xt7mkk94bk0q https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7mkk94bk0q/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1997-03-26 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, March 26, 1997 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 26, 1997 1997 1997-03-26 2020 true xt7mkk94bk0q section xt7mkk94bk0q  






today, high 5 7.



Election ofi‘icz'als

anticipate large
voter turnout

By Gary Wult

Associate News Editor


As students head to the election polls
today they will have more to choose from
than the 71 candidates running for office.
Students will vote whether or not they
would support a campus recreation fee.

The referendum intends to gauge stu-
dent opinion, and if passed, the recommen-
dation would be forwarded to the Board of
Trustees, where the members would vote
on it.

Senator at large Bob Brown, who co-
sponsored the referendum, said if a campus
recreation fee passes through the Board of
Trustees, student money would pay for new
equipment and wages to keep recreational
facilities open longer.

He added that with a campus recreation
fee, intramural sports would be free to stu—

“This should encourage more participa-
tion,” Brown said.

The fee, Brown said, would add between
$2.25 and $2.50 to the other fees students
pay in addition to tuition.

As senatorial campaigns wound down, a
portion of the 44 senator at large candidates
posted signs around campus.

Some were ripped down yesterday.

Nonetheless, none of the candidates
L filed election claims, said Student Govern-

ment Association Vice President Chrissy

However, she said several candidates
picked up claim sheets.

“I think some of them are unsure
whether PPD (Physical Plant Division) or
other candidates took down their posters,”
she said.

Guyer said this happens each year and it
is nothing out of the ordinary.

; OIIIIIIOII about 188

SGA President Alan Aja made calls to
PPD to remind them of elections today and

Eleven of the 18 seats college senator
candidates will run unopposed this year,
including the colleges of agriculture, archi-
tecture, business & economics, communi-
cations, education, engineering and phar—

No one filed for the senator seats in the
colleges of dentistry and medicine.

Guyer said the write-in candidate with
the most votes would take the open spots in
the senate.

If no one writes in a candidate, then a
special election will be held or someone
from the senate would fill the spot, she said.

With more than 70 candidates on the
ballot, election officials are expecting a big-
ger turnout than last year, when 1,733 stu-
dents voted.

Voter turnout for the election was the
lowest of the decade.

“With all the senator candidates running
it is bound to encourage a lot students to
get out and vote,” Guyer said.

The following places will be open for
polling today and tomorrow:

VAgriculture: 8:30 a.m. — 2 p.m. (both

VBusiness and Economics: 9:30 a.m. —
2:30 p.m. (both days)

VBlazer Hall: 4:30 p.m. - 7 p.m. (both

VComplex Commons: 11 a.m. - 7 p.m.
(both days)

VCollege of Education: 9:30 a.m. - 2
p.m. (both days)

VCollege of Engineering: 8:30 a.m. -
1:30 p.m. (both days)

VCollege of Law: 9:30 a.m. — 2:30 p.m.
(both days)

VLexington Community College: 9:30
a.m. — 7 p.m. (both days)

VMargaret I King Library: 9 a.m. - 5
p.m. (today), 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. (tomorrow)

VCollege of Nursing (Medical Center
Colleges only): 9:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. (both

VStudent Center: 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.
(today), 10 a.m. - S p.m. (tomorrow).










I. Blazer Hall


5. B&E Building
2. Anderson Hall 6. Law Building
3. Student Center 7. King
4. Taylor Ed. 8. Nursing But ding

5. Commons
'0. LCC

Libra 'l '1. Ag. North


cloudiness tonight, low 3 6.

Sunn)I tomorrow, high 6 5' .
SEX, "[8 M11 PORN Two Kernel film
reviewers discuss pornography and those who

oppose it. See Diversions, page 5

a. .go’uof‘.




