xt7rn872zf34 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7rn872zf34/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1988-11-04 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, November 04, 1988 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 04, 1988 1988 1988-11-04 2020 true xt7rn872zf34 section xt7rn872zf34  






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



Today: Chance of showers
Tomorrow: Chance of showers





The Nerd:
Actors Theater’s

latest production.

Women’s volleyball
looks to tie for title.




See Page A





Vol. XCti. No. 62

Established 1894

University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky

independent Since 1971

Friday. November 4 i988 1

Women travel state rallying support for broad-form deed

Assignment Editor

Bernadette Smith purchased a todacre
farm in 1975 “for the beauty of it" only to
have it demolished in 1980 under the broad
form deed.

Her beautiful mountaintop, clear water
stream and two-house site vanished when
her property was strip mined without tier

“We are not trying to take their ithe
coal companiesi minerals or break the
contract." she said, "We are trying to get
them to mine in a way that is suitable to


Opponents of broad-form
deed are misleading pub-
lic, attorney general says.
See GROUP, Page 5.

Smith is one of four Eastern Kentucky
women who are travelling 2,000 miles
around the state in the "Victim \'an" to
raise support for the bi‘oad-t'oriii deed

Smith and her three colleagues. Brenda
(‘ornett. Jeanette Smith and Brenda Rey
nolds. are members nt Kentuckians tor the
(‘oiiimonwealth. an organization that sup

ports the broad form deed amendment

The individuals are telling their personal
stories involving the broad-form deed to
people around the state in hopes of ediicat
mg others about the amendment

A broad-form deed is a legal document
used in the late 1800s and early limos m the
Eastern Kentucky coal region to buy the
mineral rights toa piece oi land

t'iider the deed. the landowner owns the
surface area oi the land and the ow rier oi
the mineral rights owns all oi the minerals

'l‘he l)t‘t);lil'llil‘lll deed became a coiitro
versial issue when courts interpreted the
deed to allow \ll‘ll) mining of the land by


Staff Writer

When the UK football team plays
Vanderbilt University tomorrow night
at ('ommonwealth Stadium, the Wild
cats will be looking for a little bit ot re
venge The Cats went into last season's
game against the Commodores thinking
about a bowl bid. but Vandy burst the
(‘ats' bubble. beating UK 38-29,

"We definitely feel the Vanderbilt
game put a damper on our season last
year." t'K safety Hon Mack said "We
are not going to let that happen again ‘

Once again, the Vanderbilt game is
critical if the Wildcats plan to go to a
bowl this year.

“It is a one»game season We have to
beat Vandy to keep going." l'K center
Brian (‘ralle said.

“We always have bowl in the hack ot
our heads." lfK safety Hon Robinson
said ”We know if we Just w'in. then the
bowl bids will take care of themselves "

Vanderbilt features the very explo
sive quarterback Eric Jones The lleis
man candidate leads the Southeastern
(‘onference in total offense. averaging
260 yards per game

”I am not saying that he is the best in
the conference.” UK coach Jerry ('lai
borne said "But he very well might

Some have suggested Jones has not


BREAK ON THROUGH: UK senior running back ivy Joe
Hunter evades two defenders in practice this week The

Cats hope for revenge tomorrow
Vanderbilt’s air attack is one of the SEC’s toughest


Match-up: Kentucky, 4-4 (1-3 in
the SEC), vs. Vanderbilt, 3-4 (2-3).
When: 7:30 pm. tomorrow.

Where: Commonwealth Stadi-

Radio: Live on the Kentucky Net-
work, WLW-700 AM, with Cawood
Ledtord and Ralph Hacker.




hyed up to the preseason ckik-ctations~
but Vanderbilt coach Watson Brown
thinks otherwise

“i think the young man has played
\ery well He has made a lot iii things
happen tor us," Brown said "He has
had an outstanding season so tar 1
don‘t think anybody in the country has
done more tor his team than line has
torus "

Jones has passed tor 1.392 yards this
season. but he will have to work extra
hard when he drops back to pass
against the Wildcats tomorrow night

“They iVanderbilit have the No i
one passing offense in the SEt‘. but we
have the No l pass deieiise iii the iia
tion.” Robinson said

Wildcats. 44. Will host Vanderbilt
row night at Commonwealth Stadium



ill 7 $0 tomor-

lii addition 'o leading ilie team ii
passing. Jones leads \‘aiidy in
rushing llespite haiing lost Hi; \ards
on sacks. he has rushed tor 2224 yards.

