xt7bg7373p37 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7bg7373p37/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1977-03-04 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, March 04, 1977 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 04, 1977 1977 1977-03-04 2020 true xt7bg7373p37 section xt7bg7373p37 Friday. March 4, 1977

Assistant Sports Editor

Mr. (‘hief Justice Burger, distinguished members of the bench:

I am bdore you to appeal the Jan. 12, Kentucky vs. Tennessee decision,
which Tennessee won by the narrowest of margins.

Joe Kemp, Kernel sports editor, will attempt—unsuccessfully, I trust—to
argue in behalf of Our worthy opponents from Knoxville.

Yes, your Honor, those orangeclad basketeers are indeed worthy opponents.
Far more worthy than their counsel Mr. Kemp. To borrow a term from a
deposed vice president, Kemp is a “nattering nabob of negativism."

if personal fouls were assessed for “unnecessary and unusual skepticism."
Kemp would have been thrown out of the Kernel office before the U KlT. But
Kemp is not on trial—yet. His urscrupulous clients are.

To set the historical perspective, let us call to mind that January, 1976 night
when these sa me Volunteers standing before you now resorted to, shall we say,
"l‘trul play“ to influence that decision in their favor.

it is important to know the manner of the men with which we are dealing.
Your Honor, Tennessee cheats. Four dastardly free throws, illegally submitted
as evidence, decided that contest. The memory of that act dies, oh so slowly...

it is nry contention Kentucky has been the victim of unfortunate cir-
cumstance in its last three encounters with the charges of Head ()range, Ray
Mears. '

This regrettable situation began with the aforementioned free throw slight-
ol'-hand, continued later that same year with the loss to injury of a key com-
batant 1 one Hick Robey) and culminated this season with a bizarre inability on

Continued on page 5


Vol. LXVIII, Number 121 Kel

an independent student newspaper





And, as in uffish thought he stood,
The Jabberwoch, with eyes of flame,
Came whiffling through the tulgey wood.
And burbled as it came!

May it please the court

Sportswriters approach the bench over 'big game’

Sports and Law Editor


M r. (hiei .Iustice Warren Burger delivered the opinion of the Court.

()ne emerging from the rash of opinions with accompanying clashing of
views ma y well f ind himself suffering from a mental blindness.

’l‘hat malady has hit recalcitrant Mike Strange, Kernel assistant sports
(ditor. '

llis opinion, bursting with words which go through so much and conclude so
little. suggests Kentucky will defeat Tennessee in a basketball game at
Knoxville tomorrow.

Appelant Strange’s attempts to measure the existence of Kentucky
superiority over the Vols have failed to demonstrate anything approaching

As you may have guessed by now, the 27-year-old Strange is an advocate of
UK basketball. His nrain purpose is to see the Wildcats win, regardless of the
ground for his decision. '

But Strange was at first reluctant to pick the Cats over Tennessee. His
reasoning abilities and love for the Blue were in conflict. For weeks he had
priva tely been saying UK would lose at Knoxville.

He even had a “Provo (Utah) or bust" bumper sticker on his 1970 impala.

'l‘hen Stra nge‘s logic absconded. He took the easy way out by picking Ken-
tudty. (He wants to live for a while.)

This (‘ourt‘s business is not to chastise Strange; rather, we just want the


Continued on page 5

Free media

A ’one-of-a-kind’ organization

University of Kentucky
Lexington, Kentucky



—Lewis Carroll



where people study themselves

Kernel Staff Writer

Free Media is a one-of-a-kind

Located at 188 Woodland Ave,
above White Cloud Laundry, the
Falafil Palace and the Unfinished
Universe, Free Media is a place
where you can learn everything
from how to have a “suti ex-
perience“ (performing yoga to
music) to how to “rub people the
right way" through massage.

The group, which plans an official
open house March 20, piars to
provide those with an “interesting
skill“, for which there is no
established college degree or cer-
tification, a place to teach.“We can

find mace for anyone who wants to '

teach,“ said Melanie Pleasant,
group treasurer. “Teachers set their
own fees for classes and Free Media
receives 30.per cent."

Member Steve Topel said Free
Media provides people a chance to
study themselves.

