xt7qft8djs49 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7qft8djs49/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1976-01-23 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 23, 1976 text The Kentucky Kernel, January 23, 1976 1976 1976-01-23 2020 true xt7qft8djs49 section xt7qft8djs49 Vol. LXVH No. 98
Friday. January 23. 1976

He's kind of

a veteran here...

Assistant Managing Editor

“Like anything else.“ said Malcolm
Jewell. dropping paper clips one by one
unto the surface of a desk. "if you get in-
volved in a committee. people put a name
uith a lace and know you‘ve had
responsibilities. So they give you another

“They” most certainly did. In
December. the University Senate installed
Jewell. a political science professor. as
Senate Council chairman.

A glamour job it's not. and Jewell is
almost apologetic about having been

“ t‘s not hard to get there." he said
during an interview last week in his Senate
Council office in the Administration
Building. Normally the chairman is
chosen from the group serving the last
year of a three-year council term. because
they're ‘Jie ones with the experience. Two
or three often have other responsibilities—
as department chairmen or something—
and one of the few people available gets

Jewell. who has been teaching at UK
since 1958 except for two years when
visiting other universities. described
himself as a “kind of veteran“ here. He
was political science department chair—
man from 1969-73, and was elected to the
Senate Council in January. 1974. after
having served as a senator "roughly half.’
of the time he has been at UK.

During that council stint. Jewell chaired
a committee that. he said. “proposed lots
of fairly important changes. Since it had a
rather long and complicated name. it
came to be known as the Jewell com-
mittee. I became very visible.“ he smiled.

After a six-month leave from the
University. Jewell returned as chairman-
elect of the council and. he said. in effect
served as vice-chairman to Joseph
Krislov. who completed his chairman term
in December.

Council members. including the
chairman. serve a January to December
term. as compared to senators. who are.
elected for an academic year. The
rationale behind this convention. Jewell
said. is to give the new senators a chance
to vote on the council. “In many ways.
though. it‘s a nuisance to have the term
begin in January." he said.

Having been relieved of half his teaching
load for the duration of his term. Jewell
said he tries to spend half of each working
day at the Senate Office. “I think it‘s only
fair that since the University has taken
over half my salary this year. I should
devote half my time to this job,“.he said.
Jewell is paid half from political depart-
ment funds and half from money allottec
for the council.

“I have the time to take initiatives; I
hope I don‘t have to wait around for
proposals or committee reports.” Jewell
said. “This is the only faculty position and
senate position in which the faculty
member has the time to work on senate

Continued on page I2

an independent strident viewspaperf

1‘ Qua“?

3.1. .1


, .2"


University of Kentucky
.lasxinstqng. Kentuclsx..- ..

‘Figaro, Figaro, Figaro’

"The Marriage of Figaro." presented by the UK Opera
\t'oi'ksliop.st.'rrs William Lutes and Melissa Baber. left. as
Figaro and his fiancee. Susanna. The opera can be seen
tonight at Memorial Hall.

Defendants take the witness stand
in Luron Taylor kidnap-murder trial

Assistant Managing Editor

In a climactic session of the Luron Taylor
kidnap-murder trial. John Bishop and
Elmore Stephens took the witness stand
Thursday in their own defense. The third
defendant. Robert Channels. did not
testify. How ever. a statement he had made
to Metro Police an Oct. 16. which named an
unidentified man called “the dude" as
'l‘aylor‘s abductor. was read to the jury.

Bishop. a. began his testimony at 1:30
pm. as the first of eight witnesses for the
defense. Assistant Commonwealth‘s At-
torney Larry Roberts had closed the
prosecution's case shortly before noon.

Bishq) said he was at Earl‘s Place. a
local bar on Third Street. when the alleged
kidnaping occurred. Taylor. 24. was
allegedly abducted from the parking lot of
his Village. Drive apartment around
midnight on Saturday. Oct. ll.

Ask ed by defense attorney Henry
Hughes if he had kidnaped Taylor he said.

"No sir. I didn‘t. I‘ve never seen him
(Taylor) in my life.“

During his hour-long testimony. Bishop.
wo was dressed in a bright green suit.
appeared calm and confident. Several
timts during his cross-examination by
Roberts. Bishop broke into laughter ex-
plaining that he didn‘t mean to laugh. but
just didn‘t understand what Roberts
was asking.

