xt75x63b2p3z https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt75x63b2p3z/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1975-10-10 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, October 10, 1975 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 10, 1975 1975 1975-10-10 2020 true xt75x63b2p3z section xt75x63b2p3z DQKK PicT'UR'E

Vol. LXVII No. 48
Friday. October 10. 1975






Former SC employe files complaint

Managing Editor
Kernel Staff Writer

A sex discrimination complaint has been
filed with the US. Equal Opportunity
Employment Commission against the
Student Center (SC).

Sandra McHale, former SC assistant
night manager, claims she should have
been hired as one of two SC night
managers because of hertwo years as a SC
employe. The position became vacant in
July. '

“My not being hired meant to me that a
qualified woman with the proper ex-
perience was not hired," she said. McHale
said she was the only woman among the to
applicants for the position.

Oliver Kash Curry, third-year law
student. was hired for the job in late
August. Curry said he has no previous
Student Center experiences.

The positions responsibilities include
various supervisory duties at the SC on
weeknights and weekends.

McHaie‘s complaint is specifically
lodged against SC Director Mary Jo
Mertens and Margaret Worsham. SC
assistant director.

“I was interviewed by Worsham, who
said it was silly to even have an interview.
She said I was obviously the best person
for the job. She led me to believe I had the
job,” McHale said.

After two weeks, McHale said, she
contacted Worsham. “Worsham told me
that my application was no longer being
considered," McHale states in her com-

irv‘ . »"

plaint. “Her reason was, ‘Some people feel
that the Student Center should present a
certain image.‘ However, she could not
explain what the image was.“

Both Mertens and Worsham declined to
comment on McHale‘s charges. Worsham
said she was in no position to comment at
this time.

In her complaint, McHale states the
most important requirement listed in the
job description was previous experience
with the SC. However, the position
requisition form lists the job duties and
makes no mention that previous ex-
perience is required.

Bruce Miller, University personnel
director, said experience and education
would be criteria used by the employer.
“This would be a subjective judgment on
their (Merten and Worsham) part," Miller

He said Nancy Ray, University Af~
firmative Action coordinator, is in-
vestigating the discrimination complaint.
At the conclusion of her investigation, Ray
will confer with Miller and University
legal counsel John Darsie to determine
necessary action.

Ray declined to comment on
progress of her investigations.


McHale said Worsham offered her the
assistant night manager position after she
had been rejected for the higher post.
McHale declined the offer.

A similar complaint has been filed by
McHa le with the Lexington-Fayette Urban
County Human Rights Commission.

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I University of Kentucky
an independent student newspaper Lexington. Ky. 40506


l'K students must wait in line on Monday for tickets to weekend games.

Football ticket distribution
differs at each SEC school

Kernel Staff Writer

A telephone survey of athletic depart-
ment ticket offices throughout the SEC
revw led some procedural differences for
distributing individual student football

According to Henry Clay Owen, UK
controller, $6.25 of the $18 semester ac-
tivity fee — earmarked for the athletic
department — gives every fulltime student
the right to admission to all varsity sports
events at the University.

Here at UK, where Assistant Athletic
Director, Frank Ham, said that about

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15,000 seats are set aside for‘ student
tickets, distribution at the Coliseum office
occurs on Mondavs and Tuesdavs of the
week preceding the home games.

To get a ticket, a student must have
valid 1]) and activity cards for each ticket
purchased. In addition. each student mav
buy one guest ticket for the regular $8

UK abo has provisions for block, or
group seating. Frank Harris, associate
dean of students, said such seating is
available to registered student

('ontinued on Page 8

Concrete plans

Caught! Only one of these
four University administra-
tors — Dr. Don Clapp, vice
president for administration,
far right — is aware of the
photographer’s presence as
they stood in the Botanical
Gardens. Taken by surprise
as they discussed plans for a
sidewalk system that will
connect central campus to
Euclid Avenue and the pro-
posed Fine Arts building are
(from left to right): Presi-
dent Otis A. Singletary; Dr.
Jack Blanton, vice president
for business affairs: John
Darsie, University legal
counsel; and Clapp.