WEATHER Partly cloudy

March 26, I 997

onl Classifieds 7 News 2

Crossword 7 Sports 4


Diversions 5 Viewpoint 6







oi the


Mills family
excited about

Final Four

By Brett Dawson
Senior Staff lVrirer

This time last year. Cameron Mills
was pretending to be Carmello

As UK prepared for the 1996 Final
Four, Mills worked on the scout team
for the favored \Vildcats. ()ne of his
roles was to duplicate the lon r-range
bombing of the UMass shooting

“Just taking a lot of threes," Mills
said ofhis role.

Things haven’t changed that much
in a year.

iVIills still is jacking up long balls.
Only now, he’s not pretending to IIC‘
anybody else. He's just Cameron
Mills, key contributor to UK‘s Final
Iiour run.

“I'm more than just a cheerleader,
which is more or less what I was last
year," Mills said. “It's definitely more
exciting for me this time.”

That excitement I5 CRTFYIHE! “"0" t” BEFENIIING "If "HE Former walk-on Cameron [Mills has stepped up in the postsea-
son this year shooting 72 percent from three-point range.

the rest of the Mills family. Mills’
father, Terry, a UK lettennan in 1969.
71, booms with pride when he's asked
about his son's rapid rise to notoriety.
“(The Final Four) is roing to be a
lot more exciting and we'll probably be
a little more emotional this year," the
elder Mills said.
“Last year we didn't
know if he’d get any q
laying time at all, ‘
ased on the way .‘ ‘3' -

things had gone
most of the sea—

Based on the
way the early part
of this season
went, few in the
Mills household
could have expected


a banner postseason '- ..
from Cameron this a“
year either. I N DI

Prior to Derek Anderson's
season—endin knee injury,
Cameron had played double figure
minutes only once — a rainst also-ran
UNC—Asheville —— and ad scored just
13 points all season.

But after step ing up several times
during the regu ar season in Ander—
son’s absence, Mills has caught fire in
the postseason.

Since the beginning of the NCAA
Tournament, the junior guard is
shooting a remarkable 72 percent from
three-point range and 65 percent over-

'i ,,I‘ICA2;.,




But a funny thing happened against
Utah, LIK's opponent in the \Vest
Regional I'jmal.

Cameron Mills, former walk-on,

suddenly found himself the
focus of the Utes' defense.
Ile was held scoreless
in H minutes of play.
“I was in a posi-
tion there that I
never thought I'd
be in at Kentucky,
having another
team concentrate
their defense on
'0’ me," Mills said. “It
.. was a good feeling,
but I just wish I
would‘ve been able to
get loose and get a cou—
ple of shots.”
The Mills family hardly
expected Mills to get more than a
couple of shots over his career at UK.
Neither did Coach Rick I’itino, who
reluctantly accepted Cameron as a
walk—on three years ago.

Pitino has said repeatedly that he
thought Mills should have accepted a
scholarship offer from one of the
schools, including Georgia, which
offered one.

“(But) he wanted to carry on a tra-
dition in his family, he wanted to be a
part of something that means so much







to his family," Pitino said.

“He never expected to play — he
just continued to work hard because
that's what he’s all about."

But Terry Mills, who with his wife,
Lori, and Cameron’s brother, Collier,
will be in Indianapolis this weekend,
wanted his son to find his own way.

“When Cameron went to UK, we
didn't want him to say he was playing
there just because I did," Terry Mills
said. “We wanted him to make his own
contributions and be his own player."

His 12 points per game and red-hot
shooting in the NCAAs have gone a
long way toward accomplishing that.
But Cameron Mills said his father's
shadow has never loomed large during
his time at UK.

“Not too many people remember
when he played here — just some of
the older fans,” he said. “But definitely
I think the last few weeks I’m sort of
getting my own identity.”

The player Cameron Mills has
become, as unlikely as it all seems, will
take the court this weekend at the
Final Four, forgetting about the past
and focusing instead on making histo-


“Very few college basketball players
get a chance to experience a national
championship, and even fewer get a
shot at doing it twice," Mills said.
“And hopefully I get to be one of those



very, very, very few.”



