xt7g4f1mkq43 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7g4f1mkq43/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1978-12-11 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, December 11, 1978 text The Kentucky Kernel, December 11, 1978 1978 1978-12-11 2020 true xt7g4f1mkq43 section xt7g4f1mkq43 Vol. LXXI. No. 80 l
Monday. December ll. I978

Ya u go tia belie ve — Jo 9 Hall did Saturda y


Associate Sports liditor

0 ye of little faith.

When Kansas sophomore guard
Darnell Valentine 2 pre-scason All-
America choice hit two I rec throws.
giving the Jayhawks a seemingly safe
66-60 lead with 3| seconds left in
overtime. many of the Kentucky
Wildcat fans put their coats on and left
their seats Saturday night at Rupp

But before these fans could get out
into the cold night air. UK freshman
Dwight Anderson pumped in four
points in the next 2| seconds.
including two free throws. to cut the
Wildcats‘ deficit to two points (66-64).

So the spectators quickly returned


See related story page 4.


to their chairs to see the most dramatic
part of the thrilling contest. The wild
game still wasn‘t ‘over.

With l0 seconds remaining.
Anderson deflected a Kansas in-
bounds pass and guard Kyle Macy. the
Wildcat‘s top scorer with IS points.
picked up the loose balland madea l4-
foot jumper which tied the game at 66.

Macy said ofthc field goal. “I knew I
had to shoot because I didn't have
much time. I. did want to take the

Six seconds later. Kansas signaled
for a timeout. But the fifth-ranked
Jayhawks were whistled fora technical
foul because the team had already used

  Recovery '.
from floods

By The Associated Press

. As record floodwaters began to
subside yesterday in Central and

Eastern Kentucky. some residents-

were able to survey their homes. and
they and emergency agencies began
making cleanup plans.

The state capital. Frankfort.
remained virtually paralyzed by the
worst flood ever recorded. and serious
problems persisted in many areas.

“We have two tractor trailers with
cots and blankets on what you could
call a milk run through Eastern
Kentucky." said Gorddn Nichols. a
spokessman for the state division of
Disaster and Emergency Services.

“Other guard units are distributing

drinking water and two tractor trailers
are bringing USDA food from
Knoxville, Tenn.." he said.
“Even though the water is down
people are finding water in their homes
and pretty much damage. We‘ve
opened our inocculation center and
we‘ve started giving tetanus shots.”

Gov. Julian M. Carroll made a
helicopter tour of Eastern Kentucky
with stops at various stricken
communities. including Paintsville.
where I0.000 people remained
evacuated because of a leaking darn.

Individual situations

This was the situation yesterday in
the hardest hit locations.

FRANKFORT: The capital city. on
the Kentucky River. remained in a
state of emergency. and a water
shortage became the next threat. The
flood washed over pumps of the city
water plant. forcing a cutoff of water
to much-of Frankfort south of the
Kentucky River and the low-lying
areas north of the river.

CLAY CITY: Residents of this
community on the Red River looked
at their homes but could not enter
because of high water. A state official
reported that l23 homes and 2i
businesses were damaged. Water. gas
and phone lines were out in some
sections of the town.

SALYERSVILE: Floodwaters
from the Licking River had subsided

from most homes, but a state police
spokesman said many people would
not begin to clean up until today. State
officials said 75 to l00 National Guard
troops were distributing emergency
supplies. including drinking water.
PAINTSVILLE: Streets deserted
for 32 hours after a crack developed in
a nearby earthen dam began to fill
again when the the'all-clear at 5 pm.
yesterday. Col. GeorgeBicher. district
engineer for the Army Corps of
Engineers. said the water had dropped
l2 feet by yesterday afternoon.
slowing the leak and making it safe to
return. He said the Corps would
continue monitoring the dam.
Meanwhile. Nichols said state and
federal emergency personnel were
assessing flood damage from
helicopters and would compile a
report on which Carroll could base his

decision on whether to seek federal
disaster relief.

Frankfort: A disaster

In Frankfort. John Wagner.
manager of the city water and electric
board. said water service would be cut
off in the entire city — including those
homes unaffected by the high water ——
between 8 pm. yesterday and 8 am.

Meantime. an estimated l.000
persons were homeless yesterday as
the river crested at about one foot
above the high mark set Jan. 25. 1937.
according to Corps of Engineer
records. The new crest fluctuated
around 48.5 feet.

