xt7ns17sr35d https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7ns17sr35d/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1976-01-14 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, January 14, 1976 text The Kentucky Kernel, January 14, 1976 1976 1976-01-14 2020 true xt7ns17sr35d section xt7ns17sr35d  

VoL LXVII No. 91
Wednesday. January 14 1976


an independent student

leopin' Lee

Georgia‘s standout forward Jack Dorsey wins this rebound battle in
May night's game much to the dismay of UK forward James Lee. Lee
was happy later. however. as UK won its first SI-IC game 92-76.


el ”61 University of Kentucky

Lexington, Kentucky

Dorms ‘filled to capocity’

Student housing tight

By J AMIH l.l'(‘Kl‘I
Assistant Managing Editor

Housing openings -on and off~campus
~ remain light this semester.

[)omiitories are “filled to capacity".
said Larry lvy. U K housing director. and a
spot heck of landlords and managers
show campus- -area apartments are also

About 100 students are on a waiting list
Ior dorm rooms this semester. lvy said.
But he was confident all of them could be

A number of openings are always
created by students not returning to school
tor the spring semester he said. "W’e II
know Wednesday night exactly how manV
Vacancies when we count the no-shows “

Finding rooms for women and un-
Llerctass men should be no problem. he
said but there aren ‘t many dorm openin <
tor upperclass men.

Upperclass men without dorm rooms
can be housed at the Phoenix Hotel
downtown. and a number of fraternity
houses also have room for boarders lvy
said. Theres no question that we ll get
them aken care of one way or another."

ii ifty- -four students are now living at the
Phoenix compared to 150 last semester he
said. Students lived there last semester at
special rates after a record enrollment
created a dorm w ailing list of 650 names in

About I5 of the students currently living
at the hotel moved there this semester and
more students may move in Iater this

week. a Phoenix desk clerk said yester—



High winds Tuesday afternoon did an
estimated $2 $00 worth of damage to the
Seaton Center. James Wesse Is. physi-
cal plant director. said Tuesday night.

No ventilation structures were
blown from the building 5 upper level
onto the lower level and knocked a hole
in the roof. Rain falling through the
pmctured roof also damaged ceilings
and possibily light fixtures in a locker
room and corridor

The ventilators are aluminum air
intake louvers. about three feet tall
four feet wide and eight feet long
Wessels said. The roof needs to be
patched in about four places as a result
of the damage they did and the
Ventilators must be repaired and put
back into place

Wessels said some patching was done
'hiesday night so rain would not cause
am more damage to the Seaton Center

l'K police receiVed a report of the
damage at S: 27 pm.


High winds hit city

Campus police also received reports
of car windows being burst by uneven
wind pressure on the inside and outside
ofcars Though only twoofficial reports
of broken car windows were received
police said as many as eight such
incidents may have occured

Afallen tree limb also damaged a car
at Woodland and Hilltop Avenues
Tuesday night. campus police said

In addition to the Seaton Center
damage. Wessels said high winds bent
fences around the tennis courts and
shattered about six small windows at
Donovan Hall.

Lexington polic a reported winds blew
down several power lines cutting off
L-IiLtricitV in some parts of the city.
Powei to all three loLal televismn
stations w as cut off and electricity was
off in some parts of the Blue grass P ield.

Minor damage to a roof and some
plane s at the airport was also re ported

t‘ontinued on page T




til the 15 students who lived at the
l'niVersitV Inn last semester under a
similar arrangement with t'K oan two
remain aclerk tbhere suaid

Although the waiting list isnt as long
this semester. this is the first spring. Term
dorms haVe been completelV lull lVV said

‘We usually haVe seVeral Vacancies
during 'he spring semester "

W hile the dorm situation has iniprOVed.
nil -cantpus apartment Vacancies are still

"lhe VacanL_V tale for standard apart-
ments has iisen slightly since September
'lhe citV wide Vacancy rate in December
was ._ Itper cent Lompared to I l per cent
Ill September. according to t om-
monweallh Property Management

But these figures only appr to com-
olexes of 20 or more apartments .\
acanL" rate of five to seven per Lent is
considered healthy by builders and
mortgage Iirms according to Hit
Karnes. Commonwealth Pr operty
Management spokesman.