Greek memhens' votes critical in elections


, By Brenna Hollly
Editor in Chief

I As the Student Government Associ-
‘ , ation elections be 'n today students
will be bombarded y H ers, campaign-
ers and buttons. But 0 those students
who pass in front of polling places, few
will cast a ballot for the next

_‘ SGA President. ANAIY SIS

. Out of 24,000 students at
. ‘. UK, only 1,733 voted in last year’s
election. But there is one segment of
the student body that does at out the
vote in SGA elections, Gree .

While Greeks make up only about
17 percent of the student population,
they are an organized, motivated

grou .
The ultimate symbol of this unity is
the Greek Political Action Commit-

tee’s annual endorsement.
“The Greeks big stren is their
networking ability, said nner SGA



President Shea Chaney said. “If they
pay attention to who they endorse it
can have a really big effect.”

Melanie Cruz, is only the second
non—Greek presidential candidate won
that endorsement. Monday was the
first time GPAC has chosen a non-
Greek presidential candidate over a
Greek candidate.

Cruz’s running mate Alizha
ce is a member of Alpha
Gamma Delta social sorority. But all
Greek Kyle Thompson, a member of
Delta Si :1 Phi social fraterni and
his running mate Chi Omega 'stin
Triplett failed to get the nod from

Last year current SGA President
Alan Aja (while running mate Chrissy
Guyer is Creek) was the first non-
Greek to win the endorsement. q:
won the endorsement over the Green,
non-Greek pair of Phil Curtis and Tim



“For us, it diversified our campaign
and our support,” Aja said. “It helped

GPAC had helped a lot of presiden-
tial hopefuls.

Since its inception in 1988 every
candidate that has been endorsed by
GPAC has won the election, with one

The exception to GPAC's record
came in 1994 when T.A. Jones won the
election with 925 votes. While the
GPAC—endorsed candidate Tracy
Rogers, a member of Kappa Alpha
Theta social sorority came in third
place with 758 votes.

Rogers won the endorsement in a
run-off with non-Greek candidate
Misty Weaver, whose running mate
Colleen Litkenhaus was a member of
Delta Delta Delta social sorority.
Weaver came in second in the election,
with Pi Kappa Alpha member Rob
Warrington p acing fourth.

Many argue that with three Greek
candidates the solid Greek vote was
split, allowing Jones to slide into office.

Still others argue that with four can-
didates and 3,172 people casting votes.
Jones’ used his alternative bongo-
drumming campaign to win
widespread campus support.

“T.A. went to Greek houses,” Aja
said. “He probably did get some Greek

Aja said while the Greek vote is
important, SGA elections are won or
lost at the polls.

“It all evens out at the polls,” Aja
said. “Some people will go vote
because (they are handed) flyers."

Aja said while Greek chapters have
already decided who they will support,
unaffiliated students may be persuaded
to vote for a candidate because of a
personal encounter on election day.

Also Aja said, Greek endorsements

See GREENS on 2


Woman lounII
dead in Shawneetown

A 28-year-old oriental woman was found dead
in her home at Shawneetown Apartments yester-

Public Affairs Director Ralph Derickson said
UK Police arrived at 3:07 p.m. after accquan-
tainces became concerned about the woman and
called police.

She was pronounced dead 3:36 p.m. when
police opened her apartment door and found
her on the floor.

The woman‘s name will not be released until
next of kin are notified and the cause of death
will be determined after autopsy results are am-

Few details were known by Kentucky Kernel

Lexington Police are investigating the death.



.r .w


‘mzz‘s -i;






2 Wednesday, March 26, I997, rem-cry Kernel


Newsroom: 257-1915

Fax 3' 323-1906
E-Mul. kemeiOpop. uky. edu
Hohttp 5: /www. kernel. uky edu



EdimrlnChief ..................................... BrennaReilly
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OnlineEdimr ................................. AndrasGusnfsson
PhomEdiwr .................................... StephanicCordle
Ddgifiiu ................................................... Thai: Pindon
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Theg‘dependent Newspaper at'lhc University of Kentucky ‘
Foundcdinl894 .......................... Ind tsuice 1971

026 Grahanjounialism Bld. ,Univers'i of Kcntu
Lexington,Kentu 40506

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Student Government Association senatorial and presidential candidates eat dinner at the Alpha Delta Pi house as part of “Rock the Vote”

JAMES CRISP Kernel mfl

Panhellenit and

lntetfraternity councils invited students to meet the candidates the day before elections begin. Polls open at 8 30 this morning at various buildings on campus
Polls close Thursday at 7 p m. The winners it ill be announred at 9 that night. Students need to present their student ID in order to vote.

