xt7ncj87m700 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7ncj87m700/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1976-09-27 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, September 27, 1976 text The Kentucky Kernel, September 27, 1976 1976 1976-09-27 2020 true xt7ncj87m700 section xt7ncj87m700 Produced at UK ’3 radio station

‘Kentucky Blue’:

Copy Editor

Dillingham, Alaska has a
population of 1,200, made up mostly
of Eskimos and government
workers. Four hundred miles south
west of Anchorage, Dillingham
cannot be reached by land; you
either fly or take a boat to the town.

Dillingham has one radio station,
KDLG-AM, which will soon begin
broadcasting a bluegrass music
program that is produced in UK‘s
WBKY-FM studios.

“Kentucky Blue,” 30 minutes of
bluegrass mu sic taped from albums,
is syndicated to 22 radio stations,
three of which are outside Kentucky.
At one time, the show was broad-
castedinPolandandNew York City.

But bluegrass in the far artic
reaches of Alaska?

Vol. LXVIII Number 32

Monday, September 27,1976

According to KDLG program
director Scott Diseth, the station
“felt an obligation to cover a wide
variety of music," being the only
station in town.

Besides, Diseth said, “We had a
real popular bluegrass program last
year” and the station decided to
continue with some bluegrass

According to John Duvall, who
produces for WBKY, bluegrass
music is not at all restricted to
regional popularity. In fact.
“Washington, DC. is probably the
most active bluegrass area" in the
country, he said.

Duvall numbers government
officials. “urban intellectuals" and
professional men and women among
the music‘s fans. “The phenomenon
of bluegrass has caught on," he said.

Vegas spirit

Fran Curci’s gambles pay off
as Cats edge West Virginia 14-10

Sports Editor

Showing the spirit of Las Vegas.
Fran Curci gambled twice and won
as UK edged West Virginia 14-10
Saturday at Commonwealth

Curci’s first bold move came with
five minutes left in the third quarter
and the Wildcats leading 7-3. UK had
a fourth and one on its own 35 and
Curci decided to go for the first
down. Now, feisty Indiana coach Lee
Corso has been known to take a risk,
but the UK coach?

“I felt we had to keep the ball
away from their quarterback (Dave
Kendra),” said Curci. “Our pass
defense was adequate against him,
but we couldn‘t let him get into a
position where he could consistently
step in and keep taking shots at us.
He’s too good for us."

The gamble paid off as quarter-
back Derrick Ramsey made the
necessary yard (barely) and UK
eventually scored on a nine-yard
burst by full back Rod Stewart.

Then, with less then five minutes
left in the game, UK was faced with
a third and two on its own 34.
Running situation, right?


Ramsey hit tight end Charlie
Dickerson with a pass over the
middle for a 13-yard gain, enabling

the Wildcats to use up most of the

“We called that pass play," Curci
said smiling. "But Derrick called
many of the plays and he called

. some great ones."

Ramsey was Kentucky‘s leading
rusher with 82 yards in 18 carries,
including one breakaway for 33
yards. The junior quarterback didn‘t
put the ball up much (4-7-36 yards),
but he had a reason.

“I didn‘t throw that much today
because I didn't need to. I was wide
open all the time, so I ran," he said.

Ramsey wasn‘t the only Wildcat to
have a good day rushing. Chris Hill
ran for 78 yards in 12 carries and
Greg Woods powered for 67 on a
dozen rushes.

Offensive tackle Ed Smolder was
chiefly responsible for that, leading
sweeps with the effectiveness of a
Gene Hickerson (former Cleveland
Browns all-pro guard).



Wet’n mild

)liltl, with occasional thun-
dershowers likely. High in the
upper 70’s, low in the upper 50‘s.
Probability of precipitation 70
per cent today. :10 per cent




popular as far away as Alaska

How this
“In the 60‘s bluegrass was picked

upby the urban folk . . . (bluegrass)

is the darling of the urban in-
tellectuals,” Duvall said.

