xt7np55dfx2j https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7np55dfx2j/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1988-04-01 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, April 01, 1988 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 01, 1988 1988 1988-04-01 2020 true xt7np55dfx2j section xt7np55dfx2j  





Women’s Writers Conference turns
“10” next week. SEE PAGE 3.





UK team defends its Johnny
Owens title. SEE PAGE 6.


\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\ \\

Today: 80% chance of rain
Tomorrow: More rain likely

\\ \





Kentucky Kernel

Vol. XCI. NO. 137

University of Kentucky. Lexington. Kentucky

Independent since 1971

Friday. April 1 . l 988

Rose, McCain to headstudent government

Sen. wins with solo campaign
after entering SGA race late

Executive Editor

Ignoring traditional wisdom,
James Rose launched his bid for
Student Government Association
president alone.

Last night, Rose finished that race
alone — above his two opponents for
SGA president.

Rose, an SGA senator at large,
finished with 1,336 votes, followed by
Senior Vice President Susan Bridges
with 1,063 votes and Senator at
Large David Botkins with 628 votes
UK basketball star Rex Chapman
finished with 13 write-in votes.

Leah McCain, who ran for vice
president along with Botkins, beat
Ken Mattingly for the vice presi-
dential position. McCain had 1,347
votes to Mattingly‘s 1,211 votes.

Upon the announcement shortly
after midnight at the free speech
area of the Student Center in front
of about 100 people, Rose was vir-
tually mugged by his supporters.

They hugged and kissed the victo-
rious candidate and screamed "I
love you James" and “James —
you‘re the greatest." Rose was
eventually hoisted upon the shoul-
ders of his supporters.

Rose thanked them, saying the ef-
fort was great in the election.

“This year everyone got (out) to
help me,“ Rose said. “I think it‘s
great (that people) put out so much

Rose credited the campaign orga~
nization of Kenny Arington, his
Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity broth-
er who ran unsuccessfully for presi-
dent last year. He also credited stu-
dent leaders who had urged him to
run for president in Februrary.


Rose‘s campaign manager, Kim
Young, said Rose had support al-
most immediately after he an-
nounced his candidacy.

"I think he has deserved (this)
more than anyone,“ she said.

For months it was known that
Bridges and Botkins would make a
run for the presidency. Rose, howev-
er, did not enter the race until late

And when he did — he did so

At the time the two best candi-
dates for vice president were al-
ready running, Rose said, so he
made the decision to run alone.

Although disappointed in Botkins’
loss. Vice President-elect McCain
said, “I think James is a great lead-
er and I think working together we‘ll
make a fine SGA.“

Rose also said he had no doubt
that he could work with McCain and
said he will sit down and talk with
her in the next few weeks.

Mattingly said he hopes to contin-
ue to be involved in SGA.

"Just because I lost doesn‘t mean
I‘m going to quit.“ Mattingly said.

In the background stood an ex-
pressionless Botkins, wondering how
it happened.

“I really don‘t know,“ Botkins
said, commenting on how Rose won.
"I think it was the fact that James
was perceived as an alternative be-

See ROSE. Page 4

Running mate not vital;
LCC shows importance

Editorial Editor

Two lessons can be learned from
last night‘s SGA election results in
the presidential race: You don't
have to run on a ticket to be elected
SGA president, and whatever you
do, don‘t ignore the Lexington Com-
munity College campus.

When SGA Senator at Large
James Rose entered the race on
Feb. 28, few gave him a chance be-
cause he had decided to enter rather
late. Others pointed to his decision
to run a solo campaign as proof he
was launching a campaign doomed
from the start.

With Senior Vice President Susan
Bridges and Senator at Large David
Botkins already in the race, some
wondered if Rose had a real shot at
capturing the presidency.

However, in reality, Rose had
been contemplating a bid for the
presidency since late November —--
he had surveyed the situation and
knew what his chances were.

And when a handful of student
leaders finally persuaded him to
enter the race. people should have
recognized from the start that
Rose‘s campaign was one not to be
taken lightly.

As this SGA election showed once
again, those who choose to vote on
the main campus take the advice of
campus leaders very seriously. Also,
greeks tend to turn out at the polls
in large numbers and many of those



who wanted James to run were lead-
ers in the greek community.

However, Rose‘s choice not to
have a running mate was the wisest
move. One of his fraternity brothers.
Ken Mattingly, was making a run
for the vice president post, on
Bridges‘ ticket.

So since voters can choose to vote
for a split ticket, Rose was probably
assured of the vote from his frater-
nity without creating any internal
division within it.

