xt731z41vf70 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt731z41vf70/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1996-04-25 Earlier Titles: Idea of University of Kentucky, The State College Cadet newspapers  English   Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel  The Kentucky Kernel, April 25, 1996 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 25, 1996 1996 1996-04-25 2020 true xt731z41vf70 section xt731z41vf70 mmm~_-.. . ,

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By John Abbott

Senior Staff Writer

Some litical science and his—
tory pro essors received a real
shock this morning, and it wasn’t
students turning in their final
papers ahead of schedule.

The doors to their offices, locat-
ed on the 16th and 17th floors of
Patterson Office Tower, had been
plucked clean. All of the cartoons,
pfisters and other personal knick-

acks with which they had bright-
ened up their dull brown doors,
including some irreplacable mate—








ofler: a sneak preview. See inside section.


rials, were gone.

“I've been here for six years, and
I’ve had cartoons on my door for
six years," olitical science profes—
sor Stuart ' ufman said.

“No warning, no notification,
no nothing,” said history rofessor
Mark Summers, whose oor had

reviously sported drawings of
amous historical figures that he
himself had drawn.

In a letter addressed to Chancel-
lor for the Lexington Campus Elis—
abeth Zinser, istory rofessor
Jeremy Popkin lamented t e loss of
the poster celebrating the bicen—




BABE "All: Several of the hallway decorations were removed and stuffed in

WEATHER Rainy today, high

around 65; cloudy tonight, low
near 5 0; rainy hut warmer
tomorrow, high around 75.

Ill" FUCK: Several movies are expected

to do well at the box office this summer. KeG





tennial of the French Revolution
— “a historic artifact which cannot
be re laced" — which used to
adorn his office door.

“I have been informed that the
decision to remove all the posters,
cartoons and announcements from
our walls and door was taken in
accordance with a regulation that
has sup iosedly been in effect for
years,” t e letter said.

“All I can say is that this regula-
tion has never been communicated
to faculty in my department in the
18 years I have worked here."

A memorandum circulated
around the political science depart-
ment also cited a University-wide
policy against door decorations as
the reason for what ha )pened.

Francie (Ihassen-lsopez, who
teaches Latin-American history,
was one of the few whose door dec-
orations were spared.

“I avoided the first wave," she
said as she pulled down what she
had up. “I'm battening down the

Summers said that not being

able to ost door decorations was
refiecte a “knowledge-factory
motif" at UK.

“I am touched by the people
who think that our walls should be
as bare as a public lavatory,” Surn-
mers said.

Unlike most people, whose door
decorations were nowhere to be
found, he found his materials piled
on a chair in his office, but he

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April 25, I996



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Bare walls anger III‘OIBSSOI‘S

“I feel kind of insulted." he said.
Other )eoples’ stuff was spirited
away, hut “apparently my stuff
wasn’t good enou h to take."

Summers said e has never had
anything removed from his door

“I think this calls for an apolo-

I think it calls for abject grovel—
ing," he said. “\Vhoever is respon-
sible for this should be ashamed of

Judy Marshall, assistant \‘icev
chancellor for administration. said
the destruction of the professors’
decorations was an honest mistake.

“The person who usually han—
dles (cleanin r the 16th and 17th
floors) is off uty for the next cou
ple of days, so they brou rht .i
cleaning crew from a dif erent
building. It was the policy in the
building from whence they came
that you can't have anything on
your door," she said.

"The crew that is going to be
filling in has (now) been instructed
not to remove anything."

.\l.irshall said she'd never heard
of a L’niversitywvide policy against
decorating doors.

“I don't know where they got
that it was just some unin-
formed new guys."

Political science professor
Bradley (Ianon was nonetheless
unimpressed with the service.

“Fifteen years of cartoons down
the drain," he said, “and they
didn’t even empty my wastebas»

pro/extort" mailboxes (left). ill/lost of the floors~ were left intact (alioz'e).

didn’t feel lucky.