“Universities are not committed
to the actualization of the in-
dividual,“ he said. “it‘s merely
coincidental if a people come away
teaming something about them-
selves. Everyone here, though, is in

business to do that for themselves."
Three groups, the Center for in-
tegrative Studies and Healing, the
Educane Stress Foundation and the
Homeopathic Laymen's League,
combined raoures to form Free
Media out of a need for space.
Some older UK students may
remember the Center for in-
tegrative Studies and Healing,
which began as a Free University
class, and its founder Stephen
Dunifer, former UK student. Free
University, which died this year,
was a 5-year-old UK student

organization which tried to offer'

students classes not available in
University curriculum.

The Educare Stress Foundation is
directed toward reducing suffering
caused by stress, Dunifer said.
Biofeedbadt is one method used by
the group.

Homeopathy is a “be your own
doctor" therapy, involving treating
the whole person and not con-
centrating m a specific disease or
ailment. ‘

There are a lot of “big hap-
penings" that will be coming out of
Free Media, said member Louise
lightfoot. “it‘s such a fertile area
we live in, and we hope to help
people make a living doing work in

line with their life’s interests," she

Dunifer hopes to establish a
community FM radio station, and
plans to apply for a license this

Classes, like beginning and in-
termediate hatha yoga, alternative
agriculture, drawing workshops or a .
music consort, are planned.

Author .Gurney Norman is
scheduled to give a presentation this
Saturday at 8 pm. And members
hope to publish a “People’s Yellow
Pages“ and a monthly newletter,
which they hope to eventually turn
into a magazine.


Police confirm

probe of reports

of harassment

(‘ampus police have con-
l‘imred they are investigating
several reports of harassment of
women. Police said the incidents
allegedly occurred on the south .
side of campus.




-JOM Winn Mlll'



Chief Justice Scott lleed of the Kentucky
Supreme ('ourt told the interim Joint Committee on
Judiciarytfourts yesterday he foresees problems in

operation of Kentucky's new District Court system.


The Senate approved a compromise budget
amendment yesterday that could lead to $50

govemmcnt checks this spring for 200 million
Americans as part of a Democratic plan to prime
the ccmomy. Tire amendment, accepted by a voice
vote. would allow up to $13.8 billion of tax cuts and
$3.7 billion in special federal spending over the next
seven mon ths.

.\ hack-to-work movement was apparent in the
southern West Virginia coaifieids yesterday,
although a new strike in the northern areas kept
ahmt 6,000 miners off work. industry officials said.
The only exceptions in the southern districts were
ll Consolidation Coal Corp. mines that refused to

join the hack-towork movement. That included '

about 3.270 cmployes.

A massive computer system proposed by the
Internal Itevemc Service could offer "irresistible"
opportunities for illegal government intrusions on
Americans‘ privacy, a congressional study says.


.\n ItaIan air force Ciao transport plane carrying
an navalcadets and six crewmen crashed yesterday
in the mountains with of Pisa, italy, killing all

aboard the Defeme Ministry said. The plane was
taking the teen-aged cadets, all in their first year at
the Leghorn Naval Academy, on their initial
training flight

All washed up

ltaln tapering off today and ending tonight. The
high temperature today will be in the mid 50‘s and
the low tonight in the low 40's. Partly cloudy and
cool tomorrow. h'gh in the mid 50‘s.

Coupled from Associated Press
and National Weather Bureau dispatches J





editorials 8: comments '.

Editorials do not represent the opinions of the University

Glory Muslin

em “or
Waller Illusi-

luuuh' ultu
Jo- Wln llllor

Lenses and cammumum


Longer dorm hours

welcome but tardy ‘

It’s about time.

It has been said that things change in Ken-
tucky through evolution, not revolution. Nothing
points out the truth of that thought more clearly
than housing policy at the University.

President Otis A. Singletary has approved a
measure lengthening open hours in dormitories
and establishing a third coed dorm—if enough
it—which will
probably be the first on the campus’ north side.

The change comes after an advisory com-
mittee report to Vice President for Student
Affairs Robert Zumwinkle and consultation with
Student Government leaders and other students.
Freshman hours will be extended to 30 hours a
week and upperclassmen will have open
visitation from 7-10 pm. on weeknights.

students indicate interest in

Singletary, Zumwinkle, Dean of Students Joe
Burch and the students who contributed should
be commended for their efforts which have
finally produced.a needed change. But the
decision was years tardy, and that is not to their


The change benefits underclassmen and in-
coming students but, of course, it does nothing
for students who suffered through years under

After graduation

restrictive dorm regulations. For them, the

dorm atmosphere was not as free as it should
have been— they were treated like children.