\Xiiiderbili rubs the ipiarterback ip
tioii .i lot as well .is the iiuailerbaik
sneak.i'laiboi‘iie said

"You can’t make iiiislakes on their
Upllttll. i‘liiiboriie said You lime to
time somebody i-oiering the iiiiar
terback draw .it all times they try to
put a lot oi pressure on you

.\s it Jones wasn't enough tor the l l\
secondary to think about ’oiiiorrow
night. the t'oiiiiiimlores ll.t\t‘ one ot the
preiiiieie recencrs iii \l'it' history
ltoo.\litcliell .iei-ordiiigtot'laiboriie

"Boo \llttliell has to be considered
one of the best receners in coniereiice
history," t laiboriie said lie is .i great
t‘ecclu't' llc t all really get opeii

\litchell leads the league iii i'ecep
lions .il .iltdi‘t'ci‘iHltgyat‘ds 8th Ht‘
is only if»; \arils shy oi breaking the
t'itltlcl‘t‘ltct' t‘i‘t'i'lHttg yaldagt‘ icciii'd
Wendell l)a\is. who now plays toi' the
('hicago Hears. currently holds the re


The key to the game. i'laiboriie said.
is how i-ttectively l‘l\ s oiieiise can con-
trol the ball and keep \aiiderbiit s ot
tense on the sideline

\t'\( \I‘. l'iitt ‘



Wilkinson stumps for lottery amendment

Wilkinson also pointed out to the crowd
that he wants to keep recreation money iii
Kentucky, instead of it going to five other
states nearby that now have lotteries

Associated Press

BOWLING GREEN. Ky (iov Wallace
Wilkinson was greeted by a vocal group of
protesters when he stopped in Bowling
Green on yesterday to stump for a pro
posed state lottery.

Citizens Against State Lottery organized
the protest. complete with Signs. at the
Bowling Green—Warren County airport

The governor chastised the anti-lottery
group for disrupting the rally and warned
them that such tactics might backfire into

more support for the lottery amendment
on the Nov, 8 ballot

When one woman approached Wilkinson
and asked him to change his mind about
the lottery. he responded: “I appreciate
your point of view. but I made a promise
andlhavetokeepit "

The lottery was a major plank of Wilkiri
son's 1987 gubernatorial platform He has
said the proceeds will be used for a one
time bonus to Vietnam veterans. and then
split between education and programs for

"Millions and millions of dollars go
across that river." Wilkinson said of the
”hill River that separates Kentucky from
prominent lottery states Illinois and Ohio

The governor also made stops in
Uwensboro. Paducah and Hopkinsville.
where the crowds were more favorable

coal i‘oiiipaiiies ‘Atllltiil' w _.
the laiidow tlt‘l‘
'l‘lie ‘-.ll‘iti among his»
tion oi landowners' :.ii'n.s
\llppllt‘s and homes wit}.
tionfoi‘dainaaesb. ‘lwi .; '
’Keiiiiii'kiaiis for 'he’
been .iorkiiig on 'lii
i‘titil." and Sidney
board llit’llllit'l til
HH‘tttlLl t oi‘iii-t‘:
in 1‘th but i' ...is .
liicky Sitpreinct oiii'i
We 'ii'iiitllt' "v
legislature i~
iiii'lil, itl‘ ‘ili‘.

til"? t
liti‘ it

Dukakis says race
is growing closer

in the final days

My l)\\llil sl'ii

\\\tlt"lilt‘tl l"

‘tlii'liai-i led-M.
»_i'i"i'il .i'siii"'l.i\ 1'
\ltlf‘l" l‘ ”‘t‘ ”M ii"-

,:!‘t‘ .‘ixiizt‘ "\ 'nli-i
. i'l3t~i‘.t‘t

'iii“. -'ii.iiii

lttitki t' "4‘

tiiivs oi ‘fii



.‘i‘iissl'. at l i
~ii\ ii \ ..t‘.vi'"l‘lll. i.

