xt73xs5jdf5k https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt73xs5jdf5k/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 2005-12-06 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, December 06, 2005 text The Kentucky Kernel, December 06, 2005 2005 2005-12-06 2020 true xt73xs5jdf5k section xt73xs5jdf5k A 0/07 L
Cats march to Atlanta hoping to erase sting

oiweeliend'sloss BACK PAGE

recipe from our ‘Student Chet' PAGE 3





ky Ke rnel


Tuesday. December 6. 2005

Celebrating 34 years of independence

‘We are serious about this'

must-1n smr

UK president Lee Todd talks about the university's Top 20 Business Plan during its unveiling yesterday in the Worsham Theater. The chart behind hin
depicts how much more money UK will need from the state each year in order to reach top-20 status by 2020.

President Todd presents his Top 20 Business Plan outlining
the costs and criteria for UK's goal of top-20 status

By Megan Boehnke
m: xrmucxr mm

President Lee Todd presented his Top
20 Business Plan yesterday, which defines
for the first time how much it will cost
the university and Kentucky to reach the
state-mandated goal of becoming a top20

The plan, which Todd revealed t0130
students, faculty and staff in a forum in
the student center, includes criteria for
measuring where UK currently stands
among 88 public research institutions -—


Plan draws

By Dariush Shaia

Students, staff, faculty and adminis-
trators got their first look at the Top 20
Business Plan, the university’s first
model of how to meet the state-mandat-
ed goal of making UK a top public re-

search university.

In a presentation yesterday morning
in the Student Center’s Worsham The-
atre. Todd lined out the university’s
overall plan of action and how much
money will be required for UK to meet
the goal set out by
the state legislature “ ' ' '
in House Bill 1 of I m DOSItIVE
1997- . because as a

“I squeezed this
(forum) in because I Student,u
felt it was impor-
tant," said public there has
service and leader-
ship senior Miguel been 3 [Gt 0f
Carlin. - '

Some students dlSCUSSIOn
thought the plan _
was clear in stating aDOUt top 20
the university's but nobody

“As a student. really knows
the Top 20 Busmess
Plan provides a What top'ZO
straightforward and ,,
transparent plan was
that’s going to help
the state of Ken- Ryan Ouarles
tucky and what is diplomacy m agricultural
next for UK," said economics graduate
Ryan Quarles, a
diplomacy and agri-
cultural economics graduate student
and the student representative to the
Kentucky Council on Postsecondary Ed-
ucation. “i think it was realistic, particu-
larly when it came to numerical data."

Quaries said he is especially positive
because the university has put forth a
plan of action.

“I'm positive because as a student
here for four years- now, there's been a

See Reaction on page 2





35th —— and determines the costs of
cracking the top 20 by 2020, as mandated
by Kentucky House Bill 1 in 1997.

“I would hope that this plan adds a re-
ality to our top-20 push, that we are seri-
ous about this," Todd said.

The first phase in the plan is to halt
enrollment until 2008, while at the same
time adding 27 faculty members each
year over the next three years. After sev-
eral years of growing freshman classes,
Todd wants to decrease the student-facul-
ty ratio and get it “back on track," he


said. This means that the university will
need to invest more money into the plan
early, inevitably increasing tuition costs.

“While the cost will go up, the goal is
to increase the value of your diploma
from this research institution,” Todd

If the university receives the annual
increases from the state legislature that it
hopes to, students’ tuition will increase
by 9 percent each year until 2012 and 4
percent each of the following eight years.

“(The plan) differentiates us and tells
them (legislature) that we are serious
about this,” Todd said. “I know if we
don't ask, we won’t get it.”