While refusing to liberalize dorm hours and
regulations, University officials failed to cite
substantive evidence justifying the restrictive
policies. No evidence was cited simply because
there was none.

On the other hand, there’s plenty of evidence
showing that coed dorms and open hours do not
cause students to neglect classes or transform
themselves into uncontrollable sex maniacs. UK
officials could have reviewed that evidence by
visiting Indiana University, Ohio State, North
Carolina and, yes, even Tennessee.

Actually, UK officials know that coed dorms
and relaxed hours don’t cause ill-effects. The
restrictive policies were maintained in the in-
terest of alumni and other supporters in the
state, student interests be damned.

But that’s all history. UK administrators have
taken some positive steps now. Establishment of
24hour visitation——which is the only housing

policy that’s genuinely fair—is almost within



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Trite column

John Winn Miller’s article enti-
tled, “Mass Menopause Strikes”
was striking only in its utter

Miller obviously considers anyone
other than members of his own sex
incapable of concerning themselves
with political issues. If Miller was
radically political at all I would
wager a guess that he was affiliated

Fun does not end with college


Ah, yes, graduation. . . it‘s hard
to believe my four years at this place
are over. . . Oh, wake up. where
was I?

Yes, my four years are about over
here but it is not as though I didn’t
learn anything. I learned more these
past years at this school than I ever



thought imaginable. But the beauti-
ful thing—and this might explain my
attitudes elsewhere—is that I learn-
ed so many things outside the

I‘ve been as busy attending class-
es twell, almost as busy) as the next
guy, but I may have had my eyes
open a little wider outside the
Classroom Building than that next

What are a few of the things I‘ve
learned from this “complex of
learning"? One important things
I‘ve learned, but alas it may be too
late, is that college can be a little too
confining. Sure, go ahead and study
accounting, biology or agriculture
every night, but please keep your
eyes open and have fun outside that


Consumer focus. . .

An Ohio legislator recently pro
posed a law which would abolish the
months of January and February.
The theory is simple—since these
are the coldest months of the year,


,1“ r" bruce W.

. - / SlflgleTOD
. 1‘- ¥

the days could be distributed among
the warmest months of the year.

“This would go far towards energy
corservation,“ he said trying to
keep a straight face, ”since the
warmer months require less gas and
oil for the purposes of keeping

This is a silly suggestion, of
come, and was intended as a joke.
The law could not reach its desired
goal since the things we call

I guess I’ve kept my eyes open
enough because instead of looking
immediately for a job when that
magic date of graduation arrives, I
plan on going to Colorado or
somewhere equally attractive and
have FUN. I, for one, am not yet
ready (and may not be for some
time) to be confined again by
another classroom; a job.

I am not naive enough to think I
can do this without money; a job, for
example, like waiting tables at night
should be enough for a while;
enough for me at least.

That line “for me" brings up
another point. As I have thought
these things over I have realized
that for one of the few times in my
life, I am thinking of me, my
personal satisfaction.

Which reminds me of something
else school has taught me. What is
expected of a college graduate is to
go get a job, but for me this standard
just doesn't cut it.

I have already explained about
going to Colorado for awhile after
graduation. It is not important
whether it is Aspen, Col, San Diego
or Oconomowoc, Wis. The simple
truth is that I am not ready to join
that “big world out there.“

“months“ have nothing to do with
theweather that will appear.

One other Ohio law that might not
in practice achieve its goal is the one
under which Larry Flynt was con-
victed last month. Flynt, you may
recall, is the editorpublisher of
llustler magazine. It is a gross,
obscene, and otherwise disgusting
collection of sexually-oriented pic.
tures, stories, and cartoons. In less
than five years of publication,
however, it ranks third in its class in
sales behind only Playboy and

Flynt recently went on trial in
Cincinnati for distribution of the
magazine. He was convicted, not
only on a state obscenity statue, but
also on an organized crime statue.
He netted a fine of several thousand
dollarsanda jail sentence of up t025

In order to convict Flynt, Ohio had
tofollow the caveat of the Supreme
Coat, laid down in the 1973 case of

I am please with myself for
making the decision and not buck-
ling under the pressure. There is no
set timetable in the back of my mind
that will automatically go off when I
have been out of school a set period
of time.

I am my own alarm clock and I’ll
“go off" when I set myself. I may
decide that I do not want any
limitations on my stay and will give
it up only when I am good and ready.

