xt7n028pgg3v https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7n028pgg3v/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 2006-10-16 Earlier Titles: Idea of University of Kentucky, The State College Cadet newspapers  English   Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel  The Kentucky Kernel, October 16, 2006 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 16, 2006 2006 2006-10-16 2020 true xt7n028pgg3v section xt7n028pgg3v Sports,
Page 4

UK shut out againstLSU

Cats suffer Worst defeat of
season in Baton Rouge.



_\lr )Nl)-\\


OCTOBER 16,2006




By Daniel Holthouso

A three-member panel will examine the future
of the Western world and recent conflicts between
Catholicism and Islam on campus tomorrow.

The panel will discuss Pope Benedict XVl‘s
book “Without Roots: The West. Relativism. Chris—
tianity. Islam." tomorrow
night at 7:30 in the W. T.
Young Library Auditori—

The discussion comes
on the heels of the recent
controversy over Bene—
dict‘s speech last month on
Islam at a German univer—

David Bradshaw. asso-
ciate professor of UK‘s
philosophy department and
one of the panelists. said
the discussion was scheduled well before the recent

“The event was planned before the controversy
broke out." Bradshaw said. “But the controversy
does make it more relevant. We will discuss the
pope's controversial speech and use his book to at-
tempt to put it in context."

“Without Roots" is a published exchange be-
tween then—Cardinal Ratzinger and Marcello Pera.
the president of the Italian Senate. Bradshaw said.

See Bishop on page A3

Disney offers

EyAmber Dillfl

"The event was

planned before

the controversy
broke out."

David Bradshaw
assocrate professor of
UK's philosophy department


Experiencing the ‘magic’ of Disney is a little
easier for students who participate in the Disney
College lntemship Program.

“There is actually nothing better than to be able
to wake up and say you work for Mickey Mouse
and then spend your days playing in the Magic
Kingdom." said Amy Hestand. an accounting
sophomore and current Disney intern.

The internship program is a living. leaming and
earning program that combines education and work.
Selected students earn the title of “cast member"
and are sent to live and work in Lake Buena Vista.
Fla. for three. live or eight months.

One bonus of the internship is the opportunity
to make connections with leaders from a variety of
careers through networking events.

“The internship has been a great networking
tool." said Lindsey Green, a 2004 cast member
from UK. “Not only do I know managers down in
Disney where I can get references. but if I were to
apply to work for a Disney corporation. I would be
looked at first over any other applicant and hav-
ing that advantage is well worth it since the field
can be really competitive."

Dedrick Tillerson. a communications senior and
current cast member. said having an interest in Dis-
ney makes the internship more enjoyable.

“i can honestly say that the program is really for
people that love Disney. but it does provide you
with a lot of outlets to do what you want to do after
finishing the program. Tillerson said.

The program offers students a variety of jobs.
including on—stage roles. character attendants. hos-
pitality roles. lifeguards. and quick service and bev-
erage roles.

While at Disney. students have the opportunity
to take educational courses taught by Disney profes-
sionals and earn college credit.

Other benefits that come along with being a cast
member include free theme park admission. dis»
counts on resort accommodations and discounts on
Disney merchandise.

Housing is provided. but students must provide
their own transportation to and from Disney World.
According to the program‘s website. each housing
complex is different in its amenities and floor plans
with one-to—four bedroom apartments available.

Students interested in the program must attend
an introductory presentation. apply on-line and
complete an interview.

The next introductory presentation will he held
at Murray State University in Murray. Ky. on Nov.

Interested students can contact the James W.
Stuckert Career Center at UK or visit www.wdw-

first Issue tree. Subsequent Issues 25 cents.
s ‘.



56 gets dining ideas from UGA

By Blair Thomas

The University of Georgia has a dining ser-
vices program that can lend some ideas for im-
provement to UK. Student Government officials

SG Vice President Mallory Jenkins said
UGA‘s dining program was impressive, and it
was clear that they had implemented programs in
response to student suggestions.

“They had a sushi bar.“ Jenkins said. “They
told us that students commented on really liking

sushi. so they added a sushi bar. We were im-
pressed by little incentives like that. The food
quality was excellent. We could tell it was a top

Jenkins and five SG senators. along with rep—
resentatives from Residence Life and UK Dining
Services. traveled to UGA last Thursday to tour
and evaluate its dining program.

UGA is one of UK’s benchmark institutions
and has a similar meal plan system.

