dr. Ivan L. Bennett Jr., a pathologist on leave from Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore serving
as deputy director of the White House office of science and technology.
A three-ma- n
committee is screening candidates for the presidency. Its chairman, Dr. Ralph Angelucci, could not be reached
for comment Wednesday night.
However, he had previously acknowledged that the field of
prospects had been narrowed to six.
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Kernel Photo by Howard Mason

The Republican "Truth Squad" came to Lexington Wednesday night
and said that George Wallace cannot win the presidential election but
might throw it into the House of Representatives. Speaking to newsmen
at the Phoenix Hotel, the squad (left to right: Sen. Paul Fannin, Ariz.;
Gov. John Love, Colo.; Rep. Robert Taft, Ohio and Rep. Glenn Davis.
Wis.) said that their job was to "smoke out" Hubert Humphrey on the
issues. (Story on Page 4)

Truth
Squad

BSU-S- G

Battle Shapes Up On 'Dixie' Bill

the Greek members of SG feel
so strongly about the issue that
BSUvsSG.
they will not let the BSU speak.
Discussion on "Dixie" inThat's the way it shapes up
for tonight, with the Black Stu- jected excitement into the otherdent Union planning to confront wise routine BSU meeting. As
Student Government on the one Black put it, "They have
"Dixie" issue the current de- to decide whether they want a
bate on campus concerning the fight song or a fight."
A long list of arguments was
playing of "Dixie" at University
drawn up. Some of those were:
events.
The song has racial overIn its meeting Wednesday
night, the BSU decided to attend tones "It's not the lyrics, it's
tonight's SG meeting en masse the connotations behind them."
and present its arguments against
playing the song to Student Government, which last week sent
a bill to committee requesting
that "Dixie" be played.
There was an attempt to botBy DEBBIE TASSIE
tle up the bill in committee, but
Kernel Staff Writer
it was moved to the floor of the
Tenuous single notes, a shrill
vote
a narrow
assembly by
on Monday. It is scheduled to slide, pluck a string and jump
back. The next person tries a
be acted upon at tonight's meetchord, a discordant
ing.
"Each person brings his own
Speaker of the AsThough
idea of how to play the instrusembly Steve Bright who sponsored the "Dixie" bill said he ment."
Progress to trills, droning,
thought the BSU would be able
to express its opinion, there is strumming, tapping on it. "As
doubt as to whether it will be every succeeding person plays
the instrument, we see a little
granted the floor.
One objection can stop such more of the pattern." Look at
a move, and according to sev- the girl next to you, know she
eral SC representatives, some of is holding the instrument upside
By CUY MENDES
Associate Editor

Free

U.

3-- 2

non-chor- d.

White students use the song
stublack
antagonize
dents "It usually encourages
to

further insults."
Standing for "Dixie" puts
it on the same level as the National Anthem "It's just a song,
not some sort of blessed thing."
"Dixie" has become a theme

song for George Wallace "If we
had a song like 'Bum, Baby,
Burn,' don't you think they'd
abolish it?"
What relation does "I wish

I was in Dixie" have with winning a game? "Well, down in
'Dixie' they WERE winning,"
one BSU member cracked.
According to Bright, the bill
should pass easily. "The only
problem was in getting it out
of committee," he said.
The committee, in passing the
bill, made some minor changes.
Two clauses were struck. One
said, "WHEREAS the lyrics of
"Dixie' do not include any language directed in a derogatory

Ceorge C. Wallace, American

Mid-We-

st

the reported first
choice of Wallace for vice president, declined to comment on the
possibility of Ceneral LeMay being named to the post.
When questioned about the
naming of LeMay to the Wallace
ticket, Chandler said, "I don't
wish to be interviewed by the
Kernel staff."

Chandler,

conference.
The expected choice of Wallace is retired Air Force Ceneral
Curtis LeMay. This speculation
Chandler, a UK trustee, inwas strengthened by a report that
Kernel-directe- d
ire
UMay had boarded a nonstop dicated his
from his home in Los An- was a result of an editorial that
flight
appeared in the Kernel concerngeles to Pittsburgh.
Former Kentucky Cov. A.B. ing comments made by Chandler

..."