In addition, “Bluegrass isn't
country music in the Nashville

sense. Bluegrass is very different
from the Nashville sound,” said

'Duvall began producing “Ken-
tucky Blue" in August, 1972 as a live
show on WBKY. He hosted the
program and took request calls from
listeners, many of whom were
professional men in Lexington,
Duvall said.


A fan of bluegrass music and a
former employe of WBKY, Duvall
said producing “Kentucky Blue”

“There was good hitting out there
today,” said the 6-1 Smolder. “We
knew they were good in films. They
had good lateral movement but we
were able to get outside on them. We
had good sweeps, but then we
worked hard on them in practice.”

Stewart found running up the
middle tough as he managed only 47
yards in 16 rushes.

Curci explained that.

“Our sophomore center (David
Hopewell) met his match today.
That guy (Joe Jelich, WVU’s middle
guard) was really clogging up the

The Wildcat coach said his defense
“was swarming all over the place.”

“It makes us feel pretty good with
the way our linebackers played, you
know, playing without (Jim) Kovach
and (Kelly) Kirchbaum hurts,” said

“I thought Kovach was our leader
on defense until he got hurt, but it’s
hard to replace people like (Tom)
Ranieri and (Mike) Emanuel as
leaders. But we will before too long.

“We can’t afford to play defense
passively, because we’re too small,”
Curci said.

Next week, UK hosts Penn State,
which was upset by Iowa 745

“After we beat them, I’ll have a lot
to say about them," Ramsey said
with a smile.


West Virginia halfback Robert Easley I46] meets a Kentucky line during the Wildcats' 14- 10 win over the
wall of Kentucky linebackers in lester Boyd [till and \Iountaineers Saturday afternoon.

Dave l-‘adrowskl [56]. Meta

tried to you" the


an independent student newspaper I

semmed “appropriate, an obvious
kind of thing to do‘

Soon after the show‘s inception.
Duvall began taping it for
distribution to other AM and FM
stations that requested it. Presently,
there are 19 stations in Kentucky
which broadcast “Kentucky Blue"
as well as KDLG, KTOO-FM in
Juneau, Alaska and KUNC-FM in
Greeley, Colorado.

The tapes are distributed through
WBKY, an affiliate of the National
Public Radio network. for free as a
“service to other stations." Duvall

Duvall now works for WLEX-TV
as coordinator of broadcast news
programming. He still produces the
bluegrass show, “running the
board” and “logging my time." He

And it floats?

refers tothe show asa‘ "‘hobby and

calls himself a thread to keep it
(the program) going.”
'lhe show is now hosted by
Raymond W. McLain whose McLain
.1".in Band hasearned world fa me
as bluegrass music performers.

Duvall attributes a good deal of
the popularity of bluegrass to the
McLains, whose world travels have
taken the music to South America,
England, Japan and Alaska, among
other places.

In addition to its worldwide
travels, the Band had played with
the Cincinnati, Louisville and

Jackson (Miss) symphony or-
chestras, Duvall said. And it was
with the Jackson symphony that
the Band premiered the Bluegrass


which was scored for

bluegrass instruments and or-

The McLains have been so in
strumental in popularizing
bluegrass music that Duvall said the
stations outside Kentucky which
broadcast “Kentucky Blue"
probably do so because of the
chains' country-wide tours.

"Kentucky Blue” features music

“from the 20’s, 30’s, 40‘s up to

modern" bluegrass, Duvall said,
although the program also features
“very progressive bluegrass, like
the Earl Scruggs Review, back to

The program is broadcast on
WBKY from 10:05 to 10:35 pm. on
Saturdays; beginning Oct. 4 the
show will air from 11:30 pm. to

University ofKentuchy
Lexington, Kentucky

Tim Wyse, Denny Smithson and Rusty Roberts [back

to the ca mera], all members of the American Society
of Civil Engineers, test their concrete canoe in the

Patterson Office Tower fountain.

