xt7bzk55hr3x https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7bzk55hr3x/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1974-11-06 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, November 06, 1974 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 06, 1974 1974 1974-11-06 2020 true xt7bzk55hr3x section xt7bzk55hr3x KENTUCKY

Vol. LXVI No. 65

Wednesday November 6 1974 an independent student new

r v“ I
University of Kentucky

Lexington, Ky. 40506

Ford wins, promises 'oPen door'

5., an...
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Kernel no" photo by Phil Groshono

backslapping were common sights at the Democratic
headquarters Tuesday night.

,\ jubilant. rowdy crowd in Louisville’s Executive Inn
\\ est greeted (iov. H endell Ford. their winning choice for
Kentucky‘s I’.S. Senate seat. llandshaking. smiling and

Kernel Staff Writer

I.Dl‘IS\'Il,I.E —- In a wild scene at the
Executive Inn-West last night, Democratic Gov.
Wendell Ford claimed victory in Kentucky’s U.S.
Senatorial race. promising to keep ‘;an open
door" to the state‘s people.

With 99 per cent of the vote in, Ford racked up
397,810 votes. for 53 per cent of the total.
llis challenger. incumbent Republican Senator
Marlow (‘ook. had 326,960 votes for 45 per cent,

AMERICAN PARTY candidate W. Ed Parker
came through with 17,783 votes for two per cent.

In his victory speech before a packed. rowdy
crowd in the partially completed victory
headquarters. Ford thanked Cook for praising
him and his campaign during (‘ook‘s concession

"This has been a different campaign." Ford
said at the conlcusion of the band‘s second
chorus of “My Old Kentucky Home." “The
pressure has been placed on the members of the
Democratic Party more than ever before, and
they have responded.

“'I‘III‘I DIR Et'TIDN this state has taken the
last three years has received the approval of the
people as the type of direction they would like to
have taken on the national level.

“The challenge now is mine." Ford said. “to
be Kentucky‘s voice in the US. Senate."

Ford added it is his responsibility to express
the "hopes and desires“ of his constituency.
Ford said he plans to keep in close contact with

the state. (‘ontinued on page l2

Cook concedes defeat,
calls it ‘good campaign'

Republican National Committeeman
Ed Middleton said earlier Snyder was

Kernel Staff Writer
l.t)l'ISVI I.I.E

(‘ook conceded his U.

Louisville‘s Watterson Hotel.

An emotional (‘ook congratulated
Ford and said it was a good campaign.
to nationwide House and


you." i

009' .


v Incumbent Marlow
S. Senate seat to
Wendell Ford at 8:30 Tuesday
night at Republican headquarters in

Senate gain (‘ook said he hoped
overbalance would have no effect."

(‘DDK SAID he was appreciative of
President Gerald Ford's campaign stop
and thought it helped his cause. When
it be had been offered an

“sweating it out.“ He said the
congressman had worried that
Hubbard might win on Ford‘s coattails.
One half hour before Cook‘s
appearance. Charles Coy. chairman of
the Republican party in Kentucky. said
it appeared Ford had won.
“the IIE sun the elections offered “little
comfort to either party. The political
system is in deep trouble and the low
voter turnout indicated lack of
enthusiasm by the people." he said.
GOP losses “puts the burden on the
Democrats.“ He said they must “shun

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fi‘.-.§.§C. ..

Kernel stall photo by Ed Gerald

In the vote tabulation room of the Watterson Ilotel in Louisville Sen. Marlow (‘ook.
somewhat glum from his loss of a l'.S. Senate seat. signs an autograph book for a
young admirer. t‘ook said in his concession that he hoped the over balance of dem
ocratic victorieswould haw no effect in the legislature.

administrative position under
President Ford. Cook said he didn't
have “the vaguest idea.“ He would
make no comment on the possibility of
running for governor next year.

(‘onceming Red River Dam, he said.
“It's obvious now there won‘t be any
bill to preserve it. Hopefully public
opinion will see that it's stopped."