“UGA has a top ranked dining pro-
gram.‘ said SG President Jonah Brown. “And
with the dissatisfaction that the student body ex-

pressed in their votes in last spring‘s meal plan
referendum. we are looking to improve things

Jenkins and the five senators also liked that
the cafeterias had hand sanitizer dispensers at
each exit and liked the “recipes from home" se-

“They had a really great idea where the
university sends a letter to the parents of every
student asking them to submit a recipe that the
student enjoys for consideration." Jenkins said.

UGA also has a hand identification sys-

See Dining on page A3


Light the Night




White and red balloons fill the sky Saturday evening during the light the Night Walk, which took place downtown in iront oi the roiirthousc Pa'iltiliiaf‘iS carried ll
luminated white and red balloons during the walk, with white balloons representing survivors and red representing supporters

Nearly a thousand people on 80
teams participated in Lexington's 7th
annual Light the Night Walk
downtown on Saturday. The event,
which started at the courthouse
plaza, raised over $l25,000 for the
Leukemia and Lymphoma Society,
according to coordinator Lisa
Bellafonte. The Society has donated
$424 million to leukemia, lymphoma
and Hodgkin's disease research
since its creation.



Nathan Epperson, left, and Caleb Epperson walk on South Limestone during the Light the
Night Walk on Saturday night. They were walking for Abby‘s Angels,



By Jonathan Smith

Tubby Smith donned new glasses before
Big Blue Madness Friday night at Rupp
Arena because his old frames sat too far
down on his nose.

He had to like what he saw.

The UK head coach unveiled his 2006-
07 basketball Cats. and Southeastern Con-
ference Coach of the Year Mickie DeMoss
presented the women's team on the first of
ficial NCAA team practice day.

“It‘s always exciting this time of year
when we‘re ready to kick off the season."
Smith said. “There‘s a little more excite-
ment this year because we have everybody

Blue Madness starts
seasons off with a bang

on board and I think we ha\e a great nucle-
us of kids returning as well as new guysf‘

()n a day when many Wildcat players
from the past e Derek Anderson. Richie
Farmer and Tayshaun Prince H sent mes«
sages talking about the tradition of UK has-
ketball. it was the future of the program that
stole the show.

Freshman Derrick Jasper began the
night by winning the dunk contest. and was
followed by fellow rookies Perry Stevenson
and Jodie Meeks combining for 23 points in
the 18-minute scrimmage.

“Do you like this new edition of the
Wildcats." Smith said to the fans after the


Former UK basketball player Kyle Macy, left, interviews

head coach Tubby Smith before the men's basketball

See Madness on page A0

team‘s first practice for the 2006-2007 team.

Newsroom: 257-1915; Advertising: 257-2872 .
O b


 PAGE AZI Mondaychtober 16 2006








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your daily dose of entertainment pop culture and fun Kernel ‘ Q...

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277-1 972


@ Horoscopes?

By Linda C. Black

To get the advantage, check the
day's rating. 70 is the easiest day, 0
the most challenging

Aries (March 21— April 19) Today
is a' 9 — You have a tendency to
get way out on the leading edge

You don't have to be foolish about
it, though, It takes dISCIDlllTB to be a

Taurus (April 20 — May 20) Today
is a 5 — Even if you know the air
swer, don't tell unless you're asked

People who are not listening to
each other won’t listen to you, El'

Gemini (May 21 - June 21) Today
is a 9 —— One of your natural talents
is a Willingness to ask questions

That will be required now, as you
sort the fact from the fiction.

Sponsored By:

Cancer (June 22 — July 22) Today
is a 6 — Get your group to agree on
a goal and stick to it, until it's done.
Teach them to be loyal to one an-
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Leo (July 23 — Aug. 22) Today is
an 8 —»— Let others do the talking
now. You watch and look and listen.
When you make your move, don’t
waste an ounce of energy

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a 5 You have something hanging
around iii your closets that you can
put to use Don‘t buy new, save your
money You'll need it very soon, for
something else

Libra (Sept. 23 — Oct. 22) Today is
an 8 W You'll find out about trust
and moderation A little exaggera—
tron could turn into a very big deal,
so take care.