Women’s organizations sponsor

feminist salute to bicentennial

Kernel Staff Writer
Kernel Reporter

“Don‘t underestimate
women can do when they get
together,"'said Dr. Ronda Con-
naway, dean of the UK College of
Social Professions and coordinator
of the Kentucky Women‘s Salute to
the Bicentennial.

For the first time, 29 Kentucky
women’s organizations, from the
Rape Crisis Center to Church
Women United, collaborated to
sponsor a conference on the
women‘s movement.

Four hundred people came
to listen to feminist-human rights
activist Wilma Scott Heide speak
about “Myths, Mysteries and Mi-
racles of the Women‘s Movement,"
Saturday morning at Translyvania
University's Haggin Auditorium.

Heide, current vice president of
the Women‘s Coalition for the Third
Century, has been a nurse, a
waitress and president of the
National Organization for Women,
Inc. She began by dispelling the
myth that women feminists hate

“Because feminists reject as
unhealthy and oppressive many of
the things men have been taught to
do, it is assumed that feminists hate
men,“ Heide said.

But to be for women is not to be
against men, she said. and the
women‘s movement doesn't intend
to force women to do anything they
rim’t wont to do


Another myth accuses feminists of
having no sense of humor, Heide
said. “But in order to survive we
need a sense of humor. We must
laugh to keep from crying."

The low budgets for state com-
missions on women is one mystery
mat has confounded Heide. The lack
of assertiveness with which women
approach a nurturing role is another

“We exist and often thrive after
centuries of oppression," Heide
said, and counted it as a miracle.

Support for the Equal Rights
Amendment by organizations that
formerly opposed it and the
establishment of women's studies
courses on college campuses were
other miracles.

Trager urges

“Women have now been admitted
into the service academies.
Although I don’t consider it the
epitome of achievement, with en-
trance into the academies, can the
Pentagon be far behind?"

Other remarkable efforts have
been aimed toward restructuring
the English (“Manglish”) language
and supporting equal pay for equal
work, according to Heide.

"Women’s groups should pick
something doable. Actions don’t
have to be destructive, they can be
creative," she said.

“I stand for the right of us all to
become, and I know that all of you
stand with me," Heide said. “If we
don‘t stand for something, we‘ll fall
for anything."


to defend free press rights

Special to the Kernel

The rights guaranteed by the first
amendment to the United States
Constitution, including freedom of
the press, extend fully to high school
students and publications, Dr.
Robert E. Trager told student
journalists at the Kentucky High
School Press Association Press Day
at UK Saturday.

Dr. Tra ger, considered the leading
authority on the law of high school
and college iournalism on the

basis of his research and writings in
the field, told the students, “The
legal system is the bedrock of our

“No specific law says that high
school students will have a free
press, but the first amendment
applies to them abo," he said. “The
Supreme Court has said that
students and teachers do not shed
their constitutional rights to
freedom of expression at the
schoolhouse gate."

Continued on Dale 8







editorials 8: comments

Editorials do not represent the opinions of the University


Glnny nonra-

Mltortal utter
Walter lltuon

Imam Mar
Joan Winn Illler

Aulltalt Managing Editors 3'0?“ "I“?
like Mauser Joe Kemp
Dick Gabriel Advent-la. Iona"
Arte Editor Ale! Kata
CO" "I." Mlle Strange
Suzanne Wham w
0th Downey cum "MIDI" Latte Crutchor
Steve Balllnger 5m." lawman

Lei-rs and cor-menu should be addreaaod to the Editorial editor, Room 114.

Journalism lulld . The t I t -
wooed all allied with lone. addreu and telephone number. Letters cannot exceed 250 words andhgomrne’ni'a'?" 5:511:31:



True Patty Hearst story

will never be known

Patricia Hearst was sentenced to seven years
in prism Friday for her role in an armed robbery

two and one half years ago.

The woman who became known as
“newspaper heiress” and, more affectionately,
Patty, was involved in one of the most bizarre
crime stories in American history. She is eligible
for parole in 16 months but still faces charges of
kidnapping, assault and robbery.

