xt7x69700g0p https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7x69700g0p/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1994-10-05 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 05, 1994 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 05, 1994 1994 1994-10-05 2020 true xt7x69700g0p section xt7x69700g0p  






. w'm 9.," ..



versatility. Review, page 5.


WEATHER Sunny today,

fi tomorrow, high near 75.

GIGANTIC The new album from They
Might Be Giants proves the group’s

high near 70; clear tonight,

low near 45; mostly sunny







' a, I.


October 5, I 994

0 Classifieds 9 Diversions 5
l N Crossword 9 Sports 4
2 .

Comic V ie'u'pomt 8




Students supportive of pharmacy proposal

5-year plan
to be dropped

By Glenda N. Ethinglon
Stafl Writer

Ifall goes as planned, UK could
be graduating its first class of all—
doctorate pharmacists as early as

“The plan has been in discus-
sion for 15 years and in the plan—
ning for five years,” said jordan
Cohen, dean of the College of

Cohen said the proposed plan
would eliminate the five-year
bachelor program at the College
of Pharmacy, which would then
offer only the six—year doctorate


The program is eared toward
the clinical approach to pharmacy
as opposed to the traditional retail

Cohen sees a trend toward
“patient care sense,” where “tech—
nology and robotics will be dis-
pensing drugs.”

“Pharmacists will work with
prescribers, physicians and others
to recommend the best drugs and
to monitor patients,” Cohen said.
“It’s our goal to educate pharma—
cists so they can be functional."

Michael Lile, a third—year phar-
macy student in the bachelor pro—
gram, agreed that UK must take
this step or it will be left behind.

“With the new program, (grad-
uates) would be more flexible and
better prepared for the world of
pharmacy,” Lile said.

Cohen said the trend toward
clinical pharmacy began around
43 years ago.

He said that in 1952, two
schools in the U.S. moved to the
all-doctorate program,
and currently there are
19 schools with this

Cohen also said 60
of 75 other schools
with accredited phar—
macy programs cur—
rently are declaring
interest in establishing
a time frame to start
such a program.

In 1970, the “patient care
sense” approach began to escalate
and more bachelor students were
inclined to return to school to
obtain pharmacy doctorates, or




The external Pharm.D., or

non-traditional doctorate pro-
gram, was implemented at UK in
“(The students) work full—time
as pharmacists, and it will take
them about three to five years
to graduate,” Cohen said.

There already are 40 gradu-
ates of the non-traditional doc-
torate program, and 80 stu—
dents currently are enrolled in
the program.

The proposed plan would
result in a tuition increase,
Cohen said.

Fifth-year Pharm.D. student
jared Combs said students should
get to choose which program thev
want and not have to worry wit
the extra expense.

“I think the (bachelor’s degree)
program prepares people well

enough if they are planning to do
retail work,” Combs said.

“Pharm.D. prepares you for
clinical work. Not everyone is
interested in that. They may want
to go home and work at
Rite-Aid or something.”

The plan must first be
approved by the Albert B.
Chandler Medical Cen-
ter’s academic council and
then by a faculty council,
Cohen said. The proposal
will be presented within a '
couple of months. Aud

“We don’t want to educate yes-
terday’s pharmacists,” Cohen said.
“We want to educate tomorrow’s

“The five year program is not
enough time to accomplish every—
thing we are trying to do."

Cohen said he is aware of the


concerns for the change facing
students currently in the bache—
lor’s program.

“In our current bachelor pro-
gram, we have tried to adopt all
their concerns into the cur-
riculum,” Cohen said.

“We hope to make (the
revised program) available
to students entering in the
fall. At that time, we would
stop admitting students to
the bachelor program."

Third—year pharmacy
student Cathy Aud currently
is in the bachelor’s program, but
intends to apply to the doctorate

“I think the doctors are going
to call on us more as specialists to
know more about drug interac—
tion,” Aud said. “I think the edu—
cation will be better."



-_ «campus. ..-- . 3-.


llll announces
architects for
parking garage

By Melanie Cruz
Stafl‘ lVriter

Limited parking spaces may be an issue of the
past with the proposed campus parking structure
on the corner of South Limestone Street and
Euclid Avenue.

The facility would be accessible for UK students
and staff members that have parking permits. Visi-
tors may use the structure but will be charged an
hourly fee for parking.

“We needed a parking structure because stu-
dents can’t find a place to park and get ticketed for
it,” said Kacey Long, an undeclared sophomore.