Initiiv’ ‘ultii :ii.
‘lic\ll t\iiigl 'it.i:

liiitic/ said i lliit‘.it
l» jii'iils .i: iii '.i' i. a;
leader l gar ie l'iiioi'iirt

"lroiiiialli 'lii

'lilitotii: Mini

‘v‘lllllt'lilixl\i'iitiiilltiilit‘ iin

Tittiiiisi 1

in tact. the iirst piililiiai piiiiiic deiiio:

siiaiioiis .-.iii =!iiti.i‘iiii ‘ix \oiiii'i ‘iil\i

lllisltatiils illiii stilts ‘.t it twain; '.t'\| ii i.‘..t>~

as politii .ii pi isoiiei s \llt sari

Lopcr ouliiiicd The iozaidiiiiis i. i litit‘ as
part oi her speaking ‘oiii throughout the
l iiili‘dfitalt's

'l‘he lettiire was
Women s \tiidies.
\ltait‘s. lalllll \iiii-iiiaii
\lcdttal School s pi’meiitatnc
and beha\ ioral science iiepai tmeiiis

lioper i’eceiyed degrees at ‘lie 1 ni\ersity
oi (bile and i ‘olunibiaiil niiei'sity

She is the tornier si-tietary geiieial oi
the Santiago t‘ouncil ot the \ational \sso
ciation of t‘hilcan Physicians and also is .i
leader in the t‘hileaii lllt'tilt'.tl toiiimumty s

stitiilsitlt‘il it)
.iiid the

illlltt iil

tin iiii‘ia'ie:



.i.:iii ii:,..'v-.

liipiv’ i
«iisatiticaia. i-
llllit‘ .ilii‘. ’il tlL'i
lllt ‘lll|t\\ .\li. .
|_\ those ‘~\llll .i liisto; \
iltii ‘ittti tiiiitiii‘ ::oi..
oi their t lllitil't ii, \itt

Lope; \dltl \\itilitl
l‘hi tilii\ 'ypi

\\itli.il. .itt t'. til

\ided tot

ii. the ‘aiiias
tilil lilcliisci‘.i‘s la“,
is .i slioltagc oi food ‘lii
tirst in tact iii pert-en: sit til
women t‘\.lllllllt'ti n i liiii ..ii

.\-\ltiil. titliivs‘

twin; it “it...
'iiiiiii.. .il .ii.:
pit giaitit




2 — kentucky Kernel, Friday. November 4. 1988




C.A. Dunn. my Wheel Brennan Thanee J. Sulllven
Editorial Editor Editorial Cartoonist Executive Editor
Joy lam Jim White Julie Euelmen
Editoriacuet Associate Editor Special Projects Writer


Dukakis has shown how not to run a political campaign

According to historian Thomas
Bailey, the 1884 presidential elecr
tioii between New York tiov. (lrov
er (‘lcveland and Maine statesman
James Blaine "sank to perhaps the
lowest level in American experi
i'llt‘l‘ as the two parties griinted
.illll shim-d tor the hog trough ot otA
lite "

Itumors about ('leveland's illegit-
imate child. Blaine's premarital re
latioiis with his wife and othei
‘character issues. were drug
through the mud by both sides.

In 1584. America could afford to
amid the issues The nation was
\lill concentrating on its industrial
development and strong. compe
lent leaders were not as vital as
business growth and the nation‘s
westward expansion

In 1988. however it is Vital tor
.\merieans to chose a t‘hlt’fdtlrs'ltilt‘
who has the vision and ability to
steer the nation toward the lel
tentury And that is why a recent
\l’it‘ Wall Street Journal poll is es
pecially troubling

According to the polL 62 percent
of Americans who are likely to tote
Tuesday do not like Michael Duka
kis or George Bush. line of the tea
son yoters have such distaste tor
the two candidates. according ‘o
the experts. pundits and soothsay
is because ot the highly neg

campaign that has been

.il :\ e


C.A. Duane


Last week in Atlanta. former
President Jimmy (‘arter told a
group of college Journalists that
this years election is the nastiest
and ugliest campaign he can re

Former President Richard
Nixon. whose 1972 reelection cam
paigii spread rumors about his op-
ponents sexual lives. called 1988
an issiieless campaign which has
centered around character assassi
nation and demagogiiery.