But Rose had the most to gain
from the Botkins/Leah McCain tick-
et. Many of those who supported Mc-
Cain were at best lukewarmly com-
mitted to Botkins and were more
than willing to vote for Rose.

Although Botkins finished a dis-
mal third with only 628 votes, 708 be-
hind Rose and 435 in back of
Bridges, he had opponents scared
until the announcement was made.

Botkins had been courting the vote
from students at LCC for almost two
months, and with more than 500 peo-
ple turning out to vote — an all-time
record — supporters of both Bridges
and Rose were very concerned
about what impact that could have
on the outcome.

Botkins had even promised to hold
the first SGA meeting of his term on
the LCC campus and he was hoping

._ .

SGA Senator at Large James Rose is hugged by new Senator at
Large Ann Darlington last night after he beat Susan Bridges and























to receive enough support to counter
his high negative rating on the main

For too long, LCC Senator Chris
Essid said. his constituents have
been treated like an illegitimate
step—child by SGA, but he said that
after last night, that attitude will

If LCC continues to show the kind
of interest in SGA it showed this
week, he is probably right.

Last night‘s results were probably

Thetas, Pi Kappa Tau win ‘Sing’

Staff reports

About 1,500 people sauntered in
Memorial Coliseum last night to see
Pi Kappa Tau fraternity and Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority win the 15th
annual Chi Omega Greek Sing.

For Pi Kappa Tau, who performed
“The College Years,“ it was their
third win in a row. The Thetas per-
formed to the soundtrack “Cats."

The $2 admission from the event
contributed 81,060 for UK radio sta-
tion “FL-FM.

“We think it‘s very beneficial be-
cause it’s going back into the Uni-
versity,” said Elizabeth Bushong.
presidentof Chi Omega.

Putting the money back into UK
was the intention from the start,
said Iiubeth Smith, chairman of
the event. “We wanted our money to

go back to the campus . . .
wanted tosee the results at UK.“

WRFL Station Manager Scott Fer-
guson said the money was greatly

“This helps us a lot. It will carry
us until July lst when we receive the
matching funds from UK and Lex-
ington," Ferguson said.

“It allows [B to breathe a little

He said about $600 to $700 would
go to the record library, and some
will go for equipment needed to do

Ferguson said WRFL plans to
thank the campus for the support its
given WRI-‘L with a free concert at
the Bottom Line April 5 The station
will also have sign-in book there to
give students a chance to put down
songs and artists that they would


In the sorority contest. Pi Beta
Phi — performing “Walt Disney
Presents‘ —- earned second place
while Delta Zeta (“Sing and Danc-
ing Through the Decades") took

Alpha Tau Omega fraternity
("Got Those Blues Again“) won sec-
ond place in the fraternity division
while Sigma Pi (“A Country State of
Mind") fraternity won third.

The trophies for both the fraterni-
ty and sorority divisions are con-
stant trophies turned over to the
new champions each year, said Beth
Dorris. a memberof Chi Omega.

The money would be put to good
use, hesaid.

“We' re going to put all the W
raised in the budget and divide it
evenly between departments. We‘ re
not planning to buy any one piece of
equipment with it "

the biggest shock to Bridges, who
had won her previous two SGA bids
handily without having to devote
much energy to campaigning.

But she had never run against a
candidate like Rose, who had many
of the same constituents she had en~
joyed before he entered the race.
And since he was perceived by
many to be more competent. he won

Although Bridges was extremely
See ANALYSIS. Page 4


’3 . 9.11

ALAN HAWSE Kernel Sta.”

David Botkins to win the presidential election. Rose poled up
1,336 votes to Bridges' 1.063 and Botkins' 628

Tickets, incumbents
rule in Senate race

B\ THO.“ \S I Sll I I\ .\\
Vows Editor

Being one of the lop three vote—
getters for senator at large in the
Student Government .»\.\sociation is a
position most candidates would
probably love to hold

But the top three this year appre-
ciate it for an additional reason -,
they were all running mates.

Kim Fowler. Sean Lohman and
Penny Peavler finished one. two and
three. respectively

Senatorial election results were
announced shortly after midnight
last night outside the Student Cen-
ter. About 200 people attended the

Fowler, who amassed 1.049 votes.
said she was elated.

“It's the most incredible feeling
I've ever. ever felt." she said. “I
didn‘t expect it. but it's a great feel-

Tears streaming down her face.
Fowler attributed hcr tickets sucess
to “people that believed in it."