The project is expected to be completed in the
spring of 1996 by a Lexington architectural firm.

“About 15 bids were returned and the commit—
tee narrowed it down to Sherman Carter Barnhart
Architects,” said Don Thornton, director of Park-
ing and Transportation.

The department does not know the amount of
space that will be available for students, faculty and
visitors, but Thornton said the structure will
improve availability for everyone.

“No matter where you build a parking structure,
it will have an impact on other parking facilities,”
Thomton said.

Because of the location, Thornton said he is
concerned with the security and how the parking
structure would be built to reduce the safety ridks
for people parking.

“We wanted someone that had a lot of experi-
ence in building parking structures with security,”
Thornton said.

The firm also has a consultant working with the
project from the Walker Parking Consultants Inc.,
a national parking consultant agency.

The long—awaited structure will cost the Uni-
versity about $9 million.

“All the money is coming from revenue that stu—
dents and employees pay for parking permits,”
Thornton said.

Monique Beckham, an education junior, said
she thinks the cost of the structure might put too
much ofa strain on student parking fees.

“I have to question the amount of money being
used since parking rates have increased in the last
couple of years," Beckham said.

Thornton stressed that there are no funds to
procure the finances needed for a major project
like the parking structure, so they depend on
money received by parking fees.

He also sees that parking will become a bigger
problem as UK increases its number of students
and staff.

“One side effect of growth is usually that ark-
ing competes with campus construction 0 new
buildings," Thornton said.

“We need parking structures on campus but
most of the land in the University is going.”

Thornton has waited for nine years to see addi-
tional parking structures built.

“They’ve been talking about parking struc—
tures,” Thorton said, “and (now) we're finally
going to get one.”








cure EMS Kerrie/staff

PRESSTIME Paul Holbrook, who has been director of the King Library Press for five years, views a page afier pressing

it on the machine UK has had in operation since 1 95 6. The

also prints invitations and fliers.

PI‘BSS llfllIlS IJIBGB 0T past

Library preserving boo/es

y Jacob Clabes

Contributing Writer



It's a walk back in time to the early days of print-

VValls of wooden and metal type are stored in the
ack room of Margaret 1. King Library’s north wing,

where a few pieces of the past are maintained and



tion of a largely forgotten art fomi.

ept fully operational.

facility has published about 20 boo/es since its inception and


In The Kentucky Review, Hammer said that even
in the computer age, specific courses should be set up
in the history of the book and teach an appreciation
of the quality of binding, paper, type, letter forms and

This is precisely the purpose ofthe King Library

“It seems to me that the university has a large role
in the education ofan individual by turning that indi—
vidual into an educated human being,” Holbrook



Paul Holbrook, an instructor in the
hilosophy department at UK, devotes a
ttle of his time each week to the preserva—

The King Library Press, which is a vast


“Much as the University turns these
individuals into educated human beings,
we are taking our skills and producing
books. Many things are coming together
in both.”

COIICCIIOD of antique hand presses, I5 T/Veare Among the press’s latest publications
brought [0 me each Tuesday and Thurs- attem tin to is a book of letters exchanged by Robert
day bv Holbrook, who serves as the direc— 'P g d Penn Warren and Cleanth Brooks.
tor“0fthe press. . " preserve (171 This is one of about 20 books that
, We are really a teaching press, he Educatei’fople have been published since the press was
said; . In traditional f0 nded.
We are attempting to reserve and hook arts,” |In addition to books that are pub-

educate people in traditional ook arts.”

young apprentices, the Library Associates
are a

gram for the press to preserve and expand
it for the future.

met, the press has acquired many valuable

In addition to working for stipends for

so working on an endowment pro-

Established in 1956 by Carolyn Ham—


Paul Holbrook
King Library Press


lished, the press also publishes various
invitations and flyers that are sent to
members of the King Library Associates.

“The main function of the press is to
teach historical bookmaking techniques,"
said James Birchfield, curator of Special
Collections. “We are interested in get-
tin more students involved.”



ieces from various donors. One (particular
lorentine wooden hand press, onated by Hammer

after the death of her husband Victor in 1967, was


uilt in Italy in the 19205.
Another was donated by the widow ofJoseph C.

Graves, owner of The Graves-Cox Clothing Co. of

be hand presses at King Library use
movable tyzpe in a wide variety of shapes and sizes.
To pro uce one volume can take anywhere from
six months to a year.
“Every aspect is carefully controlled," Birchfield
said. “Inking is a very delicate process.”