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Besides, you'll save a lot of time


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Today is a 7 — Keep the others mo-
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Capricorn (Dec. 22 — Jan. 19) To,
day is a 5 — Caution is advised, but
you already do that. Take charge of
the situation, and find out as much
as you can. You can use this situa-
tion to your advantage

Aquarius (Jan. 20 — Feb. 18) To
day is an 8 ~— Don't try to vanquish
a noble adversary all by yourself
Get a lot of people on your side, and
then attack,

Pisces (Feb. 19 — March 20) To
day is a 7 — Keep at a difficult iob.
even though you'd rather do any
Once this item is
scratched off your list, you Will linal
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Who should
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file DiSI-l

Decisions, decisions!
A matchmaker
weighs in on
television’s hottest
love triangles, and
100 people at New
York City's Radio City
Music Hall give Us
their picks for the
perfect pairs

from Grey's Anatomy

The spark between Ellen
Pompco's intern Meredith Grey
and doctor Derek Shepherd
(Patrick Dempsey) has been hot
from day one. (They slept to~
gethcr the night they met!) But
when "McDrcamy" stuck with
his estranged wife. sweet wid-
ower veterinarian Dr. Finn Dan-
dridge (( ris O‘Donnell)
stepped in. Then Derek‘s mar-
riage crumbled. and he told
Meredith he wanted another
chance. Hcr decision'.‘ To date
them both?

Expert Pick —
rebuff chemistry 3" says match~
maker and Suntan asTahlc.com
founder Samantha Daniels.
“McVet is safer. but her heart is
with McDreamy."

"You can‘t



from Lost

Evangeline Lilly‘s Kate
Austen faces the eternal dilem-
ma: good guy or bad boy“? Her
heat with fellow con James
"Sawyer" Ford (Josh Hol-
loway) is undeniable — he
gave her his last bit of food. “I
like Sawyer," Lost executive
producer Carlton Cuse says.
"He‘s a lot cooler than me.“
But don‘t count Jack (Matthew
Fox) out. Expect sparks as all
three are held captive by The

Expert Pick —
she wants stability."


from Desperate

As soon as Teri Hateher‘s
Susan Mayer consummated her
six—month flirtation with pub—
lisher lan Kavanaugh (Dougray
Scott) A whom she met while
visiting her comatose almost-li-
ance. plumber Mike Delfino
(James Denton). in the hospital
(lan‘s wife is also in a coma)
-- Mike woke up! Denton tells
Us. “That‘ll be a problem for a

Expert Pick — “She
should wait for Mike because
she‘s always had a thing for

“Jack. If

from The Office

Her engagement to ware-
house worker Roy (David Den-
man) didn't dampen the sim-
mering crush shy receptionist
Pam Beesly (Jenna Fischer) had
on salesman Jim Halpert (John
Krasinski). But when Jim de-
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Jilted Jim moved away. only to
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who's vowed to win her back.

Expert Pick —— "It‘s the
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from Gilmore Girls

After getting engaged to her
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seemed to be headed for happily
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Expert Pick — “Christo-
pher. She's always loved him."

— Jennifer O‘Neill




Election Days:

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Continued from page A1


tem that can scan the students’
hands and allow them to use
their meal plan if they forget
their identification card.

UGA's meal plans are con—
siderably more expensive that
those at UK.

They offer two varia-
tions of the meal plan: a seven-
day plan where an allotted num-
ber of meals are evenly distrib-
uted among seven days and a
five-day plan for students who
do not want meals on the week—

The five-day meal plan
costs $2,062 and the seven-day
plan costs $7.964. UK’s most
expensive meal plan option
costs $2,013 per semester. Jenk-
ins said.

UGA does not require
students to purchase a meal
plan. Jenkins said. but a lot of
students do.

“One thing UGA did really
well was to make sure everyone
is happy with the service they
provide.” Jenkins said. “This

means the employees who work
for them. many being students.
and the students who have meal
plans. The employee and stu-
dent satisfaction really brought
the atmosphere to a higher lev—

However. there were some
things that the senators thought
UK did better.

“We spoke with the di-
rector of their dining program
and they have no committee or
group in place to that involves
students in what they do.” Jenk-
ins said.

UK has the Dining Ad-
visory Committee that seeks in-
formation and opinions from
students. This committee. in-
cluding SG senators and resi-
dent advisors was formed in fall
2005 and meets with the execu-
tive staff of Dining Services

80 recently formed the
85 Percent Task Force in re-
sponse to student dissatisfaction
with the current meal plan as an
additional way to implement

“When we met with UGA’s
Student Government, they told
us that they had no relationship
with their dining program."
Jenkins said. “I feel that really

sets us apart from them."

The campus and SG
representatives will have a fol-
low-up meeting Wednesday at 5
pm. to discuss the trip. Topics
for discussion include positive
and negative aspects of UGA'S
program and what could be
changed about UK‘s program.