. /
K’IC waft/55



Lettes and Spectrum articles should be addressed to the Editaial Paw Editor,
Rm "4 Journalism Building. They should be typed, double spaced aid SON.
Letters should not exceed 250 words and Spectrum articles 750 words

Editorials do not represent the opinions of the University.

Bruce Winges

Ginny Edwards
Managing Editor

Susan Jones
Editorial Page Editor

Jack Koeneman
Associate Editor




Former SC employe
deserves night job

If Student Center (SC) Director
Mary Jo Mertens and her assistant,
Margaret Worsham, are able as
women to run the busy SC during the
day, then a woman ought to also be
able to run it at night when things
aren’t so busy.

That assumption might seem loge
ical to most of us, but all indications
are that Mertens and Worsham don’t

Sandra McHale, a former SC assis-
tant night manager, has filed a sex
discrimination complaint with the
U.S. Equal Opportunity Employment
Commission against the SC charging
she was discriminated against on the
basis of her sex when applying for the
SC night manager position.

McHale applied for the job in July
— the only woman among the 10
applications for the position. A male,
Oliver Kash (OK) Curry, was hired
for the job in late August.

At first, McHale felt certain she had
the job because of her experience. ”I
was interviewed by Worsham, who
said if was silly to even have an
interview. She said I was obviously
the best person for the job. She led me
to believe I had the job,” McHaIe

McHale learned two weeks later she
was no longer being considered.
According to McHale, Worsham said
her reason was: ”Some people feel
that the Student Center should pre-
sent a certain image.” Since Mertens


Delta I’au Delta, Kappa Alpha

‘lneta. and ”’VLK are sponsoring the
American Cancer Society’s Bike~A»
Thon this Sunday, Oct. I2, Ila.m.»5p.m.
No it’s not the first time such an
activity will be held, but our goal is a
new one.

With the help of campus organiza-
tions and faculty, elementary and high
school students, churches, and busi-
nesses, we are reaching for the $5,000
mark. To make it, we need as much
campus and community participation
as possible.

For such a profitable result, riding in
a bike-athon requires little effort.
Peddling the three-mile course around
Commonwealth Stadium is not much to
ask to help fight cancer. Find a friend,
relative, group, or all three, to pledge
any amount per mile y0u ride. You’d be
surprised how much you can collect.

A win over Auburn will send Fran
Curci cycling, and Joe Burch, dean of
students, will be seen chalking up a few
miles for his sponsor—the entire UK
police department.

Over $500 worth of prizes will be
awarded to individuals and groups
covering the most miles and bringing in
the most money. So it will be possible to
leave Sunday with more than just a few



and Worsham have refused comment
on the matter, there is no choice but to
conclude that ”image” is sexist.

UK Affirmative Action Officer
Nancy Ray, who is in the process of
investigating McHale’s complaint,
also refused to comment. Ray has
said she feels a certain conflict of
interest because she is a personal
acquaintance of both Mertens and
Worsham, according to McHale, and
that she might have to turn the case
over to Employe Counselor Victor

If in fact the University’s affirma-
tive action officer can’t do her job
because of personal acquaintances,
then there is little hope for equal
opportunity employment here.
McHale’s case may be a point in fact.

After Mc Hale had been rejected for
the higher post, she said Worsham
offered her the assistant night man-
ager position. Such an action proves
McHaIe is not an unacceptable em-
ploye. And if Mertens and Worsham
fear some situation might arise that a
woman could not physically handle
(although in Such a situation a night
manager with any brains at all would
call the campus police), they can
always hire a male assistant night

Any way you look at McHale’s
situation, it looks sexist. If that’s not
the case, Mertens and Worsham
should come forward with their
reasons. If it is, McHaIe should have
the job she applied for.


tight muscles.

Since anyone can participate, I
personally challenge you, Mr. Editor,
to contribute to our production, since I
have added to yours. Look past the
Greek aspect of this project and see
that our efforts will be worth while.

Spend an afternoon and a few miles
with us to cure cancer. i think you’d
enjoy it as much as we will.