Views on Miss Hearst’s situation generally
have been either sympathetic or not, with little
middle ground. On the one hand, some argue that
Miss Hearst was brainwashed by the SLA.

Others say she joined the terrorist group by
choice, pointing out that Miss Hearst eventually
was gun toting like the other SLA members.
Undeniably, Miss Hearst‘s “communique”
announcing allegiance to the SLA was con-


Many people have hoped the judicial system
would not waver in the face of big money and a

big name attorney for Miss Hearst. They should

be pleased— Miss Hearst’s sentence was stiffer
than many expected.

SLA survivors William and Emily Harris,
fighting their own criminal cases, claimed Miss
Hearst was a full-fledged terrorist. The evidence

indicates that she was. But why? Because she

was kidnaped and locked in a closet? Brain-
washed? Or did Miss Hearst come to believe in
violent revolution of her own free will?

The US. district court in San Francisco made
its judgment Friday. Another court has to rule on
Miss Hearst Jan. 10.

Regardless of determinations the courts might
make, no one will ever really know whether
Patricia Hearst was a knowing criminal or the

victim of a storybook crime.


God and Carter

Jimmy Carter lacks the complete
commitment to the Lord Jesus that
many evangelical Christians would
like to see, but even with his recent
statements to Playboy magazine, he
still is the best qualified candidate.
His statements to the Playboy
people may be taken as a confession
of lust in his past and should not
hinder) the Christian voting segment
in thi9 country and on this campus
from llupporting him.

Remember, the man reads his
Bible every night, prays very often,
and unashamedly says he is born-
again (if only Hugh Hefner could say
that with a pure heart this country
would be far better off and those
drugstore racks with ungodly port-
folios could be born-again also).

Carter also teaches Sunday School
in a Southern Baptist church in
Plains, Ga. The evangelical Chris-
tian viewpoint has already received
considerable publicity just from
Carter‘s campaign speeches. Re-
porters have been seen running to
their New Testaments to try and
deceive Carter just as the Pharisees
dealt with the Creator when he
walked among us.

Carter's experience as a nuclear
physicist, businessman. and gover»
nor qualify him for the job. He

Jim Harralson



knows people and he knows America
and he will make a good president.
We need a leader in Washington who
can speak for the rural people.

Carter not only will adequately
represent that sector of American
society but he will, due to his
previous experiences in life, be able
to speak for all people. And most of
all, Jimmy Carter will be reading
the Bible in the White House every
day —— what a beautiful example for
this country and by the way, this
campus, where the story of Creation
is fairy tale and the Bible is a
forgotten book.

Bob Durham
Arts & Sciences senior

No ‘Kisses’

To General Tammy Gandolfo, the
Kiss Army — How can you say that a
group of talentless, musically
sterile. over—amplified punk-rockers
make better music than one of the
greatest R&R bands in the world.
Using the word “shit“ referring to
the Stones music compared to that
of Kiss shows how little you have on
and in your mind.

The point I’d like to make is that
Kiss is a group heading for oblivion
as fast as possible. If it weren‘t for
people like you, Tammy, they‘d

already be there. Sensationalism,
gaudy costumes and make-up,
excess decibles, childish
musicianship, and pyrotechnics do
not make a great R&R band.

As to Tammy’s claim to having
met the band at their hotel, I’ll just
say that I thought groupies were a
thing of the past. Did you get their
autographs? Did you squeal with
delight? Did you get to shake Gene
Simmons‘ tongue? Did you think
their interest in you extended past
the dollars you wasted on seeing
their concert?

Wake-up! These people have
carefully planned their albums,
concerts, and their Kiss Army to
make as much money as possible
before their listeners (those teeny-
bopper, top 40 crazed, mindless, AM
radio listening fools who have no
musical taste) realize what tripe it is
and won't pay for it anymore.

Davy (Tombs
political sciencejunior

Letters policy

Letters cannot exceed 250 words.
They must be typewritten, triple-
spaced and signed with the writer’s
name, classification and major.