Lohman. who settled in at second-
highest with 9:30 votes. was also
pleased with his ticket ‘s success.

“I can't believe it. 1 was in tears."

Lohman said that he and the rest
of his ticket “worked our butts off
forthis "

“We went to bed at four in the
morning and got up at Six in the
morning every day since Friday.”

fraternity sings some Cree-

ln last night's Chi Omega Greek Sing.

Lohman a political stlcntt ll'"\ll
man from Louisville lost :11 ti..-
freshman senator‘s race last t.ill

"It‘s just unbeliveahlc." llt' mt‘. :

But Lohman said he “as sin"
that the fourth member of thw ill lu-
Rick Campbell. didn‘t get t’lt‘t‘lt’ll

Penny Peavler. who totaled
votes for third place. said .\lit' w.
very surprised.

“I feel so awesome.” she \ttill i
didn't even expect to get rtwu-ri

With their arms around in. I) Hillt‘!‘
Peavler and Fowler proclaim-ii 5:;
unison: “the hard work paid off

Both Peavler and Fowler

But the Fowler Lohman I’m-mm
ticket wasn't the only ticket-molar
ty to get elected.

The ticket of Kim (‘aglc. Si I)t ll lit
Ann Darlington and Kennt d_\ l
James also got elected mt h It! .l
position of senator at large

Ken Payne and Sa} RIZH also with
their ticket to victory.

\U'i't l .

The fourth highest vote-getter at.“
newcomer Paige Foster. an unlit
cided freshman. who declined in
comment on her victory Thi- lllll‘.
and sixth vote-getters were .ilri)
newcomers, Amy Ruiz and Run

Finishing up the 15 clcclctl scil
ators at large were Mary Beth
Brookshire, Payne. Sean (‘olcman
Darlington. Kevin Weaver. James.
Deane. Chris Price and Caglc

Clocks moved
forward Sun.

Associated Press

WASHINGTON Daylight-saving
time returns at 2 am. Sunday, the
day that clocks should be shifted an
hour forward.

This annual change, known as
“daylight-saving time." doesn't
really save any daylight. or time

It simply moves an hour of light
from morning to evening by de-
laying sunrise and sunset an hour

The idea has been attributed to
various people, including Benjamin
I-‘rarklin, but it was William Willelt
of Emland who launched the even-
tually successful campaign for the
ideain 1907.


 2 — Kentucky Kernel. Fridey.Aprll1,1088

Ky. legislature OK’s.
budget reluctantly

Associated Press

FRANKFORT —— The General As-
sembly passed a $6.59 billion spend-
ing plan for the executive branch of
state government yesterday, though
some key drafters of the budget
were so unhappy with it they voted
against passage.

Hep. Joe Clarke, D-Danville, said
it was his first vote against a budget
during 17 years as chairman of the
Ilouse Appropriations and Revenue

(‘Iarke said he was moved to vote
against the budget because of addi-
tions made in the conference com-
mittee to authorize construction of
numerous new structures at univer~
sit res and community colleges.

“My main reason is I don‘t think
we need to build buildings at this
point." Clarke said.

(‘larke was joined in his opposition
to House Bill 516 by five of the six
chairmen of the budget review sub-
committees in the House, most of
whom said they preferred the spend-
ing plan initially passed by the
House to the compromise document.

The House vote on the budget was

Sen. Mike Moloney, D-Lexington,
("larke's counterpart in the Senate,
defended the construction projects,
espcc1a|ly since enrollment at uni-
versities and community colleges
has grown in recent years.

Even Moloney, though, was not
boasting about the budget.

“I still can't stand here and say
that we‘ve met the needs of Ken—
tucky. because we haven‘t." M010-
ncy said.

The 37 members of the Senate who
cast ballots all voted for the budget.

The only lawmaker to miss voting
on the budget was Sen. Gus Shee-
han. Dt‘ovington.

ftlany lawmakers applauded their
colleagues who put together the bud-
get for their efforts, but said no bud-
get would be adequate without addi-
t ional money to spend.

"We simply have not provided ad-
equately for education in the state of
Kentucky.“ said Sen. David Karem.
”Louisville. “We simply cannot


“I still can’t stand here
and say that we've met
the needs of Kentucky,

because we haven’t."
Mike Moloney,
state senator

bludgeon the system into doing bet-
ter with no rewards.“

Other legislators said the budget
was adequate because higher taxes
would hurt more.

"This is a bare bones budget, but
without further taxing of our people;
and for that I am grateful," said
Rep. Charles Siler, R-Williamsburg.