Patti Temple
Journalism senior

From the time I entered this

University, I have been a regular
reader ofthe Kernel. For the benefit of
your staff, and your readers, I would
Iiketo stress that I am white, male, and
heterosexual; and I cannot see the
abnormality of being either.
Continuing with this idea, I am ap-
palled at the latest action of our
”representative” Student Senate; the
support for the Gay Coalition. I applaud
such senators as Hal Haering, who had
the nerve to take a strong stand for
normalcy, instead of avoiding the issue.
I, for one, hope that he, or someone of
his caliber, runs for senate president.
Mark Anderson
A&S sophomore








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Change of seasons
is inexorable, intense

Several years ago, Frank Sinatra
released an album with the melancholy
title of "The September of My Years.”
Not being one of Frank's fans, I never
listened to the record, but the effect on
Sinatrophiles was dramatic. Was Frank
really getting old, they asked? Yes, sang
back the Crooner, l2 different ways.

Shortly after that Frank surprised
everybody by marrying the lovely and
very young Mia Farrow, who at that time
was ascending the melodramatic heights
as Alison MacKenzie in TV’s bowdlerized
version of Peyton Place.


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Shortly after that, Mia surprised Frank
by leaving him. Since my subscription to
Photoplay has now expired, lam unable to
trace Mia’s life beyond this point, but I
think she’s married to Andre Previn. As
for Frank, he may be getting older but the
quality of the company he keeps is getting
better. Last week the paparazzi caught
him squiring around Jackie Kennedy
Onassis. Ol’ Blue Eyes is back, and with a

The pointof the story is the September of
Frank’s years and the season it
represents: autumn. In fact autumn
begins earlier than September. By mid-
August the leaves are beginning to change
almost imperceptibly. Summer becomes a
facade, an illusion. Theleaves turn in color
and fall, the landscape changes.

By September there is a chill to the
morning air. The mist hangs in the hollows
and stretches across the fields like a
diaphanous veil. The sun’s rays take
longer to dissipate the mist.

Autumn rivals spring in the beauty it
creates in nature. In spring there is a sense
of awakening, of anticipation and fertility.
The first buds appear, the first delicate
pastel hues of dogwood and daffodil. In
autumn, the colors are far more vivid.
Unlike spring, nature and autumn seem to

be struggling against each other. The

intensity of hue denotes the violence of the
struggle. The battle is always lost of
course, the change of season is inexorable,
but only after a prolonged struggle during
which the beauty of the countryside
becomes more and more intense. There
seems to be one particular day when the
beauty of autumn reaches its zenith, and
fades. It happened sometime last week.

I remember experiencing such a day a
few years ago while camping in northern
Michigan. The sun sank into Lake
Michigan, shooting brilliant rays across
the water, like natural laser beams,
irradiating the woods.

The next morning I was awakened by the
cold and by an eerie sound. Outside the
tent, dew hung like fruit from branches
that had become suddenly barer during
the night. The noise was of thousands of
birds taking off to migrate further scuth.
The noise was of wings stiffened by the
cold brushing against brittle leaves as the
birds took off.

It is this sense of decline which makes
autumn so desquieting. The change of
autumn into winter unites the fear of old
age with fear of the dark. The sun
weakens, the days shorten. The redness of
the leaves gives way to the redness of a
tire buming in the grate. The air is filled
with the scent of burning wood and the soot
smell of coal where, just weeks before, it
was the scent of flowers.

The landscape changes; where once it
seemed almost to unfold and envelope the
observer suddenly it becomes linear,
gaunt and yielding. Where once its density
seemed impenetrable now in autumn the
landscape seems to cleave into bare vistas
before the observer’s eye. A' valley
becomes a ravine. The soft slope of
treetops become the gaunt masts of a fleet
of sailing ships hove to in preparation of a
violent storm.

Incidentally, if all this seems too
depressing, it’s not just me and Frank
Sinatra who are affected. Keats, in ”Ode to
Autumn,” Shakespeare in ”Sonnet 73”
strike the same mood.