Kames said openings in complexes near
Lampus are especialIV tight and' hat after
.he initial student ane“ in the tall
V acancies didn t open up as much as usual

Landlords and apartment managers
agree ‘hat openings are scarce this
semester. Town and Country Apartments
in ( hevy ( h‘ase is completely full resident
mamger Hex Lish said. and the demand
Ior apartments is as strong now as last

'If anything the situation is a little
tighter than in September he said.

(‘ontinued on page 7

Joni Mitchell,
Aliman Brothers

scheduled at UK

Kernel Staff Writer

The Allman Brothers and Joni Mitchell
are scheduled for the first two major
concerts of the spring semester. according
0 Helen Hughes UK concert coordinator.

The Charlie Daniels Band will join the
Aliman Brothers for their concert at 8
p. m. Friday Jan. 20 in Memorial
(oliseum. Tickets go on sale today at 10
am. in the (oliseum ticket office and will
be sold through Tuesday in Student Center
room 203.

Joni Mitchell will appear Feb. 9.

“We abo planned on possibly getting
Emerson. Lake and Palmer for a date in
\larch but they moved their tour up to
\eptember." Hughes said

Hughes game no indication of other
Lencerts being cons‘idered. but said the
concert committee was trying to Lontact
about 30 groups for possible bookings.

“We hope to how tour major concerts
and three mini concerts." she said.

t'ontinued on page 7






Editorials do not represent the opinions of the University.

Bruce Winges

Susan Jones
Editorial Page Editor

Ginny Edwards
Managing Editor





Most of this newspaper is
devoted to what we hope is a fair
accounting of events of interest to
UK students. But the editorial and
Spectrum pages are devoted ex-
clusively to opinion —-ours and

We express ourselves in
editorials, which more often than
not concern campus issues. We
generally limit ourselves to
campus-related editorials because
Lwe feel that’s where student in-


Kernel needs opinions

terest lies.

Since we get to sound off, we feel
you should get a chance also.
We encourage you to write about
anything and everything, but
please do your writing on a
typewriter. We would also request
that you limit letters to 250 words
and Spectrum articles to 750.

Our address is Room ”4.
Journalism Building, University of
Kentucky. Lexington, Kentucky.
40506. We hope to hear from you.



God knows I’m no music critic, but
I’ve just got to talk about Bob Dylan's
new album, "Desire.” Because it
seems to have a significance e—in the
aura thatsurrCunds itas much as in the
music it conbins —that transcends
mere music and gets right to the rootof
our shared culture. More ”and l have
to say this softly. for fear the feeling
will vanish it seems to herald a
tentative return to some part of the lost
spirit of the 60’s and, even more
pointedly, to the San Francisco Poetry
t Renaissance spirit of the mid-50’s.



OK, So this is tricky ground I’m on.
First of all, there's nothing worse than
sounding like some geek hippie iab-
boring "60’s. 60's!" like a stoned
magpie. Secmd, mostof you don't know
what the hell I’m talking about when I
mention the San Francisco
Renaissance. even though, to a greater
if lesser degree. you’re all second
generation mutations of that con,
soiousness, And finally, there's nothiing
really concrete in the album I can point
to shwe up my pretty skimpy-looking
arguments...except to cnte my own
subjective response to the music.
talking in terms of feelings. auras,
"lysteries...which is a fine way to
respmd to Dylan’s poetry (any poetry)
but doesn’t make for a substantial

But i have my allies, who are more
articulate. Poet Allen Ginsberg, who
wrote the liner notes. felt the
samewinds of the old days stirring
and he should know, since he was
presentatfhe creation (San Francisco,
1955) and has been right in there ever
since. Listen to Ginsberg compare the
Dylan of "Desire" to the America of
W76: ”A bit like America now. not
paranoid any more, it’s the real
Seventies ~(every generation-decade
flowers in the middle. Poetry
Renaissance 1955, Peace Vietnam
Berkeley 1965) —tor now the
congregation of poets sings across the
land with new old soul-toy, shit burned
out, ego recognized 8. allow'd its

A congregation of poets singing
across he land. Somehow Dylan's
album «and his recent Rolling
Thunder Revue tour —evokes the