History. however. would suggest
that 1988 has not been the dirtiest
presidential campaign in the na
lion‘s history Most scholars agree
that the ones waged during the 19th
century. when political machines
had a firm grip on the American
electorate. were far more caustic
and slea/y

Adnnttedly. running a presi
deiitial campaign with the Republi
can \ersion of Franklin 1) Rinse
vclt in office does present some
dilemmas America has been oohed
anti aahed tor the last eight years

and it is accustomed to a leader
who can motivate and excite a

Anyone who has heard Bush or
Dukakis - or either of their run-
ning mates speak can attest to
the fact that watching the Seattle
Mariners play the Atlanta Braves
is more exciting than one of their

When the Dukakis campaign left
Atlanta. it appeared to be full of
energy and Vigor.

Dukakis had made what most ob-
servers called the most passionate
speech of" his political career, the
Rev Jesse Jackson's faction had
been properly silenced. the moder—
ate and conservative Democrats
were pleased with the chmce for
\ice president and the establish-
ment had a nominee who it thought
could bring the Reagan-lkmocrats

l’olls had Dukakis enjoying leads
as great as 17 points over the ap
parently hapless George Bush and
by the way some Democrats
sounded at the end of July, 1600
Pennsylvania Ave. would have a
new party on Jan. '20. 1989.

But then the Bush campaign
went on the offensive. hitting
Dukakis hard on ”DORISSUOS” that
are important to the average voter

No one wants a president who
lets murderers roam free to rape
and kill people. allows the (‘nVII‘OII

ment to be polluted; wants to take
more of your paycheck away; and
is ready to make unilateral conces-
sions to the Soviet lfnion. Bush has
told the nation.

Although that description does
not accurately depict Dukakis.
Bush supporters made the public
believe that the Massachusetts gov-
ernor is the inosl careless and
"radical" candidate since George
McGovern or Walter Mondale,

Dukakis said in his acceptance
speech at the convention that this
year‘s election is not about ideolo-
gy, but about competence And that
is exactly how Bush has beaten
Dukakis thus far.

By going on the offensive and
running a smart. tight campaign.
Bush has shown the American peo
ple he may not be exciting or even
terribly likable. but he is more
competent than Dukakis to be pres-

Even when issues have been dis
cussed during the campaign. it is
impossible for the average voter to
foresee how a person will react
once sitting behind the desk in the
Oval Office Consequently. when
most vote. they tend to choose the
candidate who has run a more effi—
cient and impressive campaign

During the first few days of Sep»
tember when voters began to no-
tice we were in a year in which a
president is elected, Dukakis sat


back and allowed Bush to call him
every kind of name that strikes a
sour chord with the electorate

And while his aides were telling
him to strike back and warm up to
the American people. Dukakis inr
sisted on doing things his way.
which raises some questions as
how he will take advice as presi-

Negative campaigning does not
always prove successful in politics.

but when your opponent is a pas
sionless techiiocrat who has trouble
cracking a smile it can prove to be
successful even if the voters
don't like you And for George
Bush it may finally get him an
elected position

Editorial Ifilitor (‘ A Dutmc
Bonifer is (I journalism and politi
cal science iiuiior and (I Kernel col




luest opinion
lacked logic

\taiitii-w .1 Bond. in his guest
opinion ot llcl ttl “To think, one
must speak the language.” dis
;!.ix 4‘ talk-ward thinking I
will aunt that critically analylmg
for hundreds of years a piece of he
tion that was written in a matter oi
weeks .is form of entertainment
may be seen as a misguided effort

That is. why not use that same
time and effort exercising ones
own imagination instead of mtellec
tualizing over any single. static
piece of fiction"

1 will further admit that a sense
of history an idea of six'iologicai

concepts and a supply of facts all
equate enough to form and defend
one ~. actions and opinions may be
all that is necessary to liyc its one

It is not necessary to become
bogged down in the trivialities ot
Shakesrwares life or Hitler's girl
friend Given a limited lifespan.
‘lie learning oi slich my in could or
guably dispiaie the learning
more useful information

However. some of Bond s asser
tions are senseless His flippaiit
closing directly linking morality in
not voting iii the presidential elee
tioii is not only irrelevant to his iii
ticle but it is also without reason
Rudimentary logic would lead one