There was near unanimous
agreement that the budget passed
by the legislature was superior to
the one originally submitted by Gov.
Wallace Wilkinson at the beginning
of the session.

“I believe what we have here is a
vast improvement on what came to
us in late January and is an im-
provement on what we passed
here,“ Moloney said.

Wilkinson will have his chance to
tinker with the budget, but only to
remove things. Kentucky governors
have the authority to veto specific
appropriations in the budget, but
cannot add items.

The legislature will return to the
Capitol on April 14 to consider any
legislation Wilkinson has vetoed.

With separate budgets already en-
acted for the judicial and legislative
branches, Kentucky state govern-
ment will spend approximately
$3.311 billion in fiscal 1989 and $3.483
billion in state tax dollars in 1990.

The legislature passed H8764 yes-
terday, which increases the benefits
to retired teachers by 3 percent in
each of the coming years. Funding
for the proposal was included in the

130-lb. cancerous tumor
removed from woman

Associated Press

woman who feared to seek medical
help as a tumor swelled in her abdo—
men eventually doubled her weight
before having the 130pound malig~
nant growth removed. her doctor
said Wednesday.

Barbara Louise Jones. 55. is al—
most completely recovered from the
December operation to remove the
ovarian tumor. said Fort Worth surv
geon Dr. JE. Way.

In the three years preceeding her
operation. Miss Jones. who is
S-loot-l'g. said she at first thought
she was gaining weight. then real-
ized something was seriously wrong.

But Jones said she delayed seeing
a doctor because she feared she
would suffer the same type of pain-
lul death as her mother. who died of
ovarian cancer in 1973. Her mater-
nal grandfather and an uncle also
died of cancer.

She was forced to retire early
trom her job as a school district pur-
chasing agent last March. By July.

Rocks Friday with



wich. For carry out call 259-0098



Friday Happy Hour 5-8 with
Tommy -n- Junior
$2.25 Pitchers

Drop by for Lunch or Dinner and try one of our fabulous sandwiches.
From Ribeye Steaks to Burgers to Fish or our Famous Chicken Sand—

she was unable to drive a car or
move about without tiring.

In November, she finally decided
to seek medical attention and was
referred to Way. Within two weeks,
the tumor was removed.

Way said he had to cut a 45-foot
incision in Jones‘ abdomen to re-
move the malignant tumor. He said
most ovarian tumors are detected
when they are 1-1l : inches.

"There's nothing typical about
this." Way said. “You can find a lot
of tumors that weigh 5 to 30 pounds,
and those are humongous tumors.”

The 1988 Guinness Book of World
Records lists a 1905 case of a 328-
pound ovarian cyst as the largest
tumor in history. Oddly enough, the
woman in that case also was from
TffiuiS‘. the book says she recovered
to v.

Way said that all of the cancerous
growth was removed and although
Jones must have regular checkups
for a recurrence. she is now in good

Rocks Saturday With


Robert G. Zumwinkle

(Student Rights Award)

picked up


Applications can be
in Student
Center room 120 or call
257-3191 for information

Deadline: Thursday, April 7

All students, faculty
are eligible

and staff




Going Bananas

Jaye Jameson. a biology senior, dressed up
yesterday to lobby for votes in the Student

Center for Senator-At-Large hopefuls Bart Fraz-
er and David Best.

MUD 81W”




Story on PTL Scandal wins Pulitzer

Associated Press

NEW YORK — The Charlotte
Observer won the 1988 Pulitzer Prize
for public service yesterday for its
coverage of the PTL financial scan-
dal that brought down Jim and
Tammy Bakker and created turmoil
in televangelism.

The North Carolina paper, the
Wall Street Journal and The Miami
Herald each took two of the awards.

In its citation for the public serv-
ice award, one of six Pulitzers
awarded to Knight-Bidder papers,
the prize board said the Observer
revealed misuse of funds by the
ministry “through persistent cover-
age conducted in the face of a mas-
sive campaign by PTL to discredit
the newspaper."

The other prize-winning Knight-
Ridder papers are the Inquirer, the
Herald, and the St. Paul Pioneer
Press Dispatch.

In the arts, novelist Toni Morrison
—- whose failure to win other writing
awards over the past year caused a
literary controversy — received the
Pulitzer for fiction for her novel
Beloved. Driving Miss Daisy by
Alfred Uhry and The Making of the
Atomic Bomb by Richard Rhodes
won the prizes for drama and gener-
al non-fiction, respectively.