Comments cannot exceed 750
words and the above information is


\% (I‘M



,{M‘ r;
" W‘U‘ux‘m. Sn.

Kissinger seeking delay

in Rhodesian negotiation

YSA Socialist Workers Campaign

Growing protests by South African
Students and working people against
the racist apartheid regime have
fueled worldwide revulsion with the




white minority regimes throughout
Southern Africa.

In the wake of these struggles —
and following Washington’s setback
in Angola — Ford and Kissinger are
now claiming they have a “new"
Africa Policy.

Washington says it is seeking a
gradual shift to Black majority rule
in Zimbabwe (Rhodesia), Namibia
(Southwest Africa), and South Af-
rica itself. In reality, this is just

Kissinger is seeking to buy time in
hopes of finding a way to defeat or
divert the revolutionary thrust of the
Black liberation struggle in Africa.


His sole concern is to protect
imperialist interests in that part of
the world.

In the coming showdown between
the African masses and. the racist
minority governments, the US.
government will no more side with
the struggle for Black rights than it
does in Boston.

Democratic presidential candi-
date Jimmy Carter offers no alter-
native to this Ford—Kissinger policy.
Both the Democrats and Republi-
cans are trying to make the US.
rescue operation in southern Africa
a non-issue in this campaign.

But for working people and stu-

dents, oppostion to US. support for '

the racist regimes in Africa is a
central issue. We cannot suc»
cessfully struggle against racist
policies here at home without ac-
tively opposing those same policies
overseas. We cannot successfully
defend our own jobs and living

standard from attacks by US.
corporations without supporting
struggles by our African brothers
and sisters against starvation wages
paid by overseas branches of these
same companies.

We urge our supporters to help
launch an educational effort to
expose this cynical maneuver,
which aims to undercut domestic
opposition to Washington’s racist
policies. Panels, forums, picket
lines, and teach-ins are crucial steps
toward mobilizing a broad and
united movement against US. pol-
icy in Southern Africa.

We should reach out to Black
student organizations, NAACP
branches, chapters of the National
Student Coalition Against Racism,
churches and community groups to
get the campaign under way. The
American people should demand:
No US. political, economic, military
support to S. Africa! No US. trade
with South Africa! Free all South
African political prisoners!

We should demand that US.
corporations open their books to
reveal the full extent of their secret
investments in Southern Africa.

And we should demonstrate for
these demands not only at outposts
of the apartheid regime in this
country, but at US. government
office buildings as well. Because it is
Washington that remains the major
prop upholding white minority rule


This article was submitted on behalf
of Socialist Workers Party candid-
ates Peter (‘amejo and Willie Mae

A guide to understanding Student Government: an overview

While I was thinking about some
particular Student Government
(86) issues to write about this week,
it occurred to me that I might be
putting the cart before the horse.

Considering that only 18 per cent
of you voted in the last SG election,
and that very few of you understand




SG's scqie, th's column will be my
attempt to provide you with a
general background on SG.
Hopefully, it will operate as a
preface for my columns on par-
ticular imues, none of which are so
burning that they can‘t wait for a
couple of weeks.

80 is the official body of student
representatives recognized by the
Governing Regulations of the
University. For each of the past 10
yea rs. 86 has been allocated $10,000
by the I'nrversity's Division of
Student Affairs. This is state tax
money, and must be spent in ac-
cordance with state regulations.

It represents the bulk of SG funds.
although SG does have about $500
which can be used for contingencies
and programs state regulations
don‘t allow. The $500 is in a checking
account the University maintains
for SO (sudr a service will be
provided for most student
organizations). A tip for the future:
if you read about the 150 account, it
means unregulated money; the 101
account, state tax dollars.

The SC executive branch is
headed by an elected president and
vicepresident, who also serve as
chairperson and vice-chairperson of
the Student Senate (SS). The
executive entails several depart-
ments: 1) Student Affairs, which
concentrates on student rights and
housing, on and off campus, 2)
Student Services, which con
centrates on amyriad of programs,
including Legal Services, 3) Public
Relations, 4) Finance, 5) Academic
Affairs. 6) Council on Minority and
Third World Affairs. and 7) Council
of Women's Concerns (CWC).