Why do I, or does anybody else
need to do this? It is an individual,
and in fact a very personal decision
that must be made. Reasons could
beanywhere from “well, I just like
to ski“ or “I just need to let off some
steam after these last four years."

One thing this graduatetobe does
not need or thinks he does not need is
the security that supposedly comes
along with a “job job", as my father
calls it. Going off by myself (or with
someone close) and living calmly is
all the security I need at the

A comment that I have heard
more than once is “the fun is over
when you graduate." BULLSHIT!

One final reason for me or anyone
going off and just “losing it” after
graduation. could be that it is a

Miller v. California, which states:
“The basic guidelines for the trier
of fact must be: (a) whether ‘the
average person, applying contem-
porary community standards’ would
find that the work, takes as a whole,
appeals to the prurient interest, (b)
whether the work depicts or des-
cribes in a patently offensive way,
sexual conduct specifically defined
by the applicable state law, and (c)
whether the work, taken as a whole,
lacks serious literary, artistic, poli-
tical, or scientific value." ‘

It's important to note one thing
about this definition. It only deals
with sexual matters. Anything else,
even the most violent publication
imaginable, is protected from classi-
fication and prosecution under the
obscenity statutes.

Many stores in this area do not sell
magazines of the Playboy-Pent-
house-Hustler class. The theory is
that some people might be offended
bysexually explicit material. So the

protest of some kind. In addition to it
being my choice only—one of few
times I or any young graduate has
had the opportunity to make that
choice—it will be interesting to see
what others' reactions will be.

Finally, most people, I suppose,
would not be looking forward to the
post-graduate days without that
“job job.” This is not a unanimous
feeling however, as the reader might
have been able to tell. I have felt all
these feelings I have talked about
and I’m sincere about all of them.

Sure it would be nice to “want” to
do all the things that one is supposed
to do when in my position, but a
person does too many things in his
life which he does not like.

Some of my reactions and inci-
dents have been somewhat exagger-
ated but not all that much. I know I
am not the only person to feel like
this but I have not noticed or heard
many others talking about it.

Maybe they are afraid of what
others might think, but as for me, I
will leave the “job job" thinking to
bedone by someone else, and will set
my own alarm clock for “when you
are good and ready. “


This comment was submitted by
Todd Carstenn. an A&S senior.

Obscenity standards will

management decides not to sell that
kind of literature.

But look at what they do choose to
sell. Look at the detective maga-
zines particularly. On the cover of
everyone you see will be someone
being chased, stabbed, or molested
bysome sickle.

Obscene? Not according to the
Sup‘eme Court. Violence is cool. Sex
isobscene. ,

This notion has been adhered to in
thecourts for over a hundred years.
The standard used to be that of the

'must vulnerable person in the

community. If material could offend
a child, the opinions went, it was
obscene, and not subject to the
protection of the First Amendment.
later views were only somewhat
more enlightened. Though it was a
“dirty“ book, Ulysses was found to
be not obscene because it had
serious literary value. (This was the
old “redeeming social value" test).
Similar reasoning was followed by


. /


. . ,3, MI? I ”film A.
A "me... wrong? Somme or
L.SEMTOR wont!”


with a group who sent the women to
the Kitchen for the donuts and coffee
while the “angry young men"
intensely discussed “burning is-
sues." Q

But, judging by the naivety of his
political comments I find it hard to
believe that John Winn Miller took
part in the so called, “by gone days"
of political activism at all. This is
exemplified by his reference to the
protest song Hurricane by Dylan
being ”great except for the fact that
Rubin Carter took him for a ride; a
second trial found him guilty.”
Carter’s sentence of guilty the
second time was just as much of a
racist frameup as the first time and
probably more.

But back to my initial concern
with the article; the show of real
apathy, “double yawn” towards the
Women’s Movement by the Kernel
Managing Editor as well as the
Student Government Executive
Branch (shown by the veto of funds
for International Women‘s Day over
a 19-11 majority vote by the Student

Things will continue to seem
rather politically lethargic to those
who choose not to acknowledge
political activism, but the many who
are actively involved in political
movements don‘t have time to yawn
once much less twice.

Margaret Kelley
N.O.W. Campus Coordinator


Plagiarism can get any English
student thrown out of UK. So why,
mayl ask, is Dick Downey able to do
so blatantly in our Kernel? Concern~
ing his Feb. 17 column in regard to
the Beatles reuniting, he obviously
derived most of what he writes from
the Feb.~24 Rolling Stone article,
“The Beatles: grating expecta-
tions.” .