Winners reacted gleefully to the
news. “I‘m in a state of slack-jawed
dumbfoundedness,“ said Tom Shales
of the Washington Post, who won the
criticism award for his writings on

Tim Weiner of the Inquirer cele-
brated his national reporting award
— for a series of reports on a secret
Pentagon budget used to sponsor de-

fense research and an arms buildup
— by climbing on a desk and light-
ing up a stogie, while listening to his
colleagues’ applause.

Weiner said he felt as if he had
just received a “$10 million check
from Ed McMahon. I’m just a very
happy guy and very lucky.”

Pulitzers for general news report-
ing went to the Alabama Journal of
Montgomery for an investigation of
the state‘s unusually high infant
mortality rate, and to the Lawrence
(Mass) Eagle-Tribune for stories
that showed flaws in the Massachu-
setts prison furlough system.

The Chicago Tribune's Dean
Baquet, William Gaines and Ann
Marie Lipinski won the Pulitzer for
investigative reporting for stories on
“the self-interest and waste that
plagued Chicago‘s City Council."

Daniel Hertzberg and James B.
Stewart of the Wall Street Journal
won the Pulitzer for explanatory
journalism for stories about an in-
vestment banker charged with insid~
er trading and about the day after
the October stock market crash. The
Journal’s other Pulitzer — for spe-
cialized reporting — went to Walt
Bogdanich for a series on faulty
testing by medical laboratories.

Thomas L. Friedman of The New
York Times won the Pulitzer for in-
ternational reporting for what the
Pulitzer board termed “balanced
and informed coverage of Israel."
Friedman also won a Pulitzer for in-
ternational reporting in 1983.

The Miami Herald‘s two awards
came in commentary and feature
photography. Dave Barry won the
former for what the board called
“consistently effective use of humor

as a device for presenting fresh in-
sights into serious concerns“;
Michel duCilIe won the latter for
photographs of the decay and reha-
bilitation of a housing project with a
cocaine problem.

Other j0urnalism awards includ-

0 Feature writing, to Jacqui
Banaszynski of the St. Paul Pioneer
Press Dispatch for her series about
the life and death of an AIDS victim
in a farm community.

0 Editorial writing, to Jane Healy
of The Orlando Sentinel for editori-
als that protested overdevelopment
of Florida’s Orange County.

o Editorial cartooning, to Doug
Mariette of the Atlanta Constitution
and the Charlotte Observer.

- Spot news photography, to Scott
Shaw of the Odessa (Texas)
American for his pictures of Jessica
McClure being rescued from the
well into which she had fallen.

Other arts awards included:

0 History, The Launching of
Modern American Science 1846-1876,
by Robert V. Bruce.

0 Biography, Look Homeward: A
Life of Thomas Wolfe, by David
Herbert Donald.

0 Poetry, Partial Accounts: New
and Selected Poems, by William

0 Music, 12 Etudes for Piano, by
William Bolcom.

Except for the award for public
service, which brings with it a gold
medal, Pulitzers carry a cash prize
of $3,000. The winners are selected
by the Pulitzer Prize board and an-
nounced by the president of Colum-
bia University, which administers
the competition.

AIDS virus
study shows

Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The virus that
causes AIDS actually changes and
grows more powerful as the immune
deficiency disease progresses,
according to studies at the Universi-
ty of California in San Francisco.

In a report to be published today,
Dr. Jay A. bevy, professor of medi-
cine at UCSF, said he and a group of
researchers discovered the changing
virus by studying blood samples
taken over a four-year period from
four men who were infected by the
human immunodeficiency virus, or

The scientists found that as the
AIDS patients became sicker, the
virus seemed to evolve and strength-

“It’s surprising," Levy said in an
interview. “The virus doesn't just
stay the same, but actually changes
its biologic features. It looks like the
same virus, but it’s probably evolv-
ing within the individual. "

The studies started while all four
of the randomly selected subjects
tested positive for the HIV virus, but
had not yet developed AIDS. Three
of the men later developed AIDS
and two died. The fourth continues
to have no AIDS symptoms, even
though he tests positive for the

In the three who developed AIDS,
Levy said the HIV viruses isolated
from their blood samples became
more and more virulent as their
symptoms intensified. Virulence was
tested by exposing the isolated virus
to cells in test tubes.

Levy said that when the subjects
were experiencing the most severe
AIDS symptoms, the HIV from their
blood was able to multiply more
readily. It also could more easily in-
fect cells and would attack a greater
variety of cells.