:ishop. of Louisville. said _he and
Stephens came to Lexington to go to the
l K-Aabui'n game on the following
Saturday |()('I. 11). He said they stopped
by the l'K Kirwan I dormitory. but were
unable to find anybody with extra tickets.

On Friday night (Oct. 10). Bishop said he
spent the night in ex-UK runningback
Sonny Collins‘ off-campus apartment. “I
asked Collins if I could use his apartment
and he said it was all right." Bishop said.

This contradicted Collins. who testified
Wednesday he didn‘t know Bishop had
stayed in his apartment.

After Channels and Stephens were

robbed at 3 pm. on Oct. 11 by Taylor and
Rodney Perkins. Bishop said he. Stephens
and Channels went to his cousin‘s house
and borrowed a shotgun.

Bishoptold the Fayette Circuit jury they
t the defendants) then went to Metro Police
Headquarters to talk to Detective Bill
Allen about the robbery. Allen told them
where Taylor lived. Bishop said.

According to Bishop. the three defen-
da nts went by Taylor‘s apartment and saw
what appeared to be Taylor's red Lincoln
Continental drive down Village Drive.
They stopped a police officer who was
umble to find the Continental. Bishop said.

The rest of the evening was spent at
Earl‘s Place. Bishop said. Sometime after
midnight Bishop said the three defendants
went by Sonny Collins‘ Kirwan I dorm
room. Collins testified they came by
around 1:50 am.

Under cross-examination by Roberts.
Bishop was closely questioned about the
apparent discrepancies between his and

. previous witnesses' testimony.

Continued on page 7




Editorials do not represent the opinions of the University.

Bruce Wingw

Susan Jones
Editorial Page Editor

‘ Ginny Edwards
Managing Editor



from articles are received about one or


( Editor‘s note: Becauseof the number of letters and commentaries received by the
Kernel, there is no editorial today. In cases where a number of letters and Spec-
several subjects, more space is devoted
to reader‘s views. Please limit all letters to 250 words and Spectrum articles to 750
words. Letters and Spectrum articles should be typed, double-spaced and signed.)





. \\
rim-A,» My '
,1 14¢ «U: ”At-*7 M1.“ 4'?


PeOple may unite
with Ronald Reagan

Alot of us complain because there are so
many Democrats running for president
this year. We are aware for the most part,
too, thatthe field is likely to swell before it
subsides. With this increase in numbers
comes the ’ complexity of the task of
choosing one of them to support that is, if
one cares to support .anybody who is
running for political office in these days of
mistrust of government.


We also gripe, saying that the car.
didates are regional is popularity, vague in
philosophy and low in profile. The selec
tion process begins to seem like a
smorgasboa rd dinner after a while, but the
items on the Democratic menu more aptly
suggest thatweare all out to a buffet lunch
instead. The president in shining armor
thatwe seek isat bestonly a conglomerate
of various characteristics of the men now
in search of the OvalOffice. The whole that
we want, in this case, is certainly greater
than the parts that we have.

Over on the Republican side, however, is
a man who is all things to some
Republicans i-the true Republican’s
Republican, if you will Mconservative,
tough, personable Ronald Reagan. He
could prove to be the type of candidate
under which peeple on his side of the fence
would unite; the tormeractor is able to get
his message across to people as he sees fit,
and that is one campaigning characteristic
that President Ford seems to lack. lf
Reagan’s solutions to today’s problem
issues are vague, they also seem to be
popular among much of the electorate.
The voters,, the great majority of whom
are woefully uninformed about the issues,
don‘t demand too great a precision from
the average presidential candidate, un-
fortunately enough.