A rough map drawn by emergency
officials showed almost 60 percent of
the downtown Frankfort area covered
with water. Officials said it probably
would be tomorrow or Wednesday
before the evacuees would be allowed
to return to their homes.

The cast and west suburbs of the
city. on much higher ground. were
untouched by water.

“Our city has been through its worst
flood and survived.” Mayor Jim Burch
announced yesterday morning. At
what cost was not immediately known.

Continued on page 3



an independent student newspaper

all of its available time otits.

’l he crowd went wild.

Macy sank a free throw to give UK a
67-66 victory over Kansas. It was the
Wildcats’ third win of the season in as
many tries.

Unlike some of the 23.472
spectators who left early but came
back. Kentucky (‘oach .loe H. Hall

thought all along that his team had a

good chance of winning.

“I felt like today we could win the
ball game." Hall said after the game.
“We really struggled and those guys
just didn‘t give up and the effort in
making up seven points in 3] seconds
was almost unbelievable.

“They did what they had to do to get
the ball back. I think the technical
wasn‘t important at all because we


would have stolen the iii-bounds pass
and scored anyway. '

“I felt like all during the game that
we could win it. but we were not
playing very well." Ilall said. "We were
making a lot of mistakes and it seemed
like things were kind ol going against

“I didn't feel like we were getting
many breaks from the bounce of the
ball or from blocking.“

like Hall. llK junior guard 'l’im
Stephens wasn‘t surprised about
Kentucky's victory. “I thought we
would win the game . . . it was no
surprise.“ Stephens said. "We didn‘t
give up.“

Kansas Coach 'l'ed ()wens. whose
team is now 4-l. blamed the officials
for the loss.

Driving toward a shot which lead to the high point of the game.
Dwight Anderson. freshman guard. certainly didn‘t lay low Saturday
night. Anderson went around John Crawford. forward. to hit a layup
that pulled Kentucky within four points of its 6746 victory over the
Kansas Jayhawks. Kentucky scored seven points in the final JI
seconds of the overtime game.

' “We made some mistakes at the last.
bill when M were ahead by six points
with 3| seconds to go. the officials
eased tip." Owens said. "llicy had
called a fine game tip to that poitit. I he
game went down to the last hall-
minute. If they had continued to call
the game the way they had earlier. we
would have won.

“I am tremendously proud of our
players. 'I'liese boys ( Kansas) deserved
to win. It was an absolute crime they
didn't. 'I‘liat‘s all I have to say.“

The overtime that concluded with
the wild ending wouldn‘t have been
possible without the help of Macy and
Valentine. After Macy stole lhc‘hil”.
he poured in a layup to deadlock the
contest at 56 with 2:45 left in
regulation play.

l'niversity of Kentucky
Lexington. Kentucky

llteii Kansas. \\ liosc biggest margin
was Ill points (14-24 in the first half).
stalled for its last shot biit Valentine
missed the l5-loot iunipcr.

In addition to Macy‘s l5 points.
Kentucky. which now has “on 26
straight games at Rtipp Arena. was
paced by |.aVoti Williams \\ ith Ill. and
lay Shidlcr. (‘littck Alcksinas and
I‘rcddic (‘owan with eight each.

Williams grabbed a gamc~high nine
rebounds. while Conan and lillnian.
who played only I3 minutes. collected
seven arid six. t‘espcctiicly. Alcksiiias
had a disappointing night. snatching
only one rebound.

for the .layliawks. Valentine hit
nine of IS shots for 27 points.
including l6 in the opening half. l’aul
Mokcski. Kansas‘ 7~l center. had eight

(‘ontinued on page 4




anti-shah protest. a referendum in the streets. that ended



FIVE AIRMEN WERE KILLED yesterday when their
cargo plane crashed in a farm field short of a runway at Fon
Campbell Army base in southwestern Kentucky.

The plane was en route to the base from the Little Rock.
Ark AFB to participate in a training exercise.

It was the seventh fatal crash of a C 430 from the Little
Rock base since the planes were deployed there in l970.


Sadat accepted the I978 Nobel Peace PTIIC at a gala royal
ceremony yesterday in Oslo. Norway while 5.000
Norwegians marched in protest nearby and diplomats
struggled elsewhere to keep alive the promise of Egyptian-
Israeli peace. ‘ ‘

Sadat had declined to come to Oslo to pick up the prize
personally. The official explanation was that he was busy
with the peace negotiations. but Egyptian offtcrals said
privately Sadat felt he could not meet with Begin here while
the talks are deadlocked because of what C airo calls Israeli

new round of shuttle diplomacy yesterday to try to break the
deadlock in the stalled Mideast peace talks. meeting for 90
minutes with Egyptian President Anwar Sadat.