8A3 rejects proposal to bring Buchanan to campus

By Jacob Globes
Contributing Writer

Citing financial reasons, the Student
Activities Board rejected a proposal last
night that would have brou ht well-
known conservative Pat Buc anan to
campus this spring.

Contemporary Affairs Committee
chairWoman Sarah Bonewits said her
committee overwhelming voted last
week to bring the politician to speak on


- -.« -xtwwr'm""“” ~

He would have been
a part of the SAB’s
invites a noted speaker
to come to campus
each year.
board deter-
mined that it would
lose at least $16,000 on

Buchanan’s speaking fee from antici-
pated revenue from possible ticket


know,” Bonewits said.


Buchanan Throughout the evening, board

Buchanan. This figure members said they were una le to get

was calculated b' subtractin the information needed to ut thou-
y g P

bringing Buchanan.

sales, with prices of $3 for students and
$5 for the general public —— at 65 per-
cent ca acity of Memorial Coliseum.
of information, board mem-
bers said, killed the proposal.

“There is a hit of a gap between
what we do know and what we need to

sands of student dollars at risk by

For the board to get the informa-
tion, Buchanan would have had to have
a formal invitation sent to his office
before even discussing a definite dollar
amount, SAB president David Cray-
craft said. '

Board member Mahsa Vossugh also
said she was concerned with
Buchanan‘s response.

“We’re dealing with so many ifs and
maybes — we're taking a big risk if we
say yes to (an invitation)”






mam Aristide pledges
to I'Btlll'll, guide “Ct. 15

UNITED NATIONS — Exiled Haitian Presi—
dent Jean—Bertrand Aristide vowed yesterday to
return to Haiti on Oct. 15 to guide his homeland to
a new era of peace and prosperity.

Speaking to the U.N. General Assembly three
years after he was ousted in a coup and two weeks
after U.S. troo s poured into Haiti to guarantee his
return, Aristi e proclaimed that when he reaches
Haiti, “a brilliant light will fill our eyes, the light of

Under an agreement last month that narrowly
averted a full U.S. invasion, the Haitian military
junta has pledged to step down by Oct. 15. Chief
Michel Francois, fled Haiti yesterday for the
Dominican Republic He masterminded the army
auxiliary squads responsible for much of the terror
that has wracked the nation.

Earthquake kills 18 on remote island

TOKYO —— A major undersea earthquake killed
at least 16 people in Russia's remote Kuril Islands
yesterday, joltedjapan and triggered fears of tidal
waves on both sides of the Pacific.

A quake with a preliminary magnitude of at least
7.9 hit near the sparsely populated Kuril Island
chain north ofJapan. At least 176 people in north-
ern Japan were injured by broken glass and falling
objects, but only three of the injuries were consid-
ered serious.

The first quake sent l()~foot-high tidal waves
smashing into the Kurils, destroying moorings and
hurling small boats onto land. But the waves were
smaller and less destructive farther from the epi—

unnou Bill would ban airline smoking

VVASHINGTON —» Smoking would be banned
on all domestic airline flights and international
flights to and from the United States under a bill
passed yesterday by the House.

Nearly all domestic flights in America already
are non—smoking, but current legislation, enacted
in 1989, exempts flights of six hours or more to or
from Alaska or Hawaii. That exemption would dis—
appear under the new bill.

House scheduled to vote on BA" today

VVASHTN iTON — House leaders scheduled a
vote on a new global trade accord for today. shrug—
ging off bipartisan pressure to postpone a decision
until after the election.

House Majority Leader Richard (iepbardt, 1)—
Mo, and Minority Leader Bob Michel, R—Ill., told
reporters yesterday there would be no delay in the
vote on legislation implementing the accord, nego-
tiated under the General Agreement on Tariffs and

NAMEdroppin g

Minn." “I. Illflst at "Mt. "0|".
\VASHINGTON — Whitney Houston came
to sing and nearly 200 guests, from Coretta Scott
. Kin to Harry Belafonte, came to
celebrate as the White House
welcomed South African Presi-
dent Nelson Mandela.

Hillary Rodham Clinton said it
was “just a thrill” to host the ele-
gant state dinner for Mandela,
who, after 27 years in jail, became
"and.“ South Africa‘s first black president

this year at the moment of
apartheid’s true demise.

“We are very excited about this particular visit
because ofits historical significance, and I person-
ally am so pleased, because I had such an extraordi-
nary, memorable visit to South Africa for the inau-
gural of President Mandela,” Clinton told


Compiled mm wire reports.