Viruses isolated periodically from
the patient who remained without
AIDS symptoms, however, did not
show any change in virulence, Levy

Levy said it is obvious that the
virus must be able to reproduce, or
replicate, in order to evolve this in-
creasing virulence. As a result, he
said, if researchers can stop the
virus from replicating, then it could
be kept harmless, even though it
continued to live within the patient.

“You wouldn't get rid of the virus
. . . They are kept for the lifetime of
the individual," said Levy. “They
would just never become strong
enough to cause disease. "

The UCSF researchers now are
searching for the HIV genes respon-
sible for increasing its virulence and
its ability to replicate. If this gene
can be isolated, said Levy, “then we
can actually target some approach
(such as a drug) of getting at the
virus and arresting its replication.“

Working with Levy in the research
were Cecilia Cheng-Mayer, Deborah
Seto and Dr. Masatoshi Tateno.

AIDS, or acquired immune defi-
ciency syndrome, attacks and de-
stroys lymphocytes, a key cell in the
body‘s defenses against disease.
Without this defense, patients devel-
op infections or rare cancers that
usually prove fatal.






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The name is Rose — James
Rose, and he's your next Stu-
dent Government Association
president as of last night's
election. And he likes his sha-
ken, not stirred.

Favorite Album: I guess
(it's)Boston because I play it
all the time,” says Rose. "It's
nice, upbeat and yet laid-back,
and that's my style."

Ours too, James.







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Comedy on Broadway 144 N. Broadway. Ollie Joe Prater. taller Bea: and Ted
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tailghtandtomorrowonlyat 11:40.)

Origin Lights. fig cm PREMIERE Rated R. (South Park: 12:45, 2:55. 5:10.

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Kentucky Kernel, Friday.AprlI1,1908 — 3

Women’s Writers Conference decade old

Design Editor

his years Women’s Writers
Conference will be a little

It‘s the conference‘s 10th
anniversary and coordinators say
the program will have a more
festive atmosphere.

The conference, which runs April
6—9, will make an atypical start by
having a celebration Wednesday
night, April 6, at Breeding's bar on
Main Street. Several conference
writers and panelists will be there to
share in the celebration and do some
public reading.

Women‘s music will also be
featured that evening, including
such performers as Kiya
Heartwood, a Lexington native and
now lead singer for Arista recording
artists Stealin Horses. and Carolyn
Dahl, Lexington jazz pianist for the
Metropolitan Blues All-Stars.

“We‘re having the celebration off
campus to try and attract some off—
campus people,” said Betty
Gabeheart, conference coordinator
and director of UK Continuing
Education for Women.

The conference will make its
formal start the following morning
with a presentation entitled
“Directions in Feminism and
Women‘s Studies” which Gabeheart
and Patti DeYoung, conference
assistant, said is the principal idea
of this year‘s program.

“The conference will be a little bit
different since this is the 10th
anniversary,“ said Gabeheart.
“We‘ve invited UK professors in
women's studies to talk about the
direction women's studies is taking
— which has really just got going
within the last decade. This will set
the context on what‘s happening in
women‘s literature today."

Two of the conference speakers,
Sandra Gilbert and Susan Gubar,
have done major work on women‘s
literature of the 19th century,
Gabeheart said. Their book is an
anthology which traces attitudes and
styles of modern women's literature
to its roots. That work, The
Madwoman in the Attic: The
Woman Writer and The Nineteenth-
Century Literary Imagination, was
nominated for a Pulitzer Prize and
the National Book Critics Circle
Award. Both were also named as
Ms. magazine‘s Women of the Year

CLAY OWEN/Kernel Staff

Patti DeYoung (left) and Betty Gabeheart have been instrumental in
planning UK’s 10th annual Women‘s Writers Conferences

in 1985 and as “PeOple who made a
difference" by USA Today.

Following this general. theme-
setting opening, the conference will
get into more specific panel
discussions. The program will host
10 featured speakers, plus seven
other writers and scholars
appearing on the program.
primarily as panelists.

One unusual event, a discussion
entitled “Enterprising Women,“ led
by poet Sharon Olds, will center on a
group made up primarily of women
who self-publish Startrekfa nzine. a
magazine/comic book dedicated to
the TV series “Star Trek“ and its

“These fans have taken the
characters in ‘Star Trek' and
written more stories about them."
DeYoung said. “It's self-published
stories, art and songs and printed up
kind up kind of like term paper or
cartoon book. “

A panel discussion will also be
held on fanzines featuring Camille