Departments H are headed by

directors appointed by the president
and approved by the SS. Depart-
ments :37 theoretically perpetuate
themselves and elect their own
Chairpersons, but the CWC is the
only onethat is currently active, and
it has chosen to more or less detach
itself from SC and be self—reliant.
Some of the departments also
contain particularized commissions
headed by commissioners who are
appointed by the appropriate
director with approval of the SS.

SG's legislative power is vested in
the 40—member SS. Twenty-five are
student members of the University
Senate (the University‘s academic
body), elected from the various
colleges, which are apportioned
student seats on the basis of their
student population. The other 15 are
senators-at-large and serve only in
the SS. The SS divides itself into
appropriate committees and
operates as SG's decisionmaking

SG‘s judicial branch has un~
dergone a recent change which you
may have read about last week. The

SC Judicial Board is now a five-
member body, composed of two
associate justices appointed by the
SS, two associate justices appointed
by the president, and one chief
justice appointed by the president
with approval of the SS. The board
will adjudicate SGdisputes and have
appellate jurisdiction in contested

The elections are run by an
Elections Board (EB). which takes
on that massive and masochistic
task each Spring. During the two-
day elections, every student may
vote for president, vice-president, 15
senators-at-large, and his or her
college senator(s). The BB has
original jurisdiction over any
contested elections.

Few students realize the breadth
of SG’s activity. It coordinates the
student appointments to ad-
ministrative committees and
University Senate committees.
These committees to a very great
extent, shape the campus en-
vironment. Yet, despite the im-
portance of these committees,

student are not taking their right to
participate seriously. Student ab-
senceat meetings has been much too

In other areas of participation, the
SG president is a voting member of
the Board of Trustees, two students
are full members of the Athletics
Board, and two of the 25 college
senators have full membership on
the University Senate‘s executive
committee; the Senate Council.

86 also helps coordinate the
University judicialsystem (which is
completely separate from 86's
Judicial Board). It helps design the
procedures for the random selection
of theall-student University Judicial
Board, the peer body of which
studets may avail themselves when
charged with a disciplinary offense.
The SC president nominates three
students who serve on the University
Appeals Board, which exercises
appellate ‘prisdiction with regard to
the J-Board and adjudicates
academic offenses under University
Senate rules.

Besides coordinating student

participation, SG offers many
services including a blood donor
program, life insurance, voter
services, note-taking, legal advice,
landlord-tenant advice, and a
newsletter. This list is far from

SC is very open to student input If
a student wants to work in 86, he-
she will be heartily appreciated. Any
student may introduce legislation,
and participate in its consideration.
And students are welcome at any 86
meeting, even if it’s just to listen.

Well, there‘s your preface, and I
hope you have a new impression of
80. Despite its mediocre image
among students and highly
publicized political squabbles, it
does a lot of little-publicized good.
And if you have no idea of where to
go or what to do about a problem. I
don‘t know of a better place to
initiate your road to solution.


Jim llarralson. a first-year UK law
student, was Student Government
president last year. Ilia column
appears every other Monday.




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news briefs




Rhodesian power surrender terms rejected

LUSAKA. Zambia (AP)—
Presidents of the five “front-
Iine” black African states
rejected yesterday Prime
Minister Ian Smith’s terms
for surrender of power to
Rhodesia’s black majority,
but apparently accepted the
principle of an interim gov-
ernment to prepare the.‘.vay.


‘ s


Bicentennial boogie

Group of dancers from Nebraska perform beneath a

The State Department de-
clared in Washington, “The
road to a negotiated solution
is now open.“

However, the black leaders
also reaffirmed their com-
mitment to the guerilla
struggle against the white
minority regime in Rhodesia.

