xt7sf766743f https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7sf766743f/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1974-04-29 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, April 29, 1974 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 29, 1974 1974 1974-04-29 2020 true xt7sf766743f section xt7sf766743f The Kentucky Kernel

University of Kentucky
Lexington. KY. 40506

Vol. LXV No. 158

Monday, April 29, 1974 an Independent student newspaper


Easy winner

Bongocero romps to the finish of the 83,000
Jay Trump Steeplechase in the High Hope
meet Sunday at the State Horse Park on
Iron Works Pike. The horse ridden and
owned by George Sloan finished one-half
mile in front of the second place horse.

The proceeds from the High He’s nest go

to the Bluegrass Boys Ranch.
staff photo by Kay Coyte).

( Kernel



Two faculty
members file


Kernel Staff Writer

Two faculty members in the school of
communications filed a complaint Friday
charging that violations of ethics and good
will have resulted in discriminatory hiring
practices. They also requested that a
complete investigation of that school’s
hiring practices.

Aletter and four page report to Dr. Alvin
L. Morris, vice president for ad-
ministration, was submitted by Dr. Karen
Sue Cailteux, assistant telecom-
munications professor, and Kathleen L.
Patterson, a visiting instructor in the
school of communications. They cited
specifically that hiring practices for the
communications assistant professor
position and for telecommunication
positions are discriminatory.

OFFENSES POINTED out in the report
concerning the communications assistant

News In Brief

' More housing

0 Budget approved

0 'Close case'
eWage-price extension?
0 Scares welcomed

e Peeple prefer Congress

0 Today's weather...

professorship position were:

——Fraudulent advertising was employed
for the position in that vacancy notices
were not placed until after one candidate
had been interviewed and the position was
effectively filled.

—Affirmative action forms were
falsified by claiming there were no female
applicants for the position. (In the report
Cailteux and Patterson claim to have had
access to fi-:-'» showing that qualified
females applied and were “evidently not
considered.” )

——Traditional mechanisms for filling
faculty vacancies were not followed for the

FIVE CHARGES WERE leveled against
the hiring practices for the telecom—
munications positions. They were:

—The Ad Hoc Committee for telecom-
munications was told to recommend a
general direction for the area rather than
to serve as a search committee for the

—Neither the one year visiting assistant
professor position nor the associate
professor posuion were advertised.

—The attitude of the Ad Hoc Committee
was unprofessional.

Continued on page 4

O LOUISVILLE — The federal
Department of Housing and Urban
Development (HUD) said Sunday it has
now given temporary housing to 715 of
1,011 eligible Kentucky families who ap-
plied for housing after the recent tor-

The Louisville-area HUD office has set
May 31 as its goal for housing all Kentucky
families displaced by the storms.

O MURRAY, Ky. — The Murray State
University Board of Regents has approved
a budget for the next fiscal year, calling
for pay raises only for employes now
making less than $19,000 ayear.

Murray President Constantine Curris
said available funds would allow across-
the-board pay raises of 5.5 per cent, but he
said he favored giving larger increases to
lower-paid em ployes. In order to do so, the
40 faculty and administrative personnel
making over $19,000 must go without
raises, he said.

0 WASHINGTON —- Former Atty. Gen.
Elliot L. Richardson said “the case is
close“ as to whether President Nixon has

Red River

Dam question

tossed into political arena

Kernel Staff Writer

The controversial Red River dam and
reservoir project have been tossed into the
political arena —- where anything can
happen. As it stands, there are so many
factors involved on each side of the issue,
it eculd go either way at this point.

Last Wednesday, Sen. Marlow Cook
publicly announced his position on the dam
— a stance he’s held privately since last
October. His opponent in the current US.
Senate race, Gov. Wendell Ford, thought it
would be fun to play in the game, and also
came out with the opposite position about
two hours later. He charged Cook with
playing politics with the issue.

IF ANYONE IS playing politics, it is
Ford. Aside from the fact he decided to
take a position only after Cook made his
announcement, Ford is obviously going
against the majority opinion in the state on
the issue. The rally two weeks ago in
Frankfort and the petitions which were

engaged in criminal conduct. The tapes
sought by the House Judiciary Committee
“could very well tip it one way or
another," Richardson said on NBC‘s
“Meet the Press."

He said that a failure to produce the
tapes “would, I think, legitimately give
rise to adverse inferences as to any am-
biguities that otherwise exist."

0 WASHINGTON — Legislation
authorizing another year of life for wage-
price controls is scheduled to be in-
troduced in the Senate Monday. A vote is
expected later in the week.

Under present law. the controls expire at
midnight Tuesday.

0 LISBON — A tumultous crowd
chanting “Death to Political Police"
welcomed back exiled Socialist leader
Mario Soares on Sunday in one of the first
public demonstratins permitted in Por—
tugal in years.

Soares, who arrived from Paris, was the
first politician to return from exile since
the government was overthrown last

news analysis

presented are evidence enough of where
the people of Kentucky stand on the
matter. ‘

Dam proponents gathered Friday at the
Stanton Courthouse and garnered only 60

Cook probably took his stand because he
thought it would get him the ‘most votes
(and it no doubt will).

WATERGATE AND HIS voting record
(he went along with Nixon-administration
proposals 56 per cents of the time) were
already being discussed by Kentuckians in
opposition to Cook long before the cam-
paign began. So his opposition to the Red
River dam and the other similar projects
in the state, .vhich he came out against
during the public works hearings in
Washington Thursday, will no doubt help

Continued on page It)

0 PRINCETON, NJ. -- More voters
approve of the way Congress is doing its
job than approve of the way President
Nixon is doing his, the latest Gallup Poll

Thirty per cent of the 1,621 persons in-
terviewed said they approved of the way
Congress was handling its job: 47 per cent
said they disapproved and 23per cent were

The President‘s approval rating, 25 per
cent, matched his previous low point to
date. Sixty-two per cent of those surveyed
disapproved of Nixon's performance,
while 13 per cent offered non opinion.

...possible rain

Warm temperatures will continue for
the next couple of days with rain added.
The high today should be near 80 with a 20
per cent chance of rain. The low tonight
should be in the upper 505 with a 40 per
cent chance of rain. The outlook for
Tuesday is continued chance of showers
with a high near 80.




The Kentucky Kernel

Pubiisnea by the Kernet Press inc. Begun as the Coat In it" lid published coniinwueiy
es The Kentucky Krnei since ms. The Kernei Preee inc. Med m1. Third cleee
outage paid at Lexinm. Ky. Duel r'eee emcee ere touted In the Joumeilsm Building on
the University of Kentucky comm. Advertising. room now News Martin-it room
m. Advenlm Mll'id herein I! intended to M9 the rem buy. Any false or
misieeaina edvertleino enema be reported p Multan, ‘

Steve Swift, Editor-in-(‘higf __ _

Back to bad habits

Well, America, it seems we don’t believe the oil
companies when they say the “energy crisis” is for
real. We believe, instead, that big oil has conspired to
rip-off the entire country at-large, that the only
shortage is the one we feel in our collective wallets.

So, America, we retaliate, by going back to the
same “pre-crisis” habit of using all the energy in the

world, right?

An Associated Press survey completed last week

shows that Americans

have dispensed with all

energy-saving techniques we learned to know and

love last winter.

It is a shame to find that apparently Americans just
tightened their belts when the crunch hit, and are now
returning to their slothful ways. It is also bad news to

your wallets, friends.

Oil companies love nothing more than to fill your
gas tank daily, so go right ahead and waste fuel by
driving to the store down the block. Gas lines are
much shorter now, so get back in the habit of driving

everywhere—and often.

It looked for a while as if, just maybe, America had
learned a lesson. Waste just wasn’t the best habit if
we wanted to remain a living, breathing species.
Without clean air, pure water and sensible use of
energy, we are doomed. And, as a kicker, if we don’t
use our bodies a little bit, they will fall apart.

So, when the garbage man carts that unused carcas
you call a body down to the junk yard, for use as fuel
when the next shortage hits, you’ll have no reason to
gripe. You brought it on yourself.

Your health

editorials represent the opinions of thé editom'not the urltveretty

. . [2%







letters to the Kernel

Concerts have let him down

I would like to direct this letter
to the Concert Committee of the
Student Center Board. I have
lived in Lexington for over four
years and have been attending
rock conerts at Memorial
Coliseum since. All the concerts
that I have attended have been
very good and well worth the

This year I am a Freshman
here at UK and was expecting
more good concerts, but his
concert year you have let the
students down.

You have gotten David Crosby-
Graham Nash and Stephen Stills
which were great concerts but
unfortunately neither one of them
was a sellout. I can remember
when the committee got groups

like Three Dog Night and
Chicago. These concerts were
sold out and the people that saw
them had something to talk

about. This year you got John -

Mayall, an unknown performer
from England, He has not had a
hit single or album and is not
very popular here in the United
States. It seems to me that you
wasted the Coliseum on an
unknown performer.

Eastern Kentucky University
has a smaller student enrollment
yet they get performers like
Grand Funk, Billy Preston and
Manassas. They abo had John
Denver book but they had to
cancel him. All these concerts
were sellouts and everyone en-
joyed them.




Why can’t UK get performers
like the Doobie Brothers, Deep
Purple or Uriah Heep or similar
big name groups? If the com-
mittee does not get more famous
groups then it could mean a
lesser concert attendance and
soon UK students will be ven-
turing to Eastern for their rock

Ihope the Leon Russell concert
will be a bigger and better suc-
cess for you than some of the
other concerts were this year. I
look forward to a more exciting

rock concert schedule next

J. Brian Lihani

Traveling is more fun if you are well...


During the next several months
many University of Kentucky
students will be traveling to
various parts of the world.

Travel is more fun if you are
well than if you are sick.
Travelers’ diarrhea, having to
hunt for supplementary shots,
the threat of smallpox or some
other serious avoidable disease
destroys the pleasure of a trip.
Proper planning may help assure
a safer, healthier trip.

you need? Most travelers leaving
the United States will require
some form of immunization. The
exact schedule will depend upon
individual factors including the
planned itinerary and the style of
traveling. Generally persons
contemplating travel to tropical
or underdeveloped regions of the
world will require more im-
munizations than those who
confine their travel to Western
Europe. The vagabond traveler
on a "shoestring" budget is
more likely to be exposed to
crowded living conditions and
contaminated food and water
which may result‘in exposure to

communicable diseases. Proper
immunizations may be more
important for this type of
traveler. A brief list of common
immunizations is outlined below.

Poliou-all travelers outside the
United States should obtain this
vaccination. A single oral booster
is adequate if the basic oral
series has been completed.

Smallpox — depends upon
areas to be visited, and “style" of
travel. Recommended for all low
budget travelers or those without
definite itinerary.

(‘HOLERA — Same as
smallpox. Only valid for six
months so should be obtained as
near to departure time as

Tetanus — all travelers should
have up-todate booster. Current
recommendation is every 10

Typhoid Fever — depends upon
areas to be visited and is
recommended for vagabonds.

Typhus— recommended for
those on very low budget
especially in cold weather.


necessary for travel in tropical
Africa and South America and is
available only at a few locations.

Plague — is endemic in certain
areas of Asia, especially
Southeast Asia. Those planning
travel to this area should check
on the necessity for this im-

Hepatitis — Immune serum
globulin offers temporary
protection against this disease
which is more prevalent in
tropical and developing nations.

(‘ERNING the immunizations
which you may need depends on
the area to which and the style in
which you travel can be obtained
at the Student Health Service.

Protection against malaria is
extremelyimportant when you go
into a malarious area. This
protection is obtained by taking
pills rather than injections.
Malaria is a serious disease with‘
occasional fatalities. It deserves
meticulous attention to a pill-
taking schedule which can be
prescribed by your physician.

Tuberculosis is relatively
common in many un-
derdeveloped countries. Skin
testing both before and after
travel may be helpfulin detecting

infection early in the course.

WHAT SHOULD you take with
you for health while you are
away? First, make a careful list
of all medications you regularly
takeand make sure that you have
an adequate supply of these to
takewith you on your trip. It may
be difficult tracking down exact
medications in a foreign country.
Be sure that these medications
are properly labeled with your
name, your doctor‘s name and
the name of the drug.

Customs inspectors a in-
ternational borders can be very
troublesome to young and ap-
parently healthy travelers
carrying medications. If you
have a specific disease, you
should have your physician
prepare an adequate summary of
the details so that you could be
properly treated in case
problems arise from this disease.

Those with known medical
problems should wear a “medic
alert" emblem with information
concerning this problem. If your
VISIOII is poor it is a good idea to
carry an extra pair of glasses and

a copy of the prescription for
your lenses.

IF “W are camping out or

mountain climbing, you will want
enough bandaging to take care of
cuts, sprains, and other wounds.
You may also want a water
purification kit.

Plan to take any medication
that you might ordinarily use at
home. Examples of these might
be aspirin, antacids, an-
tidiarrheal medications,
decongestants, cough remedies,
antihistamines, and motion
sickness remedies. You should
also plan to take soap, sun screen
lotion, insect repellant and a

Should you, despite all
precautions, need to locate a
physician while abroad, the
nearest United States consulate
or a local medical school will
probably offer the most reliable

medications you take with you
are the shoes and clothes for
travel. Be sure to have good fitted
shoes and clothing which will be
comfortable and protective for
whatever weather you could
reasonably expect in the area
thatyou will visit. You may avoid
trouble on many occasions if
yuou travel with no more

Continued on page 3




_ _ -,.- ._.,'.,..









Portrait of Thomas Jefferson, Protean Mon


Sooner or later Jefferson was to be called a Protean man. But this
word is as elusive as the mythical figure whose name it bears, for as it
means a man of many appearances, this meaning itself is hard to take
hold of. It can and does denote a many-sided man of universal stature;
a man of many gifts, competent in each; a man of many appearances,
yet centered in a true identity. But it can also mean a man of many
disguises; a man of chameleonlike adaptation to passing scenes; a man
of essential elusiveness.

According to our historical formula, however, any of these designa-
tions in a man of such stature would have to be seen in relation to
the new identity emerging in his time. As part of a self-made man a
Protean personality would convey the ability to make many things of
oneself, and this in a semideliberate and rebellious fashion. And, in-
deed, Jefferson, who always seems to anticipate with some lucky
phrase whatever interpretation one comes to attach to him, once
spoke of his early resolution “not to wear any other character than
that of a farmer,” which implies that he had a choice and chose an
over-all appearance related to a specific work role.

Such a role Jefferson could carry through with a special flair and
not without coming into some poignant conflict with other roles.
When, in the White House, he greeted the first British ambassador and
his lady in worn-out slippers, he knew well what he meant t( drama--
tize, considering his cold and formal reception, years before, at the
Royal Court. The White House was the national homestead of free


Among the themes contributing to Jefferson’s individual identity,
in addition to natural aristocrat [there were] several elements of intel-
lectual and esthetic style: The amateur and the surveyor, the educator
and the ideologue. Each of these elements could have been specialized
in an occupational identity. instead, they all pervaded a rich alterna-
tion of occupational roles: farmer and architect, statesman and
scholar. But they were all guided by passionate choices of commit-
ment (and here identity comes of age) to causes that needed to be
taken care of competently. These, in turn, permitted Jefferson to
combine contradictory modes of action --such as his grandiose
expansionism as a statesman, who doubled the territory of the United
States (and had it duly surveyed) during his Administration, and the
capacity and sometimes desperate need for seclusion in his private

Jefferson’s personality comes through exactly where he can com-
bine, with supreme artistry, both facade and feeling, and ever again
surprise others with a convincing informality well suited to his
physical appearance of natural roughness and, yet, genuinely elegant
stature. Where fact and feeling could not be surely fitted into the
frame which he wished to immortalize, he destroyed even his cor-
respondence, as he did that with his mother and his wife.

Such alternation of effusiveness and reserve makes, of course, any
approach to a man’s private personality hazardous. But we have no
right to accuse him of the deliberate sabotage of our efforts which
belong to such a different period. Yet, we remain curious as to what
was behind the facade, and we want to know what such a facade cost
a man in pained concerns about loss of face, in some deviousness of
self-defense under attack, and in loneliness. He always held his head
high, but, so it seems, only at the price of that occasional headache
such as the one that befell him high up on the Natural Bridge. His
outstanding symptom was incapacitating migraine, for weeks at a
time. And he could fall to the ground and lie there as if lifeless in
desperate mourning.

A facade exists to be seen, and in ascribing to an individual the
intention or the need to maintain one, we must also ask who are his
needy and obliging onlookers. And here we may remember the history
of monuments, not to speak of portraiture which, in Jefferson’s time,
combined a certain warmth of expression with a stance of reserve,
uprightness, and farsightedness to which Jefferson’s (and Washing-
ton‘s) body height and profiles lent themselves perfectly.

Such facades arouse admiration to the point of canonization, for
the exalted image of the human stature permits us to participate in
the glorified uprightness which we, the vertical species on earth, need
in order to hold our own heads high. But a facade also provides dis-
belief and suspicion, .anging all the way from the mild assertion that
in some ways the hero seems to be human (meaning like us) to the
pleasure of finding cracks in the great appearance. All this comes

together in some systematic fashion in the intellectual eagerness to
get behind the facade and to find a truth which includes us, the

The analysis of how a person comes to choose such a public image,
even though he himself may at times react diffidently to it, may begin
with the call emanating from the historical situation. Jefferson’s
times demanded some self-aggrandizement in the service of the new,
almost instant ancestral past which American history had to create.
Besides the obligation to make his special gifts serve the new regime,
and this with some grandeur (refreshingly counteracted in Franklin‘s
humor), there must also be a special capacity to put such gifts to

It must be said that such a love of facade could not exist without a
strong degree of that love of one’s own image which we, technically,
call narcissism. It was Narcissus who so fell in love with his own
likeness as mirrored in a spring—a likeness reminding him of his
dead twin sister—that he was unable to abandon it and perished by
the side of the stream. The true—and potentially malignant—danger
of narcissism, then, is a tendency in adolescence and beyond, to re-
main totally (and bisexually) absorbed in oneself instead of losing
oneself in engagements with others. But it is obvious that a leader
like Jefferson, whatever dangers of narcissism he may have harbored,
as he sees himself mirrored in the imagery of a present and vital peo-
ple, answers their call for leadership artfully and competently. And
he was no show—off: Not even in the defense of his eloquent author-
ship of the Declaration of independence was he able to engage in
oratory; while in his Presidency, from the day of his inauguration he
toned down public ceremony and private protocol, and this quite in
contrast to the regal ceremonialism introduced by Washington.

As for the pervasive Protean quality—does this not make him in-
tensely American and both prototypical and unique among the lead-
ers of his time? it is hard to believe today—for we believe we started
it in our time—how conscious these early Americans were of the job
of developing an American character out of the regional and genera-
tional polarities and contradictions of a nation of immigrants and

And character here, again. meant many things: the clear differentia-
tion of a new identity transcending and yet aware of its links to those
left behind in the mother countries; a new typology embodying a cast
of clearly drawn, and often overdrawn, characters depicted in highly
self-conscious formative novels; and the moral strength demanded of
self-made men. not to become the forever adjustable puppets of new
conditions and improvised mores. For the overwhelming quantitative
changes (there were ten million Americans by the time of Jefferson’s
death) soon began to defy the Founders‘ design.

Just because of this once-in-history chance for self-made newness,
this country has experienced greater expansiveness and yet also
deeper anguish than have other countries; and few nations have seen
their ideals and their youth divided, as has this country in the recur-
ring divisions of a national identity.


Was the happiness guaranteed in the Declaration that of wealth
and of technological power or that of an all-human identity such as
resides primarily in the free person? Is there any other country which
continues to ask itself not only “What will we produce and sell next?"
but ever-again “Who are we anyway?” which may well explain this
country's hospitality to such concepts as the identity crisis which, for
better or for worse, now seems almost native to it.

The monumental achievement of Jeffersonian biography, then, as it
stands and as it is still developing, can find some complement in
psychohistorical approaches. The emotional hazards of doing bio-
graphical and historical work have become conscious to every Jeffer-
son scholar. Jefferson’s image does not settle for less. If such work
awakens new aspirations in history writing, it also suggests a certain
resignation concerning that definitive biography or history that is
forever about to be written. Maybe all that can be hoped for is a
conscious and disciplined assessment of the true relativity of the best
of historical data, and of our own lives as observers. '

Erik H. Erikson, a psychoanalyst, is professor of human development
emeritus at Harvard. This is excerpted from his latest book, "Dimensions of a
New identity: The 1973 Jefferson Lectures in the Humantt ." The lectures
were given in Washington.


...so take proper steps against disease

Continued from page 2
baggage than you are able to

Avoid water not known to be
pure and pass over uncooked
dishes. You may substitute
bottled water or bottled beer or
soft drinks for local water. Note


that ice cubes may contain
typhoid or various dysentery

Finally, if you are traveling by
plane across several time zones,
leave extra time for sleep and
rest until your biological time
clock has become adjusted to the

new time zone. This may take
several days. If you cut yourself
short on sleep you will forfeit
some enjoyment of your trip and
perhaps render yourself subject
to illness. Also all travelers
should have a checkup with their
dentist before starting out.

Cavities filled before leaving
may avert the development of
marked discomfort later. if left
to chance, emergency dental
care can be painful, hazardous or

more fun if you are well. Many

health problems while traveling
are avoidable. Wise planning will
not prevent all health problems
but it will certainly make their
occurrence much less likely.

Dr. Frank S. Cascio is Director
of the Student Health Service



4—11“: KENTUCKY KERNEL. Monday. April :0. 1m

“60 to Hell Weekend"

at the “Lulendy Ranch Resort"

(formerly Hidden Valley)

meals included

‘~ now 90" course
'7 nature gait
sauna bath
card 8 game room
horse back riding (tee charged)
group rates available
tor into 8. reservations

l night-2 people-2 beds
$16.50 per person

2 nights-1 people! beds
$20.50 per person

Lulendy Ranch Resort
PO. Box 800
Clay City, Ky. 40312


Charge discrimination



Two teachers file complaint

(‘ontinued from page I

——An initial screening of vitae
was done so that not all vitae that
had arrived were made readily
available to all Ad Hoc Com-
mittee members.

—Because of the previously
stated procedures and attitudes,
some qualified candidates were

COPIES OF THE complaint
were sent to Dr. Art Gallaher,
dean of Arts and Sciences; Ms.
Nancy Ray, affirmative action
director; Dr. Lewis Donohew,
director of the school of com-
munications; and to the Office for
Civil Rights, Division of Higher
Education, HEW.

Morris was unavailable for
comment Sunday but Ray noted
that “an investigation has begun
and the Dean of Arts and
Sciences has placed a freeze on
pending personnel action in the

school of communications until
results of the investigation are

Gallaher acknowledged Ray’s
statement concerning the in-
vestigation and the appointment
freeze and added, “That’s where
it stands now — that’s the only
statement that can be made."

position filled in communications
and one in the journalism
department prior to the freeze
and two vacancies in the School
of Communications are still to be

As for recruiting and ad-
vertising procedures for
available positions in the school
of communications Gallaher said
the director of the school and
chairman of each division
(speech, journalism and
telecommunications) is in charge
of that aspect and the dean’s
office has nothing to do with it.





Just about the cheapest way to see
Europe outside of hitching.

Unlimited second-class rail travel
in 13 countries. Two months only $165.

You buy your Student-Railpass here—
you can’t buy it in Europe. And the $165.
price is tax free and a beautiful way to beat
currency fluctuations. What's more, train

schedules are as


I ‘

frequent as ever,

while getting about by

car or motor coach

isn’t always as easy as before.
Who’s eligible?

Any full-time student under 26

years of age registered in a North

American school, college or university.
You spend two whole months seeing

practically the whole of Europe. And you travel

in comfort. On trains so clean and so fast (up to

100 mph) you wouldn't believe it. Of course, you

can also take our cozy little trains that meander
through our remote countryside—that's part of
the privilege, too.

' It can mean the Summer trip of your life, so don’t

wait. See your friendly Travel Agent or clip the coupon
and we'll send you all the facts.

_ See if you don't agree. The day of the thumb
may be over. Fares subject to change. -


Eurailpass is valid in Austria, Belgium. Denmark,
France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Luxembourg, Norway,

Portugal, Spain, Sweden. Switzerland.

Eurallpass, Box 90. Bohemia. New Yort 117“
Please send me your tree Student-Rallpass folder. [3
Or your tree Eurailpass folder with railroad map. [j




Street _



State -Zip

— — — —


It shows you Europe as the Europeans see it.

Donohew, also could not be
reached Sunday to comment on
any of the charges. In the com-
plaint, Cailteux and Patterson
also cited the possibility of
irregular hiring practices in the
journalism department.

Neither instructor intends to
return to UK next semester.
Patterson said the decisions for
both departures were made prior
to and no way stem from their

Patterson said neither wished
to comment on the complaint and
made available a joint written
statement which said, ”The
complaint and supporting
documentation has been provided
to appropriate university and
Federal officials. We believe the
report speaks for itself and that
any comment by us at this time
would be inappropriate and
unprofessions . ’ '



Up Jump the Devil

Cocktail Lounge

‘ , New Town Pike


“For a Soulful Experience"


The 4.9 copy place

now otters


100 copies only $2.95
200 copies only $4.50
500 copies only $7.50

Johnny Print

copy shop
I 547 S. Limestone

254.6139‘ 2





an hour
and up
*(based on 5.4
wlth 2 yrs.)
That’s how mach
we'll pay you for
your experience
The Army
it Pays to go to
Coll 252-07” F
or drop by 1051
Russell Cove























Kernel Staff Writer

Social and political changes
in recent years have prompted
changes within the UK English
department and caused a
decrease in the number of
English majors, according to
Joseph A. Bryant, department

“We are losing majors, but I
don't know how many,” Bryant
said. “It's a national trend.”