Anthony Pearce-Batten is a graduate
student in the Patterson School of
Diplomacy and International Commerce.
His column appears weekly in the Kernel.



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Being gay
is illegal,


By Chuck Turner


l was saddened and alarmed to read the
editorial which appeared in the Oct. 6
Kernel (”Gay students need total 56
backing”). tn the past the Kernel editor-
ials have been fairly reasonable and
objective. It now seems that they have
resorted to name-calling. Guess what,
folks, y0ur Student Government is ”fasc-
ist.” That’s right, according to the editors
of our student newspaper, "if the Student
Senate denies UK gay students support, it
is nothing short of fascist.” As evidenced
by its close decision, the Student Senate
has shown us it is basically a moderate
body. I am disappointed in our editors,
people who have a good deal of power in
print, because they could not simply state
their opinions; they had to conclude by
slinging a little mud at Student Govern-

Somehow I seem to have missed the
”reactionary wave which has been slowly
taking over UK student politics.” I think
the majority of UK students have a mind of
their own and do not consider themselves
in a category with ”reactionaries“ and
”facists.“ Again, I resent the namecalling
of the editors which is directed this time at
the entire student population.

But the real issue here is the backing of
the Gay Student Coalition. As Engineering
Senator Steve Petrey stated: ”I also have
to consider the engineering student. I tend
to think they would not like me to support
the Gay Student Coalition.” I think you’ll
find that most students in the University
community feel this way. And the Student
Senate is supposed to be representing the
entire student body.

However, many people will say that we
are opposing the rights of homosexuals by









not supporting the Gay Student Coalition.
We are not opposing the rights of any
individuals; we are opposing the rights of
an organization whose central theme is
illegal according to Kentucky law. That is,
we are not trying to change anyone who is
a homosexual, but we are trying to stop the
formation of an official University organ-
ization which promotes illegal homosex-
uality. Some people may not worry
about the legality of an organization, but
can you consider the support of the
”Rapist Student Untion” or the "Student
Association of Thieves"? I am not saying
homosexuals have anything in common
with rapists or thieves except that all three
are illegal. And the Student Senate
certainly has the right to oppose any
organization whose basic theme is illegal.

Thus far I have given reasons why an
organization of homosexuals should not be
given University support. Now I’d like to
give a few personal objections that l have

to homosexuality itself. I think homosexv

uality is morally wrong. We have all


developed our own set of morals. Some
people are more “be—ral than others in their
morals, but we all have a basis for
determining right and wrong. I consider
all aspects of homosexual life to be
morally wrong.

I believe in the Bible as the word of God.
Homosexuality is specifically mentioned
many times in the Bible. In all cases, it is
condemned as an act of sin. Leviticus 18: 22
says, speaking of men: ”Thou shalt not lie
with mankind as with womankind; it is an
abomination.” Homosexuality is mention-
ed in Romans land I Corinthinas 6, among
other places, as unholy unto God.

Whether one believes in God and the
Bible or not, everyone has a set of beliefs
in what is right and what is wrong. l
personally believe that men and women
sh0uld not engage in homosexual acts.

Another personal objection to the sup-
port of the Gay Student Coalition is the use
of University facilities upon recognition.
In this case, more gay dances and other
activities would be held on campus. Also,

the University would probably be flooded
with more gay propaganda with the use of
free printing privileges. There are some
people who can be swayed by the influence
of the persuasive arguments which gay
libbers present. i think University stud-
ents can make up their own minds with
their own resources with0ut a pile of
propaganda to make up their minds for

lam sure that this subject will arouse a
good deal of debate. I was willing to
critically read the views presented by the
Kernel editors until they began to use
name-calling as a base for their argue
ment. But for some reason, I strongly
resent the editors calling me (as part of
the student body) a reactionary and
calling the Student Senate a "fascist”
organization. I do, however, realize that
the editors have a right to their own
opinion. I just hope that you, the student
body, will let me have an opinion without
resorting to the tactics of the editors.


Chuck Turner is a history sophomore.




