xt7tmp4vmq65 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7tmp4vmq65/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1974-10-29 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, October 29, 1974 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 29, 1974 1974 1974-10-29 2020 true xt7tmp4vmq65 section xt7tmp4vmq65 Vol. LXVI No. 59
Tuesday. October 29. I974

Economist calls
for price

Kernel Staff Writer
A standby price control and rollback
authority should be established as a
watchdog over excessive pricing. said
William A. Cox
Cox. an economist for the Joint
Economic Committee of Congress. spoke
here Monday on the economy and what to
do about its performance

(‘UX'S PRUI’USEI) commisSion would
have the authority to cut back high prices
which are vastly out of line with reality.
Also the body could curtail price increases
which it deems excessive. Cox said.

Answers to the bleak economic outlook
are hard to come by. because we must
fight both inflation and a business slump.
(‘ox said (‘ox predicted a two or
three-year struggle in overcoming infla-
tion at the present rate

The economist said Congress should be
cautious when cutting the budget He said
a cut in the budget takes more out of
employment than inflation.

(‘UX ()l’Tl.I\EI) some of the major
points of his economic remedies as he
roved around the large black desk he used
to organize his papers

Energy problems frequently popped up
during (‘ox's talk He called for a price
rollback on oil of $1 a barrel on

(‘ontinued on page x



an independent student newspaper

2] University of Kentucky

Lexington. Ky. 40506

Horizontal ladder

Stephanie Jodine. age 5. found climbing an unconventional
ladder structure an adequate way to divert herself on a sunny
Monday afternoon in Woodland Park. This is not a
conventional ladder in that it is four sided and each end
contains a circular enclosure. And instead of taking one to
the top of something. this ladder is horizontal in nature.

Kernel mu photos by Irion Harriun

Art department may reject reorganization pr0posal

(Editor's note: this is the first of a
thret -part series dealing with the
reactions of the schools and departments
affected by the Arts and Sciences
reorganization proposal. This part deals
with the art department.)

Kernel Staff Writer

The art department faculty has not
softened their opinion on reorganizing the
department since they voted against the
arts and sciences‘ reorganization proposal
last spring, said Joe Fitzpatrick, art
department chairman.

“It is the feeling of the faculty that the
whole move toward reorganization is
preoccupied with managerial considera-
tions, and not grown out of art curriculum
needs." Fitzpatrick said.

TIIE A & S reorganization proposal
would split the art department from the
College of Arts and Sciences and align it
with the College of Architecture.

“The faculty understands A 8: S is a
colossus and we're not against reorganiza-
tion per 59. But we are interested in
groping for other possibilities." he said.

Other possibilities include aligning art
with the school of communications into a
College of Communication and Arts,
Fitzpatrick said.

TIIE DIFFERENCE art and architect»
ure is in the direction the art department is
heading. he said.



rCommittee begins deliberation;

to study A85 reorganization

Deliberations on the internal reorgani—
zation of the College of Arts and Sciences
began Thursday. with completion ex-
pected before the end of the semester, said
James Criswell, chairman of the
University Senate Academic Organization
and Structure committee.

The committee has been charged by the
Senate Council to study the entire Arts and
Sciences reorganization proposal.

on splitting up the College of Arts and
Sciences are reorganizing the honors
program is expected by spring. (‘riswell

The committee is studying background
information of the proposal and familiar-
izing itself with campus reaction to the
proposal before it recommends a position
to the Senate (‘ouncrL he said.

Criswell said there had been some oppo-
sition voiced during a University Senate
meeting concerning the splitting up of the

LCollege of Arts and Sciences.

“It is a stereotype in our department
that architecture is too programmed and
too neat while art is a little too impious and
too messy." Fitzpatrick said. “We think

The reorganization proposal, if passed,
would split some schools and departments
from the College of Arts and Sciences and
align them with programs in existing
colleges to form three new ones.

CRISWELI. SAID IIIS committee was
setting up an organization to gauge.
faculty. staff and student reaction to the
proposal and is to receive copies of
recommendations from the various
Student Advisory Committees on campus.

“We will probably have an open forum
sometime this semester or next semes-
ter." he said. "We do welcome input from
the University community on this
proposal .

"We haven‘t had any problems so far.
but we want to do a good job of being
available." he said.

Tentative names for the new colleges
are the College of Communications and
Library Sciences. the College of Archi-
tecture and Art. and the College of
Performing Arts.

architecture feels we‘re a little too funky."

Aligning with the school of music is out
because music is too historical and art is
not. he said.



“WE (‘Ol'LD conceive of aligning with
the theater department because the
theater is ‘present' oriented." Fitzpatrick

“But. I would feel a personal excitement
if we were aligned with the College of
Communication. We would really like to be
able to use all the video equipment over
there that we don‘t have.“ he said.

The two programs in the art department
that don't want to leave A & S are art
history and art education. Fitzpatrick
said. “These programs feel they've been
well-treated in A 8: S." he said.

"PERSONALLY WE don't feel threat-
ened by any reorganization." he said.
“The crucial thing is to get good people in
both positions.

“We don't want to seem intransigent,
but we do want to know further of the pros
and cons. We have a positive attitude
although there is a great deal of
skepticism back and forth on both sides."
Fitzpatrick said.

One of the reorganization proposals
rationales for aligning arts with architect~
ure is creative and cooperative pro-

The proposal states that reorganization
would also provide clearer articulation of
program objectives and appropriation
assessment while strengthening further
claims to priority by the art department.


 Editorinchiet, Linda Carries
Managing editor. Ron Mitchell
Associate editor. Tom Moore
Editorial page editor. Dan Crutcher


Features editor. Larry Mead
Arts editor, Greg Hotelicti
Sports editor. Jom Mauoni
Photography editor, Ed Gerald

Helping the Eagle

We all lost a little of our freedom
when an arsonist tried to silence the
Whitesburg. Ky. newspaper, The
Mountain Eagle,last Aug. 1. Over $850
collected Monday night at a benefit
concert in Memorial Hall indicates
that some people don‘t want to lose
that little bit of freedom.

For once in a long time it‘s inspiring
to see about 800 people show up for a
purposeMaybe some of the persons
there went solely to hear the music
which was more than enjoyable. but
many gave money. A similar event in
Louisville recently collected $1,000 for
the newspaper, published weekly by
Pat and Tom Gish.

The Gishes have owned the
newspaper for 17 years and haven’t
been afraid to take on the
establishment. The newspaper has
come out editorially against strip-
mining. the local police and have
supported the United Mine Workers
strike in a way most newspapers
won‘t dare these days. The Eagle has

Letters to the editor

been described as neither homogen-
ized nor corporate and as personal as
journalism can be in 1974.

The Mountain Eagle and Gish have
been threatened and harassed in ways
that seem almost unbelievable, but
the Gishes and their staff persevere
and are now publishing in their home
not far from the office that was
condemmed by the local police chief
the day after the fire.

It was reported a boy who was in
jail at the time of the fire watched the
building burn for over an hour before
the siren sounded. All the Eagle's
photo-reproduction equipment was
ruined, the addressing machine water
damaged, typewriters out of order.
and irreplaceable files of Appala-
chian studies. reports, articles and
local history destroyed. Total dama-
ges incurred were about $24,000,
according to the Gishes, and only
$10,000 was insured.

The money donated at Monday's
benefit will be given to Gish to do with


Editorials represent the opinions ot the editors. not the Umversflv



Joan-Claude Suarez







as he pleases, said Robert Babbage.
Sigma Delta Chi secretary.

It‘s not only encouraging to see a
newspaper begin a fight and keep
winning. but it is also enlightening
when others help with that purpose.

We commend the Society of
Professional Journalists for their
efforts in obtaining money for the
newspaper by sponsoring the concert
and the people who showed up and
made donations.


Need rational action,

The article written by John
DeLautre is typical of the
thinking expressed by many
members of the “Christian"
community. The answer to many
of the ever-present social ills.
according to DeLautre, seems to
be the paying of homage to an
unfounded deity. It is obvious
that he has succumbed to the
traditional thought that the
praying to this deity will bring
about the necessary social
changes for the good of mankind.

The changes brought about by
the goodness of the Christian

Your health

religion are all too clear.
Examples of this are the
Crusades of the 11th. 12th. and
13th centuries. in which “Christ-
ians" killed millions in their
quest for the “Holy Land'." all in
the name of an all-good and
powerful god. Northern Ireland is
a present day model of the effects
of Christianity on mankind.

His quotations from the so-
called ”Holy Scriptures" only
serve to show the extent to which
he has been totally duped by this
“Christian" community. With the

Health Service gives
influenza vaccination


About this time every year the
Student Health Service an-
nounces that flu shots are
available for anyone at the
University who wants one. This
includes students. faculty, and
staff. Flu shots will be given at
the Health Service Tuesday.
November 5th, and Thursday,
November 7th. from 8:30-12 a.m.
and H pm. There is always a
good deal of uncertainty about
whether it is a good idea to get a
flu shot and so we present the
following facts for your informa«

Influenza occurs in the United
States every year. but the
incidence and geographic extent
vary widely. The disease is
caused by two types of viruses.
type A and type B. Periodically
influenza appears in epidemic
form because these two types of
viruses undergo minor changes
which make them more virulent
and also because the relative

susceptibility of the population
increases, The LS. Public Health
Service has predicted no signif-
icant incidence of influenza
infections this year.

FOR THIS reason and since
there is no certainty that the
vaccine will be effective. since
new strains may continue to
emerge. the Public Health
Service only recommends im-
munization of those persons
considered high risk.

Individuals of all ages who
have chronic lung or heart
disease. diabetes mellitus.
chronic renal disease or other
debilitating conditions should be
immunized against influenza.
Older persons in whom serious
complications of influenza are
more likely to occur and persons
providing essential community
services are also advised to
considcr annual vaccination.
Vaccination is not generally

translation of the Bible four times
at least. into as many different
languages. the significance of it
cannot but fail to be diminished.
if not totally outdated. It is the
interpretation of this book that is
the cause of so many useless and
needless conflicts; i.e. the war in
northern lreleand.

To say the least the article was
ridiculous and inconsistent in
both its nature and content. The
future of mankind depends not on
a deity. but on the ability of
mankind and society to solve its

recommended for healthy young
adults and children.

This year. because the influen-
za vaccines now being produced
are more potent and contain
antigens to protect against both
type A and type B viruses, only
one shot is necessary whether
this is the first time a person has
gotten a flu shot or whether this is
an annual “booster."

INFLl'l‘INZA \‘.‘\('('INI‘I pro-
tection is short lived and in order
to be effective must be given by

problems with rational action
and not irrational beliefs

Donald l.. Leach ll
Behavioural Science sophomore

Safe busing

()ne sentence stands out
glaringly in the recent tragic
news report about the school
bus-train accident in Georgia.
“The bus looked like an accorv

dion." There are “I'm-built"


mid-November. Flu shots will be
given at the new Student Health
Service building on Tuesday.
November 5th and Thursday.
November 7th from 8:30 to 12
am. and 1 to 4 pm. The Student
Health Service is now located in
Medical (‘enter Annex I which is
the new two story building closest
to Ileher Field. directly across
Rose Street from the Medical

Students who have paid the fall

semester health fee will he

not ‘unfounded deity'

school buses being manufactured
but who is buying them.
replacing the sectionalriveted
models so long in use"

When “I“ lllt' tcdcral Depart
ment ot 'l‘ransportation make
mandatory safety standards for
school bus construction" When
\iill citizens demand as much
up to date construction features
in the buses their children have to
ride as they do in lllt'll‘ shiny new

And locally when \Hll parents
realize that the orange crates

('onlinm-d on page It

charged $1.00 to cover the cost of
the vaccine. Students who have
not paid the health fee and
faculty and staff members will be
charged $2.00.

vaccine is prepared on egg
cultures so anyone who is allergic
to chicken or eggs should not
receive this immunization.

.\Irs. llalkcr is a nurse
practitioner at the Student llealth
Service and is in charge of the flit
shot program.







Jean-Claude Suares

Student directory fishy


I was surprised and appalled by the use of the
front of our student directory for political
propaganda. I find it extremely unpleasant to
see the words of these two corrupt politicians
every time I want to find a phone number.

It seems to me that any student who has read
the newspapers would know by now that this
election offers no real choice We. who are tired
of political corruption. are compelled to choose
between one of Nixon's boys. who is obviously
still of the Watergate mentality. and a
downhome boy who has created all kinds of little
scandals all his own.

NEITHER CANDIDATE dares criticize the
other for accepting special favors from
corporate powers such as Ashland Oil because
both have done it. Both have long histories of
exchanging favors with political friends It
becomes increasingly clear that no matter who
wins. the only people who stand to be
represented are those who are wealthy or
powerful enough to return political favors.

Their similar stand on all the major issues
lexcepl Red River Dami has denied the people a

voice in such things as unconditional amnesty
and cutting the defense budget. The debate over
Red River dam is designed to distract our
attention from more important issues.

Voting in this election is like trying to choose
between a little hog and a big pig, when what you
really want is a lamb.

EVEN IF ONE DOES feel strongly about Red
River dam. should he endorse the candidate as a
whole? Should he give his vote to one who is
certain to work against his best interests? I think

The only thing to do is to free yourself from the
illusion that you have a choice. and take pride in
not voting. Then. if you have an overwhelming
desire to flip levers you can turn lights on and off
or something. This would be every bit as
meaningful as voting, and you will have washed
your hands of the corrupt politicians. While you
probably cannot stop political corruption, you
can at least abstain from giving it your vote of


Dave Ferguson is a BGS sophomore.


School buses bumble along

('ontiiiiied from Page 2
bumbling along Lexington streets
are retired only after lti ttenfi
years of use. while Lextran shows
off its new fleet of airconditioned
747's and a new bus garage for
the little beauties?

Why isn‘t Kentucky a member
of the Vehicle Equipment Safety

Commission? l 46 states belonged
as of March. 1973i.

Why do I have a letter from the
Division of Pupil Transportation.
Dept. of Education. Frankfort,
assuring me. “It is significant
that several Kentucky school
buses have been involved in some
very heavy impacts during the

past 10 years and none of them
have been torn to shreds and
these have resulted in few. if any.
permanent or serious injuries“?
Good news in small doses. I

Mrs. Joann (‘. (‘azden '

1245 I-Ildermere Rd.



”ON PREJUDICE”. Bill Cosby’s film,
tollowed by intormal discussion Room
306 0, Complex Commons,0ct. 3t,8 00pm.
Sponsored by Religious Advisors statt,


Nursing, Dentistry, Allied Health, Medicine,
Pharmacy and Social Protession students
welcome Two Keys, Thurs. Oct 31, 9 pm
Health lnterprotessional Council 29031

John (arpen'er. "First Hand Report on
World ('mnpus Atloal". Ko-nonia House.
0(‘ 79, l} l lstir‘flk lunch, tree '0 students)


ll. ttis'ory llnderuradua'e Adyisory
( mmitlee wll hold .1 very important
mee'ino Tin-s OK‘ 29, Room ISI of 'he
8 WWW (en'er Please attend 75029


lumitny O(‘ )9. 7 .tO pm, 1.55 S'uden‘
(on'or VV‘HNVITI M.iqretta wdl 'alk on
lanuumie iIlKI Woman’s Place A Rivyiew
t mm ltiiiiurs'vi t‘visiier'ives 1.5029

iNsANt " Do 't‘ey really exist who are
'imy ’ Wednesday. October to at the Sludm'
(nn'er Theatre How 17 Noon unttl 1 PM


Obligation To Obey The Law? by ProteSsor
R M Hare, Oxford University, 8:00 pm.
Thursday. October 31, W74. Sponsored by the
Philosophy Club and the Department 01
Philosophy 29031

Professionals al UK“. Peter Bosomworth, v.
Pres. Medical Center. Thurs. Oct. 31, 7:30
p m , Hospital Auditorium. Everyone
welcome Health Interprotessional CounCit.

Dr John R Blackburn, Georgetown
(olleqe, on "Stereoselectiye Ettects of
Amino Atld Coordination *0 Transition

Me‘al Ions in Solution", Tuesday. OC’ 7?, J
D '1‘ C P l3]

International Assoualion tor 'he Enhanue
of Students for Tmhnical Experience 5
lraineeships Abroad (ontact the Otlute tor
Interna'ional Prouianis 104 Bradley Hall
v'r‘l 758 86.16

\‘tldyiiiii Ronni 106 [)2 Complex Commons
()r' )9 8 00 p in Sponsored by Rivltriloils

flirty-.nr‘. K RH ”\l‘,‘9


Barnhar' Gallery. (>01 5 Broadway, Wlll
tea'ure pain'ings by Robert Tharsing trom
October 27 'hrouqh November 15. Reception
.n October 27. 7 30 9 30 D m only 25079

UK GERMAN CLUB presents Ms J
Pe'ers. speech and slide presentation on
human art, 0(' 29, 730 pm at the
k wnmmi House Everyone welcome In
fllljll's" 25039

UK THEATRE 'A' Random’ Serves
Laborahry Thoa're line Ar's Bllllfllnq
()r’ober 19 ‘llll\may\ Performances 6' .1

l‘ Iii and 10 t» “(i-'W‘SSIOH is tree 25029


u A ‘Vmitinirt t‘intessor at Mtcrobtolouy
\Khll l‘l“\tVS"V Canada ’S'iidves on
[I \l( in m r‘tl “tics olouy “Q ‘1 Mar i..~
Hat 't'l tun» « l0 p m lovsda. 0r otter 3')

jll link in li‘w‘" [5019

.-. il iii-(.tilivyii my ‘tip F nullsl Depar'nien‘ on
JI-‘ilm‘sdny OC' ]0 in (H IIR a' 6 It and

m p U A l" “HINT l_ in...



October 29. I974—3





mérm «gonwaulsh's
277-1141 140 MOORE DRIVE








Halloween night 0 S.C Ballroom
tickets $2 - S.C. 203

-: leiden lee

Oct. 31






Quality Work Clothes


Corduroy Shirts
Flannel Shirts

36] W. Main St.

crewdriver Pants


uality Outerwear

Mark Store

Work Boot
Work Shirt
Hiking Boots







I, ,w




”all; ma

, ”III; 2” III/mall

266 275 {lo/I ”Italian










 ‘f—THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Tuesday. October 29. If!“

news briefs


”3"“ ‘ " " ' ‘ ' Simon sa 5 new taxes
“Maybethe Now Showing! " . y
funniest "W . a. . g o
“W- ”momma...“ wu e p cu re In ation
y r.
Rush to A . _ _
. .. .. ‘ E. Simon
see It. “a". DALLAS. Tex. (AP) Treasury Secretary William.
'SSZni‘Zleu.» nnEssn ' ' said Monday that if the American people are serious about
, n... u o g controlling government spending, then they must raise new taxes
‘°‘ "° I F . - for President Ford's anti-inflation program.
I II», n I ‘ ‘ . Simon said that Ford‘s five per cent income surtax proposal ”is a
7 A: ' *1 h supreme test of our will to fight inflation.“
- ' . . The secretary also indicated in a speech prepared for the
, St . . . J v n ' . . .
R " E “1:10.. . ”0330:“: gm... i u cu , u . i. Independent Petroleum Assoc1ation that price controls Will not be

lifted from all domestic oil production in the near future, although

, . he is known personally to favor total decontrol.
ALLCINEMAS-BARGAINMATS.EVERY DAY TIL2-3OP.M.'SI.25 He said to the oilmen. “I cannot give you a target date for

decontrolling domestic oil prices. As you know, that decision must
be made within the context of an inflationary economy, and as of

Student Center Boa rd presents a program by: today. the overwhelming majority of our people agree that inflation


national authority on rape and assaults



Hunt testifies Mitchell
approved Watergate


To BE RAPED' OR NOT To WASHINGTON tAPl ~ Watergate conspirator E. Howard Hunt
BE RA PED" Jr. testified today that he was told two months before the June 1972
Watergate burglary that “the big man ~ former Atty. Gen. John N.

Mitchell — had given his approval for the break-in.
Tues. Oct. 29 8 p,m, Testifying at the Watergate cover~up trial. Hunt said fellow
conspirator G. Gordon Liddy told him in April 1972 that “the big

Student Center Ballroom ma" “as 8M“ “‘5 Okay ‘0 80."

Asked who Liddy was referring to. Hunt said:

. . . . “There's only one big man involved in the planning and

adm ISSIOfl ‘ree recephon TOIIOWIflg preparation...the biggest man rank-wise and stature-Wise was Mr


.. _ , Av“ ,, v 7 , A ._ _. .. 7 _ fl . 7 He said Liddy has referred to Mitchell in previous conversations
I 7 N 7 V 7 ' ‘ 7 about the plans that led to the break-in as “the big boy" and the

H " ' “big man."





_ Conservatives advance
I If i in German elections






I BONN. West Germany (Al’l (‘hancellor llelmut Schmidt‘s

‘ prestige has suffered a sharp setback in his socialist party‘s first
.y electoral test since he replaced Willy Brandt in May.

I 'l The conservatives gained in two major state elections Sunday.
I' The chief factor was believed to be fear of unemployment and
9' uncertainty about the economy despite Schmidt's re eated
' reminders that West Germany has lower unemploymflt and

i ? inflation rates than any other industrialized country,

In traditionally left-leaning llesse. the opposition (‘hristian
Democratic Union ran first for the first time in the state. But
Schmidt‘s Social Democratic party and its coalition partner. the
Free Democratic party. retained narrow control of the state

PSC grants gas rate hikes






11A gaPEirPM
7 ms" w'EéK ‘33:?

252- 4307


approved gas rate increases of $3.5 million. mostly to Columbia
Gas of Kentucky. to reflect high prices charged by suppliers.
Columbia Gas got an increase of 33.451850 to recover higher
. rates charged by its supplier. (‘olumbia Gas Transmission (‘orp.
:l The Wiser ()il (‘0. which also is supplied by (‘olumbia (las
ll Transmission. got an increase of $28,676.
"m- London Gas Inc. whick is supplied by Wiser ()il. got a raise of
"I.” l. $6.546.

i] ITT admits altering documents

l! NEW YORK (AP) —~ Federal investigators are looking into
" charges that some key documents in a $12 million civil suit against
‘ International Telephone & Telegraph may have been chemically



II FRANKFURT (AP) The Public Service Commission has

































t . No. t No. 4 altered. the New York Times reported in Monday‘s editions.
Brouled Sirloin New York Strip The Times said well—informed sources said the Securities and
Steak Steak Exchange Commission was looking into the alleged alterations of
Reg. 3239 Special $1.99 Reg. $3.29 Special $2.99 _ ITT date stamps on correspondence between some European
No w No 12 I companies that were buying and selling ITT stocks. and between
l..— , . . Limestone l ITT and an Italian bank. Mediobanca.
Steak Sandwnch Chopped Sirloin f
. . u | ’ V V ' V ' V V V ' ‘ ‘ V V
Reg 3129594306 3109 R Steak_ g Tllh [\hNTI'Ckl KIvRiVILI,
99-9-49 598063129 * The. Kentucky Kernel, m Jou‘nalism Binding, University at Kmtuckv.
GOOd Monday Iht’U Saturday ._____-| Lam‘s}. Kentucky, 0506, is nailedtive timesueekty dringthesdiool vea'
' 9X6 i"gholidaysaod exam periodsandtwice weekly dringthe Sim
N 4 DINNER SPEC|ALSN l2 Harrodsburg Rd 1 I session. Thirdclass postagepaidat Lexingm.t