xt7c862bcf9p https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7c862bcf9p/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1988-03-07 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 07, 1988 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 07, 1988 1988 1988-03-07 2020 true xt7c862bcf9p section xt7c862bcf9p  










The Kernel provides you with the latest
in fashions. SEE INSIDE.


Sports Monday



The NCAA may yet have last
laugh on UK. SEE PAGE 3.




Today: Sunny
Tomorrow: Partly cloudy




Kentucky Kernel



W.xc'l. No. t2? ' .

University of Kentucky. Lexington. Kentucky




Ducks in a row

Park Closed



"(SE l’Alflt



Several ducks were the only ones fortunate enough to enjoy the
nice weather Saturday at the Kentucky Horse Park. The weather


-... T

TARA sittiuosiikemei Stair

is expected to be nice again to today. with temperatures in the




SGA escort service
making the most

of its trial

Contributing writer

John Floyd enjoys walking. He
must, to have taken a job with the
Student Government Association‘s
new escort service.

SGA started the escort service this
semester to make campus safer for
students who have to walk at night.
From 8 pm. to midnight, Sunday
through Thursday. anyone needing
to walk through campus won’t have
to go alone.

Floyd spends two nights a week
walking the south route of campus,
which stops at Mt. King Library.
Donovan Hall and Blanding Hall.

“We just keep walking back and
forth over our routes to keep from
tying the phone lines up from re-
quest calls." Floyd said.

The escorts are easily identifiable
on campus with their bright orange
vests and walkie-talkies. “I just
didn't want to wear my camos."
Floyd said, “because I didn‘t want
to scare anybody off."

Although they are meant to be
walking companions, the escorts
also provide a sense of security.
Some students are taking advantage
of the security already. but Floyd
and the other escorts think it will be
used more as more people hear
about it.

“I had about nine people all Tues—
day night. but We already had
three tonight in the first hour."
Floyd said. Approximately 25 people
used the escorts Tuesday night.

Brenda Russell. a freshman living


in Blanding Tower. was going to Me—
morial Coliseum when she saw the
posters about the escort service.

"l was hoping some friends would
go with me." Russell said. “I didn’t
see anybody. so I thought I‘d check
just in case one (of the escorts) hap-
pened to be there."

Andrea Suffill. the SGA education
senator who helped write the bill for
the escort service, used one of the
escorts last week as she walked
across campus. “I‘m glad to see
that it‘s getting such a good re-
sponse from the students." Suffill

Even though students are recep-
tive to the program. there are still
some minor things that need to be
perfected. Ken Daniels. an escort
who walks the central campus route,
had a radio that wouldn't work one
night last week.

“I could hear everyone else, but

they didn‘t seem to be hearing me.“
Daniels said. Daniels. who was a
radio operator in the army for two
years, said that “it could be because
of the buildings on campus, or the
walkie-talkie could just be freezing
Some of the escorts are unsure
about how much they are allowed to
deviate from their assigned routes.
“We don‘t know what to do: they‘re
expecting you at all the stops. but if
someone needed to go off the route.
then it‘s OK," Floyd said.

SGA senior vice president Susan
Bridges was very pleased with the
first two nights of the service.
Bridges. the author of the bill. said

"Wine. 1971

Monday, March 7, 1988

Years of work

pay off


RFL on the air

Staff reports

After more than two years of plan-
ning. Radio Free Lexington has
reached its goal ~ RFL will official-
ly go on the air today at 2 pm.

RFL. 88.; FM. began as a question
asked by Kakie Urch in her weekly
column in the Kentucky Kernel in
the fall of 1985. Urch wanted to know
if students were interested in form-
ing an alternative radio station.

The response from the student
body was positive so Urch decided
to do something about it. Flanked by
a growing number of students who
support alternative radio. Urch
formed RFL.

The “idea stage” of the station
faced many options. Everything
from an AMsband station to an in-
house set—up to be broadcast only in
UK residence halls was considered.

Once the members of RFL had de~
cided on a feasible plan. they began
to solicit funding.

As the reality of the station began
to come into view. the members of
the RFL board of directors decided
that it was time to appoint a general
manager and a program director.

Scott Ferguson and Mark Beaty
were chosen as the general manager
and the program director. respec—

But while RFL's progress was
noted almost daily. they were also
faced with many setbacks.