In a statement upon his arrival in Cairo. Vance said the.

goal of his Mideast trip “is a comprehensive peace and the
early conclusion of the discussions between Egypt and Israel
as an important step on the road toward a comprehensive
and lasting peace." .

Begin and Sadat agreed at the Camp David summit to sign
a peace treaty by Dec. I7. but officials doubt the differences
separating the two sides can be solved by then.

surged through the heart of Tehran yesterday ina mammoth

without the violence many had feared. ,

The official Iranian news agency said the march was in
honor of World Human Rights Day. which was yesterday.

Westerners. especially Americans. have become the
symbol of foreign support for Shah Mohammad Reta
Pahlavi. and anti-West hostility has touched off a mass
exodus of sonic 9.000 foreigners. including about 5.000


tomorrow with highs in the low 30‘s. Mostly cloudy tonight
with lows in the mid 20‘s. Partly cloudy and a little warmer
tomorrow. Highs in the mid to upper 30‘s. Winds becoming
south to southwest at l0 to l5 mph today.






I .


editorials 8: commits

Steve Ilallingcr
lrlllur m ( Inc!

Richard McDonald
\‘r'n s Iilllru

'I'hnnias ( 'larli _
li/Ilrulrll li/lliH'

New room for dorm changes

The 200 apartment-style housing units now under
construction on the South side of campus were
supposed to solve problems. Providing space for
600 upperelass students. UK housing officials
expected that the annual housing squec/c Would be
alleviated by the new space.

When they're finished. the dorms will give some
relief. But right now they‘re causing an unexpected
problem: residents of the three coed dorms. all
located in the Complex. are upset because they may
have to be moved to new residence halls.

The reason behind such a shift is that more space
is needed to accommodate freshman in the housing
system. The new apartments will shift more of the
upperclass population away from existing dorms.
and officials say that some present upperclass dorms
may have to be changed to freshmen halls. Much of

the housing crunch is caused by the high nutnbcr of

freshman who apply to live on campus.

The problem is intensified by the preferences of
people who already live in the dorms. Many
residents. such as the lot) from coed dorms who met
with Dean of Students Joe Burch last week. are
opposed to being moved to another side of campus.

There are strong contrasts between North
Campus dorms and South Campus dorms. On the
North. it's an urban atmosphere that is closer to
campus. bordered by traffic-filled Fuclid Avenue
and Linestone Street. The buildings are old and
frequently in urgent need of repair. ,

But South Campus dorms. particularly the
Complex. are modern and comparatively well
maintained. The grounds and walkways are
spacious. and there‘s even room to park cars. The
main drawback is that it is so far from classroom
buildings. (But not as far as the new apartments.

where walking to class would be unthinkable.)
Burch was correct in observing that there are real
differences between the people who live on the tWo
sides of campus.

The University should make every effort to
respond to the wishes of people who already live in
dorms. and respect the differences of opinion about
where the best place to live is.

This could be accomplished to introducing a little
tnore flexibility in assigning residence halls.
l-‘reshmcn could be mixed with upperclass students
in some dorms. and could be admitted to coed
dorms as well.

The phrase “coed dorm"is a misnomer. ofcourse.
All it entails is that students of both sexes live in the
same building. but are separated by floor. and have
slightly more liberal visitation. As with all dorm
regulations. coed dorm rules are made for and
perhaps even invite violations.

Other schools have already found success with
freshman coed dorms and visitation policies that are
much more liberal than UK‘s (The University‘s In
loco parenlix dorm regulations would strike
students at many other universities as absurd.)

Students ultimately make up their own minds
about what to do with their time. and the kind of
dorm they live in can‘t affect those decisions too
much. Of course. closed dorms should always be
available for those who want them. just as “quiet
hour" study rules should be followed.

The new construction. then. could be a chance for
UK to improve its campus housing besides just
relieving the demand for space. Current guidelines
about which dorms are for what students should be
reviewed. with an eye toward offering more variety
in housing for all residents.

