xt7rxw47t155 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7rxw47t155/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1974-10-15 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, October 15, 1974 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 15, 1974 1974 1974-10-15 2020 true xt7rxw47t155 section xt7rxw47t155 Vol. LXVI N0. 49
Tuesday. October 15, 1974



an llitt’” t'


u ".cspcppr

Senate discusses education trends
in debate over A&S reorganization

Kernel Staff Writer
Concern over whether the University
was supporting a trend in pre-professional
training instead of liberal arts education
marked the University Senate meeting
The concern was voiced by several
senators during a discussion on the Arts
and Sciences reorgani'xation proposal.

Till-I SENATORS said they wondered if
the University would be overemphasizing


pre-professional training by splitting the
College of Arts and Sciences into A & S and
colleges of communications. performing
arts and design.

A & S Dean Art Gallaher, an author of
the proposal, and Senate Chairman
Stanford L. Smith said it would be better if
the departments already geared towards
professional training were separate from
the College of Arts and Sciences.

President ()tis A Singletary. although
acknowledging the A & S proposal was
somewhat controversial. said the A & S



Kernel no" photo by urry Mead

Biting the dust

Scott Glenn.

agronomy junior. lost his balance during the shovel ride race at the

Block and Bridle (‘lub's "Fun Day" held Sunday in Masterson Park. His partner.
animal science junior Barb Peterson. kept her cool on horseback.

Paper recycling proiect expected
to only break even financially

Kernel Staff “riter
A paper recycling protect taken over by
:lie l'niversity during the summer
expected to oiily break even financially.
"'l‘he gains will be eaten up by the
expenses of said Lawrence
l“orgy. vice president for business affairs.
“But it will be good for the l 'niversity from
an ecological standpoint to recycle paper
and put it back into use ‘



I'RtN'l'Zl'Zlm FROM the project have
amounted to $1,200 so far. but it will take
several for the expenses of
collection and revenues to be assessed.
said Henry (‘lay l‘niversity

The Student
committee and


(ittvt‘l‘lllllt‘lll Recycling
rIiiy'ii‘tiiiiiii-iitzil Action

Society tl‘IASt initiated the project last
year with the hopes the l'niversity would
take it over. said l,t)lS Florence. PEAS
president The l'tiiversity decided to take
over the l)l‘tt_|t‘(‘l this sutnmer

The Physical Plant department
presently arranging pickup
iecytlable materials These include IBM
and mixed
newspapers and
can scheduled

for of
cards. priiitotits
paper such
paper Pickups
calling 3.37 “57;!




“'llllC RI‘ISI'HSSI". has been good so
far.” said .liiii \\'essels. physical plant
director “We want to remind people that
surplus paper has a value and we have the
responsibility to get the money back to the
l'iiiversity through the recycling
industry ”

(‘ontiiiued on page 8

College was “too big“ and “something had
to be done."

“IT (THE Rt iiltt'..\f\'l'l,.»\1‘ltif\‘i is
""lllld to have t. .\.llll(:ally broad
wpitif‘ said Singletary. “but it is
ibsolutely desirable."

lle although the issue was
toiitioxersial and emotional. “we should
keep the emotions out of it.“ He added he
would be interested in seeing a ”lively
academic debate" come out of it

“I'm thoroughly impressed by (falla-
her‘s report." he said. “but nothing is
settled yet The social and psychological
ramifications this is like trying to
relocate a ccmetary ”


THE l'NlVPZRSl’I‘Y is expected to
consider the Arts and Sciences proposal in
early Spring. Smith said

In other action. the Senate passed two
rules changes designed to make (it .. ltiate
Record Examination tulirl
mandatory for graduate st hool admission
and to make it more difficult to stay in the
College of Law

The (iRl‘Z rules change the
Graduate School has required students
applying for admission to take the (iRl‘I.
but that it has never been ”officially

-(ll t'\


THE Rl'lJ‘IS change, which passed
unanimously. noted undergraduates must
submit American t‘ollege Testing tA(‘Tt
scores for admission to [K and that the
rules change would “parellel in format
that requirement."

The Senate also decided law students
must maintain overall cumulative grade

61 l]. ‘I l:


itltt’ \.

t- , o‘Qr.

at by

W, (ii/t

wamw’nkwnw «’- *5

Senate (‘ouncil (‘hairman
point it\ eragcs of 2 0 instead of subsequent
semester cumulatives of 20.