In perhaps the brightest moment of a
grim Republican election night,
incumbent fourth district congressman
(lenc Snyder appeared at 9 pm. and
claimed a victory over Democratic
challenger Kyle Hubbard.

SNYDER WILL serve his third
consecutive congressional term and the
lourth in his career. He said be
“thanked (iod for miracles." referring
to his win in spite of substantial
Republican losses nationwide

the temptations of imposing legislative
tyranny," (‘oy said.

(‘oy admitted GOP losses left the
Republican party “not as sound as it
once was in Kentucky. We must take
the lessons of today and build for
tomorrow." he said.

stop was good for the candidate and the
party, (‘oy said and added. (‘ook did
well in an ttphtll battle.

Reporting on the tote board at
Republican headquarters was a step
behind all night. Network television had
projected Ford the winner on the basis
ofa 30 per cent vote count before 7 pm
The Republican board at the same time
showed only one-fourth of the voting.
t 'ommitteeman Middleton said this was
common on a bad night.


 Editormcniot, Linda Comes

Managing editor, Ron Mitchel!

Assoc-ate editor, Nancy Dalv

Editoiul page editor, Dan Crunch"

t a

Prevention best medicine

Features editor, Larry Mead
Arts editor. Greg Hotelicn
Sports editor. '0"! manor-
Photography editor, Ed Gerald

for PLO and Middle East

The United Nations has to rank as
one of mankind‘s most reviled
organizations. Communists see the
UN. as an extension of American
foreign policy; Americans think it is
controlled by Communist bloc
countries. and everyone agrees it is
largely ineffective.

That the UN. was instituted to aid
the cause of world peace and to help
nations resolve their differences
seems to be forgotten amidst the
ceaseless power struggles and empty
rhetoric which mark the U.N.'s

George Larmix

Somewhere between 50.000 and
175.000 people depending on whose
estimates one accepts) gathered in
front of the UN. headquarters
Monday to hear several of our astute

politicians dispense some empty
rhetoric. The occasion was a protest
rally against the U.N.‘s decision to
include the Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) in the Middle
East debate.

The protestors heard Sen. Henry
Jackson iD-Wash.) say that “terror
has penetrated the halls“ of the UN.
because of its decision. Ramsey Clark
said the PLO should be brought before
an international court for its terrorist
tactics rather than before the U.N. to
speak. Sen. Jacob Javits (It-NY.)
called it a "craven decision.“ The
crowd cheered as politician
after politician ascended the platform
to denounce the IKN.

The speakers at the rally were
incensed because a group advocating
and practicing terrorist tactics was
accorded recognition by the I'.N.

But if these same moral standards
were applied to all the countries in the
I'nited Nations it is doubtful that
more than 10 or 20 nations would be
left to discuss the world's problems.
Certainly none of the charter
members would be there.

The L7.N.'s decision to include the
PLO in Middle East discussions was a

Nicholas Von Hoffman

Editorials represent the opinions ot the editors. not the University

simple recognition that the HA) is
inextricably involved in the problems
facing the Mideast and therefore
must be included in any proposed

Those who would deny the
legitimacy of the HA is cause use the
same logic as those who retwatcdly
opposed the admittance ot (‘hina into
the I'..\'. It is a logic based on
maintaining supposed power


balances and its effect is to leave the
militarily powerful countries iii


Some have said that recogmzmg the
HM is the same as condoning
terrorism. but it can just as well be
argued that ignoring the HA) is the
same as asking tor terrorism We
would rather see the I ,\ practice
preventive medicine

stilllt' belated


Ray of hOpe: Economists predict gloomy future


WASHINGTON — Two head-
lines on the back pages of a
recent issue of The Wall Street
Journal illustrate the kinds of
contradictions our government
faces with loud noise and failing

verve. One read: “Recession is
‘Far Less‘ Threat to US. Than

Inflation Is. Treasury Chief
Says.“ The other told us: “Money
Supply Jumps $3 Billion in

While the week-to-week money

supply figures don‘t mean much
— they bounce around according
to the degree and nature of the
panic seizing the Federal Re-
serve Board in any given
sevenday period —— the general
meaning of the money supply
going up is that the fellas are at

inflating the money. But at the
same time. the “Treasury Chief"
continues to consecrate us to the
fight against inflation. thus
making the government look like
the man who got on his horse and
rode off in all directions.