Their original studio location was
meant to be in the basement of Mill-
er Hall. which now houses their of-

But. after a l‘K Physical Man! in
vision estimate. the lllt‘llll)(‘l'> -i!
RH. were faced with the l't‘dlli) oi

Renovation costs coinbincil
the cost of removing llulitl‘tltlth as
bestos from Miller llall \\'(‘l't‘ llltll‘t‘
than the RFL budgct could llulltllt'
They needed to locate anotbcr si'e-

After a long search, RFL was! to
the Student Activities Board to ask
for space in the Student (‘entcr ll i~
there that the station found what .-
now its studio.

Money. however. continued to llt‘ a

The equipment that till needed
to purchase was more than RFL
could afford to pay So the group
was forced to go to im- Sinilt-ni tiov
ernment Association to request that
student fees be increased by $1 per
student to support RFL.

Eventually the l’nivt-ixiiy
proved the fee hike.

Because of that and other dona-
tions. RFL has become a reality

This weekend the members oi
RFL have been testing their comp
ment and “pulling together some



last minute details." said Kakic
l'rcli. RFL music (lll‘t't'llll‘
But t'i‘ch said that students

shouldn't expect a silky sound from
RFLat first

“We‘re gonna sound dificrcni
from all other stations in Lcmngion
in more ways than one. We‘re gonna
play different music and we're aim
not gonna be as >llt'k \\lllt’ll i.~ a
nice way of saying there (”'0 going
to be some glichcs. " l'rch sa id

Proposed constitutional
amendments moving

Associated Press

FRANKFURT —~ Legislative lead-
ers say the Kentucky General As—
sembly is poised to act this week on
several proposed amendments to the
state constitution. ranging from
measures for a state lottery to ex-
tended terms for constitutional offi-

Legislators will return from a pri—
mary election recess on Wednesday.
and House Speaker Don Blandford
said the threeday work week will be
critical for bills still in the system
as the legislative clock counts down.

”We need to get something going
on all legislation this week or it‘s
going to be tough to get through."
Blandford said.

March 28 is effectively the last
day that legislation can leave either
chamber for the first time. and
Blandford said he is committed to

'i': getting two proposed constitutional



Tate Shepard escorts Beth Oda safely through campus. The escort
service is a new program started by student government,

“at the other schools that have simi- ty of more SGA funds extending the
lar programs. the first year is usual- program until the end of the semes-
ly considered a flop. The second ter.

year is ‘the banner year.‘ "

The escort service is scheduled to
run for six weeks. with the possibili-

“lt's too early to tell about getting
funding to last until the end of the
year." Bridges said.

Subcommittees scrap state budget plans

Associated Press

FRANKFORT Gov. Wallace
Wilkimon's legislative liaison says
the governor's office hasn‘t given
up. despite recommendations by
House budget subcommittees to
scrap key parts of Wilkinson‘s edu-
cation program and allocate more

“We regret many of the actions
taken by the subcommittees," Torn
Dot-man said. “But the budget has
mittee and the chambers. We'll keep

But sane legislators didn’t hold
out much hope for reviving the pro-



“I think today is the policy that‘s
plug was pulled simply because
there was no money" for Wilkin-
son's education plan. Rep. Roger
Noe. D-Harlan, said Friday.

“We feel nothing against the gov-
ernor's education program. but we
feel there are other needs that have
to be met in education first." said
Rep. Harry Moberly. D-Richmond.

The subcommittees proposed add-
ing alimot 88 million over two

years to higher education. mostly
for faculty raises. while doing away
with Wilkimon‘s school-reward and
benchmark-school programs.

The subcommittees. in the first
phase of the General Assembly‘s re-
view of the governor‘s budget. also
cut millions of dollars that Wilkinson
wanted to put into the Commerce
and Tourism cabinets; eliminated
his job-trainingcertificate program.
and reduced money for his tax—am-
nesty. public-works and lottery-plan-
ning projects.

Moberly insisted the moves were
not made to “get even" with Wilkin-
son for not endorsing a tax increase.
“We‘re just attempting to meet the


needs not met in the governor's bud-

The six subcommittees reviewed
different parts of the budget and
completed their revisions Friday.

The recommendations of the sub-
committees go to the full House Ap-
propriations and Revenue Commit-
tee next week. Changes in the
original budget are certain as it
goes through the full committee,
then to the House and Senate.