Smith told the Senate a hason task force
had been formed between the l'niversity of
Kentucky and Kentucky community
colleges. I

lit: .\l.Stt mentioned a request in the
Krislov report that faculty members be
given written reasons why they were
dismissed or not rehired This section of
the report was rejected by Singletary

Singletary had given the matter deep
thought. Smith said. but had decided it was
not the right time for the recommendation
to be passed But he kept the option of
reopening the question at a later date.
though. Smith added.

Smith also encouraged the t'niversity
Senate to discuss the problem of inflation
at t'K among themselves and to submit
suggestions to the Senate (‘ouncil on how
the l'niversity could reduce spending so
faculty salaries could be raised.

Smith said Singletary had told him there
was a possibility of faculty raises. but it
was "simply too earlv to make promises."

Care of the dying

Concept of ‘hospices' relatively new

Kernel Staff “i'iter
tl-Iditor's note: This is second of a two-
part series on care of the dying.)
Although there are several hospices in
England, the concept of a facility devoted
solely to care for the terminally ill is just
beginning in the United States.
in New Haven. Conn. a planned hospice
has hired a professional fund raiser to
collect $2.7 million necessary for its

\R'l \l \lrlll. finance coordinator of
Hospice lnc "convinced that we
can raise the money from a broad base of

.said he is

private sources ”

Hospice Inc Dr
Lack. a former home care physician at St
originated at \ale l'tiiyei‘sity Although
many staff from Yale.
llospice Inc has no formal ties with the

directed by Syli ia

('hristophers Hospice iii

members are

lake St
purpose is to relieve pain and help patients
ou-i'coiiic their fear of dying

t‘hristophers. its primary

In \-,\|tiRl'lll\lt', the pain killer used
at St t‘hristophers, is illegal in the t'S
llospice liic sent their pharmacist there to
study dya morphine atid its effects ‘;\la/.er
said they found "no clear reason to beliey e
if is superior to morphine and methadone

used here. Most of our patients are pain
free." he added.

Marcr said the public should be more
aware of health problems. “Mental and
correctional institutions are pushed out of
town where people don't have to look at
:liem.” he said.

St Lukes Hospital in New York is
planning a separate ward for care of
:ermiiially ill patients. Like Hospice lnc..
the Hospice at St. Lukes (‘ommittee is in
:he planning and fund raisuig stage. said
chairman .loliii Sw'eetser.

s’l. l.l KICS has received Simeon from
he t'ititcd ltaiik ttlferiiig of Women in the
l‘Ipiscopal (‘hurch Sweetser. a chaplain.
said it w as too early to tell whether or not
the committee will be able to the
initiated the program

" tic prospect of my own demise became a

Sweetscr when

llt' Saunders. founder and
director of St ('hi'istophet‘s. came to St
Lukes help witli the organi/ation.
Sweetser said that Saunders once thought
dya morphine tohethekcy to success at St



t'hi‘istophers but is now “not so sure " He
said patieiils at St Lukes are “reasonably
paiii tree and comfortable without dya-

iiiorphiiie " _
('ontiiiiied on page ti


 Editor-induct, Linda Carnes
' Managing editor. Ron Mitchell
Associate editor Tom Moore
Editorial page editor, Dan crutcner

Features ednor, Larry Mead
Arts editor, Greg Hotelich
Sports editor, Jim Manoni
Pnutograpny editor. Ed Gerald

Editorials represent the opinions M the editors. not the University


State should not build veterinary school

There are those who would build a
veterinary school in Kentucky
regardless of need. They are playing
politics with the state‘s money.

Fortunately. enough questions were
raised in the 1974 General Assembly
to defeat an effort to institute a state
veterinary school.

Additional doubts which were
expressed recently on the desirability
of a state school of veterinary
medicine should be considered before
recommendations are sent to the 1976
General Assembly.

Members of the
Veterinary Medical Association
iKVMAi have urged that the
Kentucky General Assembly “fully
explore all factors relating to the
economic feasibility of establishing
and maintaining" such an institution.
KVMA officials also expressed
irritation at not being consulted on the
proposed school.


A presentation was made in
Lexington last week to the Southern
Regional Educational Board’s annual
Legislative Work Conference by W.S.
Bailey. Auburn University veterinary
professor. on the need to expand
veterinary medicine facilities.

