xt7zkh0dzg7x https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7zkh0dzg7x/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1991-11-27 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, November 27, 1991 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 27, 1991 1991 1991-11-27 2020 true xt7zkh0dzg7x section xt7zkh0dzg7x  

Kentucky Kernel

Wednesday, November 27, 1991

Vol. XCIV, No. 230 Established 1894 University of Kentucky, Lexington. Kentucky Independent since 1971





CB. Hollingsworth, ot the UK Grounds Department, busies himself by blowing leaves into place in tront ot Latterty Hat! on campus
The falling leaves are indicative of the cold months to come. Students will be leavrng today for Thanksgivrng break


{It ‘I sit

ti iretgn



their ad

tiiiyk :l‘.
’ serum), M»
iiifl Ul rl
\l ti:
and lit

.illl l’ztr



Students give downtown personal touch

Contributing Writer

People walking into the (‘ivit
Center shops in downtown l.e\iiig
ton on any given day may not see
too much action. But on a Monday
afternoon. the site is quite the oppo»
s‘ite. Students are working \ igororis
ly everywhere

These students are members ol
HE-Z'l‘ ill. a l. K elass iii applied re
tail and promotion in the (‘ollege ol
Human Ezriyironrnerital Sciences. As

a part ot the students" grade. they
must help store owners decorate
display cases and lrorit windows
tor their stores. liaeh store eontatris
at least one tront window and two
displa\ loeattti iii tarioiis
places within the mall

Karen Keteh the ins'triittor. said
the class otters a good opponunity
tor students to gain experience
through working with area stores

t‘ use \

‘llandssori experience is berieli»
tial in this tield." Ketch said. "We
ran sit in the tlassroom and read

Nevada jury says Humana
must pay doctor in suit

Associated Press

LAS VEGAS A Neuid‘a itiry
has awarded 59.8 million to a lor-
mer ehrel ot start at a Humana lire
hospital in Las Vegas. ruling that
Huriiana ahUse the iudieial process
by suttig the doctor lor' libel

Loursvrlle-bascd lluniana lne.
tiled the libel suit in 1989 against
Hurnana Hospital Siiiirise‘s l'ormer
chief ol stall, Dr, George Mead
Hemmeter alter he alleged the com-
pany was Violating Nevada‘s liospi»
tal cost eoritairirrient law.

The Jury s award came in a com
rersurt Hcmmeter tiled against the
toriipany tlaiiiiitig rti' libel lawsuit
was designed to silerite liirii and
other critics

“'l'oday‘s jllly verditt sends a
clear message. not to me. btit rather
a message in a larger sens‘t‘ tor yus


Because ol an editor‘s er
ror. a story iii the Nov ll
Kentucky Kernel tontained
incorrett iiilorriiatiori (ireg
()ttsley. a 1K student. was
stationed in Port Jiibail dur
ing the Persian (itilt'War Da
vid [)eatori. a lrierid ol ()us»
Iey‘s. l\l1l;l.|tilllig in pohtwal

lri yesterday's Kernel Re
betea Smith was iiitorrettly



tree and First :‘tlllt‘lldlllL‘lll princi-
ples.“ Heriiineter said alter the \er.
ditt was announced late Monday.
llie Clgllldlltlllbg‘r ‘iury deliberat—
ed eight hours bel’ore returning
with a verdict. The \erdiet tame at
the end ol a sr\-weel\‘ trial and I U)
years ol bitter pretrial lighting.

State ottieials also were drawn
into the legal tray, Wllh aeeusauons
that some ot‘titials were influenced
by Humana's political clout.

llemnieter hugged his attomey.
Morton (ialane. when the first ol‘
the verdicts was read.

Dennis Kennedy, Humaria’s' at-
torney; tailed the \erdier “disap-
poititrrig " He said the ease would
likely be appealed. silthough "lltiLh’
ing has been decided yet."

Allan Stipe. llutnaria Hospital
Suririse's ehiel e\eetitive oll‘iter.
declined comment on the \erdiet.