Fraternities ban alcohol ill lIOIISBS

By Damon Kelley
Contributing Writer

While many students spent spring break
lying on a beach drinking alcohol into the wee
hours of the night, two national social fraterni—
ties took a major step towards reducing alco-
hol-related risks on campus.

Sigma Nu, which has a chapter at UK,
joined Phi Delta Theta to become the second
and third fraternities in the nation to ban alco-
hol in chapter houses.

Farmhouse social fraternity’s international
policy bans alcohol from their chapter houses.

“I knew it was coming eventually," said
Brad Cunningham, UK Sigma Nu president.
“We’re taking the first step towards all chapter
houses being alcohol free by the year 2000.”

The decision to go alcohol-free was not a
reaction to a particular event, but rather had
been thought about over the last few years,
according to David Glassman, assistant execu-
tive director of Sigma Nu.

“We’ve been looking at ways to reduce
alcohol misuse and abuse since the early

19805,” said Glassman, speaking from his
office in Lexington, VA. “We began thinking
about banning alcohol in chapter houses in

“Liability and insurance are two big reasons
why they took this step,” said Cunningham.
“Anymore, if someone leaves a frat party and
has a wreck on the way home, you can almost
guarantee a lawsuit against the fraternity if
alcohol was involved.

“\rVithin five or six years I think all fraterni-
ties will join us on this policy; we just happen
to be the first.”

Sigma Nu has an excellent track record in
alcohol prevention among fraternities.
According to Glassman, Sigma Nu was the
first fraternity with a risk management policy
in 1987 and the first to ban kegs in chapter
houses in 1988.

“We determined alcohol to be the single—
most problem area on campus and in fraterni-
ties,” said Glassman. “Most problems tie into
alcohol in some way, whether it be sexual
assault, academic failure or destruction of


“I don’t expect every fraternity to follow us
but we believe this is the logical step to take
and other fraternities will take notice."

How hard will it be to enforce the new poli-


“It’s not something we will be able to do
overnight, but I don’t think it will be hard to
accomplish over the next three years,” said

“It’s a large culture shift,” said Glassman.
“Through effort and time, I think it will be
absolutely achievable.”

Glassman could not give an estimate on
how prevalent alcohol was in chapter houses

He said it is very prevalent in some chap-
ters, yet others chapters have already banned
alcohol in their houses.

Registered parties occur every two or three
weeks at UK’s chapter house, but alcohol
could be found in the house daily according to

“Alcohol is no more common in a frat house
than it is anywhere else on a college campus,”

said Sigma Nu freshman Micah \Vheat.






18 so close you can

almost taste it!

If you need one more class to graduate, or if
you're hungry to get started on your degree,
give us a call.






UK Ind. ndont

Room 1 Frau. Hall - 257-3466



Censorship issues
discussed by panel

By Cara Fedders
Contributing Writer

Students and faculty exercised
their freedom of speech by speak-
ing out on censorship last night.

Approximately 40 students and
faculty members met in Worsham
Theater to discuss the issues of
censorship and the First Amend-

The panel consisted of three
students from the Kentucky Ker—
nel, Editor in Chief Brenna Reilly,
Features Editor Mat Herron,
WRFL member Thomas Owens,
and two political science profes-
sors Brad Canon and Jennifer


Dean of Students David Stock-
ham moderated the event. Stock—
ham first addressed the panel with
concerns involving the Parents
Music Resource Center (PMRC),
co—founded by Tipper Gore and
how rating music affects the free—
dom of expression in America.
Tensions rose as two panel mem-
bers argued the validitfy of a rating
system being a form 0 censorship.