..."

tradition."

Teaches Ethnomusicology

down. "There's no right way or
wrong way."
Finally it has fulfilled the
circle. The group in the form
of the final person is playing
y
of chords with a
a
single changing note. The instrument is discovered to be a dulcimer.
Bob Ladner, graduate student
in Sociology, directed the group
of about twenty people experiencing "Ethnomusicology," a
course of the Free U. to communicate a feeling with the instrument handed them.
near-melod-

The purpose was to teach
that unless you know the rules
of music, you can't communicate
with it. After it had passed from
person to person, hand to hand,
Ladner quietly said, "We have
been through practically the
gamut of primitive music."
After reducing everyone to dis

v

Wallace To Pick Running Mate;
LeMay Expected To Be Named
Independent Party presidential
candidate, announced during a
tour
Wednesday
campaign
that he
through the
would name his running mate
at a Thursday morning press

manner toward any
race, religion or creed
The other stated, "WHEREAS the playing of 'Dixie' be
played at athletic events is desired by an overwhelming majority of the students, alumni
and supporters of the University
As it now stands, the bill merely requests that the song be
played because it "has been a
or offensive

in an interview with Earl Ruby
sports writer).
Ruby's article indicated that
Chandler's prime concern at UK
was for a "strong, winning athletic program." Later a Kernel
editorial condemned such a viewpoint as being improper in an
academic community.
Chandler termed the quotes
attributed to him as "utterly
ridiculous" distortions of his
words. He commented that the
Kernel should have checked with
him before accepting Ruby's Report as factual.

(Courier-Journ-

i

Y

covered naivete, Ladner talked
about the place of interpretation
in music. "We interpret some
structures as sadness . . . B flat
is sexy because it has been used
in blues so much."
The group attempted to define
music's reason for being. The
on Paje 2, Col. 1

ed

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Kernel Photo by Dick War

Ethno
What? ? ?

The Free University of Central Kentucky
conducted a class in "Ethnomusicology"
Wednesday night. Bob Ladner (with dulcimer) directed the class in which each
student brought his own ideas and communicated his own feelings wl'h the lnstra
ment.

* 2--

KENTUCKY KERNEL, Thursday, Oct. 3, 19f8

TIIE

Students Communicate Feeling With Music

Continued from Tare One
elusion "it is mood reinforce-

ment."
Ladner instructed however
that "In our society, the manifest

function of music is entertainment. The latent function is anything it does."
Music has structure in its

form, content in the manifested in danger of losing their relephenomena, a necessary part of vance to this part of our culregularity, a function. Such was ture."
Part two of the lesson was
part one of the lesson.
"Ethnomusicology is primar- an interpretation of the evoluily the anthropology of music." tion of popular music, beginning
Ladner continued that "The
with the pop music of the 50's.
sciences have neglected Ladner defined its effect as senart forms so long that they are sual, an arousal.

The College Life Insurance Company of America
when considering life insurance

be sure to see your
COLLEGE LIFE TEAM
in Lexington

t

Fred Burns

Dick Boneta

The rise of folk music brought
out an honesty that didn't exist
in rock. Folk music gave fulfillment to something started by
rock. Its goal was communication.
The Bob Dylan type music
that followed shifted the focus
from structure in music to content. With the advent of Dylan,
one had to begin thinking about
what he was hearing. The message superseded the medium.
that the
The disruption
Beatles brought marked the moment when the medium caught

up to the message. Lennon and
McCartney began doing unusual
things with a guitar. Sgt. Pepper
was the attainment of a pinnacle, "a wedding of form and
content for which there was no

encore."
acid rock Mothers of
Fugs musical
anarchy. Music expresses itself
All rules are no
in
longer in effect. Vibrations and
blow your mind.
Now

Invention, the
s.