"We’re focusing on
perfecting our current meal plan
system." Jenkins said. “There
are a lot of places that have had
a history with a successful meal
plan system and though we‘ve
experienced past success with
the declining balance system, I
think we can make this one
work. too.“

Dining Services will
not consider any plans for
change until after the follow—up
meeting on Wednesday.

“The plan right now is to
consider the things that UGA
utilizes and improve what is al-
ready running smoothly as well
as implement new things that
will better serve the students."
Jenkins said. “Then at the end of
the year. Dining Services will
poll the students to see if
they‘ve changed their minds
since last spring’s (meal plan)
referendum votes."



Continued from page A1


The two men share their con—
cerns about Europe‘s declining
Christian identity. the subse-
quent increase in secularism and
the difficulty Europe is having
in responding to militant Islam.

The Catholic bishop of Lex-
ington. the Most Rev. Ronald
Gainer. will be one of the pan-
elists. along with Professor
Mike Peterson of Asbury Col-
lege‘s philosophy department.

Bradshaw said the three
panelists were chosen to bring
several viewpoints to the discus-

“We wanted an ecumenical
group." Bradshaw said. “Bish-
op Gainer to represent the
Catholic perspective. Professor
Peterson the Protestant perspec-
tive and myself the Eastern Or—

Tomorrow‘s panel discus-
sion is the first in a series of
events that is part of this year‘s
Veritas Forum.

The Veritas Forum. which
first came to UK in 2003. started
at Harvard in 1992. According
to the Veritas Forum's website.
Harvard “students. faculty. and
friends came together to discuss
pursuit of knowledge in the uni—

versity related to the truth
claims of Jesus Christ." Since
then. the idea has swept across
campuses nationwide.

Brian Marshall. campus
minister at Christian Student
Fellowship and the organizer of
this year‘s Veritas Forum. said
that although the panel is com-
prised of
three men
from vari-
ous Chris-
tian tradi-
tions. the
event in
no way is
meant to
exclude ’
0 t h e r

“ W e
hope that
p e o p l e
o u t s i d e
the Chris-
tian faith attend." Marshall said.
"What we try to do is invite
people from multiple back-
grounds to come to the table and

Marshall said the organizers
of the panel discussion on Tues—
day have invited several repre-
sentatives of the local Muslim
community to come as “distin-
guished questioners." which
means they will be guaranteed
floor time to refute any argu—-
ments or pose any questions to
the panelists.

Benedict XVI

Admission: Free

If you go
What: Panel discussion of “With-

out Roots: The West, Relativism,
Christianity, lsiam" written by Pope of

When: Tomorrow at 7:30pm
Where: WT. Young Library

This year. the Christian Stu-
dent Fellowship is sponsoring
UK‘s Veritas Forum with sup-
port from Student Government.

Marshall said the student re-
sponse to the Veritas Forum has
been very positive.

He and Bradshaw agree that
students need to talk about these

M a r s h a l 1
said the discus-
sion of the
pope‘s book
will be informa—
tive for students
any back—
"Whether or

you agree
with him (the
pope). he‘s
worth listening
to." Marshall

A l t h o u g h
tomorrow‘s discussion focuses
particularly on Europe. Brad—
shaw believes attendees can ap-
ply what they learn to their own
lives in an increasingly secular

“Europe is in some ways an
image of America‘s future."
Bradshaw said. “We too are be—
coming more secular. and our
culture. like theirs. suffers from
widespread moral relativism It
is important that we think hard
about who we are and why our
culture is worth preserving."




The identity theft scare

By Fred H. Cate

Identity theft is getting a lot of attention these
days —— from news stories about missing laptops
and lost data to television commercials for fraud
prevention and credit monitoring services. Con—
gress has held hearings. and members have issued
forecasts of an impending plague of identity theft.
Rep. Edward Markey. D-Mass.. in a statement
typical of many of his congressional colleagues.
said that “Social Security numbers and date—of-
birth information are pure gold in the hands of
identity thieves. who quickly convert them into
credit cards and cash equivalents to perpetrate
massive frauds."

When a laptop was stolen from the home of a
Department of Veterans Affairs employee this
year. newspapers across the nation editorialized
about the dangers facing the people whose data
were on the computer. The Washington Post alone
published more than 40 stories and wrote that
“26.5 million veterans were placed at risk of iden-
tity theft." The VA notified all 26.5 million of
them and asked Congress for $160.5 million to
cover the cost of one year of credit monitoring for
the veterans.