Dylan brings back 60’s

spirit. Now that's whatfhe Renaissance
was all about. And the 60’s too, for that

All right. Some of you are shaking
ywr heads and clucking. The 60’s trip
was politics yOu say. Not so. We carried
politics as far as we could in those years

and didn‘t necessarily fail. by the
way: see Dave Dellinger‘s new book
"More Power Than Wt Knew" for an
eye-opening scoresheet of i'irlongternt
successes butpolitusxvasiustashort
game we had to play to get to the real
thing we were after- a community of
radical consCiousness devoted to the
artistic possibilities of alternate
lifestyles. Kerouac. Ginsberg, Snyder
and the whole Bay-area crew tried that
in the 50’s. and what they made
together was beautiful to behold. Take
a look at Kerouac’s ”The Dharma
Burns" (a chronicle of the Renaissance
period) for a taste of the attitude and
lifestyle I’m hiking about.

But their movement was doomed.
America, iust emerging from the
tiellbrofhs of McCarthyism, wasn’t
ready to tolerate them or the challenge
they represented. But now, with 20
sometimes bloody years behind us.
most of the resistance has been cleared
away. (And it really has. too.
Revolutionary rhetoric directed
against America these days and this
includes, in all buta few specific cases.
mmen and blacks is just so much
self indulgent bullshit). Some sage said
it as long ago as two: the revolution is
over and we have won. Indeed. And the
challenge that faces us now, as we
slowly stir ourselves back to life here in
the mid.70's. is to do some serious work
wuth the opportunities we have. We won
the war. Let‘s see what we can do with
iur victory.

And that, I think, is the message
Dylan transmits in "Desire.” I
recommend it highly. It's not Dylan's
greatest album, not as good as, say,
"Blood on the Tracks." But if any of
this gibberish l’ve written so far is
anywhere near the mark, it may be
more significant. "Blood", was a back-
ward-looking album it mourned for
things lost. "Desire," as the title itself
makes clear, locks to a future. And in
doing so it defines for us a possible

And hat’s abOutall lcan say about it.
The rest is between you and the Poet.


Scott Payton graduated from UK in
1973. He is a former contributor to
Rolling Stone magazine and a retired
box'ng promoter who currently lists his
occupation as a "spectator." Hts
colimn. ”Ten Years On." appears
every Wednesday in the Kernel.











This letter is in reference to the Joey
Childers letter that appeared in the
Dec. 8 Kernel ("Mountains").

lalso feel it is sad that a university as
large and as influential statewide as the
University of Kentucky, which has on
its faculty people who have done
research on the Appalachian region,
has such sparse covering in the area of
Appalachian Studies.

The Appalachian culture is truly
unique, but is in danger of being
«bitten bd by the mass society. The
televisions and the highways have
served to show the mountain people
howditterent they are and how wrong
they are in being so.

Today, one travels into the mountains
and (bserves long-haired boys and
mini skirted girls, mountain people
tekking to Lexington to shop the malls
and mountain families fleeing the
hollows to live closer to the main high.
ways a general aping of the greater
American society.

The Appalachian culture deserves to
be studied, in its many facets, in an
objective classroom situation by young
Americans who can appreciate its
unique character before it becomes
marred beyond recognition by the
forces of progress and is lost to us

t strongly urge all UK students who
may be interested in Appalachian





studies to contact Joey Childers
through the Office of the Dean of Un-
dergraduate Studies, 321 Patterson
Tower. so thatan effortcan be made to
create a solid Appalachian Studies

program atthe University of Kentucky.
L. Dail Haney

U K alumna



We are approaching the celebration
if the birthday of Martin Luther King
Jr. on Jan. is. In looking back, we
hardly need to list the achievements of
Dr. King in combatting racism,
segregation and economic exploitation
of blacks in the south. The ’Jim Crow’
de lure segregation as was practiced in
the southern states is practically dead.
but racism is not. The de tactc
segregation, northern style. is yet to be
defea tad.

Amarch and rally has been called by
outstanding black leaders from across
the nation for Jan. l5 in Louisville. This
march will be to celebrate the birthday
of Martin Luher King Jr. and to protest
the (pen racism in Louisville. The
march will be lead by the famous black
leader and close colleague of King.
Dick Gregory.

Despite the efforts of the press and
elected officials to distort them. the
issues are the same today as they were
for Dr. King: Segregafion, racism and

economic oppression.
David Ferguson

Student Coalition Against Racism









By George Potrdtz

While students have been vacationing,
incusands of people in Lexington have
been organizing to stop the senseless
destruction of the Pleasant Green-South
Hill neighborhood. Lexington Mayor
Foster Pettit, the Lexington Center Cor.
poration, and the Urban County Council
seem bent on their plans to drive hundreds
from heir homes on Kilmore Court,
Patterson, Poplar and High Streets we
huge swath of town next to the new Civic
Center ~ to make space for an enormous
parking lot. The destruction is needless;
the city has already leveled encugh houses
in the area to allow for the construction of
a multilevel parking structure. A
proposal, sponsored by Council-woman
Pam Miller, to build such a structure has
been tWice defeated by the council “the
last time by a vote of 8-6.

My experience in talking to a large
number of people in different parts of town
during the last week and a half has shown
that though many students are not yet
aware of the issue, most people in
Lexingtonare, and of those who are aware
the overwhelming maiority oppose the
council’s plans Those plans are
lutragecus on many scores.

First and most important is the suffering
if the people who would lose their homes.
Many of those in the area are old and in
firm, many others have lived there all
their lives. The plans would mean the
uprooting of an entire neighborhood, with
the people left to fend tor themselves in
finding new housing. Students especially
should be aware of the practical im,
possibility or finding decent low-cost
hmsing in this town. Lexington has a
housing crisis; the current vacancy rate is
anintintesimal 1.1 per cent. We need more
housing, not less! Many of the buildings in
the Pleasant Green South Hill area are
well built rider homes of a kind becoming
scarcer and scarcer; some are of historic
value. The "urban renewal" plans slated
for South Hill are part of a continuing
pattern: declining neighborhoods with
valuable dd homes are not renovated but



Opinions from inside and outside the University.

Civic center
’Overwhelming majority’ opposes leveling houses


é’fifis a»-


leveled, making way for more profitable

to the wealthy commercial structures
and parking lots. Just ata time when Main
Street at least is becoming attractive
enough to want to visit, those residents
close enough to walk downtown are having
their neighborhoods destroyed and are
being forced out to the periphery. The
plans for South Hill are a dramatic in
stance of why many people, in Lexington
and in cities across thecountry, are calling
Urban Renewal Urban Removal.

For all these reasons and more, most of
the people oppose the council’s plans. But
the wealthy landowners who run this city
are not listening to the people. They are
needing, as usual, their own tinancial
interests, and they are listening to "the
developers." The developers outsiders
with a lot of money and a desire to make
more don’t like the proposed view from
their new hotel: they apparently think a

parking lot would look better than the part
it town which is there noW, and the people
who live there be damned. The Lexington
Center Corporation is in tact using the
developers to blackmail the city. If the
developers don't have their way, we are
told, they will pull out lcoitus in-
terruptus?l and the taxpayers will have to
pay the entire S38million debt for the Civic
Center. This is compacted of lies. The
proposed parking structure will meet the
needs of the developers’ contract.
Moreover, the city of Lexington cannot by
state law raise taxes to pay for the Civic
Center unless the votersagree to it by a
Mr thirds maiority (though there are
signs that Foster Pettit is lobbying in
Frankfort to change this law' ).

Money talks, but the people have a voice
too. We must raise our voices now, and

1. Hands oft Pleasant Green South Hill


and other neighborhoods: and,

2 The Civic Center pays for itselt “r
nobody pays for it

A petition iS circulating which already
c (ntains the signatures of many thousands
if Lexington resrdents. 0" Thursday
i-vening this petition Will be presented to
the Urban County Council by outraged
citizens from all parts of Lexmgton. Sign
the petition. C ‘me to the Council meeting

Thursday. Jan 15, 7 30 p.m., MuniCipal
Building, I36 Walnut St and demand
with us that the council

l. Repeat the Civic Center parking plans
which wiuld destroy ‘30 buildings and.