See HUMANA. Page 2

about it. but that is not the same "
Although there is ;il\\.t\\ a thaiite
iiiereharils will not be pleased with
what students hate tlone. lite“.
should try nonetheless. she said
‘ll _\oti bomb, M‘ll bomb h-
sard ”That is the .rianee \oti must
take "
Merchants eerierallx h.i\e
thernselxes pleased with the
dL‘liLs 'wtit'k

ti itind

’It puts a tresli perspeetiie till the
merchandise." said \ioria iaylor.
assistant manager ot Behind < tiised

\\ tlle

i'i‘lYl hi

{kllr t‘d
t‘i iiinty

Dot lr\

iaylt‘r sard as .2 result the sit-res

then -..‘\I‘l.l\ s more

:ttit'ritlt man tistiat

. iltilltjt.‘

.i LIV

‘l‘lli‘ "i. ,‘



il;l‘~- rt _il|\ .‘x‘fil‘. \. ‘r ‘13.,
. . r .

i‘ir '.l.t.-
‘i\ l
- ir'siiie n its

at 4.1 ll ttitrht'i- ti

’tt‘l M ‘H

’llltt' ‘. til!\t'


. . l , t
the «in tow .liii‘ wait ”- . ;\l'1t'l‘t'i’* "lb“ i‘s :-

VHC li'w tll

s tllli,‘ :iirie ‘ '.i\ior said

butt” i/‘t.ttt;’llt‘l1\ twin.

i'i\ s .lallriiat‘ls. agrees

lJRANKl‘l ”(1. K).
lt‘t‘s and it‘t‘t‘lil‘s \itilitlrls liEJi'i' it " 'tt-t i.“ '

\\ ilkinson added
:rrerit river theri ‘

‘ ilzi lit‘\ ’..i’l s5. '1'

‘. .tli ‘lrlls (if ii


it in Kt'llltit‘h stl'itxwr

graduate students "

tor piittiri-J too lliJll.

1th) high

beta-aw. List . ar‘

any employee

‘1 thought more taees in the
trianged," \\ ilkinsori said "\\ .

dresses and paid them "

"l p at

er P‘Iii‘. \t“.;!. J ‘T:‘

Governor says
need reform

Associated Press

\\ allatt‘ ‘~'\ illiri .i'


In an interxiew oti Kenttrt‘i.» Edutatr-

twriii twist

llt‘ sLtltl Ult‘lt‘ is less t'lit‘t'ti .‘llt‘s
.there, and said lattilty menirwr. \iititll~i

haste rnstrutttori. wlirth he ‘\l d ’i‘llf

lhe governor atso rennet/est state itili‘tJltirl

pt opt: . i. its

‘9» ilkiristiri said he had e\pi l greater .fiari.‘.



simply liwili tl’

he department bar‘- ah-ilrt L‘

report l‘w, Hindu ii‘. T5,.

e top or the tit-"1mm

iii his l: asstitia’.‘
ks said \es'ierthi.
irison also sax! ": 1’“

tal s‘thot‘l ~t.}"""" ‘r ‘

stirx‘rinteiidents it
“shuts {Junta -i it. a
proriipttri; both:

the ei-x'eriior said he i ‘ t-v-

'hr'eat [it t'tiUeLllitill rerniza

is. .iri‘ o.-3hi‘riri.'

itts.~r': it
\i.1ll\ltl'|lli_l‘.l‘1 as rain
‘sk‘ tr‘u.~ i7~ i‘.titli‘.'lsl

whom lit,


.2 mild tr: .W ::_s anon. i.

new STUDENTS Wage.

{iti'.\t'\t‘l_ lfit‘yst‘i’: Tia‘ L». I. * ’ "

“I tiller” .\i',' L‘s r"

'H t li'i'iil i!.1

tit!\ t'\::liitttt E

. i




Brian Axon. 23. from LouISVitle Ky
load up the truck tor the trip home for il‘itlilkSglVi' 6:


hetpcd tints Large:

,«- Wildcats tie


i \
hero rims — ..


in annual
i blood drive

q‘i'att moors


Kappa Sigma elected to IFC presidency

Staff Writer

Jeremy Hates. a management inn
ior lroni Versailles. Ky. and them
her ol Kappa Sigma social lr'aterni
ty. was eletted president Monday oi
i'K‘s lriterlraterriity (‘otiritil

Bates plans to make some big
tliariges [it st year

“I‘m pleased and exerted to get
things going.” he said “l‘xe got

some good ideas and I think it’ll be
a good \ear ”

Rates said he
crease torriinnriitation between lra
termites and sororities

“l'tl llht‘ lit ilt‘i .l tYlt‘t‘L titltlitll
started where ”t tan tii\ol\e .ill
sororities .irid ltateriirliesf he
"ll would basitallx be an otgatii/a
tron where we \oite all l\\llt‘\ ot

would like to iii


the creek system as a whole.”
()ther lit‘\\ l‘llht rs int ltidt‘

\‘n- ms.