“The group (PMRC) is not
saying that these materials cannot
be sold,” Canon said. “They are
recommending to what age group
they should be sold to.”

Owens disagreed.

“In the case of a record, it is
actually stigrnatizing the art pro-
duced,” he said.

The debate continued as the
panel and audience spoke on the
effects of censorship on First
Amendment rights concerning the
Internet, television and literature.

Children and censorship occu-
pied a large portion of the debate.
One audience member protested
his right as an adult to be denied
access to “indecent material”
found on the Internet.

A student voiced her concern
that her children may someday
access the “trash” available on the
Internet. The direction of the
debate shifted to what exactly
qualifies material as indecent. The

uestion “what and who defines

ecency” surfaced. Segal captured
the persisting element of the
debate when she said, “Broadness
is an im rtant issue with censor-
ship. T e question is where to
draw the line.”

The debate looked toward the
First Amendment for answers.
The audience interacted with the
panel in agreement concerning
the necessity for exceptions.

“There are always people who
operate in the best interest of the
First Amendment and those who
abuse it,” Herron said.

UK Faculty Senate, Student
Government Association Presi-
dent Alan Aja and Student Activi—
ties Board Contemporary Affairs
Chairperson Crai Wyatt Spon—
sored UK Speaks gut on Censor—
ship. During the first year of UK
Speaks Out, panel members previ-
ously discussed racism, gender
and religion.

“UK Speaks Out gives the stu—
dents a venue to voice opinions
and concerns,” Wyatt said. “It
serves as a community building

Wyatt hopes to continue UK
Speaks Out into the next school

Patton to discuss plan


Debate moves away
from Greek issues
From PAGE 1

lose meaning if those students
forget to vote.

“Talking is one thing,” Aja
said. “But walking is another.”

But chapters do encourage
their members to vote in elec-

“A lot of chapters, especially if
they have someone running, they
really encourage voting,” said
Chaney, a former member of Phi
Kappa Psi social fraternity.

In 1988 GPAC was created to
encourage Greeks to vote, in an
election year when both tickets
have Greek members and there

is not a non-Greek candidate
who could win if the Greek vote
was split, this year’s GPAC did
not focus on Greek issues.

“I‘m glad (a Greek question)
wasn’t asked,” Guyer said.

“It shows Greeks have an
open mind and care about the
whole campus community.”

Chaney said the fact that
Greeks did not ask questions
related only to their community
is a sign that the divide between
Greeks and independents is clos-

“I think it shows how diverse
the Greek community is,” said
Chaney, who added that for
every type of Greek member
there is probably an independent
who has the same interest.

“Peoples attitudes are chang-
ing,” Aja said.

“It might be a good sign for
the future."


Associated Press

Paul Patton defended his plans to

arate UK from its community

oleges as he went head to- head
with UK President Charles
Wethington in a televised debate.

Wethington said Monday night
that Patton' 5 plan to strip the two-
year colle es from UK“ is funda-
mentally awed” and “will hurt
students the worst” by placing
them“ into a political bureaucracy
in Frankfort. The two ap ared
on a Kentucky Educationa Tele-
vision call-in show.

Patton is expected to recom—
mend today that the community
colleges and the state ’5 technical
schools be operated under a newly
created board.

He is scheduled to make his

plan public in a speech on KET at
10 a.m. today. Patton then is to
begin a promotional tour with
stops at 12 community college

In the KET forum with
Wethington, Patton denied that
his plan would hurt students, and
he stopped just short of accusing
Wethington of using scare tactics
to help UK keep the community

“Charles, I think you know that
I’m a loyal supporter of the Uni—
versity of Kentucky,” Patton said.