\s‘ the direction of the country
under the leadership of one candi


datc would differ significantly with
the direction under the leader of
the otlici it being doubtful that
both directions would be equally

henet‘iciat or detrimental to the
country due to tensions and com-
plexities that characterize the
country an informed citizen

would be foolish to not choose a
particiila" t andniati

Now for my‘ flippant crossing:
The truth of the relation of lan-
guage to reasoning is precisely the
reverse of your analysis for all llr
literates can think. whereas Bond
proves \t tnlt‘ literales cannot.

li'tt'i“. A. \‘oiiizop is a political
scii'm it *-i‘tllll' mirl u member of the
('K i ilrlpii’ ii.’ fl‘li‘ Cr)llf’flt‘ DOMO
/ rots


438 S. Ashland Ave.
Chevy Chase




Minimum Delivery
Order $3.25





:Administration .
Chips & Drink I

Reg. $5.43 I
NOW $4.92 I

exp 11l15/88

(The ltalian Sub)
Chips & Drink

Reg. $4.92



Ut- 11/4 through 11/6


Purchase any LARGE pan pizza and receive a MEDIUM pizza with the same
number of toppings
absolutely FREE!
Choose from your
favorites; Pizza Hul'
Pan Pizza, Thin ‘N
Crispy“ or our new

Just Call
No coupon needed!
Lunch or Dinner


Offer good only at
‘7 384 Woodland Ave,






Common Sense —
An Important Ingredient to Good Teaching



MON~THUR . . .. 10 am. to Mid MON-THUR .. 11 am. to 11:30 p m l
FRI-SAT - - 10 am to 1 am FRI-SAT . 11 a m- to 12:30 am | NOW $4.19 A large number of the complaints that students bring to the
SUNDAY .. 11 am. to Mid SUNDAY . .. Noon to 11:30 pm , - . . .

L _ _8XP tl/1§_’88_ _ Ombudsman 5 Office could be reduced or eliminated if teachers


would use good judgment in their dealings with students and their
problems. Many of the questions students ask fall in the “gray" area
and are not addressed specifically by the rules of the University
Senate. For example, Senate Rule, Section V—2.4.2, Excused
Absences, cannot cover all the reasons students request excused
absences for missing class. In the opinion of the student and
instructor, a ”valid” excuse may be something other than sickness,
death of a family member or a religious holiday. Each situation must
be evaluated on its own merit. This is where common sense must
prevail. If the teacher senses the student is sincere and he/she can
justify the absence with documentation, then it need not go any
further. Positive action at the student/faculty level serves to foster
confidence and respectability between students and teacher. It also
may save time and eliminate a lot of hassle particularly if the student
appeals to a higher administrative level.



{Grand Buffet”




Russell Cave Road



Teachers need to consider the student’s Viewpoint. Likewise,
students should recognize that teachers must be fair and consistent in
their policy. This brings up the matter of resolving problems where
students have scheduling conflicts, i.e., two tests offered at the same
time (common exam and regular exam in two courses). An
alternative time (make-up if necessary) for taking one of the two
tests should be offered. This problem is not insurmountable and, if
possible, should be resolved at the classroom level rather than by the

As a teacher with over 25 years of experience, I feel it is the
responsibility of the instructor to work with his/her students in trying
to reach a suitable compromise on most matters. No serious—minded
person has ever said that teaching was easy. It requires patience,
sincerity, perseverance and a lot of hard work.


4 NA.“ l‘wiitlcilmi llli

Hi. link timiitl l‘iittti .Il

innit. iixiioic sit .ililiniist s i lily
l-Il st‘li'i lt'tl tld\\



Southland Drive



William G. Moody
Academic Ombudsman







‘Nerd’ alert

Actors Theatre’s latest play takes light-hearted, humorous look at geeks

By ('IIAIHJI‘I Md'l'l‘l

Actors Theatre of Louisville. the
birthplace of such notables as play
wright Marsha Norman, celebrates
its 25th anniversary with the pro
duction of Larry Shue‘s “The

The play is a non-stop comedy
about something we've all expei‘i
enced: Guests who have worn out
their welcome.