See Plan on page 2

Composite Score: How UK measures up

The nine aspects of composite score


UK's rank among
88 public research

Postdoctoral Appointments

ACT/SAT Scores
Student/Faculty Ratio
Six-year Graduation Rate
Graduate Education

Doctorates Granted

Faculty recognition


Federal Expenditures

Non-Federal Expenditures

Growth Targets: How UK gets there

Graduates. First Professional

Postgraduate Appointments
Total Students


Research Expenditures


2020 Increase







$298million $768 million $470 million

Charting Tuition: What it could cost students

Amount proposed by

Council on Postsecondary

' Education

I increase wlll vary with

'l‘undingllKreclms i


............. Amount UK has requested

0 2 46 annuaununannaana
State funds (millions of dollars)





By Sean Rose

About 10 years ago, Terry S. King was on UK's
campus for a scientific meeting as the head of an en-
gineering department. This time, he wants to stay

King is the dean of the college of engineering at
Kansas State University and one of two finalists for
the job of UK provost. He will speak at a public to
rum from 3:30 to 4:30 this afternoon in the Center
Theater in the Student Center giving background on
himself, his vision for UK and taking questions from
the audience.

UK‘s former provost, Mike N ietzel, left last
spring to become president of Southwestern Mis-

souri State University.

Though King is applying for one of the chief ad-
ministrative roles at UK, he said the administrators
should not lose touch with what goes on in the class


“It’s important for the adminis
trators to see that happening, to
participate in it and understand
it,” King said in a phone interview
Friday “The ability to interact
with students becomes so impor-

King spent seven years as the
head of the engineering depart-
ment at Iowa State University and
has been at Kansas State for the

past eight and a half years.

King said he sees UK’s key issue right now is its
push to become a top20 public university

“It’s my view that it’s the overriding, dominating
issue over time," King said. “That is a major under-

“It’s absolutely imperative that a provost make
sure the academic side is running smoothly”

He said if he were to be hired. his role in the
UK’s efforts to become a top20 college was to man-
age resources and provide leadership concentrating
on certain issues.

“It's a matter of marshalling resources and creat-
ing an environment where that can happen,” King
said. “I feel it's very important to develop a limited
number of priority areas and put the resources be-
hind those priority areas so we can accomplish


offer Visions
for downtown

By Shannon Mason


Two out of the four candidates for Lexington's
2006 mayoral race presented their visions for down-
town Lexington last night at the Downtown Iexing-
ton Corporation’s annual meeting.

At the meeting, which was the first public fo
rum for the candidates, Jim Newberry, a partner at
the law firm of Wyatt, Tarrant and Combs, and Bill
Farmer Jr., urban county fifth district councilman,
revealed their plans for downtown in 5minute pre

Incumbent Mayor Teresa Isaac and Charles
Martin are also candidates in the 2006 mayoral elec-
tion, but were not present at
the DLC meeting. DLC offi-
cials said Isaac had been "EVENtuallY. I
called out of town and only -
said that Martin had been in- WOUId “ke t0

Newberry opened his pre- $99 a ShUttle
sentation by stating his feel- '
ings toward downtown. SEI’VICC or

“I don’t like (1 wntown,"
Newberry said. “I fave down- tTOIIYS Sgt Up
to help link


Newberry said he looked .
for the area from Transylsfii- transylvanla.
nia University to UK to be t e
academic center for the region downtown
and looked for downtown Lex- d UK"
ington to be the arts and cul- an
tural center of the region.

“I’m a big believer in
downtown Lexington." New-
berry said.

Newberry said he was a strong supporter of the
College 'lbwn Plan. He said the College Town Plan
focuses on the area from Euclid Avenue to High
Street and from Upper Street to Rose Street.

in this plan. Newberry said Limestone Street



Jim Newberry



 Plan | Tuesday, Dec. 6. 2005



Continued from page 1


If the legislature ap-
proves the budget proposed
by the Council for Postsec-
ondary Education during
the upcoming session, UK
will receive $13.7 million
leaving the university to
lobby for only $4 million
more. Should UK not re-
ceive the funding it needs, it
could mean a steeper tu-
ition increase. Todd said.

“It's a living plan," he
said. "We will look at it
every two years and see how
we are doing from the previ-
ous year."