Battle over NCAA memorabilia coniusing

By Jeff Vinson

Campw Editor

Efforts by the NCAA and UK to halt some media
attempts to profit from the Wildcats’ national basket-
ball title have been successful — in a manner of

“The onl way I view success is if we have protect-
ed the eligibility of our players, and we have done
that,” said Sandy Bell, UK’s director of NCAA com-

Following UK’s victory over Syracuse, local and
national media organizations started promoting
memorabilia to commemorate the University’s
NCAA championship.

UK res onded by sending the media organizations
a letter as 'ng them to “cease and desist” with their

plans to publish the items pertaining to the champi-
onshi .

Bell said last week that the merchandise could vio-
late NCAA rules and threaten the eligibility of UK
players. She declined to say what media outlets
received letters or how many letters UK sent.

Lexington television stations, WKYT-TV (Chan-
nel Z7) and WLEX-TV (Channel 19) had publicized
plans to sell videos featuring scenes from the post—
championship celebration.

WKYT-TV has since canceled its plans to pro—
duce a video, but not WLEX, the self-titled station of
the “True Blue Fans.”

“We have produced a video that falls within the
guidelines we were given,” said DeAnne VonGaruv
enigen, WLEX-TV’s research director. “We had our
attorneys look over the rules and produced the video


VonGaruenigen, who also works in the TV sta--
tion's promotion department, said the video consists
of footage from the Cats’ Bluegrass Airport home—
coming and subsequent pep rally at Rupp Arena. The
video costs $10 and the proceeds are going to charity.

“Orders (for the video) are trickling in more than
50 to 60 a day,” she said, adding that the station will
continue to sell the video “as long as the demand is

Likewise the souvenir controversy has not affected
the Lexington Herald—Leader's plan to sell a book
commemorating UK’s championship season. Bravo
Blue, which was released about two weeks ago, con-
tains excerpts of published articles and photographs

See NCAA on 6

“ll Stllllflllt gives new meaning to on-campus h0ll8lll9

By Alison Kiglil
Executive Editor

Darrell Sears’ “House For the Rising Sun” is pri—
marily being built in the dark.


“It got to be such a hassle with everyone asking
questions," said the architecture senior while taking a
break from hauling drywall to his construction site. “I
try to keep my work hours from late in the afternoon
and work through the night.”

Normally, students probably wouldn't be overly
curious because of a house being constructed, but
Sears' house is different-it’s being constructed on
campus, between Pence and Kastle halls, near an area
many students cross to get to classes.

The house represents Sears' final project for his


mm IV '

mm commotion Darrell
Sears’ model house i: being built a: a
part of a final in his architecture

.4...“ ~..

v rum—W" ” ‘

Vertical Architecture Studio class. Besides the obvi-
ous orthodoxy this final has when compared to other
finals students take, there is one more glaring differ-
ence —— the cost.

Sears’ project is sucking approximately $700 out of
his pocket, and he’ll most likely have to tear it down
after he is graded.

The requirements for the final project were to
build a full scale model of a structure. So did the
other students have to build structures as big as

“No, nobody did anything on this large ofa scale,”
Sears said. “But for my design, this was about the
smallest I could go.”

Sears’ structure is really the base of a four-story
tall space he designed in class.

The structure is originally designed to open out


from the face of a cliff, being nestled inside a hol-
lowed—out area.

Sears said he got the idea from thinking about how
most spatial areas are visually perceived.

He said he also thought about theories relating to
“angular disparity" and “gyroscopic and steros‘copic

His project description states the need for: “Space,
perception and emotions intertwined foniiing virtual
memories through the calculated relationship
between the human visual image and the body."

When finals are over this semester, Sears will be

His plans for the future include working for an
architecture fimi and then going to graduate school.

As of yet, he said he had no plans to build anymore
houses on campus.




Minimum wage
bill killed by House GOP

WASHINGTON — Defying the Democrats
and some of their own rank and file, House Repub—
lican leaders yesterday virtually ruled out schedul—
ing a vote on a minimum wage increase.