Mr. Downey makes no effort to
recognize the Rolling Stone as the
source of what he writes; this is
known as plagiarism. I ask you,

the Court in looking at Defoe‘s
Fanny llill another classic ”dirty

Until the Court gave the decision
back to the individual communities
to decide, though, it appeared that
more progress would be made
towards objective determination of

The theory developed, however,
makes the determination a subject-
ive one: if 12 people in Hattiesburg,
Mia, think a publication is obscene,
then it‘s obscene and subject to
whatever state laws exist there.

That worries me: Suppose, for
example, some copies of the Kernel
were taken into an area that is
extremely conservative in its out-

Suppose further that these issues
are among those which occasionally
have “dirty" words in them. Theo-
rectically, a jury could determine
obscenity and subject the purveyors
to the available penalties.

fellow students, to pick up the recent
Rolling Stone, read the article
concerning the Beatles, then com-
pare it to Downey’s article. I would
say the similarites are far too many
and far too specific to be coinci-
Greg Summers
Zoology sophomore

[Etitor‘s note:
Didi Downey informs us that Mr.
Summers' charge is inaccurate and
Iibellous. Downey says he did in fact
read the Rolling Stone [RS] column
prior to writing his own piece on the
~ Beatles. but the thrusts of the two
articles are entirely different.

The RS column called the clamor
for a Beatles reunion “tainted"
because “there is a connection with
the equally persistent hunt for the
assassins of John Kennedy."

“further, RS said there is a
“sense“ that if we got what we
wanted in either situation. somehow
“The great tragedies of the 60's
migit be rescinded." or the 70's
might be “revoked."

Downey. on the other hand, took
the perspective that the times are
once again right for the Beatles to
take the Big Step.]


A Play, a language puzzle, hugh
linguistic dilemma. I agree with the
views of Mr. Walter Tunis, Kernel
reporter, in the Feb. 25 Kernel.

It was a game of words and
sentences marked with statement
followed by contradictory state-
ment, indicating a severe persona-
lity conflict. In my opinion,'in spite
of superb acting, the overall play
was a satire of human emotions. It
was not easy for me to sit'through
the play. However, there was a big

Was it very thought provoking?
Was it constructive to society? I
wish I could answer these questions.

S.C. Sood
Resident. UK Med. Center

not work

Everyone will agree the motives
of those who make the laws which
penalize such people as Flynt are
essentially pure. Protection of the
weak and impressionable from ideas
that might harm them is a noble
gesture. .

But we’re also dealing with the
Constitution of the United States.
The First Amendment, which pro-
hibits laws abridging the freedom of
speech and of the press, does not say

"except in certain areas of the

So there will have to be a
balancing of interests here. And
inconsistent application and defini-
tion can’t be the right result.


Bruce W. Shgleton b a second year
law student. Consumer Focus ap-
pears every Friday. If you have a
suggestion: for a future cob-u.
wrle to Consumer Focus. The
Kentucky Kernel.


 'l:lll‘l Kl-ZN'I‘|'('K\' KI‘IRNI‘IL. Friday. Mirth 4. “TL-3


“a.“«e " "vwflvw


Classics, spring '77: rugby

stripes and jeans thing. it’s

the go everywhere, do anything
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blue cotton jeans, sizes 5 to 13.

Navy/red striped rugby shirt, sizes S,M,L.
Jeans, '20-‘27. Shirt, ‘15.

Juniors, mall level.

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For local deliveries,
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under ‘20, excluding tax.



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All executive council positions and
committee chair positions for the '77-'78
Student Center Board are to be selected,
Deadlinefor executive councilapplications
is March 4Programmingcouncil, Marchll
Selections Handbooks and applications in
Rm. 204 of S.C. More intocall 258-8867.

During the clinic the following
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Defense. depth
will prevail,
your Honor

Continued from page I
the part of the Wildcats to hit the
basket in their new home, “spacious Rupp

Your Honor, as this case comes before you,
there is every indication the Wildcats are rid
of this unlikely string of maladies. The world
is alert to the Volunteers‘ devious tactics and
it is unlikely the Mearsmen will be permitted
to make any hay with the Cats again.