The play centers around the liyes
ol' William (‘ubbert tplayed by
William McNultyi. ’l‘ansy Mctiin
nis iplayed by Emily lleebneri and
Axel Hammond tplayed by ltob

(‘ubbert is an architect coming to
terms with his fading relationship
with MeGinnis Hammond is the
link between the two as friend. con
t'idante and mediator.

(‘iibbert has a neyerendiiig teel


Sleadniaii calls him up He tells
him he will be in the Terre llaute.
lnd. area and would like to visit
him. This is ‘.\llt'tl the real hilarity

Steadman. the title character, is
the epitome ot a nerd llis glasses
are taped. his pockets are pro
tected and his clothes are of the
tiiiest polyester

He even has a nerdy Job: inspect
mg chalk crates at a factory. So
what does he check tor. you ask"
“.ltist to make sure that it's there.”



“The Nerd" will run through
Nov. 19 at Actors Theatre
of Louisville, 320 W. Main
St. Times vary and tickets
range from $10-18 and stu
dents can purchase rush
tickets 15 minutes before
showtime for $7. For reser»
vations. call (502) 5847




embarrass (i'ubbert. t'roni ttlstii'

a possible client to standing .i
aisle iii" an airplane (llll'ltlL’, ltl!’ ..
leiice and screaming. "I lit' '-
your bladder will explode'

bert lt‘dllts many things about love.
lile and ‘la- iiitui'e lle learns how
not ti. t" .i \‘Hltlp. to say ’the hell
‘..i' did lalu charm-til his lite

ita- play takes a paradoxical
«is! but I‘ll lv‘i \tiitseetltal

hare plays the part almost too
~ it He is iii-id), beyond the realm
it Zlallrlll \eycrtheless. he gives
i iitill light hearted iwrt'ornianci-

\htariiiis's pertorniance was ad
iiiiia'c liiit shi- tended to be timid
.eid iehi-ai'sed at moments

the l)t‘.sl pertorinance ‘mh LIN-ti

. \liiii‘iscy lle deliyci'eil li1~ lira a
iii the same deadpan manner a- i
tiii-itiaii Stcyen \tr'igbt ‘rtli‘. « "
more ~ityle

iitliei' good perloriiiaiiii l"
uiieii by 'l'racey Ellis and ti! '.--t

Kentucky Kernel, Friday,Novombor4,1988 - 3



Rob Song
Arts Editor

ing ot obligation to a guy named
Rick Steadnian «played by Richard
Karnx Steadman rescued (‘ubbert
from near death during the Viet
nam War and (‘ubbert promised to

(‘ubbert is torn helm-er ‘ eraii Frederic .\lalior iii i-‘. y. ‘.l:

Steadman's intentions are good cred promise to Stead'r. , tllll \tr~ \tatrlgraie poiw' ’ ‘

but he seems to offend and irritate being driy‘entoinsanity eirt ..i lllilit'l"
everyone with whom he comes in

contact What ('iibbert thought '

Finally. after niaiix ;.» ', ' ‘ iii» tint: who i...
beindebtedtohimt'orey'er would be a short \isit turns out to tempts ‘0 scare “H Niel“ . l . :Hctt llt‘t i': l’ in?

coincidentally. inst when (‘ub bean “pimp“ m,“ bert straight out tells l5tlt" w
bert's love life and career are Eli ttiririvif .:i .i :o.te- .. t-i't"ir:'2‘:.“‘..- cit-"y . ways the in.
going down the proverbial drain. Steadman always tinds a way to 'l‘hroiigh Steadiiiziri‘» ..l°littti.,‘l‘ "et- =!i9‘ht 'i' to 'i ' .‘ ' H .r W/ tt i v Mr“,

pt 'lti ' ii; i'

9“"V‘ 8" DAVtD 'AKBO"

plans 'lti' H i. ll :Il.’ iki "