-\:t\ :‘tesidrtt
\iikt “artist 11,
iiia Rho \l‘\ tat lr.i‘ ' ‘\

t Trap. : 1.:i
t‘s \‘ri“r ‘ rtt'lr
'\ltt [We‘liit‘iti lili.i' tr
\mt'itilier tart J" \lia'
.i.il tram llili‘- '
mi. ima-
ti \li'lliill‘lHt .v .i‘. ‘ii
"vltt i‘lt'\| itlt
\llt‘d \ i‘irlllt s Vin r\.iiili.i r'si stit iii;

\llht ..i’ 1's \.,



\li'lliJ ('li, -~ .i ';. iii: r‘ . iif.e

--t‘\|.ll iid

iii Kati; .i ‘
haw: v


in \. i."

‘3 ilk"
\\. I‘m.


.'lt‘\\\ i‘

.ly‘yuu um s in r\









UK volleyball team takes on Southeastern
Conference rival Auburn in the upcoming
SEC tourney. Story, Page 4.


Residence halls close for Thanksgiving hol-
iday. Everyone go home and eat turkey.

‘Cape Fear‘ a grip-
ping, edgy thriller.

Dwai's. “

.. ‘,.
‘i U. ‘

Review. Page 3.





 2 — Kentucky Kernel, Wednesday, November 27, f991

Army sets up surveillance for research in space

Assoaated Press

CAPE C.-\\':\\I-‘R.-\l. I-l'a.

An Army surveillance expert flying
aboard shuttle Art-anus spied on tar
gets vesterdal trr (Irritbodia. Yuri,
babwe and an litdian Ocean island
that was a major staging area tor
I S troops during the gulf war

Space spy l‘hoinas Ileitiieu used .I
special telescope to .'ootit tit on the
Prints 27-3 miles below The I't‘llla‘
got! provided tew details as to what
ll ‘ttrieir was looking at or the it .»
ltiriott achieved.

\Itlitarv otlicrals want t.» Kl‘.‘
.tl\I how much astronauts car‘
It.‘llr orbrt l'hetr eves could .
I"c‘ltl .ha‘Itg \\;l."l:'1ty‘
\ltho.."r \tlarrt's


II‘ (Li‘-

ti‘. 1s :.t‘~slllt‘tf



Arm rte-cs

l'lie ecr iiioitrtc slump has charities
strugglrr‘g to cope with riicicascd
number's ot people seeking aid this
Thanksgiving including a
class of poor who were the donors


or past years rrliicrals say

church group is
what .r- at


-\ Connecticut
tuitrt'g y!

‘v\."e‘l‘e““" . ' Iv l'\

r, ‘ " V V .s ‘ -.\“\‘ .lt
rirake '

" .Iy Ill

.ai s the rttost

aboltst ed
adults ..ist

.s ta. rug is-

In \lclttgar.. slitch
welfare lt‘l ‘14“)
month a soup knehet‘

t .

trononrna.‘ ' ct~"“.t.'ic.

In Rurlrirgtoi‘ \t
tood service is trying It serve up to
It“ percent more people with only a

tiny increase in doiratiot ~

the emergency

“Don: tell me that the recession
is over." said Ruth Sheeter. evecnr
trye director of the Housing Inf ‘r-
rrtatror‘. Center in Kansas City. Mr:

"President Hush itccds to walk
with the people and ttrtcl .‘tll ‘.\ll.i1 it

really means ” she said

Capt Phil \ltirphy o: the .\atv.;
tron .-\rmv in Raleigh \ (‘ s.it.l d. 2
nations tt‘ his unit at. 3:: \‘:\ l‘t‘t‘
ITUth last 7
wattev rchet drtvt-s, bt.t rh.‘

til l‘x‘v‘l‘lc' \(‘t‘KEl‘t‘ it. IT,‘ l‘ ‘~ ‘~:‘._" 'rs

~ear tor tb. (‘Irrzstirras ara’.

Tlrllltl‘. ’
”lilc'ft‘ .th‘


bay . '2‘
IX‘Ir r'L' llt‘
whol.‘ .lr!f.‘re'rt \ll.2{. .