Vassar Plans
Coeducation

Have You Paid
Your Rent?

Lou Burns, CLU

N.Y. (AP)

POUCHKEEPSIE,

womVassar, the
en's college, plans a residential
student exchange program next
semester with Williams College,
scltool.
an
Vassar and Williams, of
Mass., announced the
agreement Tuesday. Vassar plans
to become a coeventually
educational institution for undergraduates.
Men have studied at Vassar.
ld

all-ma- le

FOOTBALL
FORECAST

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works from dawn
to darkroom!

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THIS WEEK'S GUEST EXPERTS
CLICA GAMES OF THE WEEK

w Kappa Alpha

Theta CM

CUCA

p!cks

Auburn vs. Kentucky

AUBURN

KENTUCKY

KENTUCKY

Mississippi vs. Alabama

ALABAMA

ALABAMA

ALABAMA

State

FLORIDA

FLORIDA

FLORIDA

Indiana vs. Illinois

INDIANA

INDIANA

INDIANA

Iowa vs. Notre Dame

NOTRE DAME

NOTRE DAME

NOTRE DAME

SOUTHERN CALIF.

SOUTHERN CALIF.

SOUTHERN CALIF.

Florida State vs. Texas A.&M

FLORIDA STATE

TEXAS A.&M.

FLORIDA STATE

Georgia Tech vs. Clemson

GEORGIA TECH

GEORGIA TECH

GEORGIA TECH

Dayton vs. Louisville

LOUISVILLE

LOUISVILLE

DAYTON

Syracuse vs. UCLA

UCLA

SYRACUSE

UCLA

Florida vs. Mississippi

Southern

Calif, vs. Miami (Fla.)

A

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Never Forget What's 'Isname' is for the adults among us!"

with Michael Hordern

252-934- 4

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Never Forget What's 'Isname', a sophisticated, sprightly, satiric
comedy is very much of today. It has been condemned by the Catholic
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* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Thursday, Oct.

WORLD REPORT
From the Wirt of the Associated Press

INTERNATIONAL

Commandos of the
Palestine Liberation Organization claimed Wednesday to have
killed eight Israeli soldiers in an
ambush of an Israeli troop carrier
veliicle south
and a half-trac- k
of Eshdot Yacov, a settlement in
the Beisan Valley.
AMMAN

MEXICO
dy
fighting erupted in downtown
CITY-Bloo-

Mexico City Wednesday night.
Troops in armored cars opened
up with machine guns on student
snipers, and gangs of youths
roamed streets shooting and
throwing gasoline bombs.

Handbooks
received them previously should
be picked up during regular office
hours in Room 206 of the Administration Building.

Rom

NEXT TO KENNEDY'S AT EUCLID

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HASH BROWN POTATOES and TOAST

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OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY
"HOWELL'S ABOUT SOME GOOD EATING"

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GETTHWS
DONE

There will be o meeting of oil
students on
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3,
at 7:00 p.m.
in the courtroom
of the Low
School. All interested students ore
urged to attend.
pre-lo-

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A VAY

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ROLLS and BUTTER

STUDENTS

NEWSPAPER

JL TS

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TWO PIECES CHICKEN
MASHED POTATOES , GRAVY

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PRE-LA- W

The "Student Handbooks" for
all new students who have not

UNITED NATIONS-SecretNATIONAL
of State Dean Rusk deWASHINGTON The PentaSoviet-lenounced the
invasion
of Czechoslovakia Wednesday as gon announced Tuesday night
repugnant and dangerous to that all 16,000 Air National
world peace, and challenged the Guardsmen and reservists mobiRussians to make good their lized after the Pueblo incident
will be returned to civilian life
promises of a military
by next June 30.

Lowell's Dairy Dp

3,

3

A

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TO

Uwa

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mi

iff.