L etters to the Editor

during his early

cxhortations of point. and received a warm round of

.leaiint- “Hines
Isim Mllt' Ii/Ilm‘

Mary Ann But-hart
Debbie McDaniel
Betsy I'earcc

I". Jena) ‘l'ate
(ti/Ii I.t/flfll'\

Gregg Fields
.V/n uh I 'illli u‘

my Willis


Jamie \‘aught
lssm lute Spurn lilllnr

Walter Tunis
ll‘ly Iii/flair

If you can put aside your prejudices. “CCk'S l’wplt‘b

Nell I-‘iclds
Inmges [.llllf‘l'

’l'om Moran

II‘Ii lrlllrll' Illri'i fur ”I I’llullugl'u/i/n‘

linda ('atiipbell
l'liuru .lliumger





"r'ALA‘Ll— A A“ -.

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13% $1003


letnple personals. desirable way. they'laggh certainly

For civil rights

I am glad that the Kernel. in one of

its recent editorials. has come up with
an impartial judgement of the human
rights stance taken by the Carter
administration (“US shouldn't judge
allies differently than others in human
rights stands“ Dec. 4). l'hcre is no
doubt that the administration policy
on human rights is tainted by political
and economic motives. How right the
Kernel is in saying “Human rights are
absolute. and torture is no less painful
in the dungeons ofa US. ally than it is
in the prisions of America's foes."
The Carter administration stooped
to an all-time low in its regard for
human rights when it condoned the
imposition of martial law in Iran
instead of condemning the action. I
really thought very highly of Carter

human rights. But now I say: “Jimmy
Carter is worth my peanuts.“

Bill Saint

Buasiness Administration graduate

Poor Rubin job

Nell Fields did a very poor job in
covering the visit of Jerry Rubin to
UK. First. her insinuation that Rubin
was out for his “slice of the pie“
demeans his idealistic actions in the
‘60s. lam unsure as to why the fact that
he was paid $|500 disturbs her so.
Rubin‘s direct involvement makes him
a valid historian and thus
understandably worth that fee.

Further. she found it necessary to
attack\the speech by George Potratr
by scoffing at him. While he was
rudely interrupted. he did make his

applause twice from the audience. An
important item she also conveniently
ommitted was the fact that Jerry
Rubin gave l’otrat/ permission to
speak. This being the case. why does
she mention only the heckling'.’ While
she did notice Rubin‘s “white
underwear showing through an
unfortttnate hole.“ she obviously
missed his message.

His intention was not. as he
repeated several times. to make the
audience feel guilty. To the contrary.
he realiles that people are concerned.
but fear of failure inhibits their
actions. There are vital social issues
which we must address. current issues.
such as the “Iranian controversy.“
Rubin reali7ed this in permitting
Potratl to speak. hoping to apply the
feelings of power generated in'tbe 605
to the present.

yoti will notice the facts are these; If
fellow students were arrested for
disturbing a speech and were placed
under a $l25.000 bond. This was
overly harsh and done to suppress
political dissent. Their rights were
stepped on. and that should make you
pretty damn angry. A time will come.
as their appeal approaches. to vent
that anger. Until then we shall wait
and give encouragement to them in
their fight. At that time we will see if
UK can rise above petty Greek-anti-
Greek squabbles.

Adrian J. Pellegrini‘

Psychology senior

Personal matter

I would like to share a few
observations of mine with Sharon
Rice concerning her reaction to last

(“All time low.“ letters to the Editor.
Kernel Dec. 4) Her criticism of the
authors and the Kernel staff may have
been too harsh.

l‘ew' would dispute that the
.lonestown disaster ranks among the
most sobering events in our nation‘s
history. People’s outward reactions to
this event. however. vary immensely.
Some review our nation‘s moral and
legal standards. individualists discuss
their ama/emcnt at so many people
following a nut with so many bi/arre
ideas. some find the whole thing too
far away to concern them.a nd some
don‘t know how to respond.

The latter can be illustrated with a
theatrical example. During a play in
which the audience feels overwhelmed
by a tragic event. they often don‘t
know what to do. Rather than crying.
screaming. or reacting in some other

not because they find the tragedy
humorous. but because they‘can‘t
handc the intensity ofthc situation any
other way.

A last response to the tough
situation is joking around. Some
people Imc to stand in the spotlight.
These comedians keep the rest of us
from dying of sobriety and monotony.
They don't necessarily diminish the
depth of the tragedy in their own
minds. but merely ease those around
them by lightening heavy-tension

Consider why the personals were
written with an open mind. Relax! I
seriously doubt that we have any
blood-thirsty sadists here at UK who
really think of the disaster as

Melinda Kerry
Animal Sciences sophomore

For absolution of sins and guilt, try some old-time religion

Yesterday morning I was sitting at the kitchen table.
reading the Sunday comics. when in walked Franklin.