.r - L'-‘|l‘t_:_‘ to trapper. tor sort.

llalvlslttl I“

.oair rrl

In Itrtttgepori t tllr
c'ctil‘tyillllc Il'ttltld“ .t

churches known as \rea ( one:

about IIr‘llllt‘lhs tob in orbit is se
cret He is loibtdden from being
shown in shtrttle videotapes holding
maps and target . traits. and his coir
versatrons wrtlr ground controllers
often are blacked .iut

"There are lots of things that are
iii the clear.” Ilentierr said abotrt tlrc
experitrient Ill .ll‘- lIlIt‘l\l(‘\\ IK‘ltIly‘
the lltgltt "Certainly people under
stand that the techniques that we
data collection opera
iitary we certainly

\i ll‘tfl IiI (IIIlt‘l lk's‘

rise in out
trons tn the u
don't want t.‘
ple ..

only one aboard \tlatttts w ho is trot
a trill-time .tstioirart lath ot the
live others .r' a trahtaiy
bac kgrorrird


'rK\ \I.tll

“Lyear wit lienneit is the

so. 'rttten'. .jot oll to a
\' r: ta. 't‘rt wrzb IIlc

apparent failure of a system that
helps the crew track targets The
problem was resolved yesterday af-
ter the crew turned the telescope as-
sembly off then back on.

Hennen successfully focused on
Katiipong. Cambodia: Harare. Zim~
babwc‘; Brisbane. Australia; and
Diego Garcia. the Indian Ocean ls
land used by Americtut troops dur«
trig the Persian (itilf War. He could
not find the targets iii Pretoria,
South Africa. or (‘ape Canaveral.

Astronaut \lario Runco Jr.. a
Navy lieutenant commander. got
ready to conduct a similar military
observing experiment using special
cameras, Ilrs tirst target. scheduled
tor yesterday evening. was Pearl

Because of the limited window
spac e til the shuttle cockpit. Ileniren

and Runco must take turns. Borh
men worried the optical quality of
the window, as well as bad weath-
er. might hamper their efforts.

Shuttle crews have commented
for months on the have enveloping
the globe. apparently the result of
volcanic eruptions.

Sure enough. have covered Brts»
bane, btit didn‘t block Ilennen‘s

“If we were flying two years ago.
I would be a little bit more optimis-
tic." Rutrco said before the flight.

The astronauts relied on their
own eyes to view an unexpected
object yesterday m the Soviet
space station Mir. The space station
passed within 24 miles of Atlantis;
rt resetnbled a small white speck
darting across the darkness.

“We can‘t make out any details

downfall hits holiday charities

trons 'l'ogetltet or .\(‘I. as turning
away about too who
sought 'l'hanksgrytng but out ot
about 5H who applied


'lt's unbelievable. rt s tragic. it’s
the most heartrw'i’errching decision
I ve ever had to make.” said (“t‘k'tl'

the director Kathleen Saritela

Donations to tund the holiday
areal program are down so sharply
that we dot; t know [I we can teed
the tarrirltes we \e accepted. never
rund tlte ones we ve had to turn

aw ay Santela said

“In our annual mailing asking for
dorrattons w e‘ve received a lot or
letters frotir people who have been
big donors in the past say mg ‘I just
lost my rob Here‘s 82.‘ " she said
"These are people who might have
given Slit. 535 or more last year "

Kay \\alliek. eyecutive director
ot the MidAmerica Assistance Cor
alitron tti Kansas City. Mo.
scribed the ranks oi new applicants
for aid as “a new class ol poor. new
clientele who have never used as

sistarrce before

(IC -


These are people who tisec. to

give to the I'nitetl \\ .ry

llrll Thompson «‘7 Iias been lryr
my at the ()pen \‘h2‘lte' in Ctiltlttt
bus ()hio Irilv when he lost
his tob at a racetra. t.


'lhorig’ he to 1nd work .2' .I locaf
patter eotrtpai-v thts month

will be spending fits

Ilc‘ sltll


giv tug at a shelter

‘lt ll be soitrethtrtg new tor tit.-
hay. to pit. up vyttl wha' I can «It

l'lrorrrtrsot‘ said
in Jackson \§.ss. Cassandra

(rump .‘l»\e.t' old mother ot
llyc’. w. Inc or all people who

hired tip last week at the Communi—
ty Stewpot. waiting to be screened
by volunteers to determine if they
were eligible for aid.

“You try to get a job and they just
holler at you to come back." (‘rump

Several charity administrators
said the people seeking aid are get
ting younger.

"The age level is much. much
lower than what it‘s traditionally
been in years gone by." said the
Rev Waynron Pritchard of the Ra-
leigh INC; Rescue Mission. “And
then the drug culture has had a lot
to do with it."