Speaker Newt Gingrich and Majority Leader
Dick Armey issued a written statement as the
White House and congressional Democrats, press—
ing an election-year cause, escalated their attacks.
Rep. John Lewis, D—Ga., called raising the mini-
mum wage, now pegged at $4.25 an hour, “a moral

The statement by Gingrich, R-Ga., and Armey,
R-Texas, outlined several alternatives to increase
take—home pay.

They said the House would vote later this year
on a ackage that might include several provisions,
possible including the following: a tax cut, includ—
ing the $500—per-child tax credit the party has long
advocated; tax incentives for businesses to create
more jobs, and possibly a government subsidy for
some workers currently at the $4.25-an—hour mini-
mum wage.


Disc jockey sues lawrence lor lllllll'y
VIRGINIA BEACH, Va. ~~ \ disc jockey is
suin Martin Lawrence for $3 million. claiming he
was hit in the head with a champagne bottle after
proposing a toast at the TV star's bachelor party.
Fentreal Ferebee is seekin 1 $2 million in com-
pensatory damages and $1 mil ion in punitive dani-
ages in the lawsuit filed in Circuit Court here.
Lawrence’s publicist wouldn't comment Tuesday.
Compiled/ram wire repom.

library computer lab
may have been used
lor photo Ill altering

By Aaron 0. Hall
Staff Writer

One of the library microlab consultants became
suspicious yesterday after spotting two-scanned
photo IDs on a terminal screen.

Usin an electronic scanner in the Margaret 1.
King Li rary microlab, a user made a copy of two
people’s LexTran bus identification cards. The
user then left the terminal unattended with the
photos still visible.

Noticin that one of the photos was highlight-
ed and ha been printed, lab consultant George
Bijoy immediately closed off access to the com-
puter and alerted campus systems administrator.

“It looked like he was about to modify the
photo,” George said. ‘He could do that if he

The patron then returned to his terminal



- . . ,_...,.- THIS"- . ”N





-L-n we r» as '2-


2 Tbursday, April 25, 1996, Kentucky Knml





Newsroom: 257-!915
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fi-Mailz Kernel@pop.uky.edu
Lance Williams ................................................... Editor in Chief
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renna Reilly ........................................................... !\ews Editor
Jeff Vinson ........................................................... Campus Editor
Alison Kight ....................................................... Executive Editor
Matt Felice ......................................................... Editorial Editor
{pson Dattilo .......................................................... Sports Editor
obert Duffy .............................................................. Arts Editor
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Claire Johnston ............................................ . ........... Ke ‘ Editor
Matt Barton ................................................ Chief Photographer
Ben'amin Abes
An reas Gustafsson ............................................ ()n-line Editors
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an O’Neill ..................................................... Asst. KeG Editor
Tracie Purdon
Sheri Phalsaphie .......................................... As st. Desi 11 Editors
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Food, Drink and Music
I Friday, April 26
Noon — 2pm
0n the Student Center Patio

By Rob Herbs!
Staff Ilr'rrrer

“hen UK’s Eric Bishop took
the mound against Eastern Ken-
tucky last night he wanted
to make up for last
\Vednesday’s disappoint-
ingr performance against
Cincinnati. Although the
(Lats pulled out the victory
that evening, Bishop was

Against the Colonels,
Bishop made up for his
performance in pitching six
innings and did not give up any
earned runs in a 10—2 victory for

\Vith the win, Bishop went to
3—2 on the season while Jason
Irwin (2-9) picked up the loss.

“Last week, I just didn’t have
any juice at all," Bishop said. “I
didn‘t know what the problem
was. .\ly arm wasn‘t sore. Some
days you go out there and you
don't have it. I didn't have noth—

“I come in tonight and I felt



strong,” he said. “I felt strong the
whole time I was in."

\Vhile Bishop may not have the
answer as to why he pitched better
last night, UK head coach Keith
Madison seemed to have
the solution.

“He came out tonight
throwing more strikes,
more pop on his fastball,
and had more command of
his off—speed pitches,”
Madison said. “He was just
a different pitcher as to
what he was last week.”

Confidence was also a problem
for Bishop in the previous week.
Believing in himself is a problem
Bishop has had to deal with in his
career, Madison said.