Jmimw uh si
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the Kentucky Wildcat Club Luncheon will be
held at 12:00 noon in the Student Center Grand Ballroom.
Each Monday

No advance tickets will be sold, so all students, faculty, and
staff may purchase tickets at the door. . . . The price for the
luncheon is 85c, but students who present meal tickets will be
charged only 20c.
Color film highlights of each game will be shown with a narration by Coach Bradshaw or another member of the Wildcat

coaching staff.
The four outstanding Wildcat players of the week will also
be introduced at the Wildcat Club luncheon.

COME AND SUPPORT THE CATS

...

SEE YOU AT THE

KENTUCKY WILDCAT CLUB EVERY MONDAY!
Student Athletics Committee

33

* 4 -- THE KENTUCKY

KERNEL, Tlmnday, Oft. 3, 1908

'Truth Squad' Visits Lexington;
Says Wallace Can't Win
ber, Love said the third party
candidate could make it difficult
for any candidate to gain a majority of votes, throwing the race
to the House of Representatives.
"We believe Nixon can win
a majority in the House," Love
added.
Davis told a questioner Wallace's strength could not be accurately estimated by the number of state ballots on which he
has secured his name or the number of petitions signed because
"it only takes a few hundred
people to get a name on the
ballot in most states."
In answer to a question, Taft
said Nixon would enter a television debate with Humphrey,
but not one including Wallace.

By CHARLES BO WEN

Kernel Staff Writer

The Republican
"truth
squad," bearing buttons and banners for the
ticket,
Nixon-Agne-

w

told newsmen Wednesday night
Alabaman George Wallace has
"no possible chance of winning"
the presidential race.
The four Republicans Rep.
Robert Taft, Ohio; Rep. Glenn
Davis, Wis.; Gov. John Love,
Colo, and Sen. Paul Fannin,
Ariz.
said that 60 percent of
the people in the nation want to
vote against the present administration. "But a vote for Wallace,"
said Taft, "is giving the election
to Hubert Humphrey."
Although they were convinced
Wallace could not win in Novem

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10:00 a.m. - 8:30 p.m.; 4:30 - 8:30 Saturday

tion."
Fannin said the primary function of the truth squad is "to
smoke out Humphrey and find
out what issues he agrees with
Lyndon Johnson on, and what
ones he doesn't."
He said Humphrey had misrepresented the Eisenhower Administration concerning unemployment statistics.
"The Republican party came
into power (in 1933) in wartime,
and went out in peace. The Democratic party came into peacetime and will presumably leave in
It is tragic that
wartime
it would take war to create jobs."
Davis said he was disturbed
with the vice president's talking
about gains for the working man.
"He doesn't tell you what has
happened to the buying dollar.
He won't tell you how the purchasing power of the dollar has
reduced under the Democratic

...

Administration."
The truth squad denied the
existence of any agreement between Nixon and Humphrey to
avoid debate on the Vietnam
issue as long as the Paris peace
talks were continuing. However,

the group was critical of Humphrey's statement that he would
halt bombing in Vietnam "at any
or indirect" of
sign direct
Hanoi's "willingness to restore
the demilitarized zone."

Omicron
Eastland

Downtown

JL

"Traditionally, this country
has had a two party system . . . Nixon feels, and justly
we think, that the Republican
party has no obligation to provide a platform that might help
develop a third party in the na-

CLOSED SUNDAY

Delta Kappa
Junior and senior men's leaderfraternity, is taking
tor membership.
Apapplications
plicants must have 2.8 overall and
junior or senior status.
ship honorary

Applications may be picked up

at the east information desk
the

Student

Center.

TODAY and
TOMORROW

or

Mail 'to

Dr. Maurice Clay's office, 101
Alumni Gym by Wed., Oct 9.