Scwhat’s a poor Demccratto do with the
beggar’s banquet of men from which he
has to choose? What, especially, will In-
dependents do it faced with a November

choice between (hypoehetically) Reagan,
the charismatic Californian, and the
Democrat, a quickly risen star with
perhaps less than 100 per cent backing
within the ranks of his own party? Is the
momentum of Watergate enough to sweep
whomever they select into the
Presidency? I’ think not. If nothing else,
Gerald Ford has eased the general
paranoia against Republicans per so by
maintaining an atmosphere in his ad-
ministration that is relatively honest,
compared to thath the Richard Nixon era.
Watergate has led, however, to the
revelation of dirty tricks in both parties.
Citizens want solutions to pocketbook
problems; they are convinced "now more
than ever" that politics is iust a dirty
game. That chicanery will continue is
virtually accepted as an inevitable part of
the political process; unemployment is

And so the Democrats are beginning the
task of trying to pick a winner. And the
first round, out in Iowa, has transpired.
"But, we complain, "there are iust too
many of them to pick Trom.”

"Alright, that‘s good,” is my reply.
Thinking the situation out leadS‘me to
believe that no harm can come to
Democrats or the country from such a
large pack of entries at the outset. For the
first time in years we have a real choice to
make several choices, in fact ”but the
ultimate problem for the Democrats is still
in finding one that can win in November.
What this means for the Demos is that
internal party strife is to be avoided at all

However, there's a Catch-22 here. The
man least likely to make waves is also the
man who is most likely to be middle-ofrthe-
road instead of dynamic. The end result of
this strategic premise could mean that
even if the Democrats win the battle in
November, the accompanying lack of
inventive leadership could keep us bogged
down in the same old problems that have
plagued us for the past few years..


Dick Downey is a hopelessly ambitious
writer who is currently disguised as a UK
law student. He has had some experience
in the Real Worlds of iournalism and
disasterarea insurance adjusting. His
column appears weekly in the Kernel.

Cincinnati-style ohili
mayjoffendfat first


By Jim Lyon

John Burn's bold response ("Chili
started in Cincinnati, Kernel, Jan. 19)
to Suzanne Durham's article ("Gold
Star Chili ranks high on list of
Lexington’s disappointing
restaurants,” Kernel, Jan. 14) on Gold
Star and chili in general prompted me
to write and submit my own ex-
periences with chilimania.

Raised of pure appalachian stock in
eastern Kentucky, I had spent all my
life thinking that chili was a thick
substance containing mostly beans and
served, yes, in a bowl with a spoon.
Coming to Lexington last semester,
however, i fell into a bad crowd, mostly
from the town of Newport (sin-city),
Ky. It was with one of these strange
northerners that l innocently travelled
to the Cincinnati area for a weekend
away from being a first semester fresh-
man. Midway through my very first
Newport visit, it was suggested by my
host, one David Doeker, that we go and
"munch out at Dixie.” Being in an
exceedingly passive mood I quietly
wentalong, with no idea of what was to

The scene was Mamath Street (at-
fectionately pronounced ”Mama, as in
”my, like I was out wid yer Mama,
sucker”), the time was nearly 3 am.
My first thoughts upon entering Dixie
Chili were ”My God, people are ac-
tually here, waiting in line for chili- as if
it were Big Macs or Fish and Chips!"
Chili was, my reasoning told me, a
secondary substance, to be listed at the
bottom of menus, along with soups and


tossed salads, and not as the main of-
fering ata fast food place. If Durham
was repuiwd by the atmosphere at
Gold Star, she would have fainted amid
the crowd of drunks falling face-first
into their five-ways. I couldn't bring
myself to eat more than a few token
forkfulls of my plate, so great was my
cultural shock, but my companions,
David and BobSchouit, took obvious
pleasure in their cheese ccneis.

Although my first experience was a
disaster, I was subconciously hooked
from the start. Thatnight, while trying
to fall asleep on Schcuit’s floor, my
adventurous spirit keeps pestering me,
asking me to give the chili way of life
another chance. This opportunity was
not to come for some weeks.

Back in my dorm room in Lexington,
still harboring my craving for this
strange food, I was approached by The
Bruns, a native Newportian and avid
chili-head, to come with him and
"munch down at the new Gold Star."
Granted that Gold Star Brand is in-
ferior to many, and the place could use
a little more drunken fights and cff~
duty call girls for color ——nevertheless,
a chili-head was born.

Durham missed the point entirely.
Chili ---ncrth country style «may at '
firstoffend, for its taste is definitely not
traditional southwest chili, thetype so
many are used to: But once you throw
mt your preccgniticns of what chili
should be, and accept the infinite truth
of chilility, your munchies will never
accept another Big Mac.