Both KVMA and Bailey's report
question whether building a school in
the state will help alleviate the
veterinarian shortage and
distribution problem in Kentucky.

KVMA and Bailey noted that new
veterinary medicine schools are

Letters to the editor

opening at Louisiana State
University, the University of
Tennessee. the University of

Mississippi and the University of
Florida. Both suggested that it could
be more economical for Kentucky
students to attend out-of—state schools
than to build one in this state.
However. Bailey pointed out that
these schools will accept only a
limited number of out-of-state

Kentucky now has contract
programs for training veterinary

students with Auburn University.
Tuskegee Institute and Ohio State
l'niversity. Under these programs.
the state pays $3000 to $5.000 per
student each year for the total of 22
spaces allotted annually to
Kentuckiam at the three schools.

With four schools now in planning
stages. hopefully the number of
Kentucky students allowed to attend
veterinary schools will increase.

It seems that if other states carry
through with their plans to establish
veterinary schools and will accept
out-of-state students in the same
manner as the contract programs we
have already in effect. there is little
need to build a school in Kentucky.

If every state plans a veterinary
school it could happen. as KVMA
officials and Bailey said. that the
well-publicized shortage of
veterinarians could turn into a
surplus in the next decade.

With the present reciprical
program we have and the hopes of
establishing programs with other
sta tes. it seems more economical for

Kentucky to pay a percentage of each
veterinary student‘s educational
expenses than to build a school in this

Court must stay supreme

After a two and one-half month
summer recess. the US. Supreme
(‘ourt has returned to find a record
number of cases facing them.

The new term. which begins
Tuesday. already has 90 cases
scheduled to be heard. (about half the
number of cases usually heard in a
term) with the rest to be selected
from a list of over 1,000 appeals which
have piled up during the summer

Chief Justice Warren E. Burger
said in a statement Sunday that there
is anurgent need to limit the Supreme
(‘ourt‘s caseload expansion.

Burger has often expressed concern
over the increasing amount of work
which the Court is facing and
appointed a commission headed by
”award Law School Professor Paul
A. Freund to study the matter.

The commission suggested a seven‘
judge national court of appeals to
screen out 90 percent of the cases that
reach the Supreme Court. This idea.
or variations of it. has been endorsed
by the Advisory Council for Appellate
Justice and a committee of the
American Bar Association.

The problem with establishing a
screening court is that it would create

another Supreme Court. with the
difference being that it would not
have interpretive powers; but it
would have the most important
power. that of determining whether or
not a case is to be heard.

Since the Supreme (‘ourt‘s power is
based on its authority as the final
voice in our judicial system.
(excepting presidential pardons), the
establishment of any other court with
final powers would only serve to
weaken the Supreme Court. Those
whose cases had been rejected by the
national court of appeals might well
feel they had not been given a fair
chalice before the nation‘s highest

There is even some cause to wonder
if Burgers claims of an overburdened
Supreme (‘ourt are justified Justice
William H. Douglas. who will be 76
Wednesday. has opposed the idea of a
screening court saying the Supreme
(‘ourt does not have enough work to do
at present

Before our

lawmakers set up a

screening system. perhaps they
should try to make the present system
more efficient. ()ne way of doing so
might be to shorten those two and one
half month recesses.


Three Dog Night
means entertainment

Just exactly what in the hell is
wrong with a clean. straight
crowd? Is it now illegal not to
smoke pot at a concert?

And, in the same vein, what's
wrong with good entertainment?
In your recent review of Three
Dog Night’s concert, you make it
seem that good music and good
entertainment are not synony-
mous. Three Dog Night embodies
both. Why go to a concert just to
hear good music? You can stay
home and listen to an album to do
that. Concerts should combine
good music and Showmanship.
Three Dog Night are not
deceiving people when they claim
to be professional musicians. But
they also happen to be profession-
al showmen.

As for your opinion that Three
Dog Night‘s music isn’t music—
you‘re wrong. Three Dog Night
does some of the best music you‘ll
ever hear. And the music they
make today is just as good as
what they've done in the past.

Believe it or not. Mr. Mitchell.
there were people in the audience
who were old enough to
“appreciate“ the Fifties routine.
even if we don't remember the

Fifties themselves. Does one
have to have experienced some-
thing to find humor in it? Not

One gets the impression from
your review that your idea of a
perfect concert performer is one
who never moves. has one facial
expression. has no sense of
humor, never changes his
clothes, and sings material no
one has ever heard before. I can’t
think of anything that sounds
more boring.