Today
AppHcationii (or absentee ballots are
available in the Student Government
Office, Student Center Room 102. A
notary public will be in the office
every Tuesday and Thursday of this
semester to notarize applications and
absentee ballots free.
Volunteer tutors are needed to work
with grade school children. Apply In
Student Center Room 204 through
Nov. 22.
A display of "Los Caprlchos" art by
Francisco Goya is on exhibit In the
Student Center Art Gallery. The show
will run through Oct. 5.
"The Servant." the third film In the
International Classics series, will be
shown Wednesday and Thursday at
7:30 p.m. In the Student Center Theatre.
Class, the student guide magazine,
is now available for all students in
the Student Government office and In
the University Book Store free of
charge.
The Scholarship Fund Raising Card
Luncheon sponsored by the UK
Woman's Club will be held today
at the Agricultural Science Center,
lower level rooms A 6 and A 7 from
10:30 until 3:00. Tickets are $2.00 and
all are invited to come and play
bridge or any card game preferred. on
Anyone interested in working
the Student Committee of Interna- -

Boose Stops
At Stadium Gate
Persons attending University
of Kentucky football games on
Stoll Field were reminded Wednesday of a University policy
prohibiting alcoholic beverages
inside the stadium.
Harry C. Lancaster, acting
athletic director, said such beverages would be confiscated at
entry gates.
Names of owners of beverages
will be placed on containers and
the property stored in one of two
first aid booths (at ends of Section
P, and Section A), Lancaster
said. The containers of beverages
may be claimed by owners after
a game.
Lancaster pointed out that
coolers and other containers of
soft drinks are also prohibited
inside the stadium and also will
be taken up until after gametime.

The Kentucky Kernel
The Kentucky Kernel, University
Station, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky 40506. Second class
postage paid at Lexington, Kentucky.
Mailed five times weekly during the
school year except holidays and exam
periods, and once during the summer
session.
Published by the Board of Student
Publications, UK Post Office Box 4886.
Begun as the Cadet In 1894 and
published continuously as the Kernel
since 1915.
Advertising published herein la intended to help the reader buy. Any
false or misleading advertising should
be reported to The Editors.

. . . the fisherman's
knit bulk sweater shown. Our angle is excellent wool. Worked in a
stitch,
in the fall shades most appropriate to your
wardrobe. Your angle should be its purchase, soon.

If you haven't, we have

fist-thic-

k

10:30-3:0-

welcome.
YMCA-YWC-

membership meeting

A

will be held in Room 3060 of the Complex Commons at 7:30 p.m. All mem-

bers and interested persons are Invited.
The University Symphony Orchestra
under the direction of Phillip Miller,
Rodney Farrar, cello. Memorial Hall,
8:15 p.m.
Cwens will meet and discuss plans
for convention. 6:f0 officers meeting,
6:30 regular meeting.

Tomorrow
Newcomers
couples
bridge
n,t
p.m.
group will meet at 8 Mrs. FridaySis-keJesse
the home of Dr. and
Drive.
112 Edgemoor
Dr. Pauline Fox will speak at the
Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary for
women in home economics, convocation at 3:00 p.m. In the Commerce
The

Aurtitor'um.
The Student Center Board will present "Bnrabbas" on Friday and Satur6:30 and 9:30 p.m., and on
day at at 3:00
p.m. Admission Is 50
Sunday
cents.

Coming Up
DeadMne for Angel FUght applications is October 9. Applifations can
be picked up in Barker Hall.
Dr. Van R. Potter of the University of Wisconsin will give a seminar
entit'ed "The Current Status of the
Cancer Problem" on October 9 and
in at 4:00 pm. In Room MN 363 of
the Medical Center.

UK Placement Service
Register Friday for an appointment
Monday with Cleveland Clinic HoWill interspitalNurses (RN. B.S.). for summer
view Graduate Students
Citizenship.
employment.
Register Friday for an appointment
Monday or Tuesday with Gulf Oil
Corporation Chem. E., Mech. E. (B.S.
M.S.); Elec. E., Computer Science
(B.S.). Citizenship.
Register Monday for an appointment
Tuesday with Central Trust Co. Accounting, Computer Science (B.S.);
Bus. Adm., Economics (B.S.. M.S.);
Law.
Register Monday for an appoint-

ment Tuesday with Dayton Power &
Light Co. Civil E.. Elec. E.. Mech.
E. (B.S.). Citizenship.
Register Monday for an appointn
ment Tuesday with
Engineering Co. Civil E.. Elec. E.,
Mech. E. (B.S., M.S.): Mining E.
(B.S.). Will Interview Juniors, Seniors, and Graduate Students for summer employment.
Register Monday for an appointment
Tuesday with Missouri Highway DeMcDaniel-Wellma-

partmentCivil

M.S.); Citizenship.