Here‘s a look at the major
changes the subcommittees recom-
mended in Wilkinson‘s ism-so bud-

—EDUCATION: A subcommittee
cut the entire :10 million for two of
Sec BUDGET. Page 4

amendments through the House be-
fore then.
One would amend the constitution

to allow a lottor} 'l'lii- otiiw «\ vii-i
allow the sititcs constitutional oi:

ccrs to succeed Tllt'lll\t'l\'t'> toth
measures are strongly supported i._\
Gov. Wallace Wilkinson. who hogan
personally l(ll)l)_\llltl lcgislators on
the lottery bill last wool;

House Majority \Vhip Kenn) Ra
pier said last week the lottery nica
sure had only SIX or sou-n of tho 11

votes needed to get out oi connint
tee. bill Blandford stiltl ”lit! would
change once commttioo members
realize the support the lnll has in tin-
full House.

Another straw Villt‘ 7lll.\ xii-ck
should show that the no \oti-s nocded
to pass a constitutional amendment

in the House are there. Blandlord

As soon as we‘re conlnicnt of our
count. we Wlll work the comnnttcc
and try to get the bill out of commit
tee." Blandford said “lioix’fully we
will move the lottery question this
next week, out of committee. and
get it on the floor tor a voti-

Three students charged
in connection with theft

Contributing Writer

After a two-week investigation.
UK police have arrested three music
students in connection with stolen
items from the old Fine Arts Build-

Last week Daniel R, Wilkes. a
graduate student. was charged with
theft by unlawfully taking more than
8100. Michael A. Navage. a music
sophomore. and music junior. Ste-
phen Keys. were charged with re-
ceiving stolen property.

The arrests came after Richard
Domek. dean of the College of Fine
Arts. reported to police that Wilkes
had been found in a music profes-
sor's office the evening of Feb. 17.

The wife of Ronald Monsen. a
music professor. found Wilkes after
she tried to unlock her husband's of-
fice door and found that it had at-
ready been unlocked.

UK Police Chief WH. McComas
said that Wilkes initially claimed
that his key allowed him access to

the building. but after further mics»
ligation. he admitted having a stolen
master key set.

The set had been stolen the sum»
mer of 1986 and had apparently been
in Wilkes" possession Mllt't‘ that

McComas said Wilkes had appar-
ently used the key to take a desk. a
chair. a typewriter. a VCR and nu-
merous hardbound books containing
scores of music.

Wilkes also used the set to allow
other students access to the build-
ing. Police found about To music
books in Kcys' possession. Mct‘omas

“I know there will conceivably be
more arrests." McComas said. He
said UK police will release all infor-
mation to the grand jury to decide if
there will be more indictments.

The three students have been re-
leased from the Fayette County De-
tention Center. They were arraigned
Friday and will go to their prelimi-
nary hearings unless their attorneys
waive to the grand jury.

 2 — Kentucky Kernel, Monday. March 7. 1m


Information on this calendar of events is collected and coordnated throum
the Student Center Activities Office. 203/204 Student Center. University of Ken-

tucky. The‘tnformatton b prilsheda appttedbythe on-campu mMith ed-
Itorlal privilege allowed for the sake of clarity of expression. For student organiza-
tions or University departments to make entries on the calendar. 0 Campus Calen-
dar form mustbe titled outand returned tothe ShidentActtvities Office.

Deadline: Forms will be accepted no later than the Monday proceeding the

publication date.



muons Alkldo Japanese Martial Art Beginner Classes. Free. Alumni
(iyrrr Lu” H 101) wt Call 266 0102

oi-leliuious Cornerstone Musrc Practice —- enthusiasm is the only re-
quimnwnt Free 508 Columbia Ave 6 30 80m CU1254-3714

ORi-llqions Worship Service warm a casual gatherrng time at singing
Ulttyt‘l\ 5 messages Free 508 Columbia Ave 8 9 30 pm Call 254
1 ‘ - ,3

”tum-um Mm-nny tire-rung Fellowship n triendsnrp group drscussmn
, r'! t‘ 'Igll'rt.(|r."tll1('7 Free K House 412 R056 51 . 6 D m Call 254
. ,‘h .

nili-inmu- "t‘t' Mt‘dlta'lfl" Group Free Newman Center 6 pm Call
gr... 4.“ .

curl-in. 11.1 Duh - Beginners welcome Wrestling experience vatu
ir-n- in .. Alurm‘r liyrn tell 5 6 300 m Calla 4156

rmu' LAND...» Aerobics Free K House 412 Rose St 3 30 p rn
1.1“. ' ' 'r' l“

«Rm ;..-.i~ k rmrivo Prayer Group ~ Time to relax share 8 relate with
.rulrr-rvh ‘w-i- varrlnrr Center hp m CatIZS5-8566