“Can you figure out why that I
would propose something that is
not in the best interests of the
place that I went to school and the
place that my children went to

school?” Patton said, referring to






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Kyle Thompson


‘Acailemlc Programs'

VPropose annual advising
go'prams to each college.

to deservin students through
promotion 0 national and local

concerns of out-of-state and
non-traditional students.






Vlncrease ublic' of Student
Govemmen esco serVice.
Vlncrease knowledge and
accessibilityof student legal
and tax services, With thorough
reView of activny annually.
VProwde counseling pro-
grams and forums dealin with
stress and common healt
Issues facung students.
VFollowthrough on lans for
a memorial room at illiam T.
Young Library as well as con-
tinUIng the traditional candle-
li ht serwce. .

. Enhance tam-voucher ser-
Vice and promote an easier-to-




VPropose Senator forums in

least once during the academ-
ic semester.

VPnnt every senator’s name,
office hours and telephone
numbers in_the Kentucky Ker:
he! to prowde more acceSSIbil-

Be in SGA e-mail and voice
mail or students to submit
questions or concerns. These
Will be posted regularly With an
appropriate comment or





. e-e nan-v u—»..


didate Platforms /




TOP All Studem'

YStudfy puide directo : Web-
Site Wit inks to the ol exams
and study gUides to classes in
different departments.
VStudent activmes transcript:
Th‘is'transcript would be an
offICIal document verifyin and
documentin involvemen in
campus lea ership positions
and clubs.
VMemorial Room in WT. _
Young Libra : Remembering
those studen s whom we have
lost to tragedy. while a student
at the UniverSIty. . .
VEmergeney criSis card: This
card would include emergency
hone numbers for students.
Networking luncheons with




wide activity to include all stu-

sions during fall orientationto
better promote cam us actiw-
has such as Studen Activities
Board and Student Athletics

VContinue open forums such
as the speak out sessions,
increasms the diversny and
number 0 speakers and films.



lobby for all student rights that

ul_ar concern. is individual
Will_ head the Student Organi-
zations Assembly and would
make recommendations and
respond to the‘ UniverSity Sen-
ate and administration's deCi-








other organizations who face

wareness Week that both
Panhellenic and SGA brought
in programming varying from.
the Rape Cri3is Center to out-
ical lobb ists in Frankfort t at
would in erest a variety of stu-
dents. .
VPublish a Rape Anthology
of letters, poems, etc. from VIC-
tims of sexual assault and
abuse as a form of healing for
survwors and serve to
increase awareness of the stu-
dent body and the community.



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Melanie Cruz


‘Committed to Quality'

YGroup tutorial or review ses-
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help students review for com-

mon hour exams.

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 4 Wednesday, Mmb 26, I997, Kentucky Kenn!


Rain doesn't wash away S'IXIII vlctoi-y

By Chrls Easterllng
Sport: rum

Mother Nature was doing her
best to wash away UK’s chance at
victory number six last night.

But the \K'iltlcats proved to be
stronger than the elements as they
pulled out an ugly 10-4 win over
visiting Georgetown College at
(Iliff l lagan Stadium

The victory raised the (Lits'
record to 6-164, with the possi
bility for lucky win number seven
coining tonight against liastern

Despite the win, L'K coach
Keith Madison wasn’t particularly
pleased with the effort put forth
by his squad, which was coming
off of a weekend at Arkansas
where they lost Z—of—S.

“\Ve didn’t play as aggressive as

I thought we would,” UK coach
Keith Madison said.

“I thought our approach was
very poor. The hitters didn’t
adjust well at the plate. (But) this
is not to take away from George-
town Anytllllt‘ a coach wins, he's
glad he won."

One player with whom Madi-
son was pleased was third baseman
Andy ( ireen.

l he lieshiiian from Lexington
(Lliiistiaii was solid at the plate for
the Wildcats. going i-for-Jr with a
run batted in and scoring tWo runs
oflils own.

“Andy was one of the players
w ho played inspired baseball,"
Madison said. “I le played hard
and competed.”

Along with (ireen. Madison
was also pleased with the pitching
of starter Josh Paxton. l’axtoii





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