xt7nvx06193v https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7nvx06193v/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1974-02-28 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, February 28, 1974 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 28, 1974 1974 1974-02-28 2020 true xt7nvx06193v section xt7nvx06193v The Kentuck

Voi. LXV No. 121

Thursday, February 28, 1974

an Independent student newepaper

y Kernel

Univeretty 0] Kentucky
Lexington, KY. 4050‘


Black Student Union has problems
with unanswered office space request

Kernel Staff Writer

“We are having problems persuading

., n»:- -"‘”W the administration to make the University



3 - w a better place for black students,” said

Robert Pass, Black Student Union (BSU)
BSU, which

is currently housed in

. Alumni Gym with mostvother student

‘organizations, has attempted to obtain

increased office space since November.

“We need a place in which we are easily
accessable so black students will have a
point of unification on campus,” said Pass.

“What we have here now is like having a
row of twenty chairs, one chair being

Pass said he talked to Dean of Students
Jack Hall about obtaining additional space

_ and was sent to Jerry Stevens, assistant to

the vice~president for student affairs for
minority student affairs.

"PASS CAME T0 talk to me in late
November or early December," said Hall.
”I did not feel I should assign space to an
organization that I was not directly
responsible for and I felt it was ap—
propriate for Pass to talk to Jerry

Stevensstudied the possibility of housing
BSU in the space allotted to the Minority
Student Affairs office in the basement of
Miller Hall. The plan was found unfeasible
and Hall has again been asked to look for
space, he said.

Stevens refused to comment on the

HALL MET with Pass and Mike Wilson,
SG director of student affairs Tuesday and
decided BSU would know if they were
going to get additional space by Feb. 8.

“This is the first time Wilson has been in
on the matter," said Hall. “I hope this
doesn‘t become a political football.”

Wilson said he and David Mucci, SG
administrative aide, had discussed the
matter with Hall once or twice this

“THE NEEDS OF the BSU were made
known in November," said Wilson, “but
they‘ve been shuttled around since then.
Everyone has been hiding behind legal
technicalities, such as who‘s pure
responsibility the situation is.”

“I‘ll pursue the matter at this level until
[get somewhere,“ said Pass. "I’d like to
see this campus become a better place for
black students to come.

“Right now if a potential UK student
asked me what there was for blacks on this
campus, I would honestly tell them
nothing," he said.

’Murray State's veterinary medicine school bill
loses by three votes in house committee

Earth calling Mars...

James Yzenbaard. director of Language
laboratories. emerges from the parking lot
near Miller Hall unpreturbed over the
presence ofhis crash helmet. (Kernel staff
photo by Ed Gerald.)

Kernel Staff Writer

FRANKFORT Murray State
University’s bid for a veterinary medicine
school fell three votes short of approval
Wednesday by the house state government

The committee vote to favorably ap-
prove SB 69 was five in favor, five against
with three abstensions.Two committee
members were absent.

Since the committee membership is 15,
eight votes are necessary to report the bill.

Although the bill was not reported
Wednesday, the issue is not completely
dead as SB 69 can be placed on the agenda
at future meetings. But passage is not
likely unless some committee members
change their votes.

EVEN WITH favorable votes from the
absent representatives, the bill would still
be one shy of approval.


News In Brlef


oSpeech postponed
eFrenchmen resign
ORetuses guilty plea
0Kissinger receives list
Olicense deadline later

OToday's weather...

0 A SPEECH on Middle East problems,
originally scheduled for Thursday at 8
pm. in Room 106, Classroom Building, has
been cancelled.

Dr. Fayez Sayegh, the speaker, was
forced to cancel when a family illness
necessitated his return to Kuwait.

Dr. Maurice East. spokesman for the
sponsoring Patterson School of
Diplomacy, said the program will be
presented in mid-April.

O PARIS - Premier Pierre Messmer
and his Gaullist government resigned
Wednesday. But President Georges
Pompidou reappointed Messmer only six
hours later and told him to form a new
Cabinet to head off threats to French

Political sources said the new govern-
ment would be trimmed of some ministries
and that others would be regrouped for
efficiency. The sources asserted that the
best-known figures in the outgoing Cabinet
Finance Minister Valery Giscard
d‘Estaing and Foreign Minister Michel
Jobert — would be renamed to ministerial

Both absent committee members _
Rep. William Donnermeyer (D-Bellevue)
and Rep. Harold DeMarcus (Ii-Stanford)
w said later they are undecided on SB 69.