A study released Sunday by the
Children's Defense Fund. an advo»
cacy group. said younger workers
have borne the brunt of the recesi

The study concluded that I mil-
Iron of the 1.3 million recession—
induced job losses have hit workers
under age 25.

Many workers over 35 lost jobs
as well. the study said. bttt those
losses were offset by tob gains
among other older workers. some
thrirg that clrd not happen with the
youtrger workers.

Charities rrr Michigan are strttg
glrng under a particular burden this
season because of the sluggish auto
economy and the (let I cutoff ot
welfare recipients who did not have
custody ol tIllItIft'll and were
deemed to be LIITIU'I‘tItIIc‘tl

0 .
"lhe numbers are astroirotttrcal

said l.ewis IIlclksUli. general ntartag
er of the Captichrn Soup Kitchen in
I)t‘lftill. WIIIL‘II It‘c‘tls Illlll‘ [\‘(IPIL‘ .t

day in its caletcrra and provides

food packages tor up to 4.000 addi-
tronal meals a day.

In Burlington, Vermont's largest
city . donations are up 2 percent to 3
percent at the Chittenden Emergen-
cy Food Shell, but demand for aid
has grown 15 percent to 20 percent.

“If we don‘t see record numbers
of giving in December. we‘re going
to have a real hard time with any
kind of a budget this year." said its
director. Steve Hingtgen.

An elaborate Thanksgiving meal
is not just a luxury for the unem-
ployed. he said. “Culturally. their
families expect it," he said. “The
kids come home froin school talk-
ing about it, and parents are under a
lot of pressure to provide it. even if
it breaks the budget."

Some charities are trying new
strategies to boost donations.

In Columbus. Ohio. members of
the local letter carriers union col»
lected food for the Mid-Ohio Food
Bank during their rounds ()ct 2b
The food bank is also relying oti

surplus military rations lett over

from the Persian (ittlf War

In Marne. the statch largest sti—
permarket chain. Hannal’ord Iiros.
Co. has begun asking suppliers to
donate dartiaged goods. The dona
trons go to the (iood Shepherd
l-ood Hank tit l.ewtstort

In suburban Cincinnati. develop
ers of the posh Keirwood 'l‘ownc
('entre mall donated use of a vacant
store to the St. John Social Sery tc e
Agency Its store_ “The Miracle
Center," will be open through Dec
*1 to collect food arid clothing

With the naked eye. But he's travel-
ing at a pretty good rate.“ one
spaceman reported.

The astronauts later heard front
the two cosmonauts aboard Mir. An
amateur radio operator relayed a
message front the cosmonauts to
Mission Control. which in turn
passed it on to Atlantis.

“We were near the Kennedy
Space (‘enter at your launch time.
We listened to the countdown on
amateur radio and then we saw the
whole launch sequence. It was a
wotiderful sight." costttonaut Sergei
Krikalev' said.

“We send otir congratulations for
a successful start. We hope all goes
well for you.” said Krikalev, who
offered a special greeting to Runco.
The two have met.

Atlantis blasted off Sunday night.

The astronauts accomplished their
primary job six hours later, dis.
patching a $300 million missile-
warning satellite for the Defense

The shuttle's left solid rocket
booster was found to be damaged
after it was retrieved from the At—

The forward skirt, located be—
neath the nose cap. is cracked half»
way around and there are creases in
the motor case.

Booster managers said they be
lieve the damage occurred after the
rockets separated from the orbiter
two minutes into flight. probably
when they slammed into b- to 8-
l‘oot waves. High waves have
caused similar booster damage tn
the past.


Associated Press

RICHIVIUND, Ky. «2 Even be-
fore completing an autopsy on a
baby girl found dead in a landfill
last week, a coroner said yester‘
day the infant had been born
alive before ending tip in refuse
hauled frotit I‘.;l\‘lt‘l‘ll Kentucky

“I'm willing to say all evi-
dence is pointing to a live birth.“
said Madison County Coroner
Embry Curry.

“There is a very. very remote
possibility that. after the patholo-
gist‘s report is in. we‘ll find
something different. But I‘m
willing to go out on a limb and
say it was a live birth ”

Curry declined to say exactly
how old the infant was or what
caused her death.

Police are investigating the
death ol the baby. w htch a brill-
tlo/er driver found while spread»
trig garbage at a Madison County
I andfrll Friday.