“Freshman a lot of times strug-
gle with their confidence during
the year,” Madison said. “But he
came out tonight and saw he had
good pop on his fastball. That
kind of gave him confidence and
he gained confidence as the game
went on.”

But the freshman southpaw dis-
agrees with Madison.


..5;..;.._4.__..;.L=,:;LL:§_.,;_;. _. .. . . _ .



“It’s not the fact that I’m not
confident on what! can do,” Bish-
op said. “It's just that I‘ve been a
little dissatisfied with my perfor—
mance this year, because I know I
am a lot better. It just kind ofirked

Coming into the game, Bishop
had a 6.6! ERA in 13 appearances.

If there was a confidence prob—
lem with Bishop, it soon evaporat—
ed thanks to the UK offense.

The Cats scored at least one
run in the first four innings for
Bishop to give him a quick and
solid lead. UK (25—19) also belted
out four home runs by four differ-
ent players en route to the drub-
bing of the Colonels (15—29).

The support of the offense
helps to ease any worries for him,
Bishop said.

“The guys swung the bat real
well,” Madison said. “The guys
really concentrated well at the
plate, saw the ball well, and it was
good to see the guys come out

Next up for the Cats is a three—
game series against Vanderbilt in




”BUBBINE Kenny [Miller (top) scorer
UK‘i‘firrr run on the way to a 10-2
rein oz'cr EKU. Chad Green (above)
tries to elude [I rag.

Nashville. Forth place is up for
grabs this weekend, but more
importantly, so could a trip to the
Southeastern Conference Tourna-
ment as only eight schools qualify
for the tourney.

Burly power hitter shows rare burst of speed

By Jason Dattilo

Spam Iii/Irr/I‘

If you blinked you probably
missed it, although
you may have
noticed the streak
of flames between
first and second

That's right,
Pete Pryor stole a

Pryor, the UK
baseball team’s burly version of
Babe Ruth, is probably better
known for his 40—inch waist than
his time in the 40—yard dash.

But with no outs in the seventh
inning last night at Cliff Hagan
Stadium, Pryor stoked up the boil-
er and worked up enough steam to





3.»; p't'

. .» mom... . -


beat out a lame throw by Eastern
Kentucky catcher Ted Elliot.

Pryor’s theft was the back end
of a double steal that scored Travis
Hayes from third base.

“He’s got great instincts on the
bases,” said UK coach Keith
Madison, tongue firmly planted in

a welcome sight for Madison, who
has been forced to use Pryor in the
designated hitter’s role after the
first baseman pulled a hamstring
in the Cats" April 9 game with

“This is definitely a sign that
I’m close to 100 percent," Pryor
said. “Hopefully I'll get back in

“I had to switch into sec— ”01300“ the lineup this weekend

and gear . I don’t thinkI
have a third gear,” said Pryor, who
tips the scales at 255 pounds.

Actually, Pryor is quicker than
he looks.

Last season the 6-foot-4 power
hitter led the team in stolen base
percentage, swiping a modest five
bases in seven attempts.

This season Pryor has four
steals in nine tries.

The sudden burst of speed was

OFree Cable T. V
OWasher/Dryer in each Unit
' . OSwlmmlng Pool & Volleyball

against Vanderbilt.”


Some of the Cats, used consid—
erably less energy on the base

Paul Blandford, Chip Rhea,
Andy Bendix and Todd Young all
took the scenic route as the Cats
roughed up Colonel pitching for
four home runs.

Pryor just missed his 12th

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dinger of the year when a fifth—
inning drive was hauled in on the
left—field warning track.

“The ball really carries well in
our ball park . This is the first
game in awhile where the wind
hasn’t been blowing in,” said
Madison, whose squad downed
Eastern 10-2.

In addition to Cliff Hagan Sta-
dium, Madison singled out the
ballparks at Vanderbilt, Georgia
and South Carolina as the top
parks for power in the Southeast--
ern Conference.