E.,

Geology

ROBLEE

by

60TA(3At3GLE?

Fund-Raisin-

no
on mm

H

III

HARVARD

tional F.ducatlon Is Invited to come to
the Student Center at 7:00 p.m.
or
Thursday nightCarol call Mrs. Kennedy
ext. 2831 or
Bryant
The committee's purpose is to send
students abroad.
The Woman's Club Frances Jewell
g
McVey
Scholarship
Rrldge and Bazaar will be held Thursrooms
day, In the lower level Science A6 and
A7 of the Agricultural
Center.
0
p.m. Tickets are $2.00 and
may be purchased from Mrs. Thomas
Mullaney, 3421 Belvior Drive.
There will be a meeting of the University of Kentucky Student Government. The meeting will be railed to
order at 7 p.m. in Room 320 of the
Commerce Building.
The Draft Counseling Service provided by local reserve officers will be
available for students every Tuesday
and Thursday afternoon from 5:00
until 7:00 p.m. in Room 307 of the
Student Center.
The weekly coffee hour sponsored
by the Office of Religious Affairs in
Room 2n4 of the Student Center at
4 p.m. This week's guests: Dr. Gene
Dr. Leonard
Jordan, and
Mason,
Father William Hubbell. All students

WW.,

The smartest styles on campus
on found st Wenneker's, not
only smart styles but shoes
that fit.

1
PRKNT1SS

rift

J

(I
i

BOTH LOCATIONS
TURFLAND MALL
153 EAST MAIN DOWNTOWN

(B.S.,

* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Thursday, Oct. 3,

'Bloodiest Battle Yet' In Mexico City Kills 25 Persons
-

MEXICO CITY (AP)
The
bloodiest battle yet of Mexico
City's student rebellion raged
through the night after a rifle
shot touched off a thunderous
crossfire between snipers and army troops at the crowded site
of an antigovernment
rally
Wednesday.
Police and liospitals reported
25 persons killed, altliough at 1
a.m. a spokesman said the government's estimate was that 20
persons were killed and 75
wounded.
Estimates of those on the
scene were that more than 100
were wounded and a check of
three of Mexico City's liospitals
showed 72 injured had been
treated.
The International Olympic
Committee called a meeting today to discuss the violence and

its possible effect on the 19G8 diers said the main pockets of
summer games, scheduled to open student resistance were two
in the Mexican capital in nine buildings in the adjoining Tlate-lolc- o
days.
apartment district.
An editor for the newspaper
The government spokesman,
presidential press secretary Fer- El Universal said his reporters
nando Garza, said of the Olym- told him of soldiers finding 20
pics: "There is no danger. All bodies in upper stories of the
necessary precautions have been Social Security Hospital, where

snipers had been seen firing.
Cen. Marcelino Garcia Barra-gathe defense secretary, said
he had orders to crush the student uprising at any cost.
One newsman said hundreds
of persons were lying in the plaza after the first volley of

n,

taken."

He said the fighting began
when "one group of students began firing at another." He added:
"The end has come to this group
of militant students. A cleaning
out has been made already."
Firing in the area of the Plaza
of the Three Cultures near downtown continued sporadically into the early morning hours. Sol

DERBY WEEKEND
BIGGER and BETTER,

PUSH-CAR- T

11

and

12

UNITARIAN
CHURCH

of Lexington
Clays Mill Pike
Phone
8
277-624-

DON PRATT
TELLS ALL!
Campus

rO

JV

bee

Religious Liberals
Discussion

u.o

Mr1

JN---L-

TV

7:30 p.m. Sunday
Room

1

1

5

Student Center
REFRESHMENTS
SUNDAY
DR.