“Althdugh I said earlier I was against
the bill thatdoesn‘t mean I would vote that
way. But I do want to support the Council
on Public Higher Education and I think
passage of the bill would undermine
them," DeMarcus said.

THE COUNCIL maintains that the
authority to approve such programs
should be left up to them and not the
legislature. Two years ago the General
Assembly broadened the Council‘s powers
to include control of graduate and
professional programs.

Opponents of the bill have said the
Council, not the legislature, should have
the ultimate decision in whether the school
should be built.

0 WASHINGTON — John D. Ehrlich-
man received and turned down an offer
within the last two weeks to plead guilty to
a single charge in return for his
cooperation with Watergate prosecutors,
his attorney said Wednesday.

lfhe entered the plea, said lawyer Frank
H. Strickler, Ehrlichman was promised he
could avoid more serious charges, ex—
pected shortly from one or more of the
three Watergate grand juries.

A Council study released last month
admitted there is a shortage of
veterinarians in the state but said a
separate school is not necessarily the
solution to the problem and the issue needs
further study before a decision can be

HOUSE SPEAKER Norbert Blume led
the fight against SB 69 Wednesday, con-
tending the decision should be made by the

“When and if it is necessary I am sure
the Council will point it out to us. I don’t
think this committee or the legislature can
tell the Council where it should be," he

Blume said power relegated to the
Council by the 1972 legislature was in-
tended to “bring some semblance of order
to the growth of higher education“ and the
present General Assembly was attempting
to intervere with that power.

__ (‘ontinued on page 7
O JERl'SALEM — Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger came to Israel Wed-
nesday carrying a list of Israeli war
prisoners held in Syria, a major break-
through in his efforts to get a
disengagement pact for the Golan Heights.

“The list of prisoners is in Israeli hands
and is being deciphered," said Prof. Zvi
Eyal, chairman of a group representing
families of the Israeli prisoners.

. FRANKFORT -— Gov. Wendell Ford
extended the deadline for getting 1974 car
license plates Wednesday from March 1 to
March 4.

Ford said the extension was granted
because the trucking strike and gasoline
shortages in several Kentucky counties
meant many vehicle owners were unable
to get to their county clerks‘ offices in

...warm 'n' cloudy

Increasing cloudiness and a 30 per cent
chance of rain dominate the weather scene
today. Temperatures will reach the upper
505 today and the mid 30d tonight.


 editorials represent the opinions of the editors, not the university



The Kentucky Kernel

Published by the Kernel Press Inc. Begun as the Cadet In 1094 and published continuously
es The Kentucky Kernel since Wis. The Kernel Press Inc. tomded 1971. Third clan
pateoe peld et Leximhn, Ky. Business ottices ere located In the Journalism Building on
the University of Kaituclty cempus. Advertising, room now News Depertmmt room
I14. Advertising pubilmed herein is Intended to help the reader buy. Any false or
misleading advertising should be reported I) the Edlbrs.

Steve Swift, Editorcin-Chief

The unveiling

The release of faculty and staff salaries Monday
provides a vehicle through which needed studies of
UK employment practices must take place.

A study performed in the sociology department
after the release of the salaries last year, and an
Equal Opportunities Office study reveal some rather
shocking, yet unsurprising, results.

Higher paid professors teaching few undergraduate
classes, an overall lack of women and minorities, and
few women and minorities in higher paid jobs are
apparently common, perhaps accepted, policies at
this University.

Studies, like the one in sociology, must be per-
formed by groups in each department if unfair
practices are to end. The most obvious candidates for
such an undertaking are the Student Advisory
Committees (SAC), which have certainly not over“





Letters to the Kernel

Shelter for non-pollut

I propose that this University
provide proper storage for
students' bicycles. Through this

ing ponies

worked themselves this year.
For the most part, SAC’s are University-wide and

on departmental levels.