“Well. well." I teased. “Did we party too much last
night and forget how to get home‘.’ Or perhaps." I
suggested. “we found someone of the female kind who
offered us. a poor wanderer. a free night‘s lodging.“

Franklin didn‘t laugh or break into bragging tales of
how much he's drank. He slumped into a chair. “I feel so

guilty." he said. "last night I stooped low even by my


frank/in and me
by gregg fields


"Don't tell me.“ I said. “You called your mother
begging for money. saying you needed to pay for a
quickie abortion."

He glared at me.

“\o. no. let‘s see." I said. “Oh. I got it. You walked an
old lady across the street. then rolled her and took her

He leyeled a look that could‘ye stopped a stampede.
"Ho. ho. I wish I could stop laughing. ljust hope you‘re
still laughing after I kill myself and your rent doubles."

“All right."l said. "I‘m sorry. What‘s bothering you?"

He shook his head. “I can't talk about it. I just feel so
bad about it."

Just then someone knocked on the kitchen door.
“Come in.“ I yelled. A cleancut young man. wearing a
white shirt and black pants. entered. On his face was a
smile that Jimmy Carter could only envy. “Hi." he said.
“I‘m Gabriel Goodhope from Mouscketeers for Christ. a
campus organilation that wants to bring you closer to

I tried to keep from grinning. “Mouseketeers for
Christ'.‘ What are you doing here?"

“I came to my ite you two to our morning scryiccs at the
Southern Burptist Student l'nion." I stared at him in

amazement. wondering how he managed to talk and
smile at the same time.

“Well. gee. Gabriel. I‘d like to go but . .

Franklin interrupted me. “We‘ll go." he said.

Suddenly I felt like a character in a Kafka novel.
“Franklin." I said. “the last time you went to church it got
raided for gambling."

“Maybe so.“ he said quietly. “But I feel so guilty l think
it’ll help.“

Twenty minutes later we walked up to the doorway to
the Burptist Student Union. “Hi." said a middle-aged
man. grabbing my hand and shaking it furiously. “I‘m
Bob Blown. your guest speaker today. I‘m minister at
Second National Burptist Church."

I smiled. “Where Jesus saves?“

He laughed heartily. “I see you‘ve been watching my
commericals." Franklin and I started to walk inside.
Reverend Blown grabbed us by the collars. “Uh. boys.“
he said in a friendly way. “there's a ten-dollar cover

“For a church!‘.’"

“It‘s not the money. really." he explained. “But it does
help keep out undesirables. Besides. have you tried to buy
air time lately?“

I started to lean c. but l-ranklin pulled out a twenty and
handed it to him. "Here." he said. as Mr. Blown put the
money into a milk carton he was holding. and I realized
I‘d be eating tuna for another week. “I just hope it makes
me feel better.“

Realizing now how seriously messed up Franklin's
mind was. I followed him inside. We found seats behind a
brunette girl who was wearing a hat. We couldn‘t see her

Gabriel (‘ioodhopc walked up to tis. bearing a
collection plate “Would you like to make a contribution
so that we might be better able to serye the lord?"

“lhanks. Gabriel.” I said. “But I don‘t have any
money. About the only thing on me of any yalue is my
high school ring." I said. taking it off my finger and
displaying it in my palm

Gabriel snatched it and threw it in the plate. “God bless
you." he said. walking quickly away.

I started to go after him. but just then Rev. Blown
appeared at the front of the room. “Welcome.
mouseketeers." he smiled. “It‘s good to see you. I'm filling
in for Brother Hardsell. who‘s sick today.”

Rev. Blown pulled a piece of paper out of his coat
pocket and looked at it. “Something he wanted me to
discuss with you all is what you wanted our charity
project for Christmas to be.“

A young man behind us spoke up. “let‘s burn down a
gay bar."

“That sounds like a good idea.” chimed in another
person. “Let's do it on a night it's full.“

“I appreciate your enthusiasm. kids."said Rev. Blown.
“But you might get into trouble. Besides. I‘m not sure I
want you associating with people like that."

“I’ve got an idea." said the girl sitting in front of us.
“How about we have a party for little nigger kids like we
did last year?"