(‘ONFI'SION AND contradict—
ion abound. Mr. Ford is
attempting to jack up the prices
the farmer gets while lowering
those we have to pay at the
supermarket. He tries to do this
by discouraging food exports.
which in turn unfavorably affects
the balance of trade, which next
causes him to urge us to cut down
on consumption of imported

gasoline, which naturally de-
presses car sales, which results

in lay-offs and so forth and so on.

buy automobiles but not to drive
them continues. the government
will end up trying to put a ceiling
on half the prices and floors on
the other half.

But it won't go on. In lumber.
oil. chemicals, autos and now
even a bit in steel the line of
customers waving dollars has
thinned out and in some instances
disappeared. Instead there ap-
pears to be a sinister inventory

Disaster and distress in
America have a way of staving
themselves off until after Elec
tion Day. so watch what happens
to Christmas sales ~ not the
dollar volume, which has been
wrecked by inflation. but the
number of units of merchandise
that get sold. A poor retail

done his best to guarantee one
will mean a lot ot businessmen
are going to go into January w itli
a lot of debt and a lot of unsold

.\S TIIF (il.l"l‘ piles up in the
stores and backs up into the
warehouses. factories and raw
material industries. what hap
pens'.’ The post-World War [I
experience has been that as jobs
and profits fall off prices hold,
thanks to infusions of inflationary
money. and then things pick up
again. That's why many are
predicting this slump will be
followed by another large iiil'la
tionary surge not that we're
over this one yet . and then an
irresistible demand for price
control. as we take another full

the printing presses again,

If this policy of exhorting us to


Christmas -» and Jerry Ford has

( I‘,_r--4 l
.. . .


swing through the
business and politics

This idea that tomorrow 's
economics will be a repitition of
yesterday's presumes that. it
desperately pressed creditors
start asking their customers to
pay their bills. a chain reaction of
bankruptcies and defaults can be
averted because the government
can save the banks and use them
to save the large corporations.
which can save the smaller ones.
and so on until we wiggle out of it.
Not that this would be pleasant ,_
a permanently higher level of
unemployment and continued
inflation _, but it‘s better than the
doomsday forecast being bruited
about by a small number of

They say the inflationary cure
for recessionary dips works less
well each time. and this time they

cycle of

point out

work at all

recessions by

don t it can

'l‘licy correcting
tioiis has had the side et'tect ot
eliminating the principal benefit

ot a recession. which is a tall in



\\lll~i\ l'ltlt'l-iS tall the
consequence is the elimination of
debt. usually through bankrupt
cy Total debt. government.
corporate and private. is now $2 .3
trillion. or so large that merely
paying interest on it has put us in
such a precarious position that
the government may not have the
mechanisms to prevent a chain
reaction of distress sales. de-
mands for loan repayments and

This prediction that inflation is
about to be wiped out by a
murderous deflatioiiary drop
beginning in January is a
minority one made by business-
men with good forecasting
records. Almost no economists.
With or without good track
records. agree. They think the
government can and will inflate
fast enough to prevent prices
from falling and bringing on
bankruptcies. Even so. times will
be hard with prices high and
many looking for work.

If all of this is too depressing.
there is one ray of hope. In
economics. when there is near
unanimity about which way
things are going, they almost
never do.