To paraphrase the closing lines
of your review. “don't ever let it
be said that Ron Mitchell is the
absolute authority on what is and
what isn’t good music or
entertainment—He‘s not.“

Andrea Blackburn
Freshman. Nursing

Susan Ellis
Freshman. History

Allen Montgomery
Freshman. Agriculture

Include men

As an “over»30"


T t

a' um
Hts ms






'NOW w: com to mt omcu or m: nous: wars mo mun
Munro IY . . .' S COMMITTII,

several years' absence I very
much appreciated receiving the
Continuing Education for Women
Newsletter and learning about
this organization.

The objectives of Continuing
Education for Women seem to me
both valid and practical —with
one exception: I feel that your
services should be extended to
men as well as women. At the
time this organi'ation was
established perhaps some “re-
verse discrimination" was justi-
fied. but at present I can see no
legal or moral reason for denying
the fact that men age 25 and over
have essentially the same

student prospective problems in comple-

returning to campus life after ting an education ar do women. I

therefore propose. in the interest
of not dividing the human species
any more than necessary. that
Continuing Education for Women
become Continuing Education for
Adults. This would be one way in
which an "Equal Opportunity
University“ could contribute
toward the ideal of an equal
opportunity society.

Nancy C. Daniel
Graduate Student
College of Education

Ginkgo festival

Drat! Another year has gone
by, another year of toil and hassle
and perhaps a few steps closer to

that realm we all imagine is just
beyond our fleeting glance A—old
age. For just one moment put
yourself out of that achievement-
ment»oriented perspective of
University life and into the
cosmic awareness of the question
“why am I here?" and “what was
before all this"“ Such philo-
sophical inquiry .s of the highest
order of man's ability to deal with
his situation. with this, man has
come up with some of the most
profoundest of thoughts. none of
which so far are contained in this

It is with this in mind that the
Ginkgo Festival Committee a-
gain assumes responsibility for a

Contlnued on Page 3




a ir

t a

e y










Hall's reasons for GLF denial

have tone of Orwell'

Hy BRYAN BUNCH Hall writes: “In light of the
(Editor‘s note: This comment unique population ofa university
is the second in a series of three campus. with its relatively
comments about the GLF.) higher concentration of ‘late
adolescents‘. I simply do not
believe that l, in my capacity as
Dean of Students, can afford to
disregard the probability that the
propmed organization would be
used as a device to recruit
students as practicing
homosexuals." He continues:

Both ‘in loco parentis‘ and the
unscientific appraisal of a
subject can be easily extracted
from Hall's and Singletary‘s own
statements about Gay Liberation
Front tGlJ-‘i and homosexuality.
Let us proceed with those
statements and furthermore
point out more singularly gay-

related problems. 'lf. as the authorities tend to

agree. homosexuality is in fact a

In Hall‘s refusal to GLF he personality disorder, then the
wrote “,...one cannot ignore the promotion and recruitment
fact that a sanctioned potential inherent in a sanctioned
homosexual organization, homosexual group can only have
operating within the unique the effect of interfering with
environment of a university meaningful rehabilitation of the
campus. should be expected to homosexualwhilelegitimtzing an



“The belief is implied that the recognition
of G L F will cause many of the

‘late ado/escents’ (that’s us) on campus
to be seduced into homosexual acts. .



serve as the vehicle (if illegalpracticein the eyes ofthe
availability through which the emotionally uncertain who are
‘teaching' of homosexuality to eagerly seeking acceptance.

)0! developing 'Iate adolescents' "As an alternative to the
can be effectively accomp- proposed organization, I am
lished." Hall continues “...one prepared todiscuss and work for
cannot ignore the fa“ that many :he development ofa program of
among the many thousands professionally planned,

5 1984

(While Hall wants to
rehabilitate the homosexual. the
American Psychiatric
Association removes
*homosexuality‘ as an area of
disorder and \ iews it instead as a

Let us now briefly switch our
attention to the Attorney
(teneral‘s requested opinion and
then return momentarily to Hall.