0 ”(WWupnnttdn
" Watch samurqddm -
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2 Kentucky Knml, wrdmrray, October 5, 1994





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Career Day tomorrow

Students can
meet future

By Tony Love
Stafl‘ W rim-

Local and national businesses
are coming to campus tomorrow
to look for savvy student recruits.

UK Career Day will be held
tomorrow, and the event will be
held on the first and second floors
of the Business and Economics
Building from 9 a.m. until 3 pm.

The daylong executive extrava—
ganza will play host to representa-
tives from 47 different national
and local businesses. More compa-
nies expressed interest but were
turned away due to space consid—

This year’s participants include
the Federal Bureau of Investiga-
tions, Clarion Manufacturing
Corporation, Jim Beam Brands
Company and National City

For the past several years, UK’s
College of Business and Eco-
nomics has set aside a day for stu—
dents to meet with local and
national corporations to help

decide future employment oppor—

“They’re interested in business
majors, but they are


“We’ve done more work this
year and a lot of classes are hear—
ing about it. There’s


also looking for stu-
dents with other
majors," said Ralph
Brown, director of
Alumni Affairs and
Development for the
College of Business
and Economics.


going to be a bigger
turnout this year.”

Maute noted a few
hints about Career Day
that may help job-hunt—
ing students.

“Dress appropriately
because you can possi-

Brown said ahead bly be interviewed
recruiters are interest- V then,” said Maute, a
ed in all students, UK Career Day marketing senior.
especially communi- will be held “Come prepared and

cations and engineer-
ing majors.

The college’s Stu—
dent Activity Council
has 20 active students
who help coordinate
events for the college.

“Everyone involved
with the Student
Activity Council helps
with Career Day,”
said Mindy Maute,
Career Day commit—
tee chairwoman.

on the


tomorrow ‘om 9
am. anti 3 p.771.
rat and
recond 001: of the
Business and Eco-
nomic; Building.

know some information
about the company
before you come to
their table.”

Information on the
companies at the event
is on reserve in the
Computer Information
Center, located in the
Business and Eco-
nomics Building.

Specific and helpful
goals should be kept in



Council members
have made bright fluorescent
posters to help promote the event.

“Last year, we didn’t market it
too well,” said Barth Holohan,
SAC president and business

“The event has sev—
eral different purposes,” Brown

“The primary goal is to provide
the students with contacts in the
world of business.”


Board votes down
bringing Buchanan
From PAGE 1

Other board members couldn’t
understand why there was a need
for secrecy.

“I think that it is ludicrous that
a dollar figure can’t be presented
until he is invited,” SAB adviser
John Herbst said.

Aside from the money issue,

the board questioned its own rnis—
sion for the students.

“We are here to program for
the campus, not just for one
group,” board member Vanessa
Daffron said.

“This not our money to play

Some members said there is no
reason that student money should
bring a speaker that only appeals
to one side of the political realm.

“It seems to me that we are just
asking for hot water," said Shan-
non Vibbert, SAB's SpotlightJazz

“We are just going to lose

Sherman’s Alley by gibbs 'N’ ‘Voigt

money, and we’re kidding our—
selves if we think he will discuss
anything but his politics.”

Also Buchanan’s political aspi-
rations make it difficult for the
board to bring him to campus,
Craycraft said.

“We cannot as an organization
brin a person who is running for
a pofitical office to campus,” Cray-
craft said.

“Shouldn’t he be paying us to
come here?" Vossugh said.

“All we are doing is giving him
free publicity because he would
have probably come to Kentucky

. --.Mm~_


SAB votejres

By Jonnltor Smith
Stafl‘ Writer

Students who wanted to
have a conservative speaker
come to UK will have to go
back to the drawin board.

On Thursday, t e Contem-
porary Affairs Committee of
the Student Activities Board
agreed to bring well—known
conservative Pat Buchanan to
s eak at UK, if approved by

e full board.

Last night, the board decid-
ed Buchanan was not an

“There were concerns of
him being political, but the
financial reasons were the bot—
tom line,” SAB President
David Cra craft said.

David anford, president of
the Colle e Republicans at
UK, attendged last week’s meet—
ing to voice his concern that
SAB has not sponsored a con-
servative speaker in many

“Most people on campus
cannot remember the last time
we had a conservative speaker,”
he said after last night’s deci-

Committee member Angela
Gambrel also said she thinks
the conservative members of
the student body have been
tolerant long enou h.