Then the laptop was recovered — the data un—
touched and the risk of identity theft shown to be

The happy ending to the VA saga should have
come as no surprise. The fact is that few if any
such breaches lead to identity theft or other con-
sumer injuries.

A 2005 study by 1D Analytics. which operates
a nationwide fraud-detection network. found that
even when the missing infonnation included cred-
it card numbers or other account-level data. the
risk of identity theft was no greater than for ac-
counts from which no information was lost or
stolen. Two years after a theft. only one out of
every 1.020 account holders whose information
had been stolen — less than one—tenth of 1 percent
— had been targets of any attempted fraud.

The reasons are not hard to discem.

First. the term security “breach" is so broad
that it includes cases. such as that of the VA em-
ployee. in which the target of the theft was equip-

ment. not data. ln fact. most security breaches in-
volve the accidental loss of information or equip—
ment rather than a deliberate attack on data.

Second. identity theft is most commonly the
result of data being obtained directly from victims.
not through security breaches. According to a
2005 Javelin Strategy (31 Research survey. for the
half of victims of identity—based fraud who knew
where their information had been obtained. the
most common source w as a “lost or stolen wallet.
checkbook. or credit card."

Thirty-five percent of identity—theft cases in
which the perpetrator was identified involved a
“family member or relative." and 18 percent a
friend or neighbor. That means that roughly half of
all known identity thieves were not strangers. An—
other 23 percent of such cases involved dishonest
employees. All together. three-fourths of identity
theft cases did not involve access to the kind of
third-party data obtained through a security

Third. identify theft affects far fewer Amcri»
cans than the hype suggests. Although the figure
most commonly cited in the media is 10 million
US. victims a year. in April the Justice Depart-
ment put the number at 3.6 million for the second
half of 2004.

But more than half of those cases (two—thirds.
according to the Federal Trade Commission) actu-
ally involve credit card fraud. This is good ncvn.
because Congress long ago limited consumer lia—
bility for credit card fraud to $50. and the univer—
sal industry practice is to waive that charge.

The Justice Department estimates that there
were only 538.700 cases of true identity theft
(those in which personal infomiation was used to
open accounts in the victim's name) in the second
half of 2004. The FTC received about 250000
identity-theft complaints in 2005. Moreover. re-
search shows that identity theft is on the decline.

The danger of the security breach frenzy is not
merely that it exaggerates the risk of identity theft
and the role that security breaches play but that it
ignores greater threats. such as the involvement of
organized crime and the emergence of new and
harder—to-detect frauds. that menace our increas-
ingly information-dependent society.


Monday, OctoberlB, 2006 | PAGEAEI

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1 )( 101M I 16
Page 4


Chris Miles
Asst. Sports Editor

Phone 257-1915
E 111611 cmiles@kykernel com



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LSU 49, UK 0


Tigers de-claw Wildcats in UK’s worst defeat of the season

David Hobart

LSU junior quarterback JaMarcus Rus-
sell needed only one half to post numbers
worthy of a full game stat sheet.

Russell went 14 for 17 in the opening
half. throwing for 213 yards and two touch-
downs to senior wide receiver Dwayne
Bowe as LSU defeated UK 49-0 Saturday
night in Tiger Stadium.

Russell finished 15 for 18 with 226
yards and two touchdowns in a one-sided
contest in which the Wildcats could not
muster a point.

Russell said the solid effort was nice to
see after last week‘s sloppy performance
against the University of Florida.

"It started with a good week of prac-
tice." Russell said. "After last week. we had
to get that filthy taste out {of our mouths]."

The LSU defense held the Cats to 227
yards of total offense, allowing UK to cross
midfield only once in the first half. The
Tigers more than doubled UK's total offense
with 546 yards.

UK had just 61 rushing yards in the en-
tire game compared to LSUs 268.

Senior defensive tackle Glenn Dorsey
said the defensive emphasis was on pressur-
ing the Kentucky offense.

“We try to get pressure on the quarter—
back." Dorsey said. "When you let the quar-
terback get comfortable back there. that‘s
when they can hurt you."

The LSU defense kept UK‘s passing of—
fense from establishing a rhythm. Junior
quarterback Andre Woodson finished 14 for
37 with 151 yards passing and one intercep—

UK‘s top receiving duo ofjunior Keenan
Burton and sophomore Dicky Lyons Jr.
combined for only 119 yards on 1 1 catches.

Lyons said the Cats struggled to take ad»
vantage of LSU mistakes.