Ford launches phase two,

moves into Carter’s South

(APi—President Ford
launched the second phase of
a political drive across Jim-
my Carter’s Southiand Sun-
day while the Democratic
presidential nominee
campaigned in California,
talking taxes and looking for
the Mexican-American vote.

Ford rode a 153-mile mo-
torcade from New Orleans
across the Gulf coast resort
area of Mississippi and Ala-
bama in a mission aimed at
showing that Carter, though a
Georgian, has no hammer-
lock on the votes of conserva-
tive-minded Southern voters.

“The best way to win the
battle of the cost of living is to
reduce the cost of govern-
men ," he told a crowd of
about 2,000 persons outside
the local library in Bay St.
Louis, Miss.

“There are some people
running for this office of
President that want to add
more and more spending,
bigger and bigger deficits,
more and more inflation.
We’re against that...”


For the first time on his
Southern swing the President
also raised the subject of
defense spending, saying
during a stop in Gulfport,
Miss, that Carter’s .plans to
cut the military budget would
prove “disasterous.”

Also in California was
Ford’s runningmate, Sen.
Bob Dole, but he told repor-
ters in Newport Beach that he
would concentrate in the next
few days on farm areas of the
Midwest because the GOP
ticket wasn’t gathering the
support it wanted in those

“There are indications that
in farm areas, we still have a
great deal to do," Dole said.
He said the assessment was
based on poll results but gave
no details.



Daily Luncheon Specials
11 Till 5
Mon. - Small Meatball Hoagy - .95

Tues. - Baked Mostacioii - 51.99
with tossed salad and Italian bread
Wed. - Large Grilled Cheese - SI.35
with Minestrone Soup

Tlsirs. - Baked Spaghetti - $1.99
with fused salad and Italian bread

Kennedy (‘enter for the Performing Arts in Washington, l).(‘. ll3-A, Journalism
bust of former President John F. Kennedy in the John F. The routine is part of a bicentennial offering.

After deliberating for four
and one—half hours over the
British-American plan to a.
chieve black rule within two
years in the former British
colony, the leaders of Zam-
bia, Tanzania. Mozambique.
Angola and Botswana de-
clared that Britain must im-
mediately convene a consti»
tutional conference outside
Rhodesia to form a black
majority interim govern-
ment and subsequently write

3 separate plane crashes

kill over 30 in 3 states

IAP)—An Air Force jet
tanker, a Johnson and John-
son company jet and a pri-
vate plane owned by a Denver
law firm crashed within a
six-hour period in three states
Sunday, killing more than 30
persons, authorities said.

Air Force officials said
there were five survivors in
the crash of the Air Force
KC-l35 in Michigan which
killed 15. All those aboard
privately owned planes that
crashed in Virginia and Co-
lorado were reported to have

Officials in Virginia said 11
persons were aboard the

The Kannidy KnleldJournaIlsm Building. University of Kentucky, Lexington. Kentucky. 40306. Is mailed five times
watt during the your aacqt holidays and exam periods. and twice weekly during the summer session. Third ell!
postacpall stLasington. Kennicky. 00011. Subscription rates no mailed :3 per year. tr s1.50 per semester.

Pubhhod by the Kernel Press. inc. and loin“ In 1711. the Kernel began as The (‘adet In 1594. The paper has been
published chnuoudy as the Kentucky Kernel since 1915.

Adyu'tisingls hunted only to help the reader law and any false or misleading advertising should he reported and will
beinysstigated by the editors. Advertising found to be false a- misleuling will he reported to the Better Business Bureau.

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dmbb spaced and dgned. Classification. phme number and address should be included. Latins should not exceed 250
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Adaih Israel Temple
INN. Ashland Ave.

Sunday, Oct. 3
7:“) G. 9:00 p.m.
anday. Oct. 4

Jewish Students invited For

Yom Kippur Services

Ramon Top br.

(instant Sunlihmen

170 2013
357 Soulhland Drwe
tes-ngton. Ky 40501


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Attention ,
last year’s


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'I'III‘I KI‘IN'I‘lTKY KEHNEL Monday. September 27. INS—3



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