AT THE CHURCH
FRANK ESSENE

"Beginnings of Religion"
SERVICE and CHURCH SCHOOL
10:30 a.m.

9:15 a.m.
Sunday School Hour

"NO WAY

...

BUT ONE!"
Galatian

I.

10:30 a.m.

"HIGHER
HAPPINESS"
John

15-1--

14

7:00 p.m.

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1644 S. Limestone

5

Throughout the evening, snipautomatic weapons fired
from apartment windows and
troops brought armored cars into
the battle and poured machine-gu- n
fire back into the high-ris-e
buildings. The troops began
clearing out the buildings about
four hours after the battle began.
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* 6--

KENTUCKY, KERNEL, Thursday, Oct. 3,

T1IE

18

Humphrey Defeat Might Bring End
To Democratic Party In Kentucky
Jack Reeves,

retired UK
professor, said Wednesday nifcht
if Hubert Humphrey fails to win
if Kentucky in the upcoming election and also fails to capture
second place, his defeat will bring
the end of the Democratic party
in the state.
Speaking to more than 30
a

-

Classified advertising will b accep! a pre-pai- d
basis only. Ads may
he placed In person Monday throach
Friday ar by mall, payment dictated,
to THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Raam
111. Joarnallsm Bide.
Ratei are 11.211 for 20 words, $3.00
for three ronsteatlve Inaertlona f the
ame ad af 20 wards, and 13.75 per

ted

he clooses," Reeves said, "but
Americans must learn to compromise on the qualifications of
candidates.
"Until middle class white
voters are educated enough to
understand politics and government, we won't get ideal candidates," he said.

members of Sigma Phi Epsilon
fraternity, Reeves, a delegate to
the Democratic convention in
Chicago, said he supported Humphrey as "the man whose views
are most like (Sen. Eugene) Mc-

Carthy's."
"Every voter has the right, of
course, to refrain from voting if

wards.
deadline Is 11 a.m. the day
to publication. Na advertisement
prior
may cite race, religion or national
origin as a qualification for renting
rooms ar for employment.
week,

-

CLASSIFIED

20

FOR

1906 Scars 250C.C, 50
MOTORCYCLE
miles on rebuilt engine. Rack, windshield, saddle bags, $350. Call Joe at
7.
27S5t

277-20-

SOSSt

p.m.

1960 Standard 6 cylinder
Ford. Excellent gas mileage. Must
sell. Name your price. Call
105t
after 7 p.m.

FOR SALE

Corvette Fastback,

good condi2Q3t

Mrs,

Antique round table and
chairs. Singer electric console sewing machine, kidney shape dressing
table with glass top, chairs, old picture frames. Can be seen nights only,

FOR SALE
4

2Q5t
E. Cooper Drive.
FOR SALE Red hardtop Mustang.
1966. One owner; fl cyl. automatic;
d.
Excellent, $1,500. Call
RArll,
233-013Q5t
anytime.
991

OLDS 88.
Hardtop, automatic, power steering, clean, new
Call
tires, superb 3condition, $475. 3Q3t
277-08after
p.m.

1961

FOR SALE

1963 Impala Super Sport,
power steering and brakes, new tires.
after 8:30
UK ext. S421 or

'83

Call Jim

1967. 1700
FOR RALE Honda
ml., $140; helmcnt free. Call .
2Q3t
412 Transylvania Park. Apt.

The

FOR SALK

SALE

0,

tion.

2V 1. engine,
LAND ROVER, 1965
locking hubs, tropical roof, radio,
heater, folding rear seats. Taking
bids. Dave Belter, ext. 2393, leave
303t
message.

TOR RENT
FURNISHED APARTMENT For Rent
Spacious bedroom, complete kitchen, private shower bath, private en-

trance, near campus, utilities paid,
per month. Apply 260 South
2Q5t

$90

St.

Limestone

I

Fashion Notes

J

ROOM FOR RENT with male roommate; acces