El) HANCOCK. the Attorney
General. in response to John
liarsie. UK‘s representative
(Legal Counsel). said: “Finally
you state that the concern of the
liean of Students regarding the
registration of this particular
organization arises from the fact
:hat the applicants appear to be a
group devoted to the furtherance
of homosexuality, the practice of
which is unlawful in the
(‘ommonwealthof Kentucky . . . I
believe that the governing
officials of the University are
obligated to take recognition of
:he law and deny registration to
any organization whose purposes
are to encourage or condone
illegal acts."

Hancock and Hall are in
agreement. Hancock‘s belief is
not the law but only a belief. Why
then was his ‘opinion' sought?
Hancock maliciously attacks the
integrity of those people seeking
recogntion by claiming they want


enrolled on our own campus fall


squarely within the ‘late adole- “Hancock malicious/y attacks the

scent ' category . " The sense of ‘in
loco parentis‘ is strong here.

integrity of those people seeking

recognition by claiming they want to
no; mm ts implied that further the practice of homosexuality. .


'l‘llE KENTL'CKY KERNEL. Tuesday. October 15. I974—3


Japanese Food
Chinese Food

to Per Cent Discount To Students
On Gift Items


TEL 253-0809

(Located behind Wings Teahouse)

was. - WED. - THUR.

from 4 to 7 p.m.
Fri. - from 3 to 6 p.m.


683 S. Broadway . . 254-4373



he recognition of GM“ will cause


many of the ‘Iate adolescents' organized and supervised
(that's usi on campus to be counseling and therapy to be
seduced lnlt) homosexual acts offered upon the campus of the
and Jack Hall can't possibly t‘niversitytothose homosexuals.
'allow‘thattohappenAlongwith and to others. wishing to
;his almost humorous outlook. by participate,"

a Dean of Students toward the

students he deals with. is an 'I'Ills l|.\S the strange ring of
attack by Hall on the human tirwelt's lost. llall wants to
integrity of those persons. rehabilitate homosexuals and
including myself. who seek providea setting whereby he can
recognition of a gay group. T0 condition students into a life of
say or even imply that my normalcy. instead of providing
intentions involving GLF are to anatmosphereoffearlessinquiry
use this group as a vehicle where alternative views are
whereby lcan seduce and ‘ each available and where subtle and
homosexuality‘ is a malicious devious mechanisms of control
and slanderous personal affront. are not practiced.

to further the practice of
homosexuality. It is certainly a
biased assumption. Many politic-
al and social groups work for
changes in the system but don't
necessarily break the law.

sllttltTlA' thereafter Jack
llall denied organizational status
:o GLF saying “....your
organization will not be in the
interests of the student body of
the University of Kentucky."


Bryan lttmch is a graduate
student in Social and
Philosophical Studies of

Ginkgo fest 'won't hurt a bit'

Continued from Page 2 saying, “This won‘t hurt a bit".
gathering of people ready to It‘s just a few people trudging
expose their optic. auditory. and onward amidst life. remem-
gustatory senses to a tree (the bering an old tree before they too
Ginkgot. lone survivor of gla- become old people.
ciers. war. pestilence. and WillGates
civilization. If by chance. you TheGinkgoCommittee
ha en to come across this group
hustlible wayfarers making their crifiCism
appointed botanical rounds. drop
what you are doing and observe It is really unfortunate that
what will unfold before your eyes Ron Mitchell. who wrote Mon-
as the Fourth Annual Ginkgo day'sarticle on Three Dog Night.
Festival (3 p.m.. King Library, Couldn't attend the concert
Oct. 27) Pretend it‘s the Saturday night. For if he had. he
l’aintsytlle .\ppte Blossom Fes~ would have witnessed the best
ttval or the West Liberty concert that UK has had in over
Sorghum Festival. one year. Every college student I
And remember that very old have talked to had nothing bttt

praise for the concert—“small
scale entertainment“ and all.
As for your comment that
“Three Dog Night shouldn’t
deceive people by claiming to be
professional musicians.” who in
the hell ever made you God‘s gift
to the critic world'.’ I know
newspaper “boys" are supposed
to call it as you see it. but you
missed the whole damn boat?
ltt closing. Three Dog Night«
you were great and l loved the
Wizard. Ron Mitchell ,_ find
another occupation. And remem-
ber. Ronnie. "The Show Must (to
(in ”
Day id Griffith
\ccounting Senior




8X 10 SIZE ‘1750


l4'4:Lt'tth'ixgvxi'csvt”at .,



Color That Will Never Fade
Fast Service



.. mi‘t‘ioii{hi1frgyifrg‘i.7.“thfroiifloiiftg‘ifrgii ‘ioi‘ifroth/Qt?ii.“70‘7”.“Troiifioiiiigi‘i i;.§‘ti;.\ .-.