Enthusiastic murmurs spread throughout the room.
“We could give them gifts and try to get them to realize
they're inferior." another said happily.

Rev. Blown smiled. “Now you‘re talking.
mouseketeers. But you don‘t think they’ll want to become
members or anything. do you?"

“Oh. no." said the girl in front of us. “We explained to
them last year about how we Southern Burptists need to
keep our congregation white. so as not to encourage
interbreeding. which the lord strictly prohibits."

“Well." Rev. Blown said proudly. “I see at least one
member has been reading the Burptist Book of 00‘s and
[)on‘ts." He cleared his throat. “All right. then. so it‘s a
party forthc kids. Right now I'd likcto introducethe man
who‘s going to deliver today‘s message. Roger Rebound.“

Franklin was sitting quietly. looking at the floor.
“Before I was sated.“ Mr Rebound said in robot-like
fashion. "I had sewral illicit affairs with farm animals.
was a member of a motorcycle gang and smoked tour
pounds of marnuana a day."

“But then one day I saw the fight.“ he continued. .

“Heeding the Lord‘s message. especially the one against
interbreeding. l married my sister and we now live in
l.ansdowne with our four retarded children."

I leaned over to Franklin. “l‘m getting out of here.“ I
whispered. “These people are era/y.“

“Please stay.“ he said.

Rev. Blown stepped to the front of the room once
more. “Thank you for that inspiring message. Roger.
And now. kids. before we take up our final collection.
could we all stand up and belch for Jesus?“

When everyone stood I headed out the door. The
burping sounded like a choir of frogs. “Burp louder!“
admonished Rev. Blown. “Cleanse your body of that
filthy gas put in you by the devil.“

Franklin hadn‘t followed. But when I was about a half-
block down the street I heard him call for me to wait.
When he caught up to me he was smiling and happy.
“Don‘t tell me." I said. “You're filed with the love ofGod
and are going to become a Burptist."

“No." he said. “but am I ever glad I went."


“Well. I felt guilty this morning because last night l was
trying to get this girl to take me home with her."


“Well. she wouldn‘t until I told her...“

“What‘d you say?" I interrupted. knowing Franklin's
penchant for exaggeration.

“I told her I was Kyle Macy.“

” Wharf’.’ "

“Hey." he said defensively. “It worked."

“Donl you feel guilty about tellinga bold-faced lie like
that?" ‘

“I did this morning.“ he said. “But you know that girl in
there who wanted to have the party”? That was her! And
compared to what she told me . . ."

“What‘d she say?"

“That she was a Christian."

Gregg Fields is a Journalism senior. His column
appears on Mondays.

the ci
l be
even (
they w
a news
the C
were a

, Kentu

and th
radio '
been in
early y


























Only Frankfort is still in serious trouble

(‘ontinued from page I

From the state Capitol.
practically the only dry
structure in South l-‘rankfort.
the city toward the Kentucky
River looked like a series of

Ihe depth of the flood on
some streets thwarted passage
even of large National (Board
trucks. and‘ boats had to be
used to evacuate those in

Telephone service was out in
much of South Frankfort and
residents shouted to neighbors
across flooded intersections to
contact relatives to assure them
they were safe.

(iov. Julian Carroll. holding
a news conference Saturday at
the Capitol while people still
were able to reach the building.
declared a state ofemcrgency in
. Kentucky -and postponed the
start of a special legislative
session there from today until
Wednesday. .

All city schools were closed.
probably until early next year.
and the main police and fire
stations near downtown had to
evacuate and move to high
ground west of the city.

City water officials tried to
warn residents of the water
cutoff. urging them through
radio announcements to fill
bathtubs and containers with
water in preparation for several
days' shutoff. .

The temperature. which had
been mild during three days of
continual rain which ended
Saturday. dipped into the teens
early yesterday. creating icy




or? mares

March of Dimes






Oreese Omelet

Egg sandwich

Home t-ries
Orange Juice (to 01.).


Oieese and onion .mmmns 95
helm.m.......mummm$ 95
Beet and sour cream-«must ro
(keen Ch“ lawman-noun.“ . '0
Orickeri a. sour cream...«.$t m
3‘" Cream-0W W


thicken mar:ce............9 60
Orites RDQIIMWM 70

Reach Prim-.8 55
Retried 30.05 man-no“ 55
Mexican lineman-um; t5
WIND SUM met-«M 55
Twlilllfnnomnm 25
T055“ SOHO W ‘5
097 Salad m9 5°
In Cheese (R00!

