xt7rv11vhx05 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7rv11vhx05/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1997-08-29 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, August 29, 1997 text The Kentucky Kernel, August 29, 1997 1997 1997-08-29 2020 true xt7rv11vhx05 section xt7rv11vhx05  


[SI/\Bl ISHlD 1894

By Price Alklnson
and Aaron Sandertord
Senior Staff Writer:


Transfer wide-receiver Jimmy
Robinson is accustomed to expe-
riencing a case or two ofinsom-
nia per year.

Robinson rarely sleeps before
football games, and on the
eve of his first Division-I
start, toni ht looks to
he no dif erent for
the Stone Moun-
tain, Ga. native.

“It’s always




an m. Kernel ruff




; C ards, Cats ready for combat

really been there. It’s just been
like a horse that’s in the gate
waitin to explode and that’s the
way I nd m self, in that kind of
situation,” t e 6-foot-3 sopho-
more said. “Come Fridgy, I
won’t be able to sleep but at’s
nothing new, I’m anxious.”
The excitable import from
Georgia Military Colle e
in Millageville skyroc —
eted u the Wildcat
de charts amid
t e chaos of off-
field troubles
for the UK
in receiving
He and


unveil new
coach Hal
Mumme’s “Air

Raid” offense
against archrival
Louisville, a team
that thumped the Cats
38-14 last season.

Last season, the pre-game
hygpe surrounded the signing
o Couch and the quarter-

back controversy it created.
This season, there is no
controversy. He is the man.
The number seven holds
the key to the fourth “Quest
for the Cup.”

VSeven UK players are
making their first Division-
I start against the Cards.
First time UK starters on
offense includes: former Ken-

tucky “Mr. Football,” true
freshman fullback Derek
Homer; sophomore offensive
ard Mike Webster; and

An inexperienced defense boasts
four first-timers: free safety Willie
Gary, linebackers Bob Holmberg
and Lee Wesley, along with defen-
sive end Anthony Watson.

VSeven U of L defensive
starters are gone.

The Cards lost seven starters
from a defensive unit that was
ranked in the top five in total
yardage allowed per game (235.8)
and rushing yards per game (81.1).

Last season, the Cats man-
aged a net of only 39 yards on 36


attempts, a meager yard per tote.

Louisville head coach Ron
Cooper said though he has a
young defense, there are positives
this young unit brings to the field.

“We’re definitely not as deep
or as experienced as we were last
year at this time but at the same
time, I think we’ve got just as

tonight, high of 90. Cloudy

tomorrow, high: near 8 5 .

of the same old .rtