xt7v6w96b29n https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7v6w96b29n/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1988-09-23 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, September 23, 1988 text The Kentucky Kernel, September 23, 1988 1988 1988-09-23 2020 true xt7v6w96b29n section xt7v6w96b29n  



Today: Chance of rain
Tomorrow: Chance of rain




A Rocky Adventure

After Hours


Photos depict the ups and downs of

rock climbing in the gorge.


See Page 5

Airkraft glides towards commercial
success with a forthcoming album.


See Page 3






Vol. XCII, NO. 32

Established 1894

University of Kentucky. Lexington. Kentucky

Independent since 1 971

Friday. September 23. 1988



Hoover eyes
future but
the past

Sports Editor

200 meters.

It's not a long distance. but to Sherry
Hoover it represents the end of a

To almost every amateur athlete,
making the t'nited States Olympic team
is the ultimate goal Nothing else. no
matter how prestigious, comes as close
or means as much

Sherry Hoover was just 200 meters
away from that goal A- 200 meters from
qualifying for Seoul, Korea. and the
24th Olympic Games,

But Sherry Hoover, a fivetime All—
American for I'K‘s cross country and
track teams. placed seventh in the race
in which only the top three finishers

She had faced these kinds of disap-
pointments before It was not the end of
the world

As a young girl entering high school
for the first time. Sherry Hoover
wanted to make friends Growing up
was difficult Years before. her parents
had split up She loved living with her
mother. but missed not having her fa-
thcr there

“I look back and think how I missed
not having a father.” she said. “ A lot
of my friends. their parents never got
divorced They didn‘t understand when
it came to Christmas time. who to go
with. mom or dad I felt like a ping-
pong ball going back and forth. It was
tough ”

Like most teenagers. Hoover
wanted to fit in at high school

Running was her connection.

“I just did it to more or less get in
volved and meet people." she said "It
wasn‘t like I wanted to be a good run-
ner "

Over time. Hoover progressed. Run-
ning became more than just a hobby.

“It just demanded more time." she

Sherry‘s mom. Jan Krawec. noticed
it Sherry had always excelled in sports
But she was never as serious as this.

"When she was in grade school. they
had this event called 'field day." " Mrs,
Krawec recalled “She did real well.
She always brought ribbons home
I But i then she started moving up. "

In the small town of Woodburn. Ind.
to stand out in a state with a lot of great
female athletes , at least in Sherry‘s
eyes 77 was a major accomplishment.

‘I used to look at all those girls in
awe." Hoover said. “I was amazed at
what they could do."

The stiff competition affected her con-

She decided to attend IfK, but she
needed to make adjustments

Coming from Woodburn. Ind.. with a
population of less than 5.000 to [K with
more than 22,000 students meant a big
adjustment for Hoover

To add to the adjustment. Hoover was
busy trying to get through school as a
chemical engineering major while try-
ing to earn a spot on a roster loaded
With talent

“It wasn't a typical freshman year
for any of them. They came here and


Sec HOOVER. Page 9



ALAN NAWSE Kernel Sta“

UK senior track runner Sherry Hoover has won five All-American awards
and is a two-time UK Female Athlete of the Year.


Homecoming time means different things to UK,

Businesses won’t
fare any better
this weekend

Staff Writer

Homecoming weekend does not draw a
much bigger crowd than any other L'K
home game. according to several local
hotel and car rental agency managers.

“It‘s actually going to be a pretty nor-
mal weekend." said Crystal Willhoite. res-
ervations manager at the Hyatt Regency.
”People have been making reservations
about two weeks in advance. and we
should be approaumately 80 percent full for
the weekend. "

Willhoite pointed out that the occupancy
level was about average for any weekend
UK played a home game.

“When they're playing someone in the
«Southeastern Conference). then that is a
pretty big weekend." she said.

For this Homecoming game. however.
the UK football team will be facing off
against Kent State. a nonconference team.

Because of an agreement with the UK
Alumni Association. visiting alumni
staying at the Hyatt Regency will pay only
$70 a night. compared to the regular rate
of $115. Willhoite said she was expecting
about 100 people because of the agreement.

Sue Parsons. reservations manager at
the Continental Inn agreed that the home-
coming crowd wouldn't be that much big-
ger than any other normal weekend.

"Our weekends are usually really good."
Parsons said. "We normally have between
250 to 300 rooms filled on the weekend.
which is about Sit-percent full."

Parsons added that some of the reserva-
tions this weekend could be due to
fraternity alumni coming into town. Three

UK fraternities are having dances at the

"It's hard to tell exactly why someone is
staying here." Parsons said. "because we
just don't ask. After all. why should we?"

Paul Kirwin, general manager of the
Radisson Plaza Hotel said that a few peo
ple had booked rooms several months in
advance although most of the reservations
had been made in the last two weeks.

Kirwin. unlike the other managers. said
he did expect Homecoming to affect the
number of people that would be staying at
the Radisson this weekend.

“I expect us to be about 90-percent full
this weekend." Kirwin said. while on an
average weekend the hotel would be about
(to-percent full.

Rental car managers are fairing a little
better. reporting slight increases in rentals
for the Homecoming weekend, But.
Samuel Wheat. manager of the Avrs at


GA to combat
drunken drivin
with task force

Staff Writer
Following setcra: lt'L't‘fil as: ‘
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Student Senate violates
Judicial Board ruling

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:iien senato' indidates run i‘t’Wl 'i

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at Large l’emty heavier i'stithl'iSllt‘tI Inn"
.in individual :reshman senate . indidatc
may not ~pend more than 5‘5 i 'i trie tuim»
paign .tnd .. :.cket may not ‘iierio more
than $100

The .iniendment. .tlllt'li was
unanimously t.\' a truce vote, null) isz‘otiosed
with The inderstanding "iat \«i,\ Humor
Keith linker would hand down no titllli'm
’hat ‘IIlll 'tic ,‘iidicial Hoard .id
«ti-oped i'S toiiridarws I'illllL‘. ‘1 ;.
..ist April l‘cavler said

In 'hc mm .5 necision 'ic
Hoard ".(‘(‘I(lt'tl 'hzit t'VIX‘ndlllth‘
stlA t aniiiaigns .tl‘t‘ ;. \ :olation i:
\mendmerit t'l the i oiistitution lhe ruling
name Will «it .i itiarging >.

Alumni use time
to remember.
see changes

Staff Writer

Homecoming is not just a weekend when
[7K students watch their tootbali team
play. its the weekend when t'K :ilumni
come back to the campus

"Believe me." said Bill Evans. a mem
ber of the class of 1938. "we're not here to
seethe game."

Jay Brumfield. the director of »\lumni
Affairs at the King Alumni House says that
for the alumnis. Homecoming is a time for

“We take advantage of Homecoming to
have class reunions." he said. ‘This vear


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we win rave reunions tir even t‘lth t 'ass

near 'n‘it‘K ' > H. .llltl
‘lll be our main event

\llllltlll tome tt‘oni .iil r\t'l "1e t‘llllIITW
for the reunions the members o: the cams
ot lit .ilone come from \uch places as
Florida. Georgia. \ew Hampshire, \‘alifor-
‘.ia. l'c\as.l oioraoo i iregon and Canada

the .itlnllltlsll‘dlitf' .irm ~t itie \lumni
House 'he .w.‘ member .\luinni Board of Dr
rectors. has planned a lull schedule tor re~
‘iirning alumni this weekend

\lumni met .ll the \lumni House to
register this morning I‘heres a campus
four at 2.30 p in . then tonight is a banquet
tor the classes Different .oileges also
hate gatherings. Brumfield said. on Satur~
day. each class has a seperate function to
go to. and there s .i Homecoming concert
alterthe game

Although the reunions take place during
Homecoming weekend. the actual Home

tric owai 't'tlIIitlIi

\« ALUMNI. l‘agc ll


 2 — Kentucky Kernel. Friday.Soptombor23.1m


CA. Dunno Ionltor
Editorial Editor

Joy Ionian
Editor in Chief

Michael human
Editorid Cartoonist

Jim Whll.
Associate Editor

Thomas J. Sullivan
Executive Editor

Julio Euclmon
Special Projects Writer


More doesn’t
mean worst

Unfortunately, t‘harlie Mct‘ue is
afflicted by the narrow-iiiinded
View that the more exposure a
band gets eg sales in a “mall re
cord store." playing concerts at
tended by "mall queerifk the
more ”commercial " they

worse .1 hand they are

Do you realize him
oversimplified and downright fallzi
ble an approach that is" I think
that perhaps it is important to
weigh the merits of a band not by
the number and type ot people that
pay attention to them but by the

thus become and. accordingly the

inherent quality of each album
they make.

I find it particularly distressing
that our musical tastes are Similar
Apparently. you have not heard
INXS'S first album. It was not very
good Underneath the Colours lthe
second l , however. was
satisfactory tInCIdentaIly. you
mispelled the name of their third
LP 1

No doubt. Listen Like Thieves.
the fifth. was their finest effort
But Kick comes very close; this is
truly an ass-kicking record, re-
gardless of the number of teen-age
girls that buy it.

What about The Police" Don't
tell me Synchronicity was their
worst album just because it sold
the most I suppose now that 'I‘racy
Chapman's LP has reached the top
of Billboard it has declined a bit in

x, MN ,

quality. Perhaps it can even be quality of an act‘s future musical

found in “mall record stores," God

It‘s a good thing 10.000 Maniacs's
In My Tribe hasn't gone platinum;
I certainly wouldn't want to own an
album tainted by music sales. And
if X'I‘C ever hits the top 10. well, I
suppose I could still find some
bands around that haven't broken

You almost made a good point,
namely that overt commercial suc-
cess often compromises the artistic

output. I hope you understand the

Samuel A. Scott works at the UK
Center on Aging

Join SDC

The Student Development
Council at UK works with the UK
Development Council by

" ‘ -:,:"a::+~ .: '
. 1v asrwww * v 1*

encouraging students to be in-
volved while still a student, and to
support the University after they
graduate. SDC helps to enhance the
favorable relationship between stu-
dents, the community. supporters
and alumni.

In recent years. our projects
have included the UK Challenge.
the Dean‘s Task Force, the Part-
ners for Excellence program and
participation in the organization of
the Rally for Higher Education.

, xi ,» :‘l‘tf Magi 2» «ms» ‘9'

The Student Development Coun-
cil is looking for strong, motivated
leaders, with innovative ideas who
will work as part of a team for the
improvement of UK.

I encourage all UK students to
apply for membership as my

experience on the council has pro-
ven to be both worthwhile and re-

Debra Stanley is a
therapy junior.



Pick up the Kernel
And pick up
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Return Ian. 23
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1-800—253-0668 (KY) 1050 Chinoe Rd.






Lunch Specials Mon—Sat. 11-4
Two Toquitos, Rice & Beans ........... $2.95
Hacienda Galvan Tostada .............. $2.95
Burrito Special Hacienda Galvan
Special .................................................... $2.95
Wednesdays 7-9 Corona ................. $1.50







Happy Hours
4—7 pm.
It) p.m.-l arm.
l‘itchcrs of Margaritas


l’itchcrs of Little Kings
and Old Milwaukee

Free litirs d'ncuvers



liii‘luilmlgv Llltlnlllllxllt‘













, Phone 233-2243
Serving Fim’ Mexican
C iiisim‘ for 31 yea rs Open Weekdays
Your Patronage is Apprccmtcd ”-4 Dinner 4 p.m.-l a.m.

301 East High St.

Sunday Brunch
ll .i.in.-4 pm.
Dinner 4~ll pm.

i‘r LCC
if: Nursing

2“: Library



3": Social Work


Pick up
applications in
SGA Office, Rm.
120 Student
Center. Deadline

4:00, Sept. 28.
Elections Oct. 5&6





We start with sizzling hot flame-broiled beet.
We add fresh tomato. crispy lettuce. crunchy
onion—and other tasty fixin's, And then

we serve it just the way you want it.


Burge' K-no/Whoooer-Reg u 3 Pat 4 w 0!!


Please presont this coupon before ordering Limit one cou
pon per customer Not to be used With other coupons or of
lers Voud where prohibited by law This otter expires Octo
be! 3 1988 Good only at all Lexmgton locations


'96? Burger ng Corporation






HIGH ON ROSE (don‘t ask for the hot sauce
301 E. High St. unless you like methane),
233-2243 then a beef or chicken taco
($1 50) or burrito ($1.95)
Enough has already been should be the next step
said and written about this
place being a Lexington
institution, so let's just get
to the food

The burrito is served en-
chilada style and, if you
order the Hacienda Galvan

. S ecial. ‘t comes with rice.
High On Rose is home of p '

perhaps Lexxngton‘s best
and cheapest MeXican
100% The restaurant is cur-
rently running lunch spe-
cialsfrom 11 am to4pm
but the regular prices aren't
that bad either

For bigger appetites and
wallets. the Camarones Gui-
sado ($7 50) is recom-
mended for lovers of spicy
fare The dish consists of
shrimp marinated n bell
peppers and onions and is

H YOU 00'” 98t Wed UD served with soup, rice and
0” The "09 Chips and salsa beans







Austin City Saloon - 2350 Woodhill Shopping Center. John Michael
Montgomery and Troy Gentrey Will perform during Happy Hour. 58 30
with no cover Kentucky Fever Band will play tonight at 9, no cover.

Babylon Babylon — 117 N Lime The Reswrected Bloated Floaters
along with the Afghan Vifigs will play tonight Saturday night features The
Speed Hickies and Bucking Strain will perform. Both shows start at 10
with a $3 cover

The Bearded Seale — Euclid Ave Coyote Ugly will perform tonight and
tomorrow at 9 Cover :5 $2

The Brass A Saloon —~ 2902 Richmond Road

Breedings — 509 W Main St The Bad Guys will take the stage at 9 30.
cover is $3 for tonight and Saturday

Brewery — 509 W Main 81 Larry Redmon will perform tonight and to.
morrow starting at 930 with no cover

Cheapstde Bar ~— 131 Cheapside The Roteis will perform at 9 tonight
and Saturday With no cover Valid ID a must.

Comedy On Broadway — 114 N. Broadway. Chip Flatow. Reid Harrison
and Jeft Shaw will perform tonight and tomorrow at 8 to 10:30. Cover is

Coppeflleld's -— 249 W Short Parker Coleman will play guitar tonight
and tomorrow night at 9 30. Cover is $2.

Kings Arm Pub — 102 W High St. Pat Phelps and the South Side will
take the stage tonight and tomorrow starting at 9 with a $2 cover
Malnetreets — 269 W Main St Metro Blues will play tonight starting at
10 Jack O'Diamond Will take the stage Saturday night at 10. Cover is $1
for both shows

Rhinestone'a — Mickey Gilley will perform tonight at 7 30 and 10:30
with reserved seats $18 and general admiSSion $15 The LA. Guns
(hard rock) Will play Saturday night at 930. $9 reserved and $7 general

Streamers - 815 Euclid The club is open for dancmg from 8 to 1 am.
Cover is $3

Two Keys Tavern —— 333 S Limestone St. Royal Crescent Mob will play
tonight at 9:30 cover is $5 The Awareness Art Ensemble will perform
Saturday at 9 30 with a 53 cover.




A Flah Called Wanda — Rated R. (Lexmgton Mall: 2. 4:15, 7:35. 9:35
and tonight and tomorrow night at 1 1 30 )

Bambi — Rated G lTurtland Mall 1 45. 3:15. 4.45 on Saturday and
Sunday only i

Betrayed — Rated R (Fayette Mall. 2. 4.30. 7:15. 945 and tonight and
tomorrow nightat 12 05. North Park 2 05. 4:40. 730. 10)

Big —- Rated PG (Fayette Mall. 2.30 4:50. 730. 9:35 and tonight and
tomorrow night at 1 1 40 )

Bull Durham — Rated R (Turfland Mall. 2. 4.20. 7:15 and 935 tonight
and 7 15 and 9 :35 tomorrow and Sunday.)

Cocktail -— Rated R (North Park 210. 4 20. 7 40. 9.40 and tonight
and tomorrow night at 11 45, South Park 2 30. 5 10. 7 45. 9:40 and
tonight and tomorrow night at 1 1 30 )

Coming To America — Rated R (North Park. 2 25. 5. 7 35. 9'50 and
tonight and tomorrow night at 12 05 )

Dead Ringer PREMIERE — Rated R (North Park 1 50. 4,15. 7 20.
9'45 and tonight and tomorrow at midnight: South Park 2. 445. 7 40.
9 55 and tonight and tomorrow at midnight.)

Die Hard — Rated R (North Park 2:15. 4.50. 7 20. 9:45 and tonight
and tomorrow night at 12 05. South Park: 220. 5. 730. 10 and tonight
and tomorrow nigrt at 1215 )

Eight Man Out PREMIERE — Rated PG (Lexington Mall 230, 4 55.
7'20, 9 50 and tonight and tomorrow at 12.05)

Kanaaa PREMIERE — PCS-13 (North Park 2:30, 4 55, 7 25. 9‘40 and
tonight and tomorrow at 11 55; Fayette Malt: 2:15. 4.40, 7.45. 9:55
and tonight and tomorrow at midnight.)

Married to the Mob —— Rated R. (North Park: 2:15, 435, 7:30. 9:35
and tonight and tomorrow at 11 35: Turfland Mall: 2:15. 4:40. 7:25 and

Moon Over Parador - Rated R (Crossroads 2 15. 4'50. 740. 9:45
and tonight and tomorrow night at 1 1 '40.)

1 t 703
Nightmare on EIMIVM 4 — Rated R. (North Putt: 2 30. 4:30.

7 50. 9 55 and tonight and tomorrow night at nudnight; South Park:
2 05. 3'45. 5 25. 8. 10 OSandtonightand tomorrow nightat 11:45.)

Patty Hearat PREMIERE — Rated R (South Park: 224. 4 50. 7:25.
9:30 and tonight and tomorrow at 1 1 .25 )

1 1.

3 oaVoung Gune — Rated R (North M 2:20. 4:45, 7:55. 10 and
tonight and tomorrow night at 12:05. Croeeroada: 2. 4.30. 7:25, 9:35
and tonight and tomorrow night at 1 1 :40.)

Who Framed Roger Rabbit — Rated PG. (North M2 155. 4:30, 7:25.

9:35 and tonight no tomorrow night at 11:45; South M: 2:15. 515.

7:20. 9 20mdtonightu1dtorrmwni¢rtatttz20.)

By Jl LIE (.Il KE RSU\
Staff Writer

There is a bizarre sort of musical
world on America‘s college cam-
puses. There is an entire spectrum
of moods and tastes As a general
rule. alternative music seems to be
the accepted style right now Ev
cryone is striViiig to he diflcrcnt

Suddenly there is ii group tor the
“Top 40 'hinncl Vision' crowd
Their name is Airkrzilt. tilt-y ("tinit'
from the midwest. uiirl tlii-j. Just
don't want to be different

Mitch Vicgut, lead guitarist t'or
Airkraft. described lllt' group's
music as non-alternative.

“We aren't trying to ix: dilt‘crA
ent.“ Vii-gut emphasize-(l We are
definitely t-oiiforiiiiiiil lo lllt‘ pop
rock scene '

So tar it seems to ll!‘ working tor
these five guys .»\ll‘l(l'.ill has
achieved rcgioiiiil ~UL't’.\\ in their
home of Warszixi. Wisconsin llt‘
sidcs t'iegut iiii gilllill‘. the group
consists of. David Siiiiiiloii. load
vocals; Pcicr Pllilltl‘. oiihiss .llilll.
Douglas Dixon on kiwi ”(rt .inil
Ace Gyro on drums

Airkraft tornir-(l .ilioii' it) yours
ago Vivgiit (mil Sgi‘uilo" Llo' {oldi-
cr and began; plugdiu ‘hilil‘. .it'ti-r
the present lino iiii ..ii~. l‘ t Lit ”w
Thcy'xt- l‘t‘t‘li Maxi-'liii' ~'

A Full pt'tilll.;.’" .
l)£ll1(ll\ ’hw. i1...‘ ~'

mil stu'lii: .1l‘
record industri-

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t‘\pl(ll ilt‘ "l l’ it:
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mos -*s~';i§s
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tliciiisiriii-iioii ii lllll hisws :‘iiu



Airkraft aims for soaring success

Patterning themselim

,1.) .0 up i Ok‘q’ .11" ’


Airkraft Will per‘crrq

: night Saturday and Moods;

, at The Brass A Saloon


Steven Wri'i'“
torm Sunday it «I
Memorial Hall Tickets
$10 for st'idents LZl‘l
for the general norm"


llili ‘i .i"
(‘rl\i‘l i:
(in) ‘.- "t
.‘i'lll lll“.il'




s warped humor .in. ow i

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 ‘4 — Kentucky Kernel. Friday. September 23. to“

New age artist to perform in Lexington for homecoming

Contributing Writer

When you
think of
.VOU may
g e n e r a l l y
think of the
football game.
the dance, or
the parties.
but here is a
different tWist


to the activities week

The UK Homecoming Committee
and the Singletary (‘enter for the
Arts are bringing new age clarinet-
ist Richard Stoltzman to Lexington
this Saturday

”That would be perfect for the
Center" said Holly Salisbury when
she heard about the “New York
Counterpoint" tour “I'm taking a
risk but I wanted to bring some
new music to Lexmgton" said Sa

“He's the Wynton Marsalis of the

clarinet but he's just not that well-
knwn here," said Salisbury.

The cmcert is new music and
will be a mixture of New Age, jazz,
folk, and classical music. They will
be playing some pieces from their
albums, Begin Sweet World, New
York Counterpoint and from their
new, as~yet untitled album along
with some improvisational pieces

Richard Stoltzman will be per-
forming with Eddie Gomez, who
has toured with Miles Davis, Gerry
Mulligan and Chick Correa and

played 11 years with Bill Evans, on
bass and Bill Douglass on key-
boards. John Pearson will be syn-
chronizing his slides with the
mimic. Pearson has been perform-
ing “visual concepts" with Stoltz»
man for the last 15 years He also
has seven photography books out


since" said Bill

Stoltzrnan is a member of the
noted ensemble TASHI. a chamber
music group. He has toured inter-
nationally and has played with the
Boston Pops at home Bill Douglass

said Douglas.

also writes and performos with

“We met at Yale and have been
playing concerts together ever
Douglass of
Stolzman. The show will be a com-
bination of comradeship, talent and
innovative ideas playing music to
photos. ”We try to uplift the audi-
ence and envoke positive feeling,"

According to Douglass, Stoltz-
man and the group will perform

pieces ranging in styles from clas-
sical to jazz to rock invention on
the bassoon clarinet and bass.
Judging from Douglas' comments,
it should be very interesting and
mind-opening' , even for those who
aren’t normally classical music

urday, Sept. 24th, at a pm. Tickets
are $15 for general admission and
$8 for students and Sr. citizens.
Tickets can be purchased at the
Singletary ticket office.

Police union backs Bush; Dukakis says Bush assaults truth

\s‘sociated Press

Republican George Bush touted
his endorsement by Michael Duka

strongest attack on Bush to date
“His administration has waged not
a war on crime. but a war on
crime programs “

The sharp rhetoric

came three

before and Bush

who say they support a strong na«
tional defense. It was an apparent
reference to Dukakis. who spent
last week sounding hawkish as he
laid out his defense policies and
rode in a modern M—l tank.

“I‘m the one in this race who
wants to strengthen law enforcer
ment." declared Bush 'My oppo-
nent is strongly out of the Ameri
can mainstream on issues such as
fighting crime "


friend of police."

than would the Massachusetts gov—

Robert 'I‘ Gumey. president of
the association. called Dukakis “no
He cited Dukakis'

publican. In 1900 and 1934 the asso—
ciation supported Reagan and in
1984 it endorsed Republican Ray
Shamie in his unsuccessful Senate
bid against John Kerry.

kis hometown police union yesterr days
day prompting Dukakis to sut‘r
round himself Wllh other law
officers and accuse his rival of "as
sault and battery on the truth '
"What George Bush is domg to
‘hc truth in this campaign is a
\l‘llttt" the Democratic preSI
'it’nltal nominee said in perhaps his

J & H


Reagan spoke to students at Bay-
lor University in Waco, then was
joining Bush at a big fund—raising
dinner in Houston.

Bush traveled to Boston to pick
up the endorsement of the Boston
Police Patrolman's Association. a
1,500 member union.

opposition to the death penalty, his
support for a former program
granting weekend furloughs for
conVicted felons. and Dukakis' fail-
ure to attend funerals for three po-
lice officers recently.

were to face each other in the first
of their two nationally televised de»
hates conlrontations that both
sides consider crucial

Meanwhile. President Reagan
was back on the campaign trail for
his \‘I(‘(' president in Texas. scorn-
ing horn—again ticorge Pattons"

Although Dukakis has won the
backing of other police groups in
his state and in Bushs adopted
home state of Texas. a spokesman
for the Boston police group said its
members felt Bush would be more
attentive to law cnlorceiiicnl needs

The visit was Bush's second to
Boston as the Republican presi-
dential nominee. Earlier this
month he denounced Dukakis for
failing to clean up pollution in Bos-
ton Harbor.

However. it was not the first


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 Kentucky Kernel. Frldey, September 23. 1 988 — 5

Above. John Turbek. a UK computer science junior and rock-climber, walks through the , _ 5mm ”It'll. not ,0” n m
‘ , .x" I . . ‘.( ’ Eesl‘n-(ff 7.
Nada Tunnel In the Red Rlver Gorge. Below. Turbek leads the cllmb “Calypso 2” on WW 'wvnlv m, .wmn .m ‘2 O( k k I» l . »
.' > ‘ at ~ . n " 1 ,v
Fortress Wall reach the top; t\ :m ‘ W

tu'r-ompti‘shment L‘ m bl ;
Vlohn Furhek. C II In 9 ls
Rock l‘limher rp Th A