‘., v V .- n ”D"

with a hybrid style in

"Fri ilrtii-


TOP CAMPUS ' 6 - ’
ALBUMS F ishbone goes Bomn

1INTI-EM“? HUM Hy .\l|(‘ll.\El. l.. .iosrts
U2 Stat‘l (‘i'itic

Island Records
Juno’s Addiction

Warner Brothers Records


both tlst‘ a taste ot
hand doesn‘t preach. the}. iiis' '
Kendall Jones attacks ‘

RECORD helium and the i‘cs' ii'
stout-hes either
REVIEW ’.\la and l'a"

it:\'or‘ce on ctitldrer‘. \

seems to tie i‘ltttiiiil it“ " “

'l'lil'Tll \\l).\‘l)l‘l.
('88 Records deals



The members ol Fishbone have been at
Resurrected Records tempting to blur the line l)(‘t\‘.'t"t‘n tunk anrl . . Colt '
4'STAYAWAKE tiunktorthe last severalvears \ttt‘pus‘ses the hands earlier .wrlzs i :i I
VariousArtlots it would take an electron microscope ”Hwy”, ”Mk“ ”m ”Ilium mm, ‘m‘ i
A&MRecords and a strainerto separatethe tyio i‘l'h‘l” m" "Hm" \ ml" ””l‘lw‘“
5-SCARREBBUTSMARTER tin its debut El), Party At Ground low. This ’itttt‘
D'MV'O'WCM" the band managed to put together an as- the music lit io-u l'i'i‘i’ ‘t‘..'l.~ t‘i\t‘."pl""lttl't"l
tslandRecords sorted collection of showstoppers like and lacked the energy lit the lil’ iii-st 4:
ECWUEYDAYS “l'gly.” "“ KModern industry and the all. this album has enough \titll to choke
D" "“1.“ title track .tames liroii'ii

TouchandGoFlecords The record industry claimed it had the The
7-TALK'S CHEAP black ltamones Head '
K'””“°"'¢' The band's first album. In Your l'rrr'c. .
Virgin Records was a medicore et't‘ort compared to the
8.LOVELY Party At Ground Zero There were a tew
ThoPtlmlttm standout songs like "(‘holly.” “I Wish l
RCARecords llad -\ Date," and "In The Mr. ‘ but over
9-NOTH'NG WRONG all it didn‘t measure up,

Rod Lorry Yoltow Lorry

RCA! Beggar's Banquet Records

ngn Records

As determined by airplay on

aiise .\l.'i read l'a ~ ,-
~\l(‘l' lileed has" and '
.iiiiili Z.ti- \‘ia'v tier
ill'llilll’l the fraud ‘vqis twii mi iiidbe-oiitc' cri- Elmore

tmestior: oi lute” _o.‘. .
The band eien iiiariaL‘I-s t
:fitilti rt‘llstil‘Kltlp izitii t .
Question Hi l.ite

Tytoorc sings, \> the t‘

‘i'riii ii.ii~t recite ti.


album‘s 'tt’\l ~=iiille

:s a re make oi the t tlt‘it‘»
ilas‘sic riot .‘lllttliitl iiiitidlcss Tiil iiti- '-
l‘dl'lltllt' l\.t‘7tiL(t lltis xi.» ‘lie i's' pop
song to deal Willi "l‘tti.’ .i'lllll'lttttt S «.oiilrl
much rather tiear 'tiis than .illttllli'l'
tiiakcot ‘ lilllllt’ l,oiiie ir‘ \loni ‘iloiii ’

ttlltl lti ti\t‘ \Ill] \lt
iiiiied \ ttl ‘

t';L‘lll \oii iiiiistn't dark " e‘
hi-xtioardist t hai'lret

. w . '* t ~ ‘v t
\‘oralist \iiuelo Moore is at tic tiiikiest Halo.» l'”t!ttiu bait.

when he sings l‘i\.l’l‘\i>lttl‘. s misused ltlltl
Ripped him up and abused l'tlll \iio'bi-i'
night-ad plan i‘iishiiii.‘ dope ii .. roiii \
terrible tll)‘.\ lhit that hoii .t Lot-s [Print
dies on the corner titt\\ v\lttl 1' \oti \-.in' to
lica iinikic reineiiitiei l"reddie~ dead
lieorge \lichael and his \loiikm

l tor one. was ready to write Fishbone
ott as bands like laying t‘oloiir began lead
mg the assault ot young. black rock art
ists. But before you could say. "iinpossi
ble” Fishbone popped back on to the music
scene, bigger and better than ey'er

Fishbone s latest, truth and Soul. easily

\Ioore s ~tlltIlllL‘ l‘\ tn"
iap [um i'! i sniotitlii't’ "

'i'adit Ioii

\ll tw Motifs l 'w‘ s :"l \-
=,iii\i-il lyiiik


i‘lN’llt ' w \i‘i-

v’ttlltl l'\ "ii' litli'