By Wayne H. Davis


Your report (Kernel, Oct. 2, ”Ad-
ministration requests no smoking in
class”) on smoking in my classrooms is
not accurate. I used to separate the
class into smoking and non-smoking
rooms during exams. i do not now
because Dr. Conti, director of the
school of biological sciences, asked all
his faculty to prohibit smoking in the
classrooms of the Morgan Building
beca use of the mess that smokers leave
and the cutback in janitorial service.

i think separating a class into two
rooms for exams is a good policy. I had
trouble with it when I used two equal
sized rooms in CB, however. The room
with clean air always got overcrowded
and I could get no one to volunteer to go
into the other room. Only about a third
of the class choSe the smoking room.
Strangely enough, even some students
who were smokers chose the clean air


l believe schools and their faculty
should have no control over the
behavior of students so long as it does
not interfere with the rights of others.
Choice of clothes and hairstyle, for
example, is the individual’s own
business. In my classrooms students
can come in drunk or spaced out on
other drugs, urinate in a bottle, go to
sleep, or get up and walk out. (So far as

Cigarettes produce ’acrid stink’

Therefore the University needs a rule
against smoking in the classroom. A
student has the fundamental right to sit
in the classroom without being sub-
jected to the annoyance of cigarette
smoke. And segregating the classes is
nota satisfactory solution. Although the
acrid stink of smoke from a source
nearby is most annoying, other factors
are also involved in the rights of the


“Smoking is an activity that should be confined
among consenting people in private'


I know none of these has happened
except the latter two.) Of course they
can smoke, so long as they don’t con-
taminate the air that others must
breathe. Thus they could either swallow
all the smoke they produce or put
plastic bags over their heads while
smoking and carry out their wastes.
Unfortunately neither is possible; a
smoker would suffocate if he had to
breathe all the smoke he releases.

non-smoker. Indoor cigarette smoke is
a major air pollution problem. Carbon
monoxide, benzo-a-pyrene, and cad-
mium are released inio the air in
ooncentrations high enough to pose
health threats to everyone in the room.
Carbon monoxide levels in smoking
rooms routinely range above th‘
national air quality standards set by
the EPA for the protection of the public

Benzo-a-pyrene is the major cancer
inducing product in cigarette smoke
and automobile exhaust, and chronic
cadmium poisoning appears to be an
important factor in development of
high blood pressure and heart disease
which is the number one cause of death
in the U.S.

Your editorial describes the co-ed
smoking in class as ”spunky”. The
more appropriate adjective is ”in-
considerate". People who smoke in
public places are either inconsiderate
or ignorant of their effects upon others,
or both. Smoking is an activity that
should be confined among consenting
people in private.

I would like to hear from students.
faculty and staff who would like to
establish an organization to work for
the rights of the non-smoking majority
to breathe uncontaminated air in the
classrooms, cafeterias, and the
university hospital.

Dr. Wayne H. Davis is a biology







 4—Tlll‘2 KENTl'CKY KERNEL.Friday, ()ctober 10. I975


The Sound we so cleverly reter to above 1‘)
“Sound" :nagaxine. "Sound" isa it") page potpom ri/
ot riiaioi articles by some ot the top experts Ht
music today. Atltt les on rock lyrics, tricky
ways petiple get you to buy a tt‘< out, a
who's who and lots more,

———- - Among the lots more are not one,
not two. but three «ornplete and
draw idgeti art'r tes on

Pumanelettttiiitittoai ,
plete am timihr titgett Sonya- lu. 9333‘
Rt" chine we think that attei you i ’ '
mart “Swami" you'll Wdtti to (to some listening Anti we< an't think (it anybody else
{r wen witnppetl to :eave you well equipped

So itiip in tor your tr‘ee”SoiintlT' And while you're there, take a initiate to listen to our

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it m an find both loads at: SONY
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where even the rices sound better"




Shirts in many different plaids
Designed to keep you warm
on those cold winter days








news briefs

Ford calls for tax cut;
cancels Louisville trip

WASHINGTON (AP) ——» Ford told a nationally televised and
broadcast news conference that the American people want a $28-
billion tax cut and an equal reduction in the growth of federal

“I absolutely without any equivocation say that if the (‘ongress
plays politics by sending a tax reduction" to my desk Without any
responsible restraint in federal spending, I won‘t hesitate to veto
it." the President said.