They should be well-

acquainted with the problems in their department
and should have easy access to necessary in-


If Student Advisory

Committees do

nothing else, studying unfair employment practices
in their departments would make existence wor-


Commentary policy


WASHINGTON — Jerry Brown
is the winter-book favorite to be
the next governor of California.
Nationally, 50 is average age for
getting that job, so at 35, Brown
may not know what he‘s doing
except that his own father was
governor just before Ronald

Jerry‘s smart. He is where he
wants to be and shows none of the
anxiety of a man following his
father in a competitive calling.
This is no Goldwater Jr. with the
name but not the brain. Jerry
hearkens to his own voices and
they‘re very articulate ones.

“I wanted something I could
really get into," he says of what
led him,asa young man, to put in
four years in the Sacred Heart
Mission at Los Gatos. “You spend
a lot of your time in silence...you
pick grapes...you sweep floors
...and the only books we had
were the Bible, Thomas a Kempis
andthe lives of the Jesuit saints.”


JERRY IS BETTER talking on
the issues than on his own
feelings. A forthcoming man. but
decidedly not a warm one. he can
say. “a society must have a

Viewpoint articles may be commentaries on any
subject from inside or outside the University. Sub-
missions to either category should include signature,
year classification, address and phone number. Also,
please make sure copy is typewritten and triple-

Nicholas Von Hoffman

Brown: possibly California's next governor?

mission," which isn‘t sinister and
authoritarian but a reaction to
the James Dean epoch. “I can
remember lamenting in college
that there was nothing left, that
all liberal causes had been
resolved. I had the sense it was
all taken care of,” says Jerry,
who’s the kind of serious Roman
Catholic to whom drift and float
must be galling.

Even in the late ’50s, behind
monastery walls they were
throwing themselves into
something besides American
graffiti. Jerry says he’s a streaky
person whose biosocial clock
can‘t adjust to 9 to 5 work, so the
greater demands of a religious
house were compatible and when
he left for Berkeley and law
school it was no longer necessary
to gain commitment by taking
formal vows.

In ’65, Jerry was supporting
Gene McCarthy and running for
office, one of 132 candidates
competing for seven positions on
a community college board. It is
elections like these that make
your politicians slightly com-
temptuous of the electoral
process and the people who elect

letter I hope to be heard.

There are many students like
myself who must watch their
proud possession be worn and
torn by winter weather as their
bikes stand chained to various
supports. There aren‘t even
enough bicycle racks.

Rules dictate that bikes cannot
be sheltered in dorm rooms or
basements. I sympathize with
those 10 bicycles in Kirwan III’s
basement but is it fair to the
majority of us who have to watch
our $100 or so investment just
stand outside and rot while we
abide by rules which you so easily

Our bicycles are not rugged
toys. They are expensive
machines that are not built to

“THE NAMES 0n the ballot
went from Aaron to Zoroaster. I
had one radio spot that ran in
Yiddish, Japanese, Spanish and
Cowboy, but even with the ad-
vantage of being a junior and
having a name that had been on
the ballot every four years since
1946 you couldn‘t win without
being on one of the two slates.
They were the Sensible Six and
we were the 4C5, Concerned
Citizens for Community College.
They won, and only myself and
Kenney Washington bucked the
tide. Kenney Washington is the
name ofa famous football player,
but this wasn‘t he."

In 1970, Jerry took his well-
known name and used it to run for
California Secretary of State. The
job had been almost continuously
held since 1911 by a Republican
father-son combination named
Jordan. It's that way with
secretaries of state everywhere.
Their average tenure in office is
20 years; they always get re-
elected because they don’t do
anything but file papers and send
out notices.

A dead-end job in elective
politics, Jerry got himself elected
to it, seeing possibilities in it that



.7... . .. _ .-. . v___._J


withstand such abuse. So, I' of K.
where can we shelter our non-
polluting ponies?

Dana Marie Mudd


Regarding the Viewpoint of all
those who oppose abortion, 1 have
things to say.

A fetus in my womb is not a
baby, is not alive, and has less
rights to life than I do.