Nicholas Von Hoffman is a
columnist for King Features



opinions from made and outsude the

universaty community







liVest Virginia textbooks
Fighting for democracy in the hollows

By Carl Marburger

COH’MBIA, Md.-—l'm an old-fash-
ioned liberal. Prick me with a word—
poverty, prejudice, pollutton—-and l
hleed. On reading accounts of the
school violence in West Virginia. all
my reflexes began twitching to the is~
sues of "censorship" and "hookburn-
mg" and “academic freedom."

Professional employes of the Kat1~
awha County school system. which
includes urban Charleston and the
surroundine, rural area. had selected
new textbooks from a state list to
comply with a state reqmrement that
public schools use textbooks showing
blacks and whites in illustrations.

Even before the school hoard ap-
proved the selections last .lune. work-
ing-class white parents had objected
that the proposed books were “anti-
American. anti-Christian, Communis-
tic and filthy " Nevertheless. $440,000
worth of texts were handed out to
students when the fall term began.

The objections became heated. En
couraged by Fundamentalist preach-
ers, the offended parents declared a
boycott. Pickets closed the entire
44,500-student county-city school sys-
tem for a time. The coal industry has
been sporadically paralyzed. and there
have been shootings and damage to
school buildings.

Objections have focused on rt~
ligious. racial, sexual and patriotic
contents of the books, After a shaky
truce was reached between the school
authorities and the dissident parents,
students returned to classes and lht
school board withdrew the hooks
pending a report from a citi7ens' re—
view panel.

My long experience as a profession-
al schoolman tells me that disputed
textbooks are probably harmless at
worst, whatever their effectiveness as
learning materials. And it is easy to
dismiss parents stomping about in

their tee-shirts and workhoits as ig-
norant. rural hardbats.

But like many other liberals on
many other issues these days. I am
re-examining previous certainties and
thus have had some second thoughts
about those textbooks, those angry
parents. that school system, and what
it all means.

in the holloWs outside Charleston,
God comes simple and unvarnished.
Family is family, and blood ties bind.
People love flag and country. Rightly
or wrongly, the working-class parents
are convinced that the new textbooks
would have been used to teach their
children that the basic \alues they
have learned at home are worthless.

The beliefs of rural people. are guar-
anteed to win disdainful shrugs at
cocktail parties from Charleston to
New York, and that, app -rentl_v, is all
they were good for in the power struc«
ture of the Kanawha schools. In short,
there was an astonishing insensitivity
to local cultural values hv the public-
school system, from the board down
to the classroom teachers.

What would happen if the Newark
school board decided to issue Littic
Black Sambo as a third—grade reader?

Thomas Jefferson counseled leaders
in a democratic society to trust in the
informed wisdom of the people. and 1
think that‘s sound advice. Sometimes
the people are wrong. but in the long
run common sense and considerable
wisdom nearly always prevail.

Despite this, our public leaders
too often exhibit the attitude that “the
people are children. and we know
what is best for them.“ This is not
leadership but the arrogance of power.
and the entire nation has suffered its
devastating results.

The committee that selects text-
books for Kanawha County schools
for a long time included pare‘tts, until
the committee reiected a proposed set
of “learning packages" as too com-
plex, too expensive and of uncertam
edttcational value. At that point, the

parent members were dropped. and
the all-professional committee’s next
major decision was to select the text-
books at issue.

It seems to me that if parent par-
ticipation had continued in Kanawha,
it is unlikely that the situation would
ever have become so aggravated. To
be sure, parents might have insisted
on a different set of textbooks or
maybe none at all, but either way
their decision could not have had such
damaging consequences.

As it is. the Kanawha county edu-
cational system must now deal with
a new set of highly corrosive issues.

To some, the ugliness in Kanawha
County may pass as just another re-
minder that mindlessness is alive and
well in the Bible Belt. But among the
issues involved in that one corner of
Appalachia are the role and function
of democratic institutions, the arro-
gance and insularity of power. and the
nature and purpose of public education.