“(Conservatives have been
patient for the past four or five
years,” she said.

Craycraft said there have
been many attempts to get
conservative speakers.

“The issue here is being
responsible with student
money,” Craycraft said.

Gambrel said SAB has a lib—
eral bias. She said the board
did not explore all financial
options concerning Buchanan.

Gambrel said conservative
members of the committee are
going to try for G. Gordon
Liddy, aide to ex—President
Nixon, to speak on campus.




Harry 9025 Hollywood


l You shall at return, punk. )


Olydig _

/ ,




This s wrong.
Truman firea MacArthur.
He didn't set h.” g rte.


Close enough.
Thus even beats the
campaign tram chase scene.









/:hi5 s :rsposterous.

l’rh not so sure.
Keanu Ree/es l6 surprisingly
effective as Stalin, dude.


”arts of the i’V‘OV‘C are accurate.

Shem. There aetually was
a Korean War.

Yeah, but Truman didn't
rescue Bess from a squad





of enemy cyborgs.









1% ,
(”N 6%. at;

October 3, 1994 - October 14, 1994




and y:




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it? .

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Get help betore you tlag
another test. Student
Government otters BEE
throughout the sem-
\_ ester tor a variety
X" 01 courses. Just
. call or drop
by SGA and
sign up tor a
tutor. You're
spending too


"' 12% "strident 09“"












i'jj ‘l












Senate to consider lunding bills

By Sara Spears
Senior Staff Writer

UK’s Student Government
Association Senate will review
and vote on a number of bills in
tonight’s meeting.

If all bills are passed, the body
will allocate more than $6,000 to
campus organizations.

A bill sponsored by Senator at
Large Heather Hennel and Sena-
tor at Large Scott Noble requests
$2,168 to bring the key speaker to
the American Institute of Archi-
tecture Student’s Forum, to be
held at UK Nov. 21—26.

SGA President T.A. Jones said
he supports the bill and thinks it
is a good idea.

“This bill is for a really great
cause,” he said.

Another proposed bill is for
$3,000 to start a UK co—ed soccer

This funding would go toward
uniforms, equipment and travel

The UK Community Volun-
teer Expo is asking for $400 to
buy 200 T~shirts that will serve as
uniforms for the volunteers at the

Executive Director for Aca—
demic Affairs Avi VVeitzman also
is proposing an emergency bill for
$1,890 to send several senators to
attend the 25th Annual Leader-
ship Conference in Baltimore,
Md., Oct. 14—16.

The Operations and Evalua-
tions committee has proposed
three bills that would include the
deletion and rewording of several
bylaws involving student scholar-

The rewording is the result of
a new SGA-created scholarship
plan that would give scholarships

to more students.

The last bill on the Senate's
agenda is being proposed by
Weitzman and Senator at Large
Adam Edelen.

If passed, the bill would create
two new amendments to the SGA

These- new amendments would
reserve 50 percent of the senate’s
allocated budget for SGA—created
programs only.

In turn, this would leave 50
percent allowed for funding of
other organizations on campus.

Edelen said he thinks the
change is necessary to put an end
to the “bank image” that SGA has
carried in the past.

“This bill will stop the careless
spending of student money and
force the Senate to actually do its

job and create programs as well,”
Edelen said.


By Sara Spears
Senior Staff lVriter

The second discussion in the
yearlon Brown Bag Forums
will be iflld today in the Stu—
dent Center.

Today’s forum,

8 GA harassment forum today

the wormace and in the class-
room,” rnathy said.

Abernathy said sexual
harassment can happen on any
level and affects both males and

“It’s not only wrong, it’s
illegal for someone


which will address
sexual harassment,
was designed to
make students

to make you feel

against because of
your sex —— male or

Senator at Large Alan Aja said
he plans to support Edelen’s pro—

“I support this bill because I
think that it will make the sena-
tors do their job,” Aja said.

Senator at Large
Harper disagreed.

“I just don’t see this point in
this bill at all,” Harper said.

Jones said he will support the
bill but would like to see campus
organization involvement.

“I think that campus organiza—
tions need to speak out on this
bill and let me know whether or
not they support the bill,” Jones

Jones said he has only one con-
cern about this bill.