By 2020. UK hopes the
plan will help it achieve five
growth targets:

Increasing enrollment
by 7.000 to 34.000

Increasing the gradua-
tion rate by 12 percentage
points ~~ to 72 percent

Increasing the number

of faculty by 625 ,_, to over

Increasing research ex-
penditures by $470 million
-—~ to $768 million

Increasing en-
gagement in Ken-
tucky‘s schools.
farms. businesses
and communities

“it’s important
to lay out how we
are measuring our-
selves." Todd said.
“There was a ‘Top-

body knew what
that was. We have a
path and a defini-
tion that will allow
us to have more
concrete conversa-
tions about this."
The plan, which
the Board of
Trustees will vote
on one week from
today. calls for UK to con-
tribute 40 percent of the
overall cost over the next 14
years. with tuition and state
funds making up the rest.
“We know that Kentucky

putting a
stake in the
ground and
20' out there but no— that conver'
sation around
the plan."

on the Top 20 Business Plan

is not a wealthy state," Todd
said. “In order to achieve
this, we have to pick up
some of this ourselves."

UK hopes to
i n c r e a s e
fundraising and
replace $21 mil-
lion from the uni-
versity’s general
fund expendi-
tures with en-
dowments w es-
pecially scholar-
ships. The Single-
tary Wethington
and Governor’s
nors School for
the Arts scholar-
ships all come
out of the
school’s general

Also, the uni
versity plans to
reallocate fund-
ing already in the budget by
having “fewer people paid
more," Todd said.

Though it would mean
some job cuts, the first goal
of the university will be to

Lee Todd

UK President

place employees into other
vacancies in the university.

At the same time, Todd
also wants to work toward
increasing the salaries of
faculty by 5 percent.

Even though funding
may be tight in the state,
Todd said he is hopeful that
the legislature will support
the business plan and deliv-
er the additional funding.
By improving UK's status,
Todd believes Kentucky
benefits as a whole.

“if we cannot invest in
this institution, we'll always
be a low-income state." he
said. “I think it is a reason-
able price tag for the value
we are investing in.”

If nothing else, Todd be-
lieves the overall business
plan focuses the discussion
about UK‘s top20 drive.

“We're putting stake in
the ground and consolidat-
ing that conversation
around the plan." he said.



Quality of life measures

Population with bachelor's
degree or higher (2000)

Median Household Income

Population below poverty line

Percent of population on
Medicaid (2001)


Quality of life: What a top-20 university means

Average in states with
top-20 university
28.4 percent

U.S. Average

27.2 percent


12.6 percent

17 percent


11.7 percent

14.7 percent

Ky. Average

19 percent


16 percent

19 percent




Continued from page i


lot of discussion about top20
but nobody really knew what
top20 was,” Quarles said.
“This plan provides the

In the plan. ’Dodd project-
ed a 9 percent tuition in-
crease every year until 2012
and a 4 percent increase
every year after that until

“Planning to have a tu-
ition increase every single
year is always a hindrance
for students but planning for
it makes it harder," said Stu-
dent Government President
Becky Ellingsworth. “Stu-
dents may have to get a sec-
ond job or transfer to a
school that costs less."

Other students felt the
plan needed to be clearer.

“I think you’re going to
need to boil it down,” Carlin
said. “Then students will un-
derstand it and be more apt
to respond to it. They may
not like it. but they’ll at best
understand where the ad-
ministration is coming from
when they say they want to
be a top20 institution.“

Some members of UK’s
staff said they are underrep
resented by the plan. Staff
Senate Chairman Kyle Dip-
pery said members of the
staff were concerned about
the role they would play in
the plan.

“A lot of the staff is con-
cerned that we don’t show up
in the plan.” Dippery said.
“We don’t want to be over-

Despite that. Dippery was
pleased with the presenta-
tion overall.

“I think it was pretty
good." he said. “I think he


(Todd) has done a good job of
laying out what we mean by
top20 and how much it's go-
ing to cost."

Dippery also said despite
any ambiguity concerning
the staff ‘5 role in the plan.
they will support it.

“I think what we'll find is
the staff is committed to do
ing as much as we can to
make this work." Dippery

Ashley Hayden, vice pres-
ident of the Student Activi-
ties Board. said she was con-
cerned about the school's re-
cent diversity issues and how
they fit into the plan.

“He didn't speak much on
diversity, but I'm curious as
to how they’re going to reach
black alum who typically
don't give the same percent-
age as white alum," she said.

She agreed, however, with
Todd's commitment to re-
cruiting more African Amer-
ican students, but keeping
the quality of students high.