I whole—heartedly stand behind
your right to not have an abor—
tion. So, why do you demand the

others hadn’t. The Secretary of
State in California receives
those campaign-contribution
statements. so Jerry began
digging around in them and he
discovered oil companies. The
Secretary of State in California
supervises notaries public and it
was by that obscure route that
Jerry‘s office found out about the
apparent fraud to the deed Nixon
supposedly executed butdidn't in
giving over the Vice Presidential
papers to get his big tax

ingenious use of law and
government. One can see Jerry, a
man who suggests a streak of
impatient irritability, using that
same tension and concentration
to seize on other new ideas like
Proposition Nine, which he put on
the ballot for this June. If the
voters approve the proposal, you
may still be able to buy an
election in California, but the
public is going to know the
purchaser's name.

Among Nine’s provisions is one
restricting lobbyists to spending
$10 per month per public of-
ficial—not enough for a good

right to stop me from having an
abortion if I so choose'.’ No law
forces you to have an abortion if
you don‘t want one. So, why make
a law forcing me not to have one.

That stupid argument youuse
about having the baby and put-
ting it up for adoption doesn't
hold water. When all of the or-
phans who are in foster homes
and institutions have a family of
their own, I‘ll join you in that way
of thinking.

And men, when you‘ve had
your first baby, I‘ll listen to you.
Until then, don‘t make me laugh.

I've had a baby. He‘s six-years-
old, I‘ve had an abortion and I
feel no guilt.

Maria V. Pearson

lunch. Another limits total
campaign expenditures and holds
incumbents to 90 per cent of what
challengers spend. In statewide
referenda so popular in places
like California, one side may not
outspend the other by more than
a half million, and all of this and
more is enforced by a com-
mission with a paid staff and the
power to issue cease—and-desist

Six years in politics to the
governorship is fast. To do it, you
need luck and the ability to cash
in on it. Jerry’s had both, but if he
wins, things’ll get harder. The
need of this bachelor to submerge
himself in his work will be taken
care of, although the shots he'll
take in his new job may cost him
his sense of mission. For now he
has a nice combination of
realpolitik and ideas and ideals,
of youth and unsentimental
smarts. There is promise there
for several good waltzes around
the floor before he and the public
get to know each other too well.

Nicholas Von Hoffman is
a columnist with King
features Syndicate.








 I if)




Legislative irresponsibility
proved in anti-busing vote


The senate committee on
Elections and Constitutional

Amendments took leave of their children. They say an government policies violates its Lew S . _ Denim Jackets
legislative propriety Tuesday amendment to the US. deliberately broad concept. thw'ng Work 8‘ H'k'hg BOOIS Long Underwear
and succumbed to blatant Constitution is the only way to Because of the restrictive nature Blb Overalls WOOI Boot Socks

political expediency.

House Resolution 29, which
calls for a constitutional
amendment prohibiting busing
for school desegregation, was
reported favorably out of the
committee and now goes to the
senate. The house over-
whelmingly approved the
resolution Feb. 8.

based group claimed they do in
fact care about equal educational
opportunities for blacks. But first
and foremost comes the safety of

shelter them from the traumas of

Certainly it is time to re-
evaluate the use of busing as an
integration tool. Polls indicate
that a vast majority of
Americans oppose busing. And
some rationalizations for busing
are based on racist assumptions.

blacks were based to inner city
black schools?

Amending the US. Con-
stitution to alter specific

of a highly specific constitution,
the Kentucky General Assembly
is severely limited in time it can
spend on legislation. It’s a shame
valuable time is being wasted on
HR 29.

Fayette County senators Joe
Graves and Mike Moloney
resisted falling prey to frenetic
political pressures at Tuesday’s

TIIE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Thursday. February 28, 1974—3