Last night’s two-hour, seven-
minute game was UK’s fastest of
the season. The previous mark was
a two-hour, 13—minute affair
against Ole Miss on March 10.

Advertise in my
lhe Kernel.

Call ”gig


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Dr. Harvy Frankel
University of Manitoba
Coauthor of book,

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Friday, April 26, 1996
11:30 am-l:30 PM
645 Patterson Olfice “yr.
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est of
k was







Women lll'flll
final match

The UK women’s tennis team
dropped its final match of the year
Wednesday to Auburn, 5-1 in

The match, which was rained
out April 6, determined the sixth
through 10th seeds of the upcom-
ing Southeastern Conference
\Vomen's Tennis Championships.

Auburn (15—7 overall, 5-6 SEC)
secured the sixth seed in the tour—
nament while UK (7~14, 3-8)
accepted the 10th seed.

Auburn disposed of the Cats
quickly, winning the nos. three,
five and six singles matches in two

UK junior Courtney Roberts
took the first set 6—0 at No. 2 sin-
gles and finished off her opponent
in an impressive fashion 6—1 to
record the Cats" only victory of

the day.

UK men's tennis team will
head to Fayetteville, and the
women’s team will go to
Gainesville today for the 1996
Southeastern Conference champi—

The men’s team (12—12 overall,
4—6 SEC) is seeded eighth and will
play Tennessee in Thursday’s
opening round. The Wildcats
defeated the Volunteers 4-3 in a
home match earlier this season.

The Wildcats are led by No. 7—
ranked Cedric Kauffmann, a
sophomore who has recorded 29-
12 record this season, including a
15-6 dual match record. Kauff—
mann has 17 victories over ranked
opponents. He was 10-7 against
SEC opponents this season,
including a win against Ten-
nessee’s Chris hIahony.

NIarcus Fluitt and Ludde
Suridin are alternating at the sec-
ond and third singles positions for
UK. Sundin, ranked No. 76, is on
a 6—2 streak with victories over
No. 3l-ranked Pablo Montana of
Tennessee and No. 66-ranked
Sven Koehler of Duke. ()verall,
Sundin is 22—17, 12—11 in dual

Fluitt, a sophomore, has won
seven of his past eight matches
after a lO-match losing streak.
Fluitt defeated South Carolina’s
No. 62—ranked Robert VVojcik and
Mississippi's No. 8-ranked Ali
Hamadeh during that stretch.

Dan Spaner, Ariel Gaitan and
Patrikjohansson compose the rest
of UK’s singles lineup. Spaner is
11-10 in dual matches, Gaitan is
8-14 andJohansson is 9-11.

Fluitt and Spaner is UK’s No. 1
doubles team. The second and
third tandenis will be decided
between Gaitan/Johansson and

The women’s tennis team (7—13
overall, 3-7 SEC) is the 10th seed.

Freshman Andrea Nathan leads
the team with a 16—16 record on
the season. Nathan is 8—12 in dual
matches this season.

Christy Sigurski continues to
play well at the No. 4 and 5 singles
positions. Sigurski is 17-15 this
season and 10-9 in dual matches.


Deanna Stayton, the Tennessee
Girls Soccer Player of the Year,
has signed to play soccer at UK.

Stayton has been selected to the
All-State team the past two years
and is a member of the NSCA All—
America Team.

Pitino decline: omi-

TON, Ky. — A
$20 million, five—
year deal offered
to UK basketball
coach Rick Pitino
to take over the
New Jersey Nets
wasn't enough, Pitino
according to a
published report.

The New York Daily News
reported Tuesday that Pitino
negotiated with Nets’ vice chair—
man, David Gerstein, and one of
the team owners, Joe Taub, April
16 and had followup talks during
the next two days.

Pitino confirmed that the story
was “half true.”

The Nets offered Pitino $15
million for five years with perks
such as a Manhattan apartment,
mortgage payments on the coach‘s
Lexington house and a percentage
should the Nets be sold, the Daily
News reported.

Pitino countered by asking for
$18 million, part ownership and a
$1 million bonus he would have to
forfeit by leaving UK before the
expiration of his contract that runs
through the 1999—2000 season, the
story added.