hit? hit; hi1: hi? i hiit‘ hi? i io‘t‘t 5rd: flit? Chit 761.70“. riot


\1.‘hi‘.ih\ .tlo‘t‘n‘










* *
-)t- *
* 4t-
* 4t-
* 4(-
* -X-
* *
32 it
-)t- You can pick it up -x-
-)t- *
* *
* it-
i Wed. Oct. 16— Wed. Oct. 23 §
t t
fathom 5-7 p.m. (Weekdays only).,"£
-)t- 35
* *
3: Yearbooks To Be Delivered By Mail 3:
3: Will Be Sent Out Wednesday 3:
* *


 t—THI‘J KI‘JN'I‘l't‘hi abuser. Iuesday. tictoner Li. imi



Lexington’s Lowest news briefs

Priced Record


5"” F d t 'd t b‘ll
MUZ|K V WASHINGTON (AP) President Ford \etoed legislation
' i ‘ 4”}- : Monday to cut off US military aid to Turkey, declaring the
(( “ '\l ‘\l M MA IE ‘1 measure would force the United States to withdraw from (‘yprus
‘ . . . peace negotiations and jeopardize the NATO alliance
[a 3‘1 ll H U l 0 287 5‘ Lime C His veto of the measure, which also continued appropriations for

“‘l‘ ‘-' several key government agencies. was expected. So is an attempt
by (‘ongress to override his action before taking an election recess.
Ford used strong language in his message returning the measure
MOS' Complete L"‘0 at to (‘ongress without his approval.
Backpacking Equpmem 'n “I take this step with great reluctance. but in the belief I have no
the Area! other choice." He said “...it is an act which is harmful even to those
it purports to help.“

731.... saw Anti-communist will form

Normiace OD'WUS
Gerry Seidel

mm. new Malian government

tyery accessory

‘> 4~W Nd rm \

(I ().\l.\l (‘ I) I (IHTO H

lll _itl pill


ll 3” ill“

ROME (APtv Amintore Fanfani. a staunch anti-('onimunist
“WWW” (‘atholic leader. got the nod Monday to form a new government to
try to bail ltaly out of its political and economic crisis without
Communist participation.

President (iioyanni Leoiie called on the titiiyearold Fanfani. a
four-time ex-preinier and secretary general ot the dominant
ill 5 Broadway Gwrgenwn (‘hristian Democratic party, after it days of uncertainty about

502 863 W? Italy's political course.

Premier Mariano Rumor resigned t M 3, creating a vacuum that
nlall) Italians speculated could only be filled by bringing ltaly‘s big
(‘oniinunist party into the government. Fanl‘ani‘s appointment
appeared to end this possibility. at least for the present

However, In a statement issued after his apimintnient Faiiluiii
said the situation before him was "not encouraging "

Coal Operators organize

A N N I v E R5 A R Y S A L E Il.\RI,.\.\‘ tAPi A retired Harlan (‘ounty coal operator says he

has formed a group to explain niangeiiieiit‘s side of the story in
connection with the L‘iiited Mine Workers union‘s elforts to
organize mines in Harlan and Bell (‘ounties

Fred '1‘. Loving .lr . said the name of the group, KIN. lnc . stands
for Keep Informed. Neighbor.

“We're here to tell the miners that there is a logical alternative to
l’nited Mine Workers membership. and to remind the small coal
operators of our area that they must meet prevailing wage.
benefits and safety standards to compete in today‘s labor market
Loving said,

He said KlN. Inc. was organized by Harlan and Hell t‘oiinty coal
operators who felt only the union's side of the story has been told so

Distillers oppose wineries

FRANKFURT tAP)—-Representatiyes of Kentucky's bourbon
industry opposed Monday a proposal to give incentives to establish
small wineries in Kentucky.

After hearing arguments from them and one proponent of the
measure. a special legislative interim subcommittee deterred
action on it until just before the next meeting of its parent
committee on business organizations and professions

()ne selling point often used for the proposal is that it could bring
a new industry to eastern Kentucky Proponents say the hills there.
especially reclaimed strip-mine land, would be good for growing
French hybrid grapes,

Wilson calls for unity

LONDON lAl’l rPrime Minister Harold Wilson appealed
Monday for a partnership between his newly reelected Labor
‘ . government and the “whole of our national family" to meet what
l“ ' ‘ 3...”, g,” ,- he called Britain's gravest economic crisis since World War H.

ackpacker's ga-



To celebrate our 15th year we are offering


fabulous reductions on our famous label fashion



Junior Styles

A Sale On Our Year
'Round Discounts!