Suketu Bhavsar, a profes~
sor in the physics and astron-
omy department and director
of the Honors Program.
voiced a question about how
the university plans to han-
dle the issue of quality

“These are all valid mea-
sures,” Bhavsar said of the
planned moves Todd spoke
about. “But they’re all quan-
tifiable. It’s much easier to
measure quantitative mea-

“All of these things need
to be done in our progress.”

Carlin said one of the ad-
vantages was the flexibility
available in the plan, which
will be voted on by the Board
of Trustees next Tuesday

“This isn’t a solid docu-
ment,” Carlin said. “This is-
n’t set in stone and it’s up for
discussion and dialogue with
students, faculty and staff.”





Continued from page 1


King said one of his priority areas
at Kansas State was increasing the di-
versity of the engineering faculty To
accomplish this he rebated 30 percent
of the salaries of any woman or minor-
ity that was hired. This money had to
be taken from another part of the bud-
get. he said.

“That‘s where the leadership has to
come in." King said.

Associate Provost of Undergraduate
Education Philipp Kraemer said the po-
sition of provost is “critical" to UK‘s

Before President Lee Todd intro
duced the provost system in 2001, Krae-
mer said UK had ”in a sense. two cam-
puses in one.“ There was a vice chan-
cellor of the medical center and a vice
chancellor of the rest of the academic
programs. 'Under the current system

the provost is the head of all academics
and works closely with Todd.

“A provost model is the proper acad-
emic framework to really foster the
kind of collaboration and correlation of
university activities across our entire
campus." Kraemer said. “We just
gained the strength of the whole."

When King was asked if he thought
he could provide the leadership neces-
sary for the office he replied simply

“Sure do." King said.

He said the office helps facilitate
UK‘s goals.

“One has to find ways to make it
possible for the university vision to be
implemented by individual faculty
members and students.“ King said.

King said he was drawn to UK be-
cause it was a land-grant university
and he understood the mission of such
a school was to educate the state's chil-

“I‘m totally in tune with the philoso~
phy and approach of land-grant univer-
sities." King said. He was also attracted
to the size of UK and its variety of pro

The other finalist. Kumble Sub-
baswamy the dean of arts and sciences
at lndiana University will be at UK for
his forum Monday All students, faculty
and staff are encouraged to attend both
forums. Evaluation forms for the candi-
dates are available at

King said he was looking forward to
having a dialogue with those at the fo-
rum and that he was pleased with the
search process.

“My goal has always been to make
whatever unit I‘m apart of get better.“
King said. “I take real pleasure in help
ing people make teams to move the in-
stitution forward.“

srosem kykernelmm


r ______ _

' Meet King from 3:30 to 4:30 today in the Center
} Theater of the Student Center. Evaluation forms
i for the candidates are available at

‘ www.uky.edu/Provost/searchhtml.






in Friday‘s story “New parking structure to be ready for spring semester." The Kernel listed the incorrect cost of
the two parking garages currently under construction. Parking Structure
Structure 6. on Virginia Avenue. together cost $22 million to build. The Kernel also gave the wrong number of parking
spaces to be added to South Campus in the same same article. Seventeen new spaces will be added.

To report an error. please call The Kernel newsroom at 257-1915 or e-mail asichkom kykernelcom


I. near the Johnson Center. and Parking





Continued from page 1


would be a commercial area
and Martin Luther King Jr.
Boulevard would be a resi-
dential area.

Newberry also said he
hoped to increase
from the two col-
lege campuses to

“Eventually, I
would like to see a
shuttle service or
trolleys set up to
help link Transyl-
vania. downtown
and UK.” Newber-
ry said.

Farmer began
by addressing the current
state of downtown Lexing-

“Downtown changes dai-
ly," Farmer said, adding that
the downtown area is more
vibrant now than it has been
in many years.

Farmer reflected on the
fact that Rupp Arena will be
30 years old and said he can
imagine when a new arena
will need to be built.

“UK is proba-
bly the most
partner this
city has."

Bill Farmer Jr.

mayoral candidate

“There is opportunity for
development in downtown
Lexington," Farmer said.