062" (”thin-mo; '5
“Chum '5
MM is


Two Egg Omelet (Plain). s .85


Breaktast Served hr 1 1:30 AM.

Please allow 20 minutes tor casseroles

S Netti.

Lettuce. Yomaro and Onion 8.25

High OrrRose


streets which compounded
eracuatiou and rescue eltorts.

.Ioe .Ieniiiugs. the city‘s lire
chief and cis iI defense director.
said there had been no lcpi'rls
of looting so far

“Ibal really says stitllcllllllg
lor the community." he said.

South Frankfort closed

('ity police had clamped 5
pair. curfew on the downtown
and South l'ranklort areas and
turned back all trucks and cars
from the outlying sections
unless special permission was

Ilierc simply was no way to

walk or driye itito stricken
South I‘r‘anklort areas

Jennings said authorities
planned to impose a curfew
again last night. mainly to keep
away sightseers.

He estimated as many as (rill)
persons had been evacuated
from the city. most staying with

Senior citi/eiis were taken to
the Sahation Army head-
quarters near downtown.
which is protected by a

The impact of the Ilood
became alarmingly \isible to
downtown residents Saturday
when they saw large sections of
hotrscs and barns carried along
the Kentucky Rircr'. which rose
to almost the bottom ol the
“Singing Bridge." the smaller
metal span which connects
South Frankfort with

downtown hrisiiicsses oii tlir
rioitli side

Ihe tlldlll (aprt..i \scriut
bridge was dr\, bin .is \tttilt .ts
t'llltlt‘tl \oirth
I Ialtklort lioiri the north. lItc\
were hltlshttl by watcr \\lllsll
lost" It) llHtiiIl tlct‘llts a block
toward the (‘aprtol

\srdc (rorir pt.lt|ls’.lll\ all ol


South Irirrikloit. areas .ltlfl“
the met to the north “Illsil
wctc rrttlirdcd


llttriilc tl
Ilcllcpoirit. lhor n

Wilkinson Iloiilmaid
lIolrrrcs \lrcct
had iust been released hour a

fire .h-uiirrigs, who
local hospital alter an illness.
said all police. lriemcii and cm
criiployees were on ;rclt\c tllll\

Ilie city halted Upctitllrtlh to
remo\e liir nitrite and
belongings flooded
homes when it
storage space.

"Now. it‘s inst people," he

No one has been reported
inruted or missing and there
lliltc hL‘t‘tl tto gtts t‘\plostotts


ran out ol

.lennings said two lioriies were
damaged or destroyed by lll'L‘
during the weekend.

Red River dam'.’
Iwo helicopters dehycred
food to (‘lay ('ity yesterday
morning Itnntiri said a rebel
center at the ('lay ('ity
I'Ieniciitaiy school would
remain open until

"We had 15


ha i d ~eor e




Today: 8:30 am-4:00 pm
Student Center Ballroom




Cash Paid 510‘” Per Donation
Help yourself financially while


helping others medically.


Payment paid for each plasma donation.

Come by or call


313 E. Short St.




7:30 - 4:00



Ham or Corned Beetsr .00
(with tomato, onion and green chili peppers)...u....$ .25 extra


Ham and Egg Sandman..."-....................................Sl .50



Bin-kmm....mmmmm5 80
Bean mum-um...- ".5 3°
Beet and Beam. ".5 85
Cird!NH...""nun-nun} ‘5



E”Wm-nu..." ...... .u...’ °5
Fran mum... n. 5 an
Beet and Bean nun-must 00
hot L JOUT cream 3] 10
Oncken As .our «earn-"St t0




(titted (two ecu-noun} Q
My“ 5 Cbee 1Plilontuuv’1 l)
Won » Rube-smuummSl 70
Corned Beet 5 (hr-t mfil 30

River or Nedt r ts. m6 90
Mlotorrwrcrrr «.6 90
MKHCK-mmuu .ml ’0
htepeno "mun-nun"! )5



wouldn‘t lcaye
\\ e lia\cii‘t lit-err
able to get rottieiii. but tiirrii :rii
(lictk tlrrrrk Illl'\
ok.r\ " lliiritiri said

lariirlies who

their Iroriies
.III \\t' .Ilk'

Ilrc Utllllit\\'l\l.ll Red Riycr
Ilarri [\