Carl Marburger. former New Jersey
Commissioner of Education, is senior
associate of the National Committee
for Citizens in Education.



By Jean Ranc

Why doesn't Boston

bus grown-ups?

The courts could order
bankers. businessmen.
editors, professors,
doctors and lawyers

to queue up by color
each morning on corners
to be transported to jobs
selected by Federal
computers. guaranteed
to produce racial balance:
no more than half whites
in any vocation or location.
Why wait 'til 1984


Bus grown-ups

.lean Ranc, who lives in Hanover, NH.
has been a local neWspaper columnist.











t—THE KENTUCKY KERNI‘IL. Wednesday. November 6. I974




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news briefs


FBI agent testifies
at cover-up trial

WASHINGTON (AP) — An FBI agent testified today that former
Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell and former White House aide John D
Ehrlichman told him in the days following the Watergate break-in
that they knew nothing about the break-in except what they had
read in the newspapers.

According to earlier testimony in the Watergate cover-up trial
both Ehrlichman and Mitchell held several meetings to discuss the
break-in before they were interviewed separately by the FBI.
Mitchell and Ehrlichman are among the five defendants in the

They are charged, among other things, with making false
statements to the FBI. The violation carries a maximum penalty of
five years in jail and a fine of $10,000.

Special agent Daniel (T. Mahan said he interviewed Mitchell at
his Washington law office on July 5, 1972 and was told, “the only
thing he knew was what he read in the newspapers."

Mahan told of a similar interview with Ehrlichman on .Iuly 2t.
1972. Mahan quoted Ehrlichman as saying he was seeking no
information about Watergate and had received none except what
was known to the general public.

Kissinger proposes
food stockpiling

ROME tAPi —- Secretary of State Henry A Kissmger today
asked the other major grain suppliers to jom the I'nited States in a
food bank to ensure that “within a decade no child will go to bed
hungry...no family will fear for its next day‘s bread “

As the World Food (‘onference convened. with Kissinger as its
main openingiday speaker. thousands of leftist students marched
in downtown Rome to protest the American's presence in Italy
Terrorists attacked an American target for the fourth day

Four young men stormed the Rome office of Honeywell ('orp . the
electronics firm. beat up a woman telephone operator and set the
place alire with a homemade bomb The Honey wcll offices are
about two miles from the t‘olosseum. where a rally by a dozen
Marxist splinter groups ended about half an hour before the attack

Kissinger told the conference that the aim of tlic I'nited States is
a bold objective to cope w ith the source of hunger around the world.
the lack of grain stockpiles

Bright, others compete
in national moot court

I'K's national moot court team won second place honors in
regional competition last weekend In addition. one team member.
Steve Bright, won the “Best t)ralist" award.

Bright. along with Dwight Washington and John Bit-kell. argued
the case of Iloward A. Lincoln. a black man who was refused
admission to Sweetwatcr (‘ollege. a private school In the fictitious
case. the team must be prepared to argue either that Lincoln was
or was not discriminated against

THEY “RE“ THE position that Lincoln was discriminated
against in the final round, which they lost to Duke

Both LR and Iluke will now go to national competition in New
York the first week in December. where 26 teams will vie for
national championship

IYKfinished in lhctop tour III the nation last year

National Guard iet
crashes in Louisville

LUI'ISVILLH (AP) A Kentucky Air National (luard photo
rcconnaisancc jet crashed Monday while taking off from
Standiford Field Monday on a routine training mission,

The pilot. Isl lit. Kenneth Voelker of Lanesville. Ind. ejected
from the RI‘ItiIC seconds before it smashed into the ground and
exploded. leaving a crater 23 feet in diameter and about to feet

I Illa I\ In \ It (1le It Iu'lt \ Iu‘l,

The Kentucky Kernel, HA journalism Bidding, ttniversity of Kentucky,
lcxmt'ton Kentucky. £506, Is mailed five times weekly airing the school year
except during holidaysand exam periods, and Mice weekly airing the summer
Rf‘SSIOn Third (lass postage paid at Lexmgton, KmiUdKY, 41511