Farmer said UK has a
valuable relationship to the

“UK is probably the most
important partner this city
has." Farmer said. adding
that it is important to keep
UK’s graduates in Lexing-

“Having those
people stay here
and create new
businesses is im-
portant.” he said.

Farmer said
that when the Lex-
ington-Fayette Ur-
ban County Gov-
ernment voted to
close Rose Street in
order for UK
HealthCare to ex-
pand, a great part-
nership was developed.

Farmer also said that the
employees at the hospital
would be important to down-
town Lexington as well.

The mayoral primary is
May 16.

smasontwkykernel. com

Take a break from all the stress and relax with The Kernel's
Finals Guide and Kernel Kickback next week.


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 Dec. 6. 2005


Pic: 3


Brittany Johnson
Asst. Features Editor

Phone: 257-I9l5
E-mail: leaturesOIiykernelcom


SHIIGIItOfCIIH More than Ramen
Holiday parties bring back childhood nostalgia

When i was about six years old my stay-
at-home mother, who was known for her elab
orate cooking and party planning, estab-
lished an annual “Gingerbread Party" for my
sister, my friends and myself.

This early tradition. in
which the four of us spent
countless hours after
school molding and pasting
slabs of gingerbread to
plates covered in tissue pa—
per, was hard work. We
made the gingerbread from
scratch, the icing paste
from scratch and put to-
gether the naked ginger-

Elizabeth bread houses, which in-
Troutman eluded a paste-0n fireplace
mm rooo common for the roofs and two little
gingerbread people, for our
friends to come and deco—


We wrote out our invitations to our
friends in green and red markers. We built
more than 40 houses, about eight inches high
and six inches wide, every year. We started
our work the first week in December and
held the party the week before Christmas,
nibbling pieces of warm gingerbread along
the way.

The three of us, with the direction of my
mother, mixed melted white chocolate with
peppermint pieces and dried the pieces on
wax paper. Then we broke the thick slabs of
candy into pieces for our guests.

We rolled powdered sugar with peanut
butter and dipped the little balls in melted
chocolate to make buckeye candies. We

mixed our family recipe for the fluffiest,
sweetest rum cake in our mother’s kitchen
mixer and watched the glorious cakes rise in
the oven while Mom simmered the home-
made icing.

These parties were always a success.
Three little girls and their friends stuffed
their bellies and gingerbread houses with
candies through a Saturday afternoon. There
was spiced tea and hot chocolate. My mother
taught us how to achieve holiday celebration
through planning and patience.

The season brings a nostalgic delight
back to college students who are yearning for
the relief of family togetherness. But the hol-
idays. no matter what you celebrate, also
mean warm and familiar home-cooked
recipes and flavors that are revived in the

Holiday party planning requires an
awareness and love for flavors of the holi-
days. It is the one time of the year that it is
acceptable to go overboard with planning to
achieve a successful party or gathering. Con-
sider the potential of holiday parties: They
bring friends, co-workers. couples and fami-
lies together. For students, they are a refresh-
ing alternative to packed house parties or
spending cash at the bar.

The first essential item for holiday plan-
ning is proper decoration. As for any season-
al party or event, there is a certain tone that
must be set before the arrangements. Arrang-
ing wreaths, lighting on patios, holiday can-
dles and Christmas trees are often a fun way
for roommates to join together. It is impor-
tant to remember that a clean house is essen-
tial for a holiday gathering. and it is usually


comforting to have a clean house before the
decorations are even put up.

No holiday party is complete or even de-
sirable for guests without a proper invitation.
If you think this idea is cheesy or over-the-
top, think about the pleasure of receiving a
Christmas card. but with a proposal. An invi-
tation hints that the party is exclusive. The
invitation also adds a personal touch to your
offer by letting guests know their attendance
is important to you.

A third component to successful holiday
parties is a proper drink. Egg Nog, although
not always popular, is a traditional and im-
pressive ingredient to a formal party. My
mother always made hot chocolate and spiced
tea for holiday parties, which are both very
simple and tasteful beverages that add
warmth to the party. I suggest serious plan.
ners avoid instant hot chocolate mixes. A
great recipe for hot chocolate is on the back
of the Hershey's Cocoa can. To spice up your
hot chocolate, add Peppermint Schnapps and
a peppermint stick.