AucfloCltym—2350Woodhttt8ttoppino ContendohnMch-l , ,, ...\i.
Moritgomoryaidvmmntrywtlportonntoniohtandtomorrow hm. ~ " , V“ “3‘: “
Coverissz. “ . ’ ,"ff.
mw—117N.Umm3t.TonlghtUncteSunwtlpor° “ 4 c "““‘“"j’.
mmmmu 10.Covorts $4. Bar-B-QKlerswlpor- \ ._ : ~ -‘ W

Comedy 0» My — 114 N. Broadway. Brad Nelson. Burt Chats.

CW5 — 249 W. Short St. Parker Coleman will perform at 9:30.
and Goovy Coot beginning at 9:30. Tomorrow night Ten Foot Polo and

hm -- 269 W. Main St. The Motmpolitim Buss All-Stu: will

Mum‘s —- 5539 Anions-Wu no. Restless Heart wilt por-

Two Km hum — 333 S. Limouone St. Freedom oi Expression wilt

Tho m - 361 W. Short 8. mo Resurrectod Bloated Floaters


LAD!“ .i

. .. 51.3 i' i

Uiii't ~

”or“ .l .

Susan Krauss and Peggy Halde hang one oi the works that are on
display in the “We re A Little Oit Broadway exhibit

Graduating art seniors open exhibit

ll}.ll'l.llil€lt\ll.\\l) 3,. Hit N. m.“ .1 “ie
(‘ontributing\Nritei‘ iniiiei'y ii 'tic li‘cyiiolils lliiitihtig.
“[35 Broadway

Several graduating .ii‘t si'ttlttt'.\ The installation i 'ltt‘ show
“I“ be presenting \(lan Hi I‘m,” itlllk§ \t'l‘) it'lllt'\.\itlll.ll illts
“”rk '” m" "V“ l" " “”l“ "“ crouii i~ iiiiiiiiiu lllt‘li l-i‘st toot lot‘
“mild““5 it‘v‘h'hll yard said l‘trtl'l‘ll tllllllillLIlldlti.

Th“ “\llll’” l‘ >‘l"’“-‘“""ti l‘.“ l l‘ " the students *-t‘lltltl silllll‘iill pro
department ol art in the t ollegc ot
Fine Arts

Graphic design niaioi' laslia
Klingniaii. one oi the I” contribiit
ing senior artists. said the shim
presents the creative talents ot l l\

"This is a l'niyersity sllim that
represents what our art students
are creating." she said "These are
ambitious studean that hope to lure
lher their talents thanks to tK the same classes. that
staff” mean it's all the same.”

The exhibit, \\lll(‘ll runs \o\ i majorl’aigel‘eck said

lull iihai'i


i‘iiiiiiingtiaiii 't\t'l'ltitil-\t“1 'iieii‘
pi'ogi ess and approx ed the \t .ii‘k

lhe \aiiely ot works that \till be
displayed in the exhibit are a titlll'
hination ot drawings. paintings.
graphics. ceramics. illustrations
and tilackand \itiite photography

‘l‘lyen though Re time .ill had
tltK‘bll t





40 More CK/t’fi,
mam. m' w0
mm cross H
M9121. Hflflf

by Berke Breathed




l /Wfifl/ It Nb"

M1177 laws ’
















 4 — Kentucky Kernel. Friday. November 4. 1988


M.“ , 22 O
1 er S glves \tnii reports
. . " ‘l'he riiiitliranked t'K women's
lteS - w1n ' \olleyball team will try to guar-
antee at least a tie for the South-

caster ii (‘orilerence regular season
eliaiiipioiisiiip tonight with a win
over eoniereriee rival the l'niversi
t) of Florida



Torn Spalding
Sports Editor


UK volleyball team goes for SEC title tonight

A&M. 3-1, and North (‘aroliiia State
UlllVel‘Sll). 1H).

Florida lost to Purdue tTiiiversity
in the final match. 3-0, but bounced
back on Sunday to take a three
game match from the l'rinersity oi

Senior (‘onnie Woltei‘. from t'elle.
West Germany, leads the Gators

[)eBoer. To clinch the eonterence l'Kwomen runne