Published by the Kernel Press, Inc. founded in 1971 Bmun as the Cadet in IBM
and publishedmntnmiistyastheKmtucky Kernel since 1915

Nivenmnq piiUished herein is interned to help the reader huy
misleadinu actvertasnnq should be nimy,“ to the "Chin’s


Any false or

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Kernel Staff Writer

l'll never forget that terrible feeling.
It was late Thursday night. in the third floor
hallway of the Fine Arts Building. I was alone,
very frustrated. and helpless. standing in the
center of a dark and empty corridor.

’l‘tH't‘llthi Till-I FLOUR with my cane in one
hand, i slowly inched down the hall, endlessly
searching with my outstretched hand for a door
or stairway

Last Thursday 1 was blind; I purposely
patched my eyes to feel for one day the
trustrations and emptiness of what it is like not
to be able to see

I woke up that morning. and walked out of my
door to see the sun shining on the front lawn. and
the red and orange leaves of an autumn tree
coyeretl the ground and rustled in an early
morning breeze

I \\ HVI‘ It \(‘K 11) my room. put the patches
o\ er my eyes, and dingIsed myself with a wig
and a pair of dark sunglasses

Alter n alkmg through the campus and going to
my classes. the main thing I noticed was the
emptiness and isolation of a blind man's world.

At tirst l was constantly paranoid of
eierything around me l was afraid of walking
alone or just talking to people. But after awhile. l
adjusted somewhat to being blind. and chores
such as crossing streets by myself didn‘t seem to
bother me anymore

\H' f‘llis‘l‘ IMPRESSIUN was that you
couldn't enjoy many things in life. but I suddenly
l't‘itltlt‘d that the trivial aspects of everyday life
are the basic enjoy merits of a blind man.

The beauty of an autumn day seemed so much
more alive, and talking to people was much more
ot a necessity

lint being blind for just one day can’t compare
\\ ith someone who has never seen or will never
see again




l KNl-I“ THAT I could remove the patches
.my time, open my eyes and see; but the thought
ot ever seeing again doesn't even enter a blind
man‘s mind

When I was standing on a sidewalk with no
idea of where l was. I felt like pulling off the
patches and quitting; but then I would remind
myself that the blind have no meaning for the
“tint seeing or quitting.

l was in a constant struggle with everything
around me. and my primary objective was to get
the day over with and to be able to see again.

I ASSl'MEl) THAT merely existing or
surviving was the only real goal in a blind man's

Mike Wagoner. a sophomore telecommunica-
tions major. has been blind since birth. He knows
he Will never be able to see.

But Wagoner is very ambitious. striving to be
independent. and is constantly talking about his
future and goals. “I don‘t look at blindness as a
handicap. but as an inconvenience,"

"I LOOK .-\'l‘ MYSELF just like I do anyone
else. but it just happens to be that I am unable to
see." said Wagoner.

. Is this your auto inspection month?

Draw in NOW for .
‘ Lillflflm


Frustration, emptiness common i
in daily life of blind student





Kernel ston M by Chuck Combos
Jim Dunne. author of this commentary,
crosses Rose Street in front of the Fine Arts
Building during a day he experienced as a
blind student. With patches over his eyes and
a red-tipped cane. Dunne attended classes to
encounter the darkness relegated to the blind.


“Some people who go blind later in life just
give up the ship. they just don‘t try to do
anything with their lives.“ he said. ”But the way
that I look at it is. you can‘t do anything until you
try, and I‘m going to be more than just another
person in this big world."

After talking to other blind people and trying to
relate to their lives. l tried to compare myself
with them.

.\SSl'Ml.\‘(i THAT ()NE'S ultimate goal and
purpose in life can be explained in terms of
understanding and accomplishment. it seems
that the blind in general have a much clearer
picture of life than 1.