Finally, food is probably the most impor-
tant part of a successful holiday party. When
free food is involved, most student guests are
lured by consumption alone. Simple recipes
for holiday candies are quick, inexpensive,
delicious and preserve well.

Bourbon balls and buckeyes (named for
their resemblance to the nut) are easy fa—
vorites that can be chilled and kept for par-
ties. The process of constructing a buckeye is
fun and simple. but can be messy. It requires
simple, inexpensive ingredients and dodges
complicated molding and forming. Wax pa-
per, tooth picks and two~mixing bowls are



Recipe: Buckeye Candies

1 cup of peanut butter
2 sticks of butter
1 pound of powdered sugar
Iii-ounce package semi-sweet chocolate morsels

(‘ream the first three Ingredients together and
roll into one-Inch thick balls. Melt the choco-
late and paraffin in a saucepan on low heat. [)0
NOT B()lL. Use toothpicks to dip the balls
Into the chocolate. Set on wax paper at room
temperature until dry.

Note: Paraffin Is available In the baking aisle

of most grocery stores. The product is pack-

aged in cakes and is necessary for the choco-
late to stick securely to the balls.




necessary. Try this recipe at home with

friends or roommates for a fun part of party

planning, or just an excuse to indulge in a
holiday favorite.


etroutmaniu kykernelcom


‘The Hurting Part' brings family
togetherness to the main stage




By Melissa Smith Mallery

For much of the American popu-
lation, the holidays often become a
nightmare. With so many people in
the same room who have known each
other for years, drama is inevitable.
There are always about 300 small
children running around the house
and it’s so loud you can’t escape the
noise, even by stepping out of the

But, it‘s family, people you love
and who love you, whether they want
to or not.

In UK’s newest play “The Hurting
Part,” two couples are torn from
their families in Eastern Kentucky to
find better jobs in Dayton, Ohio.
These couples are trying to deal with
being away from home around the
holidays, as well as facing painful re-
minders of what happened in the
past, before they left the mountains.

The breathtaking set makes enter-
ing the Guignol a lovely experience.
With panels of scrim lit beautifully
throughout the play, a raised plat-
form with a porch roof for the blue-
grass band, and a kitchen area for the
main action of the play, the dichoto-
my between what these people have
and what they want to return to is so
easily visible.

The story begins by establishing
why these four people aren’t home for
Christmas and just how painful that
is for each of them. Staged as a one
act, the play runs for 75 minutes
without an intermission. The first
scene takes up the majority of this
time and progresses like the mo-
lasses they eat with their biscuits.

Thelma, played by theatre senior
Dara Tiller, and Patty, played by the
atre senior Lauran Osborne, sit in
the kitchen, each telling the other
about her past and reminiscing about
being home. Once their husbands en-
ter the story, the rest of the play pro
gresses suitably.

Both Tiller and Osborne are ex-
cellent as mothers displaced from
their children and their homes. They
are able to make the plot and their
pain viable.

Their husbands are slightly less
believable in their roles, although
this may be due to the fact the per-
spective comes mainly from the two
women. Craig Branch. also a theatre
senior, As Patty’s husband Darrell.
Craig Branch, also a theatre senior, is
able to express love with few words
better than Josiah Correll. a senior
theatre major, who plays Simeon.

Simeon’s final actions show the
love that is depicted in Thelma's dia-
logue and in the memories of their
relationship, but his character up to
that point doesn‘t. The lack of his
perspective about the past and his
callousness about the present create
a gap of emotion between Simeon
and Thelma.

One of the best aspects of the pro-
duction was the live bluegrass band
placed right in the middle of the
stage. The music helped to tie the pre-
sent to the past beautifully. also
adding a musical interpretation of
the pain present in the play.

The play, running through this
weekend, is under the direction of
guest director and UK theatre alum-
na Sullivan White.

Silas House‘s script casts fantas-
tic images of the mountains and
makes it easy to understand why
home is so important to these people.
He is able to show what is special
about their home.