“ti-11.11 111‘. ‘u'llllt‘rll Meeting 7 discussion 01 upcoming events _ all siu
mum. H.11t'l} View Newman (Zenter 9p m Call 255 8566

I’m-"Imus learnim; Skills Program -- Motivation and Your Success
5 i 3 our: L'blur $35 semester Jul Frazee Hall 3 3 50p m ,Cali 7 8673

I‘m-”Hui“ lmrrunl; Skills Program Study Skills tor Health Scrences

‘ www- nu :w: $.15 \i'lYlt‘S'Q‘V Jot Frazee Hall 1 l 50 pm Call 7
Ni ' 1

turn. wrix \,iv.lirrurirl Wliid\ w Harry Clarke director Free SCFA
H». 441 rim r1 Ll 'r‘ (Lnll 1 1145

I\.‘l"llli.ll‘w rt'rr'mqt‘ a to: tint-t Recovery Seminars — Brian Schater
: 3‘; I1 ,i-. fusmldtrr t‘ Prugmnn Free 645 Patterson Ottice Tower 3 4 30

i ' .ir ' tar ‘

0.3mm limit», i/Vruilt Irilwstlip Night Free Student Center 206 7 p m
l '1 ' ‘-,y 4


ISports UK Fenctng Club. Free. Alumni Gym. 730-9 30 pm, Call

OSports Japan Karate Club — SHOTOKAN. Free. Buetl Armory. 7.30-
9 30 p rn

-Religrous Lunch A Last Lecture guest speakers 3M8 about topics
trom their careers A lives. $2 00. 508 Columbia Ave . 7 30 p m . Call 254-

ORellgrous Tuesday Night Together" — TNT — a time tor worship 5
fellowship. Free. 429 Columbia Ave 7 30 p m .Cail 7-3989

oRel-gious Campus Crusade tor Christ — WEEKLY MEETING. Free.
Student Center 245. 7 30p m .Cail 7-3989

ISemrnars Learning Skills Program — Versatile Reading Strategies.
$10 semester or 3251'semester. 301 Frazee Hall, 3 30-4 15 p m . Call 7-

OReirgious RClA — Program let people studying to enter the Catholic
Church. Free Newman Center. 7 30-9 15p m .Call 255-8566

OSports Aerobics, Free. Newman Center. 5 50 7 p m .081255-8566

'Rellgtous Prayer 01 the Rosary tor Increase on Vocations. Free, New-
man Center 7 p m .Ca11255-8566

‘Sports UK Cycling Club Meeting. Free. 213 Seaton Center. 6 p m .

Ilntramurals 801th entry deadline. 515. Old Student Center Theatre.
5 p m .Call 7 3928

'Religious "Faith and Storytelling" — Reverend John Shea. Free. New-
man Center. 7 300 m .Ca11255-8566

'Concerts Plano Department Recrtal. Free. SCFA Recrtal Hall. 12 30
p 111 Call 7 4900

IRelrgrous Newman Center Distinguished Speakers Progrmt presents
Reverend John Shea storyteller. Free. Newman Center, 7 30 p m. Call












. Armor .ldpdilf-St‘ Martial Art Beginner Classes Free Alumni
" ~ Liz-'1‘ Call .‘hb 011'“
~. Zilrvrrw Casual dliilltr‘l a. good company $3 00 506 Colum
{all L'hd $714
. ~. Ulhlt‘ Dist uNSIoi Group 7 Great Commission Students Free
r'w ."ll -' ll) l’ rrr Call 254 3997
1:.(ir; Clnl. Br‘rjirinr‘ts welcome Wrestling experience valu
~ “w Aiur'lrr: (4’er Lott N 6 30
mm; m ‘w'lrnjerli mm Shdflnq -- Upromrllg Sundays Gospel read it.
..~ ..>t‘U "t‘t‘ Nl‘Wl'lalr Center 9 10 p m Call 255 8566
"trimp (Z r'Vlmll'l‘ll't Servrr 1- tree Newman Center. 8 8 45 p rtr
r .“ ', tint-r.
Owl-Puma“. war-rings Skills Prngranr — Notelaking Techniques. $10 se
" r: ‘i' -r 3.“) arm-ester .11)1Frazee Hall ‘ 1 ll 50p m Call 7 8673
- alrrri‘\ (“x"ll‘r‘is Aerntnrs Frei- K House 412 Floss- Streel 3 30 D m
r ' ‘ ‘ rut
loud tor Thought Tai Chi Ch aun Relaxation or Mind and
- .’ 1' Minn-iii Center Noon Call 1’ 3295
- luar‘ P Kloetker and Kelly S Rowe oboe and clarinet se
:- til-r‘ \(‘F A Heutal Hall 8 p m Call 7 4900
a err‘nlrt C. Bruzlna Architectural Archrlecturans Worlds in the
't‘t' ' ' ‘ F’o-rrl i- Hall ' {i m Call 7 1244