“I’m just concerned about
whether or not it will limit the
number of students who can
come to SGA for funding,”Jones

Kentucky Kernel, Mammy. 0m" 5, 1994 I



firite fur CiflBe QBID
%enturkg kernel

iBe a Strihe on one the finest srrollz
arounh. 153013 in your horse-brawn
rarttage anti bring your quill to 035

Qfinurb 31. @rehan fiut’lbt’ng tohap!!!!!
(ale will be probibeb)





5K Run For The Kids %

October 8, 1994 Commonwealth Stadium 9:00 a.m.

To Benefil: Childrens Cancer Research

310 pre-register, $12 at the race
‘fee includes T—Shjrt

0 Many door prizes and trophies

For More Information Call 323—7991
Sponsored By: [1K Delhi Do-Itn Ilellu Sorority




aware of the prob-
lem and help them
recognize sexual
harassment when it

The first forum,
held last month,
discussed landlord—
tenant relationships.

Executive Direc—
tor of Student Ser-
vices Amy Aber-
nathy said the
upcoming forum
was created because


ahead ‘

The Student
Association ’x
Brown Bag
Forum on sexual
harassment will
be held at noon
today in 228 Old

female," Abernathy

The Brown Bag
Forums allow stu-
dents to express
their ideas and ask
questions on cer-
tain issues, UK stu—
dent legal counsel

Cyndi Weaver said.
Students are
encoura ed to

bring t eir lunch
along, hence the
name “Brown Bag.”


presents Stephen Sondheim's
Tony Award-winning musical


October 6, 7, 8, 13, 14, 15 at 8 p.m.
October 9 & 16 at 2 p.m.


All seats reserved
Call 257-4929

of a need for aware-


Student Center.

“The forums
were designed to



“It is essential for
students to know in what ways
it is possible to be harassed in


create an informal
setting where students would
feel comfortable asking ques—
tions,” Weaver said.




Education retorm IDSIIIQ Sllllllfll‘t

By Cassandra Burrell
Associated Pres:

for education reform is fading
because it has failed to grapple
with the issues that worry Ameri—
cans most — school violence, dis-
cipline and mastery of the basics
-— according to a survey released

The public is suspicious that
reformers are promotin teaching
techniques that are “Fuzzy and
experimental,” according to “First
Things First; What Americans
Expect From the Public Schools,”
a study released by the Public
Agenda Foundation of New York.

Forty—one percent of survey
respondents believed too many
teachers are more interested in
being popular then in requiring
respect and discipline.

Public Agenda said 88 percent
— almost nine in 10 —— supported



not allowing students to graduate
unless they can demonstrate the
can write and speak English well:
the survey said.

Eighty—one percent said school
should pass students only when
they have learned what they were
expected to learn. Sixteen percent
said it’s better to pass students if
they have made an honest effort.

And 86 percent said students
should learn to do arithmetic “by
hand” before using calculators.

Respondents did not complete-
ly reject reform, however.

Public Agenda said 61 percent
believed schools should teach
“respect for people who are
homosexual.” Sixty—one ercent of
parents who called t emselves
“traditional Christians” agreed.

Eighty percent said schools
should teach that “girls can suc-
ceed at anything boys can.” How-
ever, only 35 ercent felt schools
should teach t at “women need to






have careers outside the home to
be fulfilled.”

Most — 95 percent — support—
ed teaching the biology of sex and
pregnancy. Fourteen percent said
schools spent too much time on
sex education.

Public Agenda was founded in
1975 by pollster Daniel
Yankelovich and Cyrus Vance, a
secretary of state during the
Carter administration.

A total of 1,198 people were
interviewed by tele hone from
Aug. 8 to Aug. 24. The margin of
error was plus or minus 3 percent
for the 869 adults contacted in the
first round of interviews.

The group said the margin of
error was slightly higher for the
329 additional people interviewed
to make sure the survey obtained
responses from at least 200 white
parents, 200 black parents and 200
parents who considered them—
selves traditional Christians.

Singletary Center
Ticket Office









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llll back home too tilt with Xavier

Soccer squads have similar styles

By Jason Datiilo

.‘ID‘IA‘UIII! Sports Editor

“I feel (Xavier and UK) are very
similar teams,” Musketeer head

man said.

“With a young team you’re
going to make mistakes. Eighty
percent ofall success in Division I
soccer is eliminating mistakes."





shots while playing all but three
minutes this season.

Herman said Schureck epito-
mizes the unselfish attitude that is
part ofthe Xavier soccer program.

















: coach Jack Herman said. “For Xavier relies heavily on the ser- “(Schureck) hasn't had a
- _ Wildcat soccer fans in Lexing— most of