2. Builda parking structure which at uld
proVide the same number of parking
spaces and W1 uld mt destroy homes

George Potratz is an assistarri—t~ English

Stopping Conyers is surely rational





By Larry Bryson

I do not know Jimmy Conyers. Nor do I
know any of the other people who have felt
compelled to act, in one manner or
another, with deep respect and reverence
for a University regulation. Robert Stuber,
a student, tiled a complaint against
Conyers. Rev. Bob Hall of the Lutheran
Student Center lent an evangelical in.
brpretaticn to three Supreme Court
decisions. And finally, an educator of
tomorrow, Ted Cudnick, gave his view of
what mustspring from his exposure in the
halls of liberal education, as he unloaded
his array of ”ad hcminem” fallacies in the
direction of Conyers ("Rules and
regulations merit enforcements, Kernel,
Dec. ill.

The diversity of these actors, and the
inevitability of all three saying the same
hing, is tie most interesting phenomena


it all. One can only assume this is the
result of our times, the complete en,
compassing of our minds by the technical.
rational, everepervading state. The con-
centration camps Huxley and others
warned us of are here and we are well
within the confines of the camp due to the
efforts of those like Stuber, Cudnick and
Hall. Conyers represents someone we no
longer understand and in tact, abhor. He is
not re tlcnal, he is not intellectually blessed

not like we are. But worse than that, he
is upsetting our security and peace -~-our
University regulations, in this case. Notice
how compleh, how total, the effect. Three
people from completely different areas of
interest emerged to comment on how to
obey the regulations. All of them saying
the same thing.

Hall’s response is most disturbing for‘
me, given Soren Kierkegaard‘s ear y
warnings of church-state relations and the
Gram Inquisitor of Dostoevski. Rev. Hall

gave nearly his total attention to three
Supreme Court decisions ("Decisions,'“
Kernel, Dec. 10). We wonder what the
tutome it early Christianity might have
been had those early Christians asked
Caesar for his decision of church-state
relations. But Hall points to such con
temporary court decisions tor an answer

Cudnick, a graduate student in Adult
Education leveled unbelievable (and
unprovoked) adiectives at Conyers
(among his choice were "moronic",
toothless." babbling noodleisms,"
‘ne‘er do well i The failure of
education today is well known: with its
future in the hands of such as Cudnick, we
can look for education to do no more than
drown in amorphous cbiectivity. But for
one in ”Adult Education" to respond to an
adult in this manner is beyond comment.

Stuber's act is more directly to the point.
The student moves to enforce a University
regulation. What could be more indicatlve

of the completeness the rational. and all
encompassing state has made upon us. We
have been made guardians of the state,
iust as Huxley and Orwell warned, on
forcing the sta te’s regulations against one
another, brother informing on brother.
The protagonist move by students can be
viewed as little other than a dispensating
voice of where we find ourselves. Well
Within the concentration camp we our-
selves make, there is little need for barbed
fences, we keep one another within.

When students and the clergy begin
calling tor the enforcement of regulations
that inhibit and imprison their own actions
it is frightening. Following the analysis by
Jacques Ellul, it does not really matter
whether such a regulation is legal, it is
efficient. And as the three spokesmen have
pointed out, stopping Conyers from
speaking is surely rational.


Larry Bryson is a first-year law student.





4—THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Wednesday. January 14. I976

What’s the matter bunky? All of your
classes closed, nobody cares, and
everybody hassling you? We may
have the answer for you.‘

2nd Semester Freshman

with a GPA of 2.3 or better, did you know that
Army ROTC is still open to you? Multiply your
job options, increase your leadership abilities,

and take advantage of our adventure activities.

During Drop-Add pencil in MILITARY SCIENCE 102.

We don’t think you’ll regret it.






. From 5:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday

Your choice of entree served
with green beans and vegetable of the
day plus soft drink, iced tea or coffee

* Jerry's Ground Round. The choicest ground
beef, cooked to your specifications. '

* Deep Fried Filets of Whitefish. Two
Icelandic filets, lightly breaded. Tartare sauce
and lemon.

* Spaghetti and Meat Sauce. Real ltalian
blend of tomatoes, herbs and beef. Served over
a heaping plate of spaghetti.