Not only are the Kentuckians hale, hearty
and all accounted for, they are fresh from
shooting a record 83 per cent during one half.
It you are a betting man, Mr. Chief Justice,
don‘t wager Kentucky will shoot 32 per cent
this time.

Nor will Tennessee. As Kemp will point out
with great ado, the Vols can “put it in the

The ballyhooed “Ernie and Bernie Show”
are admittedly the slickest pair of Yankees to
come South since Reconstruction. Your
Honor, let them have their 50, it won't be

Let the counsel for the defense spew forth
their praises. But now that I’ve mentioned
defense, the last time a Tennessee team
played any was during football season.

The Volu nteers dare not be defense-minded.
They might foul. And should they ever get in
foul trouble, Clarence Darrow himself could
not cop them a plea, excuse the figure of

As possessor of the weakest bench in major
college basketball, Tennessee, without Mr.
King or Mr. Grunfeld, stands about the same
chance of winning as a rookie public defender
counseling ole’ Charlie Manson (No slur on
the judicial process intended, your Honor.)

The critical proof, then, is double-edged—
defense and depth. Though Mears maligns
Kentucky’s defense with colorful misnomers,
like “k arate," he awakes at night terrified by
it. Kemp will fail to mention defense. Just as
he will attempt to steer your attention away
from the country‘s premier bench.

Larry Johnson and Jack Givens WILL have
their say. Mike Phillips and Rick Robey WILL
eat Vol freshman Reggie Johnson‘s lunch and,
distinguished members of the bench, James
Lee WILL “take it to the hoop.”

In summation, your Honor, Kentucky
deserves vindication. That is the issue. Do not
be diverted by Mea rs’ carnival troupe, replete
with unicyclist. jugglers and heaven knows
what else.

Nor be blinded by the clever smokoscreen
Kemp will employ. He will stand before you,
spouting jaded propaganda, bold-facedly
calling it “objective reason."

If there is justice in this land, a decision will
be returned for Kentucky. Go Big Blue.


.game’s tone

Continued from page I

In such an important garne, abstract
analogirs. ignoring the facts of history, deal in
unrealities; they betray reason.

That's where stare decisis (precedent)
enters this opinion. Even former Justice
William 0. Douglas admitted this principle
takes the capriciousness out of guesswork.

This is what we mean by precedent:

- Kentucky has not beaten Tennessee in
their last live encounters.

—~ The (‘ats have not won in polluted
Knoxville since 1974.

—- Jan. 12, I977: UK loses to the Vols, 7167,
in overtime at Rupp Arena. Now. coach Joe
llall thinks his team‘s first loss to UT could
atfect UK‘s mental outlook this time around.

0n the other hand, we should consider the
Wildcats shot only 32 per cent in Game I and
that such a non- hitting performance is not
likely to occur again.

But. as for tomorrow's showdown, let's
begin with the best forwards in the league and
maybe in our jurisdiction—Bernard King and
Ernie (irunfeld.

When he is not visiting our distinguished
colleagues in the lower courts, King is an
outstanding player. America's “Top Hot Dog"
averages about 25 points a game, rebounds
well and has a look of meanness rivalling that
of UK forward James Lee.

King is so good that his younger brother,
Albert is afraid to attend UT for fear of being
unable to mwsune up.

Next we come to our generation’s moral
leader»(irunfeld. One gets the impression
Ernie would be even more effective if he
would close his mouth and stop worrying
about his looks. That’s his business, however.

There are other offensive weapons, like
center Reggie Johnson and guards Mike
Johnson and Johnny Darden. The latter does
not put the ball up much, but he is an adroit

In describing Tennessee, how can you omit
lactician (sometimes coach) Ray Mears? He
will be happy to hear that this Court has
almost never questioned his sanity.

Playing before the home folks will not hurt
the Vols, either. True, Kentucky has won all of
its road games this season, but it has. not
played a team of UT‘s caliber away from
ltupp Arena.

The unexplained “X" factor usually means
five points for the home team. “X" could refer
to crowd response or familiarity with the
home court.

It will be the difference here.

This is not to imply Tennessee will whip
Kentucky, far from it. Game II could also go
into overtime.

ltut the (‘ourt disagrees with Strange's
allegations. Affirmed.

I‘ or other r ulings on the U K-UT matchups at

Knoxville see Iouisville Courier-Journal;

I‘.eh I5. It)?’ .I and Feb. It). I976.




Dr. John Klem

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