Main and Broadway

Flannel Shirts
Ba ndana’s
Pocxet T-Shirts

Western Wear
Chambry Work Shirts
Wolverine Work 8. Ski Gloves

361 W. Main 254-771]


















2 For example, some proponents
\ claim black and white school committee meeting. Their sober “mam" LARGEST SELLER"
‘ NOBODY RE‘ALLY likes children should be mixed to approach to this emotional issue "0 N D A
. l busing children any farther than assimilate blacks into a should be commended.Lexington
an necessary. But busing advocates traditionally “white” education Rep. Steve Beshear was one of NORTON-Bu LTACO
aw ‘ view it as a bitter pill Americans system. A preferable goal is the eight brave enough to oppose the I .
1 if must swallow to remedy the cultural enrichment interaction anti-busing measurein the house. N ICK E N s HON DA
' unhealthy state of segregated between races can provide .
:29 schools. Ever since the 1954 everyone. Until legislators can 1' $1va PASSAGE 0‘ HR 2915
us’é Supreme Court decision striking offer an alternative which in- ikeytooccurin the statesenate, Honda spe'IS'
idt- down “separate but equal" sures equitable, integrated an? chances 0‘ 1h gubgrnatorial I I1
'n't education policies. Wheels have education, efforts to eliminate ::n(;to:§p£iiiiists :3“! “1:125:me Fun! H 9
' slowl turned to reverse trends busin must be sto d_ .
Or- thatsigregate blacks and whites. g ppe informed that a vote for the anti- Perform O "CO,
ies . . busing resolution is an abdication
, Save our Community Schools SOCS‘ PRESENTATION in _ , _ _ , De endable Service
of (SOCS) insisted Tuesday their Tuesday’s hearing failed to 0‘ 'eg‘Shhve reshihihhmy' , P
lay 3 fervent support of HR 29 is not portray a sincere concern for Nancy Daly is 0 FROM MI‘NI
iad : rooted in racist reaction to equal educational opportunity. sophomore journalism
ou. busmgAManly members of ‘ilhe Where was a Kentucky SOCS major and a Kernel copy "[0 M'GHTY
gh. predominant y W lie. LOUISVI e- group when ruralFayette County editor. TOM NICKENS
ii" B th hood extends onl ”"25”
ro er y PARTS 252-8615
GS Cll‘ as a 0 0|“ Slgn
. . . . . . , _ New a Used . 2 Wheel Fun Closed WedWSdaY"
By JAY BENNETT Here I deCided I had cut all my ties With Phi For Everyday omcaai
As in the case of Ms. Stewart, I am a past Kappa Tau and] informed the fraternity that I $3613;ng 3:222:31:
member of the Greek system. I was a part of the was leaving at the end of the semester. weFeamma Com'plete Station
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity for one year and lived ‘ ' . . . ‘ . . Line of Itogcyc es i nu,
in the house for one semester. “Uh Ah‘MH “CEMENT brought little And ”gigs“; geriiicczssor es ”2221123“
I left for several reasons, the first being comment fromlany hf lthe chapter, and I hd'
scholastic. One of the things I hate most in the mitted to myse f and ht ers I was leavmg w’th
world is studying. In the house I always mixed feelings. This Situation did not last long.
tal managed to avoid this petty nuisance by just Isoonfound that brotherhood extendedonly as
lds hanging around with the guys. far as a dodar Sign. When my money stopped
tat flowing in. any comradeship stopped.
ide IN TllEsituau‘on ofafraternity house thereis Aftermovinginto Kirwan Tower,Iheard from the kentucky guild of
:es always someone who wants to do something. Be a friend several others and I who quit,.were no artists and crafts men
mt it cards, running out to Jerry’s. or just mtg"31“?“‘3‘3hihe“0“59-1Af’teiiallkang to 3'; offers you distinctive
an b llsh'ttin , it is more attractive than stud in ac ive, 0"" ‘5 was on y '0 me u e Shela ' ' ' '
nd u .1 t5 cl ss y g functions, but he said he felt the measure had gifts for speaal givmg.
- or gomg a ' - - been worded rather harshly al the QU'Id gallery
in [personally could not resxst these temptations, , ‘ ‘ .
he so I had my first reason to leave. Many ofthe people in thechapterl had thought kentucky artists 8. craftsmen
ist Like many others, I joined the fraternity as a friends did hht even bother to speak to me diSPIaY and 59" Iheir very
way to meet new people.This seemed to work in anymore. I was to‘ldby an active that many best. ViSit US at 811 euclid
he the beginning. but I began to notice all my new people feltt ,1, had (licked over the house by avenue (next to the Chevy
(s): , friends were Greeks. Old friendships tended to movmg 0" ' chase cinema) or phone
d 'ftawa becauselwastoobus withm Greek I
he fiiilends y y y LATERONEofmyfriendswhoisalittlesister 266-22I5- we re 0P9" 10 I0
he This became my second reason to leave. of the fraternity was informed that the active 5 except sunday.
ge chapter felt she was telling me too much of what
en BEING A GREEK takes up a considerable was going on inside the house. The most im-
i'll amount of time and a certain amount of con- portant thing she had told me was that a little
im formity. Both of these can easily get carried S'Ster rush party had ended mm a game or spin
he away, however. There are fines to see that you thihgthe‘ ta h th ,
0f attend many activities,even if you feel the need ' eins. ncessuc as ese continuetogo 0";
Is, to be elsewhere. I have written this not merely to attack Phi
.al As to the need for conformity, I can see the Kappa Tau or fraternities in general. I have 0
'e need to bend a little But I was told before a writtenit to show thatnotall fraternitieslive up u I A ER
[I'd meeting of the active chapter that there was no tolthehniizlidealsththey; prifess.
'10 room for an individual in a fraternity. Only one S" ‘hvh , e ree system can be Of
511. brother bothered to disagree benefittoanindiwdualby their actual strivmg to 311 Euclid Ave.
These became my third and fourth reasons to live up to their ideals. But I also know that being lexington, Kentucky 40502
leave I a Greek can be an extremely frustrating ex-
5 After my decision to move out of the house, i perience.
3 . offered to pay out of house dues to remain a .1052 Bennett is a journalism
sophomore and a Kernel staff writer.