A blind person has a perfect excuse to care
merely about existing. and not to be concerned
so much with success or understanding.

But ironically, the blind I encountered were
constantly looking for challenges, demonstrating
their responsibility as a person.

are always looking for excuses. waiting for the
chance to give up, and refusing to face up to their

In a world of anxiety such as our twentieth
century society. there is a definite tendency to
withdraw from its pressures. Discussing the
nature of one‘s existence or striving for some
type of abstract accomplishment can seem
worthless in view of our pure survivalistic

th blind people who have to face many more
daily frustrations try to get more out of their
lives than just mere existence. Those who have
their sight can learn from this, and possibly
strive to accomplish more during their lives.

IN A WAY. I'M embarrassed to have my eyes.
in that I take my Sight so much for granted and
don‘t really appreciate or use the gift that I have.

For one day I tried to become a part of the
innocent world that i thought Mike Wagoner
lived in.

But maybe we‘re the blind ones after all.




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THE KENTUCKY KEBNEL, Wednesday. November 6, 1974—5






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6—TIIE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Wednesday. November 6, 197»!




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The most talked about stage play ever is now a movie




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Kernel Arts 257-29t0



state elections

Breckinridge wins district;
Barlow keeps school seat

Kernel Staff Writer

John B. Breckinridge. Democratic incumbent
from the sith Congressional district. which
includes Lexington and Fayette County. was
returned to the House of Representatives for a
second term Tuesday.

Although Gov. Wendell Ford carried the state
as a whole in his bid for the Senate seat. in
Lexington and Fayette (‘ounty incumbent
Republican Senator Marlow Cook received the
support of the majority of voters.

(‘OOK RECEIVE!) 55 per cent of the votes.
compared to Ford‘s 41 per cent and four per cent
for third party candidate W. Ed Parker.

In local school board elections incumbents
J.M. Broadus and Jim Barlow amassed enough
votes for plurality wins.

Breckinridge. 60. a local attorney. easily
outdistanced his opponents. Republican Thomas
F. Rogers 111, 56. a former Lexington school
teacher, and Fred Kerestesy. 35, an electrical
engieer from Versailles and the American Party

AFTER ALL precincts had been counted.
Breckinridge totaled 62.384 votes; Rogers had
2074?; and Kerestesy had 3,339.

in Fayette County. as in the whole district.
Breckinridge received two of every three votes
cast. Prior to counting of absentee ballots.
Breckinn'dge had received 21,153 votes; Rogers
had 9,369; and Kerestesy had 1,478.

Breckinridge attributed his line Fayette

(‘ounty showing to his lifetime Lexington
residence and his opponents' political

"I LIVE Ill-IRE and that‘s why 1 carried the
county and my runningmate for the Senate
(Ford) didn't. The history of this county shows
that for the last years they‘ve gone Republican in
national elections. If I hadn't lived here,
lprohably wouldn't have won.“ said

Breckinrdige said his primary goal this term
would be to set up some kind of system to relate
the resources of academia to real politics.

“I'm working with the University of Kentucky
to try to begin an academic internship." he said.

III-1 S.-\|1) such assets of the l'niversity as its
taculty libra ries. departmental expertise and the
treshness and aspiration of its youth. should be
used in “Klentilication and exploration of the
issues ”

The most important policy issues to be faced
next session are int'lation, recessiondepression.
stabilization of the agricultural economy and
maintaunng a strong national detense. he said

In the second district Fayette (‘ounty school
board election. incumbent .l M Broadus
collected 1.400 \Ult‘S. Sallie Terrell ran second
“1”] 1,010, Robert .lelterson “as third Wllh 1.004.
and Viola (it‘eene came in last \Allh (Hit election
machine votes

1\ TIM“, toui'th district school board election.
incumbent .lmi Harlow received 4,038 votes, Ann
Ross had 3.3%, and Joe Finn) had ”2.148



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