xt7sn00zsj6d https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7sn00zsj6d/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1974-04-19 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 19, 1974 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 19, 1974 1974 1974-04-19 2020 true xt7sn00zsj6d section xt7sn00zsj6d The Kentucky Kernel

Vol. LXV No. 158

Friday,‘ April 19, 1974

an independent student newspaper

University of Kentucky
Lexington. KY. 40506


State Attorney General
plans suit against EPA

Kernel Staff Writer

KENTUCKY Attorney General Ed
Hancock plans to file a civil action suit
against the federal government’s En-
vironmental Protection Agency (EPA) on
grounds that EPA was negligent when
approving state waterways which are to be
covered by the Federal Water Pollution
Control Act of 1972.

In a certified letter mailed to EPA ad-
ministrator Russell E. Train Thursday.
Hancock said his office is intending to file
civil action since the agency “failed to
perform a non-discretionary func-
tion... .and approval of the Kentucky water
quality standards ..... is contrary to
requirements of the act ..... in that it does
not extend the protection and coverage of
the Act to all waters of the United States
and the Commonwealth of Kentucky."

The complaint further states the ad-
ministrative regulation approved by the
Agency does not extend the coverage of the
Act to “all navigable waters.“ as defined
in regulations required under the Act.

COPIES "F the letter to Train were also
sent to Jack E. Ravan. Region IV EPA
administrator in Atlanta; William Saxbe.
US. Attorney General; and, Thomas
Harris. secretary of the Kentucky





Hy Sl’S.\.\’ JONES
Kernel Staff \\ riter

News In Brlet


oCompensation seminar

O Frisco manhunt

o Stans testifies
o Sinking fast

0 Today's weather...

Department for Natural Resources and
Environmental Protection. The letters
should be received today, officially
notifying the officials of the action.

An EPA spokesman in Atlanta would not
comment on the action and said all
questions would have to be referred to
Ravan. who was out of town

Essentially, the suit states that several
hundred streams and navigable waters
within the state were left out of a map
detailing what waterways would be
protected under the t972 act. according to
David C. Short. asst. atfy. gen. who aided
in the civil action.

SHORT explained the letter is only a
notification of a forthcoming suit and the
state is required to give federal agencies
60 days notice of any impending civil
action. After the 6(lday period runs out —
it' the situation remains the same a
formal suit will be filed in circuit court.
Short said.

Short said to his knowledge the Ken-
tucky suit is the first of its kind concerning
inadequacies of the Agency in regard to
the 1972 Act. ()scar Geralds. 3 Lexington
lawyer and member of the state En-
vironmental quality commission. said he
knew of no other similar suits. although

Continued on page 16

The formation of a Women‘s In-
tercollegiate Athletics Program for UK
was announced Thursday by University
President titis A. Singletary

"The program will have a minimal
beginning budget of $75000,“ said Sin-
tlletary. The President said he was not
sure of the exact source of the program's
funding but it will originate in several
different places.

“I am \ery pleased with the reaction
from the administration.” said Susan R.
l‘l-ams‘ler. newly appointed director of
Women‘s Intercollegiate Athletics. "17K
will be among the top ten schools in the
country in institutionally funded women's
\arsity sports."

I’I'I.\.\IS'I‘H|t l)ll) \(i'l‘ know which
sports would be elevated to the varsity
level first “The sports will be chosen on
the basis of w but high schools are offering.
past performances and budget." said

O .\ workman's compensation seminar
will be new Friday and Saturday at 9 a .m.
in the UK Law School's Moot Courtroom.

the seminar is aimed to keep practicing
attorneys in touch with new developments
in law. Some topics will be concerned with
the coverage under the workmen‘s
compensation. how the compensation
covers occupational disease. and
rehabilitation under workmen‘s com-

Speakers include Eugene G055, a Harlan
attorney; Charles S. Cassis. 3 Louisville
attorney. and Martin Glazer. Kentucky
deputy Attorney General.

Seminar sessions will begin at 9 am.
both mornings. Lawyers from throughout
Kentucky will attend. There is a $50 cover

0 SAN F R A .VCISCO — Policemen swept
through the streets of San Francisco
Thursday. conducting unprecedented
searches of black men in a search for the
killer or killers of 12 white victims

Having a ball

\\ liile Linda Levinsoii t lefti was havinga ball in all intramural volley ball game. Fran
\\ iiigo t i'ighti was having a ball of her own by blowing bubbles. Linda's play helped
l'l’.\ capture the intramural championships. while Fran plied her speciality in the
I.K|) bubblegum blow ing contest. tKernel staff photos by Pinkie Foster and Frank


“We hope to start with four. possibly live
sports."saidSingletary."andthen expand
to others later." Possible sources of
revenue are alumni. the Athletic
Association. reserve funds from the
lniversity and self-generated funds ac
cording to the President.

\ (ti.\I.\Il’l"l'l-Ili of three women and
eight men was appointed by Smglctary in
.\ovcmbei‘. ISiTZt tostudy w oiitcn’s athletics
at the l mversity.

The committee stressed four points:

l'K should have a Women's ln
Ici‘collegiate Athletic Program.

The progratn should be placed under
the administrative control of the Vice
President for Student Allaris. the tiffice of
the Dean of Students and the Department
of Campus Recreation.

- Club sports be elevated to the in»
tercollegiate level at a rate consistent with
available funds. their development and
ability to be representatively competitive:

()ne of the first to be stopped. Robert
Brooks. said: “I think the mayor is per-
secuting the black community for the acts
of a few crazy dudes."

But police officials reported that
although there was some resentment.
most persons subjected to searches un-
derstood the reason and hoped it would
uncover the man Mayor Joseph L. Alioto
described as “a mad killer."

.\l-J\\ i'tiRK — Former Commerce
Secretary Maurice H. Stans told a federal
court jury Thursday that “on my oath. I
never did any thing to help Robert Vesco.
and l never asked anyone to do anything."

"Did you ever try to fix a case against
Robert \‘esco because of his contribution
of $200000?" Stans was asked at his trial
with onetime Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell
on criminal conspiracy charges.

"I certainly did not." he replied. “i
never had such a thought."

——A committee made up of faculty.
students and administrators serve in an
advisory capacity to the administrator of
the program.

“I ACCEPTED .\l.l. four of the
recommendations for the committee. but I
couldn't go along with their suggestions for
funding because it didn‘t leave me a wide
enough margin.” said Singletary. The
committee suggested that the major
source of funding be the l’mversity‘s
general fund

"We'll be playing teams from North and
South Carolina. Virginia. Kentucky and
'l‘eniicsscc.” said Feamster. “lnsteasd of
taking otie step forward in women‘s
athletics. l'K‘s taken live or six."

“This is a response to a demonstrated
need." said Smglctary "lt‘s an effort to
get a new program organized without
costing students more money."

0“ \SlllVC-TUN — The nation's
economy sank swiftly toward recession
levels in the first quarter of the year. while
inflation pushed prices upward at an ever-
increasing rate. according to government
figures released Thursday.

The Commerce Department said the
country ‘5 Gross National Product dropped
at a 5.8 per cent annual rate in the first
three months of the year. the first delicne
in three years and the biggest drop since
l958. In f'lafion. on the other hand. soared
at a 10.8 per cent annual rate.

The double~barreled dose of bad
economic news came one day after
President Nixon announced he was going
to play a bigger role in economic policy


it will be partly cloudy and warmer

today through Saturday with a high today

in the low 70s. The low tonight will be iii the

upper 40s ’l‘omorrow ‘s high is expected to
be m the mid Ttis.



The Kentucky Kernel 7

Published by the Kernel Press lnc Berton as the Cadet in law and published continuously
as The Kentucky Kernel since 191: The Kernel Press Inc. founded 19” Third class
postage paid at Lexington. Ky Business offices are located in the Journalism Building on
the University of Kentucky campus Advertising, room no and News Department room
HA. Advertising published herein IS intended to help the reader buy. Any false or
misleading advertising should be reported to the Edltors.
Steve Swift. Editor-in-(‘hief 7

Senate irresponsibility

Student Senate‘s irresponsibility in its failure to
gain a quonim for the second consecutive time has
left the student body without representation on the
lloard ol 'l‘i'ustees during the summer.

Although past Student



haven‘t been afforded this privilege, SG President


llavid .\lucci‘s aamendment to the

SG con-

stitution which would have cleared up this oversight
was admirable. It‘s unfortunate the senate didn‘t find

it worthy of its time.

()II the other hand. senators present at the recent
meeting should be commended for allocating $200
toward the Environmental Action Society's efforts to
rent buses for students wishing to travel to Frankfort
Saturday to protest the construction of the Red River

I)a m .

We‘re glad to see the senate has a larger interest in
the Red River activities than senator Dave Williams’
proposal to keep the money for SG supplies. Supplies
can be purchased in lesser quantities next year if
necessary, but we can only stop the construction of
this concrete rape of a natural wilderness wonderland


Justice is blind

Justice is truly blind after all.

Lt. William Callcy Jr. was convicted March 31.
1971. of the premeditated murder of at least 22

Vietnamese civilians and assault with

intent to

murder a Vietnamese child. He was given a life


Five months later (‘alley's prison sentence was
reduced to 20 years. Tuesday. his sentence was cut in
half and he will be eligible for parole in less than six
months. The case will now be reviewed by President
Nixon and according to army lawyers Mr. Nixon's
options are to let the decision stand or reduce it again.

Military rationale has always been murky with
military justice lurking even deeper in the quagmire.
(‘onsider a statement by Secretary of the Army
Iloward Callway. the man who cut Calley’s sentence
in half. Callaway said. “There is no reasonable doubt
in my mind that he tCalley) perpetrated the acts for
which he stands convicted." He even added these acts
“cannot be condoned or forgotten.“

What then. is going on‘.’ We can only paraphrase
and say. military justice is to the American court
system as John Philip Sousa is to Leonard Bernstein.

According to (‘allaway. the sentence was reduced
because (‘alley may have sincerely believed he only
acted in accordance with orders and was not aware of
his responsibility to refuse such an illegal order. In
other words. (‘alley is being let off for good intent

instead of good behavior.

Admittedly (‘alley is




scapegoat and symbol of the many injustices com-

mitted during the war.

We glorify PUW‘s that were shot down while
bombing Hanoi a nd ignore the artillery personnel that
shelled inhabited non-combat zones. Ironically
enough. the only "criminals” we have left are those

who chose not to fight.

editorials represent the opinions of the editors. not the university








letters to the Kernel

Saturday is your big

Well. folks, Saturday is your
big chance to try to “save
paradise before they put up a
parking lot". If you don‘t get the
hint, what Saturday really means
is an attempt to persuade
Governor Ford to take some
action to stop the Red River
Gorge Dam.

Anyone who has ever been to
the Red River Gorge is bound to
realize the Gorge is one of the
most beautiful regions in Ken—
tucky. Those who have not been
there should at least be informed
that the Gorge is one place you
can get away from it all and
enjoy the natural beauty of your
surroundings. Places like that
are becoming harder to find these
days. And if Governor Ford and
the Army Corps of Engineers get
their way. there will be one less.

[do not feel it is necessary to go
into all the reasons for opposing
the dam. for they have already
been given wide publicity. I just
want to urge everyone to come to
Frankfort this Saturday, April
20th. and let it be known that we
don‘t want their damn dam.

Car pools are being formed at
10 am. Saturday at Com-
monwealth Stadium. The march
to the Governor’s Mansion will
begin at noon at the Frankfort
High School. If you care about
your environemt. please help by
making Saturday a day Governor
Ford will remember for a long
time. Urge all your friends.
neighbors. and relatives to come

Mark A. Kleckner


Two weeks ago. and again this
week. letters were sent to
Governor Ford asking that he or
his representative be present to
accept petitions against the Red
liver dam this Saturday. In the
true tradition of the Governor‘s
office the letters were unan-
swered. Upon making a phone
call to an aide Monday. we
learned that nothing was known
of the march. even though a
permit had been issued earlier
this month.

In the two days that followed.
however. the major Kentucky

newspapers, and several
television and radio stations.
notably WHAS. carried releases
of “Red River Day.“ As a state-
wide organization has become
apparent. the Governor‘s office is
not only aware of, but is co—
operating fully with us.

In the space of a few short
weeks, the Red River Gorge issue
has become a potential election
and campaign concern. and
something which cannot be
profitably ignored.

Bob Ashford


In less than a year. a natural
phenomenon. the Red River
Gorge, will be destroyed. Unless
Kentucky residents and students
voice their dissent. a dam will be
built that upsets the en-
vironment. but benefits a few
wealthy property owners.

Arguments for the dam are
based on the need for flood
control for Clay City. a water
supply for Lexington and the
recreation benefits.

The flood benefits sited by the
Corps are greatly inflated.
Certainly flooding does occur in
the valley below the dam.
primarily to agricultural acreage
and to a lesser extent, urban
areas. particularly Clay City.
Justification however. comes
from estimates which include
future development of the
floodplains by local real estate
interests. Clay City could con-
struct a three million dollar levee
to protect it from floods.

Water for Lexington‘s future
needs could be piped from Cave
Run Reservoir as Mayor Petit
suggests. As far as recreation
goes. there are nearly a dozen
existing or planned impounded
reservoirs in Kentucky. The last
thing we need is another reser-
voir at Red River. which already
attracts approximately one
million visitors a year.

()iiApriI20amarchwillbe held
in Frankfort to oppose the con-
struction of a dam on the Red
River. Marehers will meet at It)
am. at (‘ommonwealth Stadium
and then proceed to Frankfort.
Legislators. professors, students.
residents of the Gorge area.






citizen groups, members of
National Audubon Society. the
Sierra Club, and the National
Wildlife Federation will attend. If
you want to see the Gorge
preserved, please attend the Red
River Day March in Frankfort.
Shelley Griffith

(‘ommissioner of

Physical Environment

Student Government


I urge all students and faculty

to participate in the march to
oppose Red River Dam,
scheduled to take place at Frank-
fort this Saturday.
Interested individuals or groups
should meet at (‘ommonwealth
Stadium at 10 a.m.. especially
those who have cars. minibuses.
etc. - the more transportation.
the more people who can go.

I also urge participants to tell
their friends both here in
Lexington and in other towns in
Kentucky about the march. The
more people that know about it.
the more than will come. A few
phone calls can result in four or
five more people: thus. if
everyone brings someone who
ordinarily wouldn't have taken
time to come. the size of the
assembly can be greatly ex~
panded. The dam can be stopped
if a large number of Kentuckians
actively oppose it. If you want to
save the Gorge. come to the

Mike Wilson
Vice-president elect
Student Government


Unless action is taken bv the
public, Kentucky will lose the

priceless Red River Gorge. As
President elect of Student
Government l have found that
many students and faculty op-
pose the I)am. The march on
Saturday is an excellent op-
portunity to express that op-
lf enough concerned actions
actively oppose the Dam. it can
be stopped. I urge the University
(‘ommunity to participate in
Saturday‘s march.
David Mucci
President elect
Student Government



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When insanity holds the scepter

By Russel V. Lee


Craziness occurs in kings. Psychotic
emperors, presidents, prime ministers
and dictators have left their smudged
marks on every page of history. Some
rule today. An inquiry in depth into
the role of madness in human affairs
would provide a fascinating field to
be cultivated by a team of historians
and psychiatrists. The harvest of hi-
zarre events wrought by deranged
leaders would be a rich one.

This is not surprising, for 5 per cent
of all men are mad. By simple statis-
tical probability some of these men
will achieve power. Indeed, this likeli-
hood exceeds probability for a number
of reasons. In a dynastic regime ten-
dencies to aberration, which are often
genetically linked, are passed on to the
heir-apparent, often exaggerated by

In a democratic regime the very
qualities of egocentricity and mega-
lomania, characteristic of many psy-
choses, are precisely those that lead
men to aspire to high office. In fact,
there are those who say that the very
fact of aspiration to high office is ipso
facto proof of mental derangement. I
would not go so far.

In our time we have seen one of
the most highly developed and intel-
lectual peoples of all time completely
subjected to the absolute power of a
textbook paranoiac —- Adolph Hitler.
Such phenomena, alas for mankind,
tend to be recurrent.

In the days gone by such occur-
rences, while deplorable, were toler-
able. Sometimes they were amusing
enough to add to the nation's gaiety,
as in the case of mad King Ludwig I
of Bavaria, or Farouk, the last ruler
of Egypt. To be sure, the demented
George in lost the British crown its
brightest jewel, and a little later the
diminutive, strutting paranoiac, Napo-
leon Bonaparte. bathed all Europe in

blood and left the flower of France
to perish in the snows of Russia.

The events of the terrible twentieth
century, which led up to this awesome
denouement, provide the best exam-
ples of the power of madmen to abolish
rational behavior. The century opened
on an optimistic and complacent world
—a world that believed in progress,
a world that believed that with the
application of the great scientific dis~
coveries and the spread of liberal
democracy in time all would be well.
We knew, of course, that there were
a few despotisms like Russia, but we
believed this would change. We were
practical. We talked peace and armed
ourselves to the teeth. But withal we
were stupid—stupid enough to tolerate
madmen in positions of power. They
brought us to the brink of destruction.

Kaiser Wilhelm II was the first. This
unfortunate birth-maimed, mother-
hating, vain, insecure, strutting, ridicu-
lous adult adolescent ruled Germany—
Germany with its magnificent tech-
nology, its superbly trained army. He
played with it as a boy does with
lead soldiers, Even his people recog-
nized that he was not a normal man,
but they did nothing.

When the events at Sarajevo took
place the Kaiser was incompetent to
stop the avalanche toward war. There
are, of course, many explanations as
to why World War I began. But it
would not have begun if the Kaiser
of Germany had been rational. It might
have been prevented if the Czar of all
the Russias had been strong.

Nicholas II was weak of will, not
an intellectual by any means, domi-
nated by his wife, Alexandra, who was
the slave of the dissolute mad monk,
Rasputin. So, by sad mischance we
had the hypomaniacal Kaiser and the
weak-willed Czar in the two most
powerful positions in the world. The
result was the senseless World War I
——a war in which the best young men
of France and England died in the mud

of Flanders with genetic effects on
the stock of both countries that are
all too apparent today.

The Peace of Versailles, which could
have ushered in the brave new world,
was a travesty. It was the product
of strange men, none of whom was
strictly normal or psychologically sta-
ble. The chief character, of course, was
Woodrow Wilson—one of the tragic
figures of history. His was the most
brilliant brain that had ever occupied
the Presidency, with a popularity in
Europe never approached by any
American before or since, in a posi-
tion where he could have brought
Utopia to a war-sick world.

But he was not mentally sound. He
had had a number of “little strokes”;
his fine mind was shattered; his judg-
ment was gone; and he was unaware
of the change. He ‘went on with his
disease to complete desuetude and,
by virtue of gross fraud on the part
of his second wife, Edith, and his
physician, occupied the Presidency for
nine months of total incapacity.

The others were abnormal in dif-
ferent ways. Georges Clemenceau, the
Tiger of France, was indeed a tiger
psychologically, devoid of mercy. de-
void of foresight. savage toward his
enemies, fit perhaps for war. com-
pletely miscast as a peacemaker. David
Lloyd-George, whose character was
depicted by his son‘s biography, was
probably a manic-depressive. Vittorio
Orlando was a nothing. These men.
not one of whom was mentally fit,
made the most important peace in his-
tory up to that time.

The interlude between the wars was
largely dominated by abnormal men-
talities. First to appear was Benito
Mussolini. strange pouter pigeon. with
delusions of grandeur suggestive of
paresis. and enormous egocentricity:
he is not easy to classify psycholog—
ically, but he certainly was not normal

In Russia there Was Josef Stalin,

the man of steel and ruthless slayer
of millions of his OWn people; com-
pletely devoid of scruple of any kind.
he was a sociopath, a moral imbecile,
and in complete control of Russia.

Hitler could well have been used
in the medical school classroom as a
classic example of paranoia. Alas for
the world. he achieved a wider stage.
He had profound egocentriCity, delu-
sions of persecution (the Jews) com-
bined with considerable Sagacity—all
characteristic of the paranoid state.
We all knew he was abnormal. We
ridiculed him, and he all but did us
in. France had a series of alcoholic
prime ministers during the interlude.

We need widespread discussion of
this problem by doctors, psychiatrists
and political scientists. Doctors occupy
a special position. A position of priv-
ileged communication and maintenance
of complete reticence about the pa-
tient's condition must be abrogated
when the patient is the President, a
Congressman. an important judge, or
any other public official whose aber-
rations could cause public harm. In
any case where an official's capacity
to do his job has been affected, the
doctor should inform the official and
also a properly constituted body to
pass on such information.

All public officials should be re-
quired to have a physical examination
each year, as well as comprehensive
psychological testing. In the case of
high Federal officials, the findings
should be transmitted to a properly
constituted committee of the Congress
which. if the report justified it, could
recommend to Congress that the offi-
cial in question be removed from office.

Russel V. Lee. MD. clinical professor
emeritus at the Stanford University
Medical School. wrote this article for
The Pharos, magazine of the honor
medical society Alpha Omega Alpha.
from which this is excerpted.




I—-'I'III‘I KI‘IN'I‘l‘FKY KENNEL. Friday. .\pl’i| l9. HI'H
April 22, I974

1) Approve the Minutes of April 8, 1974

2) Chairman‘s Remarks.

3) Action on proposal to change the " Rules of the University
Senate,” Section V, 2.46 re: “Final Examinations. (Cirr
culated under date of April 17, 1974.)

4) Action on the Recommendations from the ad hoc
Committee to Re-Evaluate Tenure and Promotion ("Krislov
Report”). Action will begin with Recommendation num-
bered 5.

5) Ombudsman’s Report.

6) Acceptance of standing Committee Reports (circulated
under date of April 10, 1974).

7) Action on proposal to change the ”Rules of the University
Senate”, Section IV, 3.2 and Section V, 1.10 and 1.34 re: ”Not
in Class Grades“. (Circulated under date of March 20,

8) Action on proposal to change the ”Rules of the University
Senate,” Section III, 1.1 re: "Block Numbers for Certain
Courses" (circulated under date of April 16, 1974).

9) Action on proposed mod” :ation of the standing Committee
charges, Section 1,4.0 tt., ”Rt, les of the University Senate."
(Circulated under date of April 15, 1974.)

10) Action on the proposed Honor Code for the College of
Pharmacy (circulated under date of April 16, 1974).

NOTE: There will be a special Senate meeting on Monday.
May 6, 1974, at 3:00 pm. in the Court Room, Law School


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Arthur Penn to highlight
week-long film festival

Kernel Staff Writer

Two personal appearances by
noted American film director
Arthur Penn will highlight a
week-long festival of Penn‘s
works. entitled "A Week with
Arthur Penn." sponsored by the
Office of Undergraduate Studies
and the Office of the President.

Penn's appearances will follow
showings of three of his most
recent films on April 23 and 24.
On Tuesday, “Visions of Eight"
and “Bonnie and Clyde“ will be
shown. with “Visions of Eight”
and “Little Big Man" being
presented Wednesday. Penn will
offer criticism and explanations
following each night's showing.

TIIE FILM presentations will
begin each night at 6:30 in Rm.
1180f the Classroom Building. On
Thursday at 8 pm. in CB 118,
Thomas Begrer, author of “Little
Big Man“ will lecture. His ap-
pearance is sponsored by the
English department.

”Visions of Eight", Penn’s
most recent production, is one
segment of the Munich Olympic
games in 1972 as directed by
Penn. He was one of eight in-
ternational directors selected to
do one facet of' the Games.

Penn's portion of the film lasts
about 15 minutes and is a slow-

motion look at the pole-vaulting
competition, according to Dr.
Frank Burke. English professor
who was instrumental in getting
Penn to come to UK.

OTHER PENN productions
which will be shown during the
week, which begins tonight, and
their times are:

-—April 19. ”The Left-Handed
Gun“. starring Paul Newman, 7
p.m., “The Miracle Worker“,
starring Anne Bancroft and Patty
Duke. 9 pm.

—April 20, “Alice‘s
Restaurant”, starring Arlo
Guthrie and Peter Seeger, 7 and 9


—-April 21, “Arthur Penn:
Themes and Variants”. a review
of Penn and his career, 7 p.m.,
and “The Chase”, a 1965 film
starring Marlon Brando, Jane
Fonda, Robert Redford, E.G.
Marshall and Angie Dickinson,
8:30 pm.

—April 22, the second showing
of “Themes and Variants”. at 8
pm. and ”Mickey One", a 1964
production starring Warren
Beatty, at 6:30 and 9:30 pm. All
films will be shown in CB 118.

DURING HIS career Penn has
directed eight major motion
pictures, 10 Broadway plays and
four television productions. The

Reg . $79.95


Where you get more than just low prices!

2375 Nicholasville Road


52-year-old Penn is brother of
noted photographer Irving Penn.
Burke explained the Penn film
festival is the second part of a
series through a coordinated
effort of the Office of Un-
dergraduate Studies and
President Otis Singletary's Of-
fice. He praised both ad-
ministrative branches for
providing funds for the projects.
Burke said the Penn festival
will probably be more appealing
to students as opposed to the
recent Fellini festival of films,
also sponsored by the two ad-
ministrative offices.

benefit of the film series is to
promote film courses, which
have been recently started at UK.

“It seems to me that to get
more film courses is by student
demand, as the administrative
interest is already there." Burke,
who teaches a film criticism
class in the English department,

Interdepartmental approval
from the English department has
been given for a film history and
a film esthetics course for the fall
semester, Burke said. although
administrative approval must be
granted before it is officially a
course offering.


Psi Chi (National Psychology Honorary) is
holding meeting Monday April 22.4.00 pm ,
Room 216 Kastle Hall All interested ap
plicants and members are urged to attend

STILL NEED Volunteers to help clean up
mess from tornado Anyone with interest

Contest Sat, April 20, 1000 am., Cold
stream Farm, beef barn. Need a ride? Call
Larry 2331014. 18A19.

meeting of the year Wlll be Tuesday. April
23. at 7 30 pm , in CB 122, for the election of
officers. 17Al9

APPLICATIONS FOR the Hospitality
committee of Student Center Board in Room
203. l7Al9.

OFFICE OF DEAN of Undergraduate
Studies presents THE LEFTHANDED
GUN, 7 pm. and THE MIRACLE
WORKER, 9p.m., Friday, April 19, C8 118
ALICE‘S RESTRURANT. 7 and 9 2!) pm
CB 110, FREE IaA19.

COLLEGE OF HOME Economics Annual
Spring Banquet April 221974 6.15 pm. $21.50
per person $1.95 with meat ticket. Student
Center Small Ballroom. Tickets Bradley
Hall 10 am . 2 pm. tum.

Seniors-DinnerConfermce. Monday, April
22, 4:00 pm. Carnahen Home. No charge.
transportation provuded. Reservations
necessary. Contact Mrs Belt, 1525 POT,
258-4729 I7A19.

A I S SAC Elections will be held April 22.
>6. Pick up applications: 275 POT Monday
April 15th noon April 19. "Become involved
in a meaningful activity". 12A19

THE A. C. S. STUDENT affiliate presents
a seminar: Dr, Alan F, Clifford, Virginia
Polytechnic Institute ”New Route to Organic
Fluorine Compounds", Friday, Apr. 19, 1974
2:00 p.m. 137 Chemistry Bldg. 18A19

SWA WILL have a picnic in Woodland
Park, Sunday April 21, at noon. Bring lunch
guitars, frisbees. Pepsi’s provided. All
Social Work Students, Faculty , Staff are
invited. IaA19.

PHI BETA Lambda will hold its next
meeting Monday, April 22, in Room 246
Taylor Ed. Bldg. at 6:!) pm. All members
please attend. 18A22.

OFFICE OF Dean of Undergraduates
Studies presents ARTHUR PENN:

April 20; THE CHASE, 8:30pm., CB 110.
FREE. 19Al9.

NSID MEMBERS There will be Election
of oftierson Monday, April 22 at 4:00 p.m., in
211 AES (Scovell Hall). All members are
required to attend.

Monday. April 22, 6:15 p.m., Small
Ballroom, Student Center, Tickets on sale:
Bradley Hall from 11 am. to 2 pm. Meal
tickets maybe used to pay part of the ticket.

OFFICE OF Dean of Undergraduate
Studies presents Arthur Penn's MICKEY
ONE,6:30&9'30 p in. Monday, April 22, CB
VARIANTS 8pm Free 19A22








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