* Jerry’s Pride-Fried.Chicken. Two easy-to-
handle pieces. Light or dark.

Supper is Super at ,





1975 Jerrico. Inc.









newsbriefd '
Interstate resale of guns
outlawed for ex-convicts

WASHINGTON (AP) —The Supreme Court ruled today it is
against federal law for an ex-convict to buy a gun which previously
has been sold across state lines. even though he had nothing to do
with the earlier transaction.

By a six to two vote. the court upheld a decision of the US. Circuit
Court in Cincinnati which affirmed the convictin of Pearl Barrett
for the purchase of a revolver at a Booneville. Ky.. store. Justice
Jdm Paul Stevens did not participate in the case.

Barrett was arrested for driving while intoxicated. and a loaded
revolver was found on the floorboard of his car.

He was convicted under the federal Gun Control Act. which
makes it unlawful for a convicted felon “to receive any firearm or
ammunition which has been shipped or transported in interstate or
foreign commerce.“ -

The circuit court rejected Barrett's argument that the law did not
apply to him because he did not directly receive the gun through
interstate channels.

Spanish workers fight
for labor union rights

MADRID, Spain (AP) —Emerging from nearly four decades of
rigid government control. Spanish unions are struggling to master
a labor weapon the Western industrialized world takes for granted
—the strike.

Their labor pains could put the new government of King Juan
Carlos in serious trouble. But they could also point it toward the
path for the special Spanish-style democracy the new regime says
it wants. '

Whatever the result. unionism is coming into its own for the first
time since the late Gen. Francisco Franco ruled out strikes after
winning the Spanish civil war.

Many strikes are for more pay and better working conditions.
Even though economic strikes are now legal. the creation of strike
funds and picketing remain illegal.

An estimated 200.000 workers were idle across Spain Tuesday at
the start of a second week of labor unrest. Those off work ——in
support of demands for raises of from $86 to $172 a month
~—inc|uded many industrial workers. and telephone. postal and
electric employes.

In some cases. police have responded to labor and student
demonstrations with clubs and tear gas.‘The new government says
it will try to keep hands off labor conflicts based on economic
motives but will step in when necessary to maihtain law and order.

louisville anti-busing groups
weakened by internal dissension

LOUISVILLE. (AP) —A coalition of 21 anti-busing groups
appears to be breaking up just days after it was formed.

No of the groups said Monday they would not take part in any
more "summit meetings" of the coalition. such as the one held

Jack Shore. a leader of one of the largest of the anti-busing
organizations. Union Labor Against Busing. said union officials
were complaining because the coalition included such "radical
groups" as the Klu Klux Klan and the John Birch Society.

ULAB lost the support of the 17.350-member International Union
of Electrical Workers Local 761 Monday. with union officials saying
they didn't want to work with the two right-wing groups.

Meanwhile. Bill Lucey. grand dragon of the Kentucky chapter of
United Klans of America. blasted the union leaders for their
criticism and said he also would not attend further coalition

Ford creates supervision mission

WASHINGTON (AP) —President Ford today signed an
executive order creating a mission to supervise the stationing of 200
American technicians in the Sinai desert to monitor the Israeli-
Egyptian disengagement accord. -

The accord. signed in September. provides the American
volunteers will man sophisticated early warning stations between
the Israeli and Egyptian lines.



Buitdi , University of Kentucky, the our in run. the paper has been
mimngi.xernucky.m.isuuilelfive WMMumW
tin-s My Ming”: year except Curiae Kernel since ms.
mmmemmmm ..mumislmaflytomnu

More a at mom
“will!!! .
“It. Sutua‘tdion rates are $12 at MI W . . ,
m.mtmwmwm mono-ruwmmunu









i , campus briefs
_ FEA suggests standards

for conservation at UK

The Federal Energy Administration’s (FEA) Office of Con-
servation and Environment has recommended standards for the
University‘s energy conservation program.

Recommended heating levels for specific areas of the Universitv
are as follows: classrooms, public areas and offices 67 degrees;
dormitory rooms 68 degrees; shower rooms 70 degrees: corridors
and hallways 60 degrees. and; all areas which are unoccupied
nights. weekends or holidays should be 50 degrees.