The baby had apparently been
wrapped iii a bag -\ garbage
truck lion. IxKI had tiist
dumped the trash she was found

Another baby ~s body
loutttl earlier tltrs year tn .1 gar
bage brrr behind a resrdetrc e Irall
at the university

Kentucky \‘tate l’olree Sgt
l) K I)LlllIIcI said the baby lound
I'rtdav appeared to be ftill tertir

Police hayc no vuspects arid
are asking lot the public s help

\\ as


Baby found dead
in EKU landfill

“We just need inl’onnatton
about somebody who was preg
nant, but now they‘re not and
they don‘t have a child." Dam-
rel said.

Even though the garbage
cartre froin EKI‘. Damrel said
they are not sure someone cori-
nected with the university
dumped the baby.

”It could be somebody who
just dropped it off." he said.

In April. a custodial worker
found a newbom girl wrapped
in a plastic bag in a garbage bin
behind the residence hall. The
baby died from expOsure.

Police arrested EKI.’ student
Pamela Michelle Harris. I". af-
ter she went to the university
counseling center and asked
them to contact the police. She
was charged with second
degree manslaughter. a felony
in Kentucky.

But a Madison County grand
_|Ul'_\ indicted the woman on two
rtrtsdemeanot charges in June.
saying she did not intentionally
cause the death ot her cltrld

A clerk with the Madison
County District Court Clerk of
free said Harris pleaded guilty
to the misdemeanor counts ot
concealing the birth ot art tntarrt
and abuse of a corpse

()rt ~\ug .‘_ Harris was sen
tenc‘ed to attend counseling ses
srons tor one year It she fails to
attend the sessions a six month
jail term will be imposed. court
records show ed





Continued from ca:-
rurors itct;.:r ‘Icl ‘ ‘
llIlIll(r" :tr
niriito: .:,
and F:

trig firtnset'l li. the bc.

putt-rive (Lilitd c; a.

crtTitl‘c‘lisalr r‘.

Barrio tor the am or actxr'

Ilttliatt‘tci .tlsr iacr » .t . .
.awsttrt tt‘rl \, t);»;r...tr
nice. the \tl'l :r‘

lhe law turn that
\larcl‘ ol I‘M" contend:
delratrled UP li‘ SIUIIII

' ‘r

\e\atlatrs out til \ts'ti lllIIIlt

lhe stttt alleges llutnana .iic 'y‘
olaiet‘. lc‘deral racketeering. rtrstt
tame and antitrust laws train l‘lh‘
to I".‘\.\

It. his closing arguritcrrts in the
Hcttttttr‘icr attacked
state llhlllcllivc' regulators as ’lack-
"s‘s ot lltinrana



Kenn .tv said in closing
it._rrts that ltemtrteter lllttrlt
stateirretits about the c(llll[‘.llt\.
ignored c‘y tderice of their falsity



are rllcnrnreterr has rights. but
w bet: he steps over the line arid y to
lates IIumarraK rights. It. is liable


lEXIllGlOll, Ill

©-.—.E2lr?© .
W "um-n


_\ A} \— {1511;151:1-

lor that." Kennedy said

(ialane said Humana heightened
lobbying eflorts in (‘arson (‘rty and
got favorable rulings Irottt state reg
ulators following the filing of the
May I080 lawsurt against Hetnntc

Humana contends Hetnntcter
tirade false statements about the
company iii the late Wts‘tts III a sc
ties of newsletters he wrote for hos
prtal stall members. and in testrrrto
try to a state Senate committee iii

The hospital's lawsuit contended
I-letnmeter. after being elected ehret
of staff by his colleagues. charged
Ilutnana with “fraud." “unlawful dr
versions" and an "ongoing pattern
oi deliberately fraudulent transac
trons "

Hetnttreter played a role in the de
vetoptitc‘trt of Nevada s I‘m)" Iiospt
:al cost-ctvirtaiirnrc‘nt law

He lattr alleged that Humana did
not tollow the terms of the measure
and other laws

Ilutrrana officials said that allega-
.roi. was lalse. and littrt the compa
. y s reputation


Continued trom page 1

to make a big contribution."

()ne of the biggest issues the new
council may face in the upcoming
year is its risk-management policy.
l’anhellentc Council. IFCs sorority
counterpart. is considering llllplt'
merrtitrg recommendatrons that
could allect fratemities' alcohol

“We‘re not sure what to do exact—
ly.“ said Bates, who just completed
his term as IFC v'ice president ot
rush. “We‘ll have to wart and see
where the sororities' final stand is
and take it from there "

Ron Lee. assistant dean ol stti
dents and IFC adviser. said steps
have already been taken to dea‘
with these possible changes.