Pitino's financial planner, Rick
Avare attended an April 17 meet-
ing with the Nets, the Daily News
reported. At that meeting, the ante
went up to $20 million, plus
$6,000 a month for the Manhattan
apartment and $95,000 in mort-
gage payments. But without a
piece of the team and after a meet-
ing with his family, Pitino rejected
the offer, according to the story.

“It wasn’t the Nets as much as
it was moving," Pitino told the
Lexington Herald-Leader on
Tuesday. “We all decided we
didn’t want to move.”

Pitino also squelched reports
that he would take the Orlando
job ifit should open.

“There would be no way I’d
leave Kentucky," Pitino said.
“Right now, I’ve totally made up
my mind where I’m going to be. I
have no interest in any situation
right now. It wouldn’t matter what
opened up. I would not leave Ken—
tucky at this point in my life.”

(fmnpl'lrdfi'om 3141]], wife rrpw‘rr.








Take a Professor
Home This Summer

(By mail, of course)

Take a course through the mail, call
Independent Study program.

n e endent
UK s," y

Room 1 Frazee Hall - 257-3466








By Jill Erwin
sniff u 'n'm-

relay teams underwent face lifts at last week—
end's meet at Indiana.

()n the women's side, two freshmen,
Roshell Russell and Alexis Simmons,
stepped into the spots temporarily vacat-
ed by Passton Richardson and Jackie
Knox. Richardson took a break to rest a
sore leg while Knox participated in other

On the men's side, Arnold Payne and
Mark Aliller replaced DeMarcus Lindsey
and Tim Harden. I

That left the tWo regulars on the
men's side, Ronnie \I'illiams and Chris
.lackson, in the position of trying to
anchor a team still learning to run

Harden, a Kansas City native, coin-
peted a little closer to home in the
Kansas Relays. Neither Payne nor Miller
had ever run the 4x100 in competition.

“Tim is one of the backbones of the
4x100. no two ways," Payne said.

year," said Wi iams, speaking for the men‘s
team. “VVe’re killing ourselves with that right




. .. a o. u-oa-mvns ‘ . .

Belay teams filling voids

UK’s men’s and women's 4x100-meter




The constantly-changing weather has
wreaked havoc on teams’ preparation. Rain
and cold have made outdoor practices a rarity,
and consequently, the passing ofthe baton has
not been perfected yet.

“Our stick passes have been real bad all


.~-a¢r44r-v~.. ..-.

Arr/(Inky Kw‘rli'l. Him uldy, Jpn/31', [996 3



Both relay teams li.l\ e been successful this

The women set a school record and qualr
tied for the N(I.—\;\s \HIl] .i tllllt‘ ol 4-1. W
the fourth fastest time in college this year and
the second fastest in the Southeast
ern (.‘ontercut c.

The lllL'll haxe run .I {9.91, good
enough for prm isional qualification
for nationals. The men's success has
been accomplished with constantly
flip‘llopping rotations and almost no
work on baton euhanges.

“The 4x100 is such an unpre’
dictable event," Harden said.
“You've got four guys running top
speed and trying to pass .1 stick."

UK's 4x100 teams hope to be at
full strength in the Penn Relays this
weekend and the Sl‘t‘. (Iliaiupi
onships May 1671‘). lhe int-n's relay
team is the defending S15(' champ,


having beaten perennial national
power LSL' last year.
“LSC is lit‘dtl .llitl \lltlllltlt'lS

above everyone else, not only 11] the
SEC, but in the country," said L'lx' spi llllt'l\
coach Darryl Anderson.

“()ur men are going in as defending cham-
pions and go in with all intentions of winning
it again.

uRight now, we're just Workingr on getting
our regular structure ready for the second hall
ofthe season. That‘s the important half."

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,\s lor the “omen, Richardson thinks the

why squad is coming together,

"\‘.c lust ban- to get out there and get .1

Hood ldtt‘ in." she said. “\Ve'rc really coiili
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could Lu) taster."







Student Center Annex