3 member and was told this could not be done.




I—TIIIC KENTI'CKY KERNEL. Thursday. February 28, 1974






FOOD FOOD Kernel Staff Writer
- A- A - FRANKFOR'I‘ —- Despite a
l ,. .. . . . Lexington representative’s ob-
WEEKL‘. SPECIALS . . . . .

. . Jectlons, a bill deSIgned to im-
MONDAY—Spaggelt‘tlwnh meat sauce """""""" 1:3 prove relations between lan-
‘TvggilggngF "135:; """""""""""""""""""""" 2:95 dlords and tenants passed the
THURSDAY—Ehow 151a;if]:i.ZZZ.‘.:..Z...ZI.1:Z.Z.I.. 1.95 ; house Wednesday 70-19.

Rep. Don Stephens (D-
Lexington) offered the only
opposition to H8 125 and said it is
an infringement upon “the
American way of life — the free
enterprise system.”

Stephens said the bill favors the
tenant over the landlord and


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FeQ'y‘uring offered an amendment to allow
. . other contractual agreements
Mlke Klng between landord and tenant take
precedence over the law. The

Guitarist amendment was defeated 42-40.

Lexington), the bill‘s sponsor,
said present landlord—tenant
relations are based on common
law which is unsuited for today‘s

He said the bill is equitable to
both landlord and tenant and
requires certain obligations on
the part of each. '

Major emphasis of HB 125 is to
encourage landlords and tenants
to maintain and improve the
quality of housing, and

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UNDER [18 125 landlords will
be required to make certain
repairs “affecting the tenant’s
health and safety” within 14

Should the landlord refuse, the
tenant could make the necessary
repairs and have it deducted
from the monthly rent —— as long
as the total did not exceed $100 or
one half the monthly rent.

Other stipulations include:

—Landlords will not be per-
mitted to enter a dwelling unless
two days prior notice is given

—Landlords will be given the
authority to collect deposits, but
all deposits will be placed in a
bank. The tenant will be provided
the name of the bank and the
deposit account number.

—The landlord will be allowed
to retain the deposit of tenant
vacating without paying the final
month‘s rent.

—Permit termination of the
rental agreement by either
landlord or tenant in the event of
damage or destruction not
caused by either party.

AN AMENDMENT to the bill
was approved to make the bill
applicable only to first and
second class cities and urban
county governments, as only

Landlord-tenant bill passed
despite Stephens' obiection

urban areas are “faced with
massive housing problems."

The house defeated HB 368,
which would eliminate certain
parts of the Kentucky Revised
Statutes to insure equal rights for
men and women.

The bill was killed 46-43 after
Rep. Arthur Schmidt (D—Cold
Spring) said the bill would
discriminate against men since
the state Commission on Women
would remain.

“THIS IS NOT a silly or
frivolous suggestion. But I
cannot see how these same
people call for equal rights when
they also favor keeping the
Commission on Women,“ Sch-
midt said.

House Speaker Norbert Blume
(D-Louisville) explained the bill
is a result of a study done by the
Legislative Research Com-
mission, as directed by the 1972

“This is a good bill and a lot of
money and work has gone into it.