“They‘re a good football team. don‘t get
me wrong." Lyons said. “I‘ve played against
a lot of them. and they're all five-star ath—
letes. We made them look better than they

Russell and the LSU receiving corps
picked up the slack. Bowe finished with 111
on six receptions for three touchdowns. in—
cluding a 43—yard touchdown reception that
all but ended the game in the second quarter.

LSU coach Les Miles said this week's
game was a win the Tigers needed.

"It's nice to be back on track." Miles
said. “They needed victory. This team came
out today in a fashion that they were needy.
They needed victory. You could see that
they were not going to be denied tonight."

Junior running back Jacob Hester began
the scoring for the Tigers in the first quarter.
finishing an eight play. 71—yard drive with a
seven—yard touchdown run.

After a seven-yard touchdown reception
by Bowe capped a 63-yard drive. Hester fin—
ished another drive with a four—yard run to

m‘ Asp: s’m‘t r».


- \. c ‘ t a;






LSU junior defensrve back Jonathan Zenon steps in front of junior wide receiver Keenan
Burton to deflect the pass in the third quarter of UK's 49-0 loss to the Tigers in Baton
Rouge on Saturday. Burton and receiver Dicky Lyons Jr. combined for only 119 yards.


Hester liiiishcd with 44 yards rushing on
13 carries for two touchdowns and two rc~
ccptions for 1‘) yards.

The second half began in the same way
as the first half had ended. with LSU march-
iiig dow'nticld on a four—play. 65-yard drive
ending with a 12—yard touchdown run by jib
nior wide receiver liarly Doiicct.

Junior quarterback Matt Flynn replaced
Russell under center on LSUs nc.\t drive.


Man's soccer falls
The 18th ranked men‘s soc-

ovcrall and 2-2 in (‘onfcrencc
USA. They will head to Hunt

Sports Briefs .

and 33>]

in the Southeastern
l‘K returns home

He led the Tigers on another touchdown
march. finding Bowe for his third score
from eight yards out.

UK spent the rest of the third quarter un-
successfully trying to get on the scoreboard.
The Cats came away with no points on two
consecutive trips to the red-zone.

The Tigers finished scoring with a ()3—
yard drive. ending with a touchdown pass
from Flynn to junior fullback Shawn Jordan
from two yards out.

.son with 10 kills and 14 digs.
The Cats again hit the road this


cer team fell H) in overtime on
Saturday to the University of Ala
abama-Birmingham when Jer-
son Monteiro headed in the
game winner in the 92nd
minute. The Cat's offense was
severely limited as they were
only able to fire eight shots and
get two shots on goal.

It is the third overtime loss
for the Cats this year. They
have had five overtime matches
in all this season. winning one
match against South Carolina
and playing Louisville to a tie.
The Wildcats are now 9-44

ington. W. ya. to play Marshall
on Wednesdm.

Womon' s soccer pulls the
upsettli on fall s

The womcn s soccer team
upset 11th ranked 'l‘cnncssec on
Friday. beating the Volunteers 17
(1. The win marked the ninth
shut out for UK this season and
ended a six match losing streak
to Tennessee.

Yesterday the ('ats were an-
able to best Georgia. as they fell
1-() to the Bulldogs. The loss
ended UK‘s four match winning
streak. The (‘ats are now 8—6-2

on Friday to play the Mississippi
State Bulldogs.

Volleyball losses to Alaba-
ma in straight matches

Ilic 1 Is' \olleyball team fell
.141 to Alabama on Friday. snap—
ping a three game win streak for
the ('ats. UK is now 12—() and an
even 5—5 in the Southeastern
(‘onfcrcnce Sophomore Ashlee
Fisher led the (‘ats on offense
for the second straight match
with a team-high 15 kills. Ju—
nior Nicole Britcnriker had her
eighth <10Uh1C‘d0uh1L‘ of the sea—

weekend against LSU and
Golf play suspended

Match play for the men's
golf team was suspended on
Saturday at the Bank of Ten—
nessee Intercollegiate at the
Ridges due to darkness. The
(‘at‘s are currently 15th in the
toumament‘s second round. Play
continued Sunday and will be
followed by the third 18 holes
there after.




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' Partic‘ipants ages 18720 are also
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Tonight at Campus Pub

393 Waller Center

tonight after your meeting:

from F H
Drink specials and Giveaways!





Look What’s On Tap
FROM 12-3
5151 Cheese

& 195133033 194133“


Over '50 Bottled Beers!

Beers on Tap!

Qgily Pint Specials

Thursday - Blue Moon $2.25 Pints
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