As the holidays approach ever so
quickly, so many of the themes de-
picted in this play are relevant and

It's a nice reminder of how to ap-
preciate those 300 little cousins and
the migraine-inducing noise level, if
only because its family.

featuresm kykernelcom



Top: Katie Sharp, an architecture
senior, polished her piece for the
Habitat for Fruit exhibit in the
Rasdall Gallery in the Student
Center. The gallery will be open
daily from ll am. until 5 pm. dur-
ing the week through Friday,

Dec. 16.

Right: An apple sits on one of the
pieces on display. The objective
of Habitat for Fruit was for archi-
tecture students to design, cre
ate and graphically document a
structure to contain a collection
of mixed fruit.

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@f/we 0% Stud/8441‘ flCWLeJ. ,ppuwfeII/L/Li/J g 47‘, 1





The Campus Calendar I; produced by the Office of Student Activmes, leadership at Involvement Registered Student Orqx and UK Denti id" submit Information for FREE nnline OM’ WFFK PRIOR to the MONDAV Information Is to appear (all 257-0867 for more Information



to POST voun own UK EVENT.


OThe Thomas D. Clark Study,
10:00 am, Thomas D. Clark Study,
Academic Enhancement

OFencing Club Practice, 8:00 pm,
Buell Armory, UK Fencing Club
blames W. Stuckert Career Center
Drop- In Hours, 3:00 pm, James
W. Stuckert Career Center 408
Rose Street, James W. Stuckert
Career Center

ITaeKwonDo practice, 6:30 pm,
Alumni gym loft, UK TaeKwonDo

OSociety of Telecom. Scholars
Meeting, 5:00 pm, Maggie Room
(Grehan Building)

IAlpha Phi Omega Actives
Meeting, 7:30 pm

°BaSiC Needs Planning Meeting ,
6:00 pm, In front of the SVC
office , Basic Needs

IUK Greenthumb Meeting, 6:30
pm, Room 106 Student Center
IMen' 5 Volleyball Open Gym,

8: 00 pm, Alumni Gym, Men’ 5
Volleyball Club

'Circle of Love Gift Drop-off,
7:30 am, 206 Student Center,
Student Volunteer Center



~Comedy Caravan FREE
SHIRTS, 8:00 pm, Cats Den,
Student Center Directors Office
OPreview of 2006 Kentucky
General Assembly, 7:00 pm,
Theater, Henry Clay High School,

Olames W. Stuckert Career Center _;

Drop- In Hours, 3:00 pm, James
W. Stuckert Career Center 408
Rose Street, James W. Stuckert
Career Center

OThe Thomas D. Clark Study,

10:00 am, Thomas D. Clark Study,

Academic Enhancement

IThe Thomas D. Clark Study, 1000
am, Thomas D. Clark Study,
Academic Enhancement Programs
olames W. Stuckert Career Center
Drop- In Hours, 3:00 pm, James w.
Stuckert Career Center 408 Rose
Street, James W. Stuckert Career

IFencing Club Practice, 800 pm.
Buell Armory, UK Fencing Club
oTaeKwonDo practice. 6:30 pm,
Alumni gym loft, UK TaeKwonDo

0Prayer and Praise, 9:00 pm, E‘plSCO’

pal/ lutheran chapel between the
AD?! and TRIDELT houses, Campus
Crusade for Christ

UMen's Volleyball Open Gym, 800
pm, Alumni Gym, Men's Volleyball

'lOVEIH‘Ie with Dr Drew Pinsky,
7:00 pm, Memorial Hall, The UK
Student Activities Board
OAmnesty International meeting,
7:00 pm, Student Center Rm 228.
Amnesty International

ORSA General Assembly Meetings,
5:30 pm, 359 Student Center,
Resident Student Association
~Campus Crusade for Christ, 7.30
pm, Worsham Theatre in the
Student Center, Campus Crusade
for Christ

~lnternship Information Session,
11:00 am, James W. Stuckert
Career Center - 408 Rose Street,
James W. Stuckert Career Center
OJames W Stuckert Career Center
Drop» In Hours, 3:00 pm, James
W. Stuckert Career Center 408
Rose Street, James W. Stuckert

' Career Center

OICF Dinner and Fellowship, 7:00
pm, CSF Building on Woodland
Ave, (across from Cooperstown
Apt), UK International Christian