“They‘ll have to deal with haying
tnore controls over parties. he
s'clltl. "An attorney has been hired to
look titto the liability aspect."

Despite changes and problems tn
the system. Lee seems optimistic


Now open in The Civic Center Shops
at Rupp Arena, Berea College Crafts
showcases the brooms. woodwork,
iron, weaving, and pottery made at
Berea College plus selected regional
crafts. Free parking, shipping service
offered. Open ”IO am - 9 pm
weekdays; ’IO — 5 Saturday.

606-231 -8008

AWZW. _ .- .



about ll (”s ncyt term

“'I lie upcoitttne year looks good."
Ite satt‘. ‘l trope things can go a lit-
tle taster while continuing to move
iii the right direction

Morgan said other changes that
may occ or are int teased numbers of

pledges and a new fratc‘mtty on
catiipus next fall.

”II-'C will also be iii a postttott
where it cart more closely work
with individual fraternities.” he



Continued trom page 1

“It gives a whole new idea that
we had rtot thought of." she said “It
is ftiti that way "

Students also enjoy the creative
aspect of the job. As they stood in
the store windows. decorating
Christmas trees. some students dis-
cussed tIierr projects “It is really
treat I lov: ll " said l.aurre Stine. a
student iii the class “You have to
be really creative. though ”

Kristin l'islic‘r. another student in
the class. said this semester's pro»
jc‘ct has proved rewarding

ltslrcr eyplattred the course al
lows students to step out ol the

classrooms and get a taste for the
real world. .Shc‘ said working in the
(‘rvtc Center has proved especially
beneficial because of the positive
feedback front several people.

“The people who see the win—
dows .2, and the merchants who let
us do them always offer good

In addition to it being fun. stu-
dents also say it is hard work

"It takes itiorc tritte than yoti
would expect ” said Rebc‘cca Itohn

However. one student the
experience tirade her realt/e she is
not interested in this field


“I do not wairt to do this as a pro
fession." said Iraccy Johnson

People drifting through tltc (‘tvtc



\O \“Q

mssr 8

Hit a SAT 5 301000



MON FRI ll ()0 2.00
'llili THUR 5 30 900

MT 6t SUN IO 00 2.00

(‘cntcr to do their Christmas shop»
ptiig will notice the variety ol deco
rations arid display s
“'I‘Ilc‘ bs‘sl ptll‘l ls tllc‘ sc‘llst‘ ()I
pride that you get when it is ltit
tslied." I‘rshei said.




Delivery Hours:
M-F "am—2pm

($5.00 minimum to
campus & downtown)

325 S. Limestone
(next to Two Keys)

233-781 1













Kentucky Kernel, Wednesday, November 27, 1991




Assistant Arts Editor



Movies during the l980s
“Nightmare on Elm Street XX" and
“Rambo Kills Ruskies" ,._. forced
many moviegoers to give up on
paying high theater prices and re-
sign themselves to the couch and a

In making “Cape Fear," director
Martin Scorsese had quite an enor-
mous burden to carry: Critics and
fans have anticipated Scorsese‘s lat-
est film with high expectations A
the kind that hurt Francis Ford Cop—
pola when “Godfather lll" failed to

Once again, Scorsese enlisted
Robert De Niro, causing many to
wonder if another “Taxi Driver“ or
“Goodfellas” was in the works In
addition, Scorsese took his first stab

at a suspense filiri with “Cape
Many wondered if Scorsese

could succeed with so many balls to
juggle in the air. And yet. even in
Hollywood. miracles still happen.
Scorsese did not drop a single ball.

“Cape Fear" is close to perfect
for a thriller film. lt entertains in~
tensely and is almost too suspense-
ful. In keeping with the true movie
“experience." there is not a dull

Scorsese succeeds in his collabo-
ration with writers Wesley Strick
and James R. Webb. Webb wrote
the 1962 film version of "Cape
Fear." based on John MacDonald‘s
novel The Exerulioncrx. That ver-
sion starred Robert Mitchum and
Gregory Peck, both of whom play
cameo roles in this film.

Scorsese and Strick bring a great
deal of originality to the suspense
genre. The film avoids rehashed cli-
ches that often make other suspense
films stale and flat.

De N'iro‘s Max ('ady appears es-

pecially compelling and repulsive at
the same time. He uses his awe-
inspiring creativity to abandon him
self within the character.

Cady is a violent criminal who
has spent l4 years in prison for sex—
ual assault. During his stay behind
bars, Cady leamed to read begin-
ning With Bunny 'I‘ales and working
his way up to law books. He leaves
prison to embark on a mission of
terror and perversity.