It should stand on its own
merits,“ he said/
Rep. Dottie Priddy (D-

Louisville), one of the three
female representatives, said
passage of the bill would “deny
the protection of women who are



Memo Guidelines:
1.Memos will beno longer than 25 word:

2. There must beno mention of price of anything within memo.
3. Memos are to be only concerned with announcement of an upcoming event, ( cilub

meetings, guest speakers, etc. )

A The memo must include a date when said event will occur.
5. The memo is allowed to run 2days before said event, and day of the event. No memo should

run more than three days.

MAP 8. COMPASS Class. The High Street
YMCA will offer a class in Map and Compass
Reading beginning Thursday, March 7 at
7:00pm. The class will cover types of maps,
map symbols, compass and planning of
hikes. This class is designed to .each people
to travel safely in the outdooors. For more
information call the Y at 255-5651. 26F28

PHI ETA SIGMA, Freshman Men‘s
Honorary Society, applications are due in 231
Office Tower by February 28. Freshmen who
earned a 3.7 GPA. last semester or
sophomores who earned a 3.7 cumulative
GPA. last year are eligible. 26F28.

FOLK DANCING: Tuesday, 7:30. Old
Women’s Gym (lower level, Buell Armory).
Faculty, students and staff welcome. In

together Thurs. Feb. 28, 7:00-9:00 p.m. in
Classroom Building, room 212. Everyone
invited to the music,fellowship, sharing, and
learning. 26F28.

FRESHMEN WOMEN with 3.0 or above
G.P.A. are invited to apply for membership
in CWENS, sophomore women‘s honorary. A
tea will be held Thurs. Feb. 28, 7:15, SC 206.
If interested, call Debbie Fury, 257-3072.
26F28. _

Pegade an Indian board game will be held
3:30-5 pm. Thursday February 28, Human
Relations Center, Alumni Gym. Call 2582751
for more information. 26F28.

of William Faulkner's ”As I Lay Dying,"
will be ThursdayFeb. 28, and Friday, March
1, Commerce Building Auditorium, 8:00 pm.
Public invited; no admission charge. 27M1,

LENTEN WORSHIP, every Wednesday,
7:30 .p.m., Ash Wednesday Eucharist.
Lutheran Student Center, 447 Columbia
Ave, 272.1234 27 MFMI

Thursday, February 28, 7:30 pm. OH 331
Speech Therapist and Audiologist from UK's
Clinic for Communicative Disorders will
speak. 27F28.

PHI UPSILON OMICRON — initiation on
Thursday, February 28, 18th floor Patterson
Office Tower. Officer, 6:00; members, 6:30.

FREE U: Growth Games will meet
Thursday at 7:30 pm. S.C. 115 27F28

LAMP AND CROSS men‘s honorary wrlI
hold an importantmeeting Feb. 28, 7:00 pm
in the Student Center room 115. All members
must try to attend 27F28.

FRENCH SAC offers free tutoring to
students in 100 and 200 level French classes
every Tuesday from 113 pm and every
Wednesday from 1 3p m. in room 1023 Office
Tower 27M]

MIKE AND MONA present Arthur Cotton
Moore, architect for Port of Georgetown
Proiect, Friday, March 1, 4:00 SC Theater,
speaking on Recycling of Old Buildings.

PROFESSOR RON Dillehay, Social
Psychologist, will present as illustrated
lecture Monday,March 11,1974, Noon, Room
363365 of the faculty Club. Title: "1m.
pressions and Observations of a Fulbright
Professor to Peru.” 27FM1

IS THE DEVIL Possible Today? Let's talk
about the answer Sunday, March 3, 10:30
am. Lutheran Student Center, 447 Columbia
Avenue. 272.1234 27FM1

OPEN RUSH Registration — sign up $75
P.0.T. For Information, call 257-2850. 27M1.

SPORTS FANS: Strat-O-Matlc Baseball
League Organization meeting. 117 Student
Center Friday, 7:00 pm. Statistical
reproduction of 1973 Motor Luge per-
formances. Manage and trade a team to the
World Series. 2553093. 27M1.

INTERACT WITH A valuable segment of
society. Day Care Center for the elderly
requests students to assist with games and
crafts. Call Volunteer Office 258275