Jim Lyon is a business and economics





Free U


This year Free University is making
its services available to the faculty so
that a larger selection of alternative
courses can be offered to the students,
faculty and staff of UK. Free
University provides a free catalogue of
courses to the members of the UK
community. .

There is no restriction on the matter
that can be taught. This is your chance
to teach anything you want to teach.
The average class size is about 10
people, but some courses attract more
people because of content. The classes
can meet anytime you want but should
meet on campus for the first two weeks.

To put your course offering in this
Spring’s '76 catalogue, pick up a form
from the Student Government office,
120 Student Center. Don‘t miss your
chance to reach a group of people who
share your interests. Pick up or send
for the form today.

The Free University Coordinating Body
Maddie Teller, director

Bus service


If anyme has ever ridden the bus
from the Student Center to the
Chemistry-Physics Building they would
realize that the corner of Rose Street
and Euclid Avenue is very hazardous.
When the bus turns right onto Rose
from Euclid, the corner is too short and



the bus has difficulty making the

The best solution for this problem
would be to have the cars that are
turning left onto Euclid from Rose stay
back farther at the redlight. This isn’t a
big problem and can be simplified so
easily by painting a line farther back on
Rose Street and using some common
sense. ,

Patricia J. Menegay
Therapeutic recreation freshman

Story ideas


I would like to see more articles
written and published about the
University of Kentucky and its students
and faCUlty in the Kernel.

I have transferred to the University
of Kentucky from one of the other state
colleges in Kentucky. After reading the
Kernel for the lastfew days, I still know
very little about the college, its cam.
pus, activities going on around campus,
and so forth.

Being an independent student
newspaper, I wonder what the criteria
for selecting articles for publication
are? Many of the articles deal with
local and national events with
seemingly little emphasis on the
University of Kentucky.

Keith Young
E conomics sophomore



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IO—THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Frlday. January a. mo


PRICE IS $.01 TO $1.09 on ticket inside!




H _ -

All. WMIMW na:aonn.-sr.as





FAY ET, Koch? A ll

«Knowsvvul Ale JIkJ lDl




flW' Y ,W, _ rr-y
flflgxfi / /'

William HELD oven

NHL-4.) Alv‘l.ll~lw’l.(,l lax

Private company with large CM. contract look-
ing torman with experience in Karate/Judo. High
I'ISll. High pay. long career doubtful.

2:00— 4:45 _ JAMES CAAN

7:20-9:40 noem DUVALL


e 1ANlAulN 7716“”)


“The Hindcnburg"

(.I()I((.I( !.(:rill
WII I IAM Altll Itlth
IlHY IlllNNltl

(.lt. vmlNr.

llllllhl SN MI Ill Ill lll







Kenneth Clark’s award winning
film series to be presented by

Tuesday evenings, 7:30 pm.

January 27 through March 2.

Each film will be introduced by a member of the UK faculty.



Jan. 1!?
THE LIGHT OF EXPERIENCE. l'ml'. Edward I“. Stanton.
Dept. of Spanish and Italian
Feb. it
THE PURSUIT 0F HAPPINESS. Prof. key M. Longyear.
Dept of Music
Feb. It}
THE SMILE OF REASON. I’rof. Henry A. Sehankula.
' Dept. of Philosophy

Feb. I7
'I‘HE WORSHIP-OF NATURE. Prof. William R. Campbell.
Feb 24 Dept. of English

THE FALLACIES OF HOPE. Prof. Raymond F. Betts.

Dept. of History
Mar. 2
HEROIC MATERIALISM. Prof. John Lienhard.

Dtpt. of Mechanical Engineering






Conference schedule maker

deals Wildcats tough hand

Kernel Sta ff Writer

Pity Joe B. Hall and his UK
Wildcats. Just when it seemed
like Kentucky was finally settling
down and playing good basket-
ball. in steps the SEC schedule

The schedule sage has UK
visiting Florida (8-5 overall, 2-3
conference) in a bandbox called
Alligator Alley. That could be
bad news.

Why? Because opponents find
Florida next to impossible to beat
in the Alley. Last week. co—SEC
leader Alabama showed up and
was upset by a point. A year ago,
Grevey and Co. were dealt an
eight-point loss.