Ford also said he doesn‘t think it would be healthy for
Washingtonto bail out any city “that has handled its fiscal affairs
asirresponsibly over a long period oftime as New York City..."

Ford disclosed that he has cancelleda tripto Louisville. Ky, next
Thursday, for reasons of presidential security and also because of
the possibility of danger to others. He noted that there has been
“some turmoil in Louisville as a result of court—ordered. forced
busing to achieve racial balance in the public schools." and once
again declared his own opposition to such busing.

'I‘he busing controversy has stirred demonstrations, and Ford
said he had been advised to cancel the trip because of “some
unusual circumstances in Louisville at the present time.“ Officials
in Louisville said they anticipated large—scale anti-busing

Congress approaches final
vote on Sinai peace accord

WASHINGTON (AP) —— Moving closer to giving President Ford
the authority to send American technicians to monitor the Sinai
accord. the Senate today refused to bar the use of US armed
forces to rescue the technicians in an emergency.

An amendment by Sen. James Abourezk (DASI). ). banning
military personnel and equipment was defeated 75 to 15.

The amendment was offered as a substitute for a House—
approved amendment specifying that congressional approval of up
to 2200 Americans at Sinai desert stations would not give the
president additional authority to introduce American armed forces
into hostilities.

The House amendment by Rep. Bob Eckhardt iD-Tex.) was
adopted Wednesday night before the House passed the technician
resolution 341 to 69.

A final Senate vote on the technician proposal is set for Friday.

The deployment of American technicians in the Sinai was part of
the I'nited States commitment in the peace accord between Israel
and Egypt.

Man arrested as threat to Emperor

SAN IHHUUt .\P> A young man withbullets in his pocket and a
rifle in his car was taken into custody on a freeway ove; pass
’l‘hiirsday shortly after Emperor Hirohito of Japan passed beneath
en route to the San Diego Zoo. police said.

The 19~year~old man was released after two hours of questioning
by the Secret Service. “There is no indication that he planned to
shoot llirohito.” said Lawrence Hess. special agent for the Secret
Service in San Diego. “He did not have the rifle with him. It was in
the trunk of the car at least several hundred yards away. “

Police were told a second armed man was spotted later at the 200
parking lot. but investigators were not able to confirm the sighting.

“l‘m sune no shot was fired.“ said Police (‘apt Manuel
(iiiaderra ma.

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Museum open to public;

first time in eight years

By JAMlE Ll't‘KE
Kernel Staff Writer

The anthropology museum is
open to the public again after
almost eight years

Founded in 1936, the museum
was moved to Lafferty Hall in
1967 when the Camagie library
was torn down to make room for
the Patterson Office Tower.

The museum‘s collection was
still available at the new location
to students doing research. but
the general public no longer had
access to the collection.

"We had a museum. but no
exhibits The administration
wanted to get the exhibits back.
because the old museum was
very popular,“ Director Lathel
Duffield said.

So when Lafferty Hall was
renovated in 1974, space was set
aside for a new anthropology

Wesley (,‘reel was hired as
curator in July, 1974, and the new
museum opened in May of this

About one third of the exhibits
are still unfinished. A bio—cultural
display tracing man's evolution
and an exhibit illustrating
cultural variation will probably
be completed by this spring,
(‘reel said

(‘urrent exhibits include a
permanent display entitled
“Culture History of Kentucky“
and a temporary textiles exhibit.
The temporary exhibits will be
changed periodically.

The Kentucky exhibit traces
culture from 12,500 BC. to the
present. The exhibits illustrate
anthropological concepts. “We
use things to interpret ideas,"
Creel said

Less thanone per cent ofall the
objects owned by the University
are (11 display. “Most of our
collection deals with pre—historic
Kentucky,“ (‘reel said.