A Sale On A Sale
Up To V2 0”

, The primary enemy, he said in a television broadcast to the
i nation, is rising prices.



:15,“ d, “This worldwide crisis of inflation is the most formidable
» challenge we have ever had to meet. apart from the challenge ol~
survival in wartime." the prime minister said.
The time has come, he continued. to forget “the harsh things"
. s 1 600 said by politicians during election campaigns.
Denim -. -_._____ .

. 'I’IIIu' I\ In'\ 1! (.I\ l I\ lilt \ [3'],
Pan, SU'fs ‘lt' unlucky Kemel. lld Journalism Holding, University of unlucky,

iiwm'mn Kentmky 0506, r. mailed two times weekly (”rind the school year
wept durum holidaysand vmmrwnts, and twme vweklw (airing the sumwr
«aim third ( lass postage paid .it lexinqtori, Kentmtq. (rill



p g ‘ .
'Vb O ocations. “are '89 Reg 530 00 i out-uh“! by the Kern" Press, Im. toonded in l9]! Begun as ttuw (not in i394
and uiitflistiedi ()ntniuvi‘dy rtSlht‘KthlthV Kernel mm P l9lS
. 115 3 FE Ew C i In ‘0'! 9:: PT (I) :- D fig 1; , .uivu-mwvi potiishutt iii-vein is interned to mm m: n-adpr imv NW Mimi or
4 - . . a in an i. -. . - I -- wsleadmti .iilvrtisinq should he retitled to the irlitns

. EMPE', EAL PLAZA Sg’éCFPING CENTER luv u l'iitmmt «Men )5] l/mhrm.l ll‘ll/“j:l"tl‘-ilsltl(l, tum-nag iillllldllfl new

3 .-
.ili.l{2?l, (Mar Ni r. il ".l' .“i/ ll") :0!”- ’3'” .V Ill”)







Student aid money
still available here

Despite the current tight
money situation, funds are still
available for work study, Basic
Opportunity Grants and loans,
according to James Ingle,
director of student financial aid.

Funds are also available for
students in the College of Nursing
and graduate nurses, lngle said,
but Lexington Technical Insti-
tute's nursing aide and Supple-
mental Educational Opportunity
grants are already committed.

A LITTLE OVER $900,000 has
already been awarded in Nation—
al Direct Student Loans, $600,000
in college work study and
$250,000 in Supplemental Edu-
cational Opportunity Grants at
the l'niversity. lngle said.

Kentucky residents who do not
qualify for any of the University
aid programs can apply for a loan

from the Kentucky Higher
Education Assistance Authority,
(KHEAAI, which has a $680,000

The money is awarded to
undergraduates at a seven per
cent interest rate, and repayment
can be delayed until nine months
after graduation.

A maximum can be loaned to a
full-time student whose family’s
annual gross income falls under

Another requirement for a
KHEAA loan is that the applicant
has been denied a federally~
insured loan by a Kentucky
lending institution,

It takes five to six weeks to
process the loans and applica-
tions are available from the
financial aid office in room 569 of
the Patterson Office Tower.

BSU plans construction

The Baptist Student l‘nion is
preparing to move from its
present location on South
limestone to a new building
planned lor the corner of
(“iiluinliia Avenue and llixic

Dick Wilkins. campus minister,
said the ltSl' owns ll\'(‘ lots on
that comer and is preparing to
demolish the ll\'(' houses there.

'l'llli .\I'I\\ l‘".\('ll.l'l‘\‘ will
consist of a chapel recreation
I'tlllll\..\ll1(l_\ areas. lounges and
.i patio The building is expected
.o (‘Ibl between $400,000 and
3700.000. and will probably be
i-oiiipk-ted III the spruig of 1976,
\\ilkins sail

The houses were occupied by
eight laiiiilies when school began
:liir. tall These families. most of

them students. were told a week
after school started that they
would have to find housing

According to Wilkins. the
houses were rented with an
agreement that the occupants
could begiv en a thirty day notice
ol exict