The object of Cady's frightening
devotion is Sam Bow'dcn, his law
yer who failed to keep him otit of
prison in the first place. Cady vows
to teach Bowden the “meaning of

Cady carries a bitterness with
him for the 14 years of his life that
were wasted in prison, when Bow-
den could have saved him.

Because Bow'den (Nick Noltei
was disgusted with the violent.
sickening nature of Cady‘s crime,
he buried information that would
have helped (‘ady”s case Bowden
reasoned that since (‘ady could not
read, he would never find out. Bad

What is spectacular about “(‘ape
Fear" is De Niro‘s original, fresh
and inspired version of a psycho

Max (‘ady is as believable as he
is terrifying. He is likable on a cer-
tain level; in many ways he is more
honest and moral than the lawyer he
stalks. (‘ady is funny. talkative and
fascinating at one point and
trashy. common and irritating on

He clearly believes he is in the
right he is on a spiritual mission



He wants to revenge the 1-1 years
stolen from him. Cady conveniently
forgets he committed a violent and
horrible crime.

The religiously obsessed side of
(‘ady allots him a fire and motiva
tion Bowden lacks. It also gives
(‘ady certain twists of character that
cause us to forget what he really is;
we are. so fascinated with his own
\c‘ll'sc‘n'lllg righteousness. we for
get his potential danger

.-\t this level. we are prepared to
accept Cady's challenge to Bowden
as only fair. It is a mythic mum: a
warm wrestling match between two
severely flawed men.

Cady wants to save the Bowdens
by teaching them a severe lesson to
make them stronger and more con-
tent with life ~ if they survive The
Bow dens certainly need it. As" a
family. Sam Bow‘den and his wife.
played by Jessica Lange. are falling


They are bitter. unhappy and

Sam Bowden‘s ambitions made

him wealthy btit not decent lie is .i

‘Psyeho Beach’ is flawless party

Assistant Arts Editor

Actors‘ (iurld of Lexington has
put together a hilarious. original
romp called Pflrhv Beach Party.
The talented professional group of
actors perfomis the show flawlessly
under the direction of \‘ic Chaney.

From beginning to end. Pv‘y'ilro
Beach Party rolls along without a
hitch. This is one Lexrngton pro»
duction no one should miss.

Playw right (‘harles Busch has put
originality. comedy and unpredicta-
bility back on the stage. Playwright»
iii—residence at the Theatre-m-
l.imbo. Busch also wrote litmipirc
Let/tram (if-Sodom and She Bllt'h of
Bystmrumi. among others. where he
has shown his talent for offbeat the—

Bt’tlt.ll Parry takes place in Mali-
bu in summer 1962. and satin/es
the 1960s beaclidilanket coming-ot-
age. boy-nieets-girl Hollywood

For all purposes, the similarities
end there. Actors' (iuild‘s Bear/i
Parry takes advantage of the change
in sexual attitudes and roles that
have occurred since the sexual revr
olution and the feminist and gay
liberation movements.

To this end. Burr/t l’trrrv casts
several men in female roles for
proper effect. 'I he result is a highly
charged. androgynous running gag
on sexual stereotypes as viewed in
the l960s. The gag works without
ever coming across tasteless or ob-

There is no bandstanding with re
gard to what is right or wrong \c‘\U'
al conduct; this is not a play preach

irig any set sexual orientation

Btisch and (‘hanev .tre tnerely tak-
ing advantage of what were once
silly preconceptions regarding rela»
trons between men and women

Burr It Party is the story of
(”hicklcf. ti young girl standing on
the threshold of woriitinhood.
(‘hicklet is naive. innocent. scrawny
and hyper r’hardly your ideal \la-
Iibu beach girl Her orily passion in
life is surfing.

She hangs out at the beach beg-
ging the boy-hunks to teach her to
ride the waves. lnfortunatelv tor
(‘hicklet the \lalibu “beach bums"
do not have time for her they re-
nore her simply because of her
looks. which are not attractive to
say the least. and do not trispirc
young passion.

Besides. surfing is a man's do

But Chicklet has .i wellvkept sc‘v
cret hiding under all that pre-
adolescent innocence and enthti<
siasm. \lalibu is about to be rocked
and shocked bv a Chicklet that they
have never seen.

Billy Breed as (‘hicklet is bril-
liant. Breed plays her with over—
done girlishness and a lestl'ul abari‘
don that proves hilariously
captivating. (’hi