OSemrnars Learning Skills Progrun Taking Nationd Tests, $10/semes-
ter or $25 semester. 301 Frazee Hall. 3 30-4 150 m .Cail 7-8673

ORellglous Cornerstone" Drama Practice ~ enthusiasm is the only re-
quirement Free. 508 Columbia Ave . 6 30 8 p m . Cali 254-37l4

OReiigrous Decrsron Paint Bible Studies locussrng on Human Sexuality.
lerng in America etc Free. 508 Columbia Ave . 6-9 30 p m Call 254-

ORelrgrous D 8 L Grrll (Devotion 5 Lunch). 51 00. 429 Columbia Ave .
12159m.Catl7 3989

ORelrgrous Fellowshrp at Christian Athletes - FCA. Free 502 Columbia
Ave 9p m .Ca11233 0315

ISports Japan Karate Club. Free. Alumni Gym Balcony. 5 30-6 30
p m Call 76832

'Sports UK Fencrng Club Free Alumni Gym 7 30-9 30 pm. Call
2721013 _

-Sports Japan Karate Club -— SHOTOKAN. Free. Alumni Gym Balcony.
5 30- 7 30 p m

ISports UK Ping Pong Club Free. Seaton Center Squash Court. 7 30-
tOpm Calls-8161

OReligtous Thursday Brble Study. Free. 502 Columbia Ave . 7 p m Call

‘RellglOuS Spiritual Reading Group — Drscussron 01 Various Spiritual
Writers Free. Newman Center. 10 30-Noon. Call 255-8566

Osborts Aerobics. Free. Newman Center. 5 50-7 p m .Call 255-8566

rReligrous Large Group Gathering ‘ Intervarsrty Christian Fellowship.
Free. Student Center 205. 8 p m .Call 276-2462

OSporlS ithrough 3 13) SEC Tournament. Baton Rouge

IConcerts The Chamber Music Soctety at Lincoln Center. public —-
s18. UK Student or senior crlrzen — 39, UK Center tor the Arts. 8 p m
Call 7 4900

ISports Kentucky Gymnastics vs William and Mary. Free wlth lull-time
UKID. Memorial Coliseum. Call 7 3838

~Conceris Inletvarsrty Artrst Series The Chanber Musrc Secrety oi Lin-
coin Center. $14. $8. SCFA Concert Hall 8 p m .Cail 7-4900

OLectures — 3/9: Ronald C. Bruzina “Architectura Ar-
chitecturans. Worlds in the Making; Free; 117 Pence

OLectures — 3/11: "Women's Narrative Atter the
Spanish Civil War" —- Dr. Margaret Jones; Free; Peal
Gallery; Noon; Call 76895

'Seminars — 3/7: Learning Skills Program — Motiva-
tion and Your Success; Sic/semester, $25/semester;
301 Frazee Hall; 33:50 pm; Call 7-8673

ISeminars — 3/7: Learning Skills Program Study
Skills for Health Sciences; $10/semester or $25/semes-
ter; 301 Frazee Hall; 1-1 :50 pm; Call 7-8673

OSeminars - 3/7-4/10: Griei Recovery Seminars —
Brian Schater (Employee Assistance Program); Free;
645 Patterson Office Tower; 3-4:30 pm; Call 7-1467

OSeminars — 3/8: Learning Skills Program -— Versa-
tile Reading Strategies; $10/semester or $25/semester;
301 Frazee Hall; 3:30-4:15 pm; Call 7-8673

OSeminars -— 3/9: LearningsSkilis Program — Note-
taking Techniques; $10/semester or $25/semester: 301
Frazee Hail; 11-11:50p.m.;Cali7-8673

OSeminars — 3/9: Food for Thought: T'ai Chi Ch'aun:
Relaxation of Mind and Body; Free; 231 Student Center;
Noon; Call 7-3295

OSemr'nars — 3/ 10: Learning Skills Program: Taking
National Tests; $10/semester or $25/semester; 301
Frazee Halt; 3:30-4:15 pm; Call 7-8673

0Concerts — 3/7: Symphonic Mnds: W. Harry
Clarke. director; Free; SCFA Recital Hall; 8 pm; Call 7-

OConcerts — 3/8: Piano Department Recital; Free;
SCFA Recital Hall; 12:30 pm; Cdl 7-4900

OConcerls — 3/9: Jean P. Kloecker and Kelly S.
Rowe: oboe and clarinet senior recital; Free; SCFA Reci-
tal Hall; 8 pm; Call 7-4900

OConcerts —— 3/10: The Chamber Music Society 01
Lincoln Center; public — $18. UK Student or senior citi-
zen — $9; UK Center tor the Arts; 8 pm; Call 7-4900

0Concerts — 3/10: lntervarsity Artist Series: The
Chamber Music Society of Uncoln Center; $14. $8:
SCFA Concert Hall; 8 pm; Cal 7-4900

OConcerts —— 3/11: Suzanne BarberNioionceiio DMA
Recital; Free; SCFA Recital Hall; 8 pm; Call 7-4900

OConcerts — 3/13: Central KY Youth Symphony Or-
chestra; Free; CFA; 3 pm; Call 7-3145




special events








ricotta (/ll‘il‘tl's szihuzs FH‘O K House 412 Rose Street 3 30 pm
l-n- Mgr - 1A, UK Indoor Trunk NCAA National Championshrp
1}h1.t"’r"‘l(«‘"v “K Call 7 18.18
-’ M". alum-r v- Barbi-r Vinlnnt r-liu DMA Recital Free SCt A RPL‘lldl
will - ;. " 1..iil‘a:l.ir
- -- an Vin-m r' a Narrlltrvr- Alter the Spanish C-vll War — (Jr Mar
:mm H - rm.- F-nalonrtiar, ’Vl'rurr C-lil .7 5595





.., 12.1 K r vr)utl\ Symphony Orthr-stra Free CFA 3 p m

r rim- .. unwed. 'Hrirly Away Call? tale
r-l"' .1 A'rIr-rrr .i lrrlritrrlatrnlr Wes-k Reception — Unrled Campus
.' i ,... v mun,» Arfinnse‘ir ,’ 7p m Call254 l881
!r'v 14L)".1 Hi- sp-irni Hrr-ak -- Academrr: Holiday




.Spofts UK Women 5 Tennis vs Texas A a M Away Call 7 383B




oReIigious — 3/7: “Cornerstone" Music Practice -
enthusiasm is the only requirementt; Free; 508 Columbia
Ave.: 6:30-8 pm; Call 254-3714

OReligious — 3/7: Worship Service: warm & casual
gathering time of singing, prayers. 8. messages; Free;
508 Columbia Ave.; 89:30 pm; Call 254-3714

OReiigious -— 3/7: Monday Evening Fellowship —
friendship. group discussion. parties. 8. pot luck dinner ;
Free; K-House/412 Rose St.; 6 pm; Call 254-1881

'Religious — 3/7: Free Meditation Group; Free; New-
man Center; 6 p.m ; Call 266-4918

OReligious — 3/7: Creative Prayer Group — Time to
relax. share. 8 relate with students: Free; Newman Cen—
ter; 8 pm; Call 255-8566

OReligious — 3/7: Student Meeting — discussion of
upcoming events —- all students Invitedl; Free; Newman
Center; 9 p m,; Call 255-8566

OReligious — 3/8: Lunch & Last Lecture: guest
speakers share about topics from their careers 81 lives:
$2.00; 508 Columbia Ave; 7:30pm.; Ca11254-3714

OReligious - 3/8: “Tuesday Night Together" — TNT
— a time for worship 8 fellowship; Free; 429 Columbia
Mo, 7:30pm.: Call 7-3989

sReiigious —- 3/8: Campus Crusade for Christ -
WEEKLY MEETING; Free; Student Center 245; 7.30
pm; Call 73989

OReligious — 3/8: RClA — Program tor people study-
ing to enter the Catholic Church; Free; Newman Center;
7:30-9:15 p m; Call 255-8566

OReiigious - 3/8: Prayer 01 the Rosary tor Increase
in Vocations; Free; Newman Center; 7 pm; Call 255-

OReiigious — 3/8: "Faith and Storytelling" — Rever-
end John Shea; Free; Newman Center; 7:30 pm; Call

OReligious — 3/8: Newman Center Distinguished
Speakers Program presents Reverend John Shea. story-
teller; Free; Newman Center; 7:30 pm; Call 255-8566

-Religious -— 3/9: Dinner: Casual dinner a good com-
pany; $3.00; 508 Columbia Ave; 5-6 pm: Call 254-

OReiigious — 3/9: Bible Discussion Group — Great
Commission Students; Free; Student Center 231; 7:30
pm: C311254-3997

UReligious — 3/9: Student Faith Sharing - Upcoming
Sunday's Gospel read 8- discussed; Free; Newman Cen-
ter, 9-10 pm; Call 255-8566

OReiigious — 3/9: Communion Service; Free; New—
man Center; 8-8'45 pm; Call 255-8566

OReiigious — 3/10: “Cornerstone" Drama Practice —
enthusiasm is the only requirement; Free; 508 Columbia

OReligious — 3110. Decision Point: Bible Studies to-
cussing on Human Sexuality, Living in America, etc;
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cusslon at Various Spiritual Writers; Free; Newman Cen-
ter; 10:30-Noon; Cut 255-6566

OReiigious — 3/10: Luge Group Gathering — inter-
varsity Christian Fellowship; Free. Student Center 205;
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OAcademics — 3113-3-19: Spring aeak — Academic

OOther — 3/7 Disney World intership Night; Free:
Student Center 206: 7pm.; cur 7-1564’

001W - 3/13: Centrd America lntor'mation Week
Reception — United Curious Mnietry: Free; K-
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OSports — 3/8: Aerobics; Free; Newman Center;
5:50-7 pm; Call 255-8566

OSports — 3/8: UK Cycling Club Meeting; Free; 213
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OSports -— 3/9: Campus Aerobics; Free; K-
House/412 Rose Street; 3:30 pm; Call 277-5190

~Sports — 3/10: UK Fencing Club; Free; Alumni
Gym; 7:30-9:30pm.; Call 272-1013

OSports -—— 3/10: UK Ping Pong Club; Free; Seaton
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OSports — 3/ 10: Aerobics; Free; Newman Center;
5:50-7 p.m.; Call 255-8566

OSports — 3/10-3/13: SEC Tournament; Baton

OSports — 3/10: Kentucky Gymnastics vs. William
and Mary; Free with full-time UKID; Memorial Coliseum:
Call 7-3838

OSports - 3/11-3/12: UK indoor Track NCAA Ne-
tionai Championship; Oklahoma City. OK; Call 7-3838

-Sports — 3/13: UK Women's Tennis vs. Tme;
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'Sports — 3/14: UK Women's Tennis W. To)“ A I
M; Away; Call 7-3838

clntramurais — 3/8: Sottbdl entry Min: 315; ad
Student Center Theatre: 5 pm: Out 7-3928




looking ahead



3/ 15 — Academics: Undergraduates planning to par-
ticipate in the April Advising Conference for the 1988
Summer Sessions should apply tor admission or readmis-

3/17—Other: St. Patrick'sDay

3/19 - Sports: UK Basebdt vs. LSU. double-hitter;
Away; Cal 7-3838

3/21 — Seminars: Leuning Sklks Progren: Organizing
Exun Review; Sta/semester or $251semester. 301 Fra-
zeeHdi:11-11:50a.m.;0d 7-6673

3/21 -— Seminrs: Leaning Stills Program: Study
Skils tor Foreign Languages; Sic/semester or 825/”-
mester; 301 Frazee Rd; 33:50pm; cur 7-8673

3/22 — Academics: Residence H‘s re-open trorri





 Kentucky Kernel. Monday. March 1, teen - 3







Jim White
Assistant Sports Editor

The NCAA could get the last laugh with UK

You're born into this world paying
for the sins ofsomebody else‘s past.

Bruce Springsteen

Adam Raised A Cain

A huge sigh of relief blew through
the doors of Memorial Coliseum
Thursday and smiles danced
through the corridors.

After two years of NCAA scrutiny,
it was determined that the Kentucky
basketball program was nothing
more than a bit naughty. The NCAA
henchmen wore the black hoods but
wielded blunt axes.

“The general feeling around here
is we’re ecstatic," one UK official

The general feeling outside of the
Bluegrass is that yet another sacred
cow was saved from a public brand-
ing. Cleveland State would have
loved to have been “publicly repri-
manded." They got probation in-

Just what would have been justice
for UK is difficult to determine. Who
are you going to believe?

No years ago, 26 former Wildcats
told the Lexington Herald-Leader
they participated in $50 handshakes
or similar illegal activities. The Her-
ald-Leader printed that and prompt-
ly won a Pulitzer Prize.

The articles ignited the NCAA in-
vestigation. But it seems stories





changed when the collegiate judges
moved court to Lexington.

The NCAA interviewed 17 players
quoted by the Herald-Leader. One
told the same story. Of course, hind-
sight also tells us no one chanted for
Barrabas either.

The NCAA could not determine
truth because the Herald-Leader
would not cooperate by turning over
tapes and quotes. Also, the Universi-
ty’s own investigation turned out to
be a sham. That‘s why UK was rep-

The Kentucky program was there-
fore set free because the investiga-
tors had their hands tied.

“I’m still frustrated by it, frank-
ly,” the NCAA’s director of enforce~
ment David Berst said.

Those inside the UK camp are un-
derstandably elated, not frustrated.
The fear was Kentucky would be
made an example of. Instead, a
wrist was slapped.

In six days, the smiles inside Me-
morial Coliseum could fade a bit.
The NCAA was unable to punish UK

UK sweeps Florida
in double-header

Staff Writer

UK catcher Robbie Buchanan sin-
gled past the Outstretched dive of
second baseman Tommy Edwards
driving home Chris Estep and Vince
Castaldo in the bottom of the eighth
inning yesterday to give Kentucky a
sweep of its double-header with

UK battled back to win a nail-
biter, 11-10, after letting the Gators
erase an early 44) lead and jump out

It was the Cats who struck first
touching Florida starter Joe Klanc-
nik for four runs in the first two in-

In the first inning, Castaldo drove
home Roger Gum with a single into
center field for Kentucky‘s first run.
Designated hitter Darin Rieman
promtly followed by rapping a dou-
ble to the gap in right center scoring
Sam Taylor for UK’s second run.

In the bottom of the second the
Cats chased Klancnik after the ju-
nior yielded an RBI single to Gum.
On came the relief help from south-
paw Jerry Creamer.

Creamer was greeted by Estep
with a run-scoring line drive into left
field for UK's fourth run.

Estep, a junior from Indianapolis,
was 4-for-5 in the nightcap including
a three-run homer and five RBI‘s. It
was Estep’s blast that rattled the
Gators and set the stage for Buchan-
an’s heroics.

“I didn’t wanna leave any runners

on,” Estep said. “I was just looking
for a fastball. I hit it and it went.“

But Florida wasn't through.

The Gators managed to capitalize

directly. But the Wildcats could suf~
fer indirectly.

Sunday is the day the pairings for
the 64-team NCAA Tournament are
announced. The question is not will
Kentucky get in. UK's 22-5 record
and Southeastern Conference
championship speak for themselves.

No, the question is where will the
Wildcats be sent and who will they
play? In these days of tremendous
parity, those questions are more im-
portant to UK than the status of Rex
Chapman '5 back.

Two prime examples of this can
be found if you look past the mean-
derous Ohio River.

In 1984, Purdue had the dubious
distinction of opening its NCAA
Tournament at Memphis State —
against Memphis State. Two years
later, the Boilermakers were re-
warded again for a good year by
being sent to LSU — to play LSU.

In both cases, Purdue’s stay in the
tournament lasted one afternoon.
And the Boilermakers weren‘t being

Last year. Purdue‘s hated neigh-
bor in Bloomington won the national
title with a very fine team. But it's
no secret that Indiana‘s path to the
championship was paved with gold-
en bricks.

To get to the Final Four, Bob
Knight‘s troops had to play two

.‘games in the heartland of Indiana —

on some walks and sloppy fielding to‘ '

jump on UK starter Vince Tyra for
five runs in the third. Some more
UK miscues in the fourth yielded an-
other run.

In two innings the Cats walked
three batters, beaned one, had a
passed ball, a wild pitch, three er-
rors, and the score was 6-4 Florida.

“We were down the whole game
because of our mistakes," Estep
said. “We really did a lot with our
momentum to battle back."

“I was concerned we made some
crucial errors," UK coach Keith
Madison said. “But the team showed
a lot of pr