The museum‘s collection was
obtained through field work,

gifts, a few loans, and very few
purchases, Creel said. It was
created as a result of Works
Progress Administration (WPA)
excavations during the 1930‘s.

”Most universities do not have
such in-depth collections,
therefore it‘s not the norm for
universities to have museums, '
(‘reel said.

The museum staff includes
several field a rchaelogists.

There are excavation sites all
over the state. Archeologists are
currently interested in the Red
River Gorge area because of
evidence of ancient agriculture

A group from UK surveyed an
area of Lawrence County for
archaelolgical sites this summer.
Jason Fenwicke, a museum field
archaeologist said.

The project was funded for a
year by the National Parks
Service in compliance with the
National Environmental Policy

Field work in Lawrence County
was completed in about 10 weeks.
lab work will take about a
month. and then the finds must be
analyzed and a final report
written, Fenwicke waid.

The museum has a detailed
cataloging system for ar-
chaeological finds, Creel said.

In addition to cataloging the
museum must also preserve
items in its collection. A con-
servation lab where artifacts can
be treated to prolong their lives
and prevent disintegration is
being developed, Creel said.

So far museum attendance has
been small. About 50 people visit
the museum each day. including
one a‘ two school groups a week,
Creel said.

The museum‘s Lafferty Hall
location is not well known even by
people in campus. and that may
be one reason for the low at
tendance, he said.

The museum is open from eight
to five on weekdays and before
home football games.


0 Seating on the floor

0 Guitars

- Informal

°Folk Music
OAudience Participation

10:30 A.M.

(only one service this Sunday)


502 Columbia


THE KENTl'(‘KY KERNEL. Friday. October [0. l975—5


*83.7% OF UK




Aladdins Castle

A B(' Kiddie Shop
Brooks‘ Fashions
(‘amelot Music
('ards 2'" Such
('arousel Snack Bar
The (arat Patch
('asual ('orncr
(‘hess King
('inema l 8; ll

Sears. Roebuck
Second National Bank

Singer Sewing (‘enter
Size 5-7-9 Shop
Spencer Gifts

Stone Fence

Swiss (‘olony'

llot Sam Pretzel Shop
Jeff's Stride Rite Bootery
.i. Riggins

.l. P. Snmlgrass

.lo Ann Fabrics
Kinney Shoes

l.eRoy Jewelers

Life l‘niform Shop
Lovin' Blooms


Davvahares' Mary Jane Shoes Sycamore Shop
Dipper Dan Ice (‘rcam \lerle Norman Thom Me An
thry‘s Merry Go Round Thornhury Toys

.\lother-to-Be \laternity Ties +

\lrs. Stoyers (‘andies Tiffany‘s Bakery
\ohil Shoes 1 reasury Drug (‘enter
Orange Bowl The Indie Box

l’aritz “Big Girl“ The l niyersity Shop
Paul Harris l'ps amt Downs

l‘ina King “alden Book Store
Play hat k \\ ennekers

Regal Shoes “ilhar Boutique
Richman Brothers \‘ork Steak House

Family Book Store
Florsheim Shoes

Forum (‘afetcria
Foxmoor (‘asuals

Gloria \Iarshall Figure
(.‘raycs ('o\

Hamilton's Formal \\ car
”:Illtn er Shoes

llelzhcrg .lc“ clers

*Source: Belden Collegiate Newspaper
Study April-June 1975







Open 10 a.m. —— 9?)?th



t‘r—Tlllfi KENTl't‘KY KERNHL.




October Itt. I975



“Lexington’s only authentic

hickory-smoked barbecue”


it a.m. ~ 10:30 pm. Sun. thru Thurs.
8. Sat.

ll am. 2 a.m. Fri.










Corner of
Main& Midland

HELD OVER" .By Popular Demand

10 AM to 10 PM OCTOBER 10, 11, 12, 1975

.. ¢ '\
fl '- t" if.


‘ I,

a 6}:


r * I


. 3 mm




Don't miss seeing our fabulous collection
of thefinest turquoiselndian jewelry 3?}

from the Novaio, Santo Domingo 0

&ZuniTribes. One