The notable exceptions to the areas asked to conserve fuel are
patient care facilities, research and environmental rooms.

Other energy conservation measures FEA suggests for UK in-
clude closing draperies and blinds at all times. except during
periods of sunsh’ine.extinguishing all decorative lights and keeping
maintenance lighting in corridors and hallways at the lowest ac-
ceptable levels.

HEW. officials inspect

rural health-care proiect‘

UK"s "Kentucky January Project“ is being inspected by three
t'.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare officials this

About 200 students in allied health fields are involved in the
project. which is designed to teach rural health-care practices.
Students spend a month in Eastern Kentucky seeing how health
care is handled.

In order to experience the project in action. the officials plan to
visit Eastern Kentucky. stopping at Morehead, Pikeville and
Harlan. .

Inspecting the program are Dr. Kenneth Endicott, Health,
Resources Administration chief administrator, Dr. Daniel
Whiteside. director of the Bureau for Health Manpower and
Director Thomas Match. Division of Associated Manpower.

SCAR attending King rally

The Lexington Student Coalition Against Racism (SCAR) has
announced that it will help interested persons attend Thursday’s
Martin Luther King Jr. m arch and rally in Louisville.

According to a press release, the gathering will support the
“effective and just implementation of the desegregation plan in
public schools and the immediate fulfillment of the entire dream of
Dr. King -—a just and equal society, a nation without poverty and a
world without war."

The rally is being sponsored by the Kentucky Southern Christian
Leadership Conference and the National Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People Ministerial Alliance of Louisville.

Bronson Rozler. ol SCAR. said his organization will be taking
several cars to tomorrow‘s rally.

Persons needing a ride to the rally or wanting additional in-
formation should contact Rozier at 233-1270 after 5 pm. or Russell
l'elle at 269-4081. '

UK debators take top honors

The UK debators captured first place honors last week in two
major national invitational debate tournaments and finished in the
finals of two others.

Kentucky‘s top varsity team. Gil Skillman, A&S junior, and
(ferry ()bserst. A&S senior. won first place in the annual Golden
West lnvita tionalTournament held at University of the Redlands in
California. defeating Harvard in the final round, 50 .

Guy Campisano. A&S sophomore, and David Donovan, A&S
junior. won first place in the Drury College Annual Round Robin
Debates in Springfield, M0. The two went through eight rounds

In addition. Campisano and Donovan finished second in the
Southwest Missouri State University Tournament also held in
Springfield. losing only to the University of Kansas in the final

David Howard. A&S sophomore, and John McClung, A&S junior,
reached the quarter-finals in the annual Vanderbilt University
'l‘oumament in Nashville. before losing to Emory University, 2-1.

Corps sued for negligence

A $602,040 suit against the US. Army Corps of Engineers was
filed Jan. 12 by the parents of a 17-year-old UK student who was
killed when her boat went overa dam at Clays Ferry.

Leslie Jacobs.of Suffolk County, N.Y., was riding in a boat on the
Kentucky River Sept. 22. 1974, when her boat was swept over the
dam constructed by the Corps.

Her parents. Martin and Roberta Jacobs, charge that the Corps
was negligent for failing to provide adequate warning of the drop-
off with buoys and other devices, failing to provide an adequate
lookout for approaching vessels and failing to provide supervisory



THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Wednesday. January 14. 1916—5

Mamma Mia Pizzeria

% 284 South Limestone

% // Free Parking (Executive House Parking Lot)
Specializing in

Pizza Napolitana Sicilian Pan Pizza
(Thin Crust) (thick Crust)


Mon. - Thurs. ' Sunday
11 a.m. - l a.m. ‘2 a.m.. - ll p.m.

Complete Carry Out

Phone 253-3419, 253-3410



We encourage you to join us in
For more information visit Room 575

Patterson Office Tower


Former Kernel Staffers


Jim Hamflon, National Myer senior

Bill Arthur, National Press Cwncit
Late Joe Creason. former Cartier-

Journal colurmist .
Din M'lts, Lexingtm Herald editor

Henry Hornsbv, Lexington Leader
Dr. Ray Ha'nback. vice presided for