Assistant coach Dickie Parsons
has his thoughts about the oldest
of Southern gyms. not to be
confused with the 'l‘aj Mahal.

“That place is poorly lighted
and sometimes I think there's
glare behind the baskets.“ he
said. “But they always seem to
shool well there.

“A couple of years ago. wesel a
record for team field goal
shooting there. We hit something
like ($5 per cent. But Florida hit
about (it) per cent and we just
barely won. so they do play well
in the Alley."

If the gym doesn‘t get to UK.
‘he Florida team could. The
Gators feature two of the con-
lerence‘s most prolific scorers.
Itob Snryth and Gene Shy.

Snryth. a (5-7 center is billing
for I2.(i points per game (ppg)
and pulling down l2.3 rebounds a

And Shy. Don’t let that name
fool you. lle‘ll put the ball up as
often as anyone. The (5-5 senior is
good for 14.3 ppg.

Mike Lederman. a (3-1 senior
guard who‘s been around l'or 112
years it seems. is the best ot' the
rest. Ile handles the glare well.
putting in I3.8 ppg. Malconr
('esare. a freshman forward (8.9
ppg) and Lynn Sanders. a (5-5
guard (5.4 ppg) are the other

Ilallk rrows what to expect from
the school that introduced

“We expect pressure defense
and overplay defensively. Off-

ensively. they'll fastbreak and
go to a four corner (stall) if they
get a lead." he said.

llall doesn‘t expect a full-
I'ledged slerown. though.

“I'm going to have to ask our

395 So. Limestone
Carry Out — 259-3302

team todo what last year‘s NCAA
runners-up couldn‘t do (win at
Gainesvilie)." he added.

The Wildcats will keep their
starting lineup of recent games
intact. despite the return of Rick
Itobey. That means Jack Givens
( I8.6 ppg). James Lee (5.9) Mike
Phillips (12.8). Larry Johnson
(9.6) and Reggie Warlord (3.5)
will open against the Gators.

But Itobey will probably see
action Saturday.

“We want him to play in the
Florida game." said Hall.
because it's a mental thing

l'K's I.arr_\ Johnson lofts a driving layup during the ('ats u-


playing on a leg that has been

"Who would have given us a
chance of beating \‘andy with
ltobey out and Givens hitting only
5 of 2) shots?

“Every win we have without
kick is like a gift to us.“ said
Ilall. "Everyone is just going to
have to do a little nrore than

“all says the SEC winner will
have at least three losses. maybe

That may say it all Ior L'K
which already has three losses.

46 win

over Vanderbilt. Kentucky travels to Florida tomorrow.

David Brown stars as ,
Clemson stuns Maryland

t'ollege I'ark. Md. (AP)—
Sophomore Stan Rome scored
all live of his points as Clemson
rallied with six minutes
remaining and upset second-
ranked Maryland 82-77 in an
Atlantic coast (‘onference
basketball game Wednesday

David Itrown sank two free
throws with six seconds

remaining and Johnson added
two more just before the buzzer
to deal Maryland its second loss
in 13 starts, 'l‘he'l‘erps are 1-2 in
the At‘t‘

\\aync "Tree" Rollins scored
16 points to top (‘lemson before
Iouling out. Drown had I3 with
('oIes and Johnson adding 12


And it’s just for you U.K.
Lots of excitement and free gifts
Are coming your way.

Come help us celebrate!

9 a.m. - I a.m. 9 a.m.


Fri. 8. Sat.
- 4 a.m.

TO a.m. - l a.m.






'Salukls' fall to Wildcats

Grapplers top Southern

Kernel Staff Writer

Saluki: "any breed of dog of
the greyhound family. with long
ears and silky hair.”

The Salukis from Southern
Illinois l'niversity-Edwardsville
were in town last night and
promptly got their long ears
boxed and their silky hair ruffled
by a group of Wildcats. as the UK
grapplers rolled to their third
straight victory 33-12.

"I can't believe we won by this
much.“ said Kentucky coach
Fletcher Carr. "I'm really proud
of my boys. I didn't expectthis."

()ne of (‘arr's pleasant sur-
prises was the performance of
Jim Means (1264b). Means. in
only his second match of the
year. lived up to his name by
getting his second pin of the

Kurt Mock t142-lb.) also
paced [K with a pin in his
weight class. Mock leads the
team with five pins.

.loe Carr (177-Ib.) and Harold
Smith tHwt.) also had pins. with
Garrett Headley (118—lb.). Tim
Mousetiss USO-lb). and Scott
(‘rowell t158-lb.) winning by

The Cats had to contend with
SIU without the presence of All-
American Jimmy Carr. whose
eligibility is still pending an
NCAA decision. At first the
decision was to come last Wed-
nesday. 'I‘hen Kentucky was
notified the decision would be
delayed until Friday. Now the
word is that either Monday or
Tuesday will be the day.

Kentucky's next outing will be
Saturday night when it hosts
('Ieveland state. (‘Ieveland
State is currently ranked second
among Division II schools. The
match is scheduled for 7:30 pm.
at Memorial (‘oliseum


March of Dimes




Birth defects
are forever.






Illinois 33-12

—Idl Km

Looks had for l'K's Jim Means. doesn‘t it? Southern Illinois‘ Terry
Molerin seems to have the situation well in hand. But Means came
up off the deck to register a win over Molerin and help spur the
Wildcats to a 3342 victory last night.

UK Wheel Kats take
on Eastern tonight

UK's wheelchair basketball
'eam. the Wheel Kats. will play a
weekend doubleheader against
'he Eastern Kentucky
Roadrunners this weekend at the
Seaton (enter.

The Wheel Kats. 1—2 on the
season. will play the Roadrun-
ners of the Appalachian Con-
ference Saturday at 7:30pm. and
Sunday at noon. The Roadrun-
ners lead the three-team con-

Ierence race with a 2-0 record.

Kurt Kelley. Virgil I’rofitt and
t‘huck Witten lead the Wheel
Kats' attack. The team was
formed earlier this year.

t'oach Stan Labanowich ex—
pects a better performance from
his ‘eam. which is coming off a
iopsldetl 28-point defeat at the
hands of the University of
Illinois. Faculty. staff and
students are admitted free.



sports 257-31 52






FEB. 23rd


“4'- w


Watch for our
Special Section



F?”“-- Sun., Jan. 25th
Barney Mittens

. ““

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Friday. January 23. 1910—!

tor swolms IN ell: Or

Call: 233-6347 '
Come In: Room 1055 Medical Center Anne“ 0








Come to “Salt Company”
Friday 7 - 9 p.m.


l,||ill.\|{\' SI'UNSUIH‘ID

' elusuna




Cinema 1 - 2


Wintorhawk . . . '
A Blackfoot Legend.

R A 808m! Production In Color I .'-_
4..- A Paramount Picture '1; \x E



Tim: 4:” 7:00 9:” 12 MW


Yul Brynner —
Deborah Kerr



Roger's and

2 I Ii 8 I0





 Engineering enrollment increases;

receives accreditation decision

It) S'I‘FV E I£.\I.I.l.\'(il{l{
Kernel Staff Writer

.\lthough enrollment in the
l'ollege of Engineering jumped 18
per cent in the last year. the
college's acting dean does not
believe the increase will affect
Iutule accreditation decisions.

The college was notified it had
been re-accredited Dec. 8. said
ltoger ‘t'Ilchhorn. acting
engineering dean. “Most of the
increase is ill the freshman class.
\\ here enroument is up 36 per
cent.” Eichhorn said.

"While the freshman courses
are jammed full. upper courses
aren‘t crowded." said Eichhorn.
The faculty is large enough to
accommodate the increased
enrollment in upper-level classes
ill tutur' semesters. he said.

I'Iichhorn would not say how
.ong “he school‘s new ac-
creditation period would last
because “‘he national ae-
crediting council wants to keep it
confidential.“ He admitted he did
not understand the reason for the

Accreditation and probation
periods granted by the
I‘anineers‘ (‘ouncil for
Professional Development. Inc..


schools. he

I: accrediting council.
may at different

In ‘he area of engineering
research. I~Iichhorn predicted
‘hat lesealch grants '0 the
college would continue ‘o in-

rllchhorn said grants totaled
$2.3 llzlllion for the fiscal
year. up from $1.8 million the
previous year.


The largest funding group was

he Institute of Mines and
.\llnel‘als. said I‘Iichhorn. "Much
of he llloney comes from the
federal government. through
agencies such as the National
Science Foundation lNSFl."

Many new grants are for
engineering research projects
related to the energy crisis,
Eichhorn said.

Student Center closed Saturday

for repairs on electrical transformer

The Student Center (SC) will be
closed on Jan. 24 until 2 p.m. for
electrical repairs.

The SC has been operating on
emergency and reduced power
since Dec. 20 last year when work
began on replacing the existing
transformer. ’l‘he transformer
was disconnected as part of a
campus-wide program to in-
crease eiectrieal capacity.
The new transformer
scheduled to arrive
after (‘hristmas

the week
but its
notified the

l'niversity that the transformer
was incomplete because of parts
missing as a result of copper
shortage. The old transformer
had already been disconnected
when administrators were
notified of the delay.

The reduction in power
resulted in inadequate heat and
light. limited elevator service
and reduced use of kitchen
equipment. The new transformer
will restore the building to full
operation and the SF (Irille will
be serving when the S(‘ reopens
at 2 pm

THE KENTK‘KY KERNEL. Friday. January 23. 1976—5


ll a.m . to pm.
11 am. It p.m.
4 p.m. t] p.m.
12 am. 9 p.m.

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February 9, 1 976

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* Ticket Sales:

26 -
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JUN. 27 " Feb. 9

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Barney Miller's

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Jay Carter's Hi-Fi



6—THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Friday. January 23, 1976



SAT., JAN. 24

7:30 p.m.

ON LIME by Jerry's



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Monday - Saturday 9:30 a.m. - 4:45 p.m.







Sorority adviser Jenkins finds work enjoyable

Kernel Staff Writer

Sarah Jenkins is beginning her
second semester as an assistant
dean of students, and it‘s no
surprise to her that she‘s still
enthusiastic about her work.

Hired last September as
l’anhellenic campus sorority
organization and women‘s
honorary advisor. Jenkins says
her typical day is “hectic. but
nice. i like it here very much."

A graduate of Hanover College
(ind), Jenkins became in—
terested in sororities as a
member of Alpha Omicron Pi.
She received a Master‘s degree in
English from UK and was a
Fayette ('ounty Board of
Education program coordinator.

Jenkins said she has en-
countered no difficulties being
accepted in her job. she is the
llK's first black l’anhellenic
advisor. “I‘ve been accepted as a
person." she says. ”l don‘t want
to be stereotyped as a black or a
female. I want to be accepted as
Sarah Jenkins."

Working as l’anhellenic ad-
visor has convinced her that
lratcrnities and sororities suffer
lrom a false image in the com-
munity. 'l‘ypical Greeks are not
always “beer-loving. fun-loving.


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ml. Olyt'lj'A'IyAO/V3.013.011;

Root Photographers, one of the nation’s largest and oldest photographic
studioswill be arranging your portrait sitting... at no expense to you, and with
All pictures will be taken in room 307 and 309 in
Student Center. The photographer will be on campus to photograph

no obligation to purchase.


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carousing individuals." she said.

Jenkins responded to ad-
ditional questions about her work
as l’anhellenic advisor:

Is it really true that Greeks
have changed in the last 10 or
even five years?

“I think they have. We've
always offered a good deal to the
average member. l'nfortunately.
our image. in terms of how
society views us. hasn‘t kept up."

Aren‘t the images responsible
for the bias often the ones that
are most visible?

I don‘t think so. A lot of times
you walk around with precon-
ceived notions...notions that are
never challenged because we

,protect ourselves with them. I

don't mean to stereotype the non-
Greek: that's not my intention.“

Do you think publicity con-
cerning Greeks is at fault?

“I think the media has an
obligation to report without bias
on every page. l'nfortunately.
everytime I see something ill the
paper about Greeks. there's a
good deal of editorializing.

"The media. the Kernel in
particular. does not give the kind
of credit that is due. For
example. the Adopt-a-llouse. All
the publicity has been about l'K
students who are primarily L'K

Old Seniors Never Die...‘w

Their Pictures Live on Forever


SENIORS from January 26 toFebruary 6.

If you have not made your ’

appointment already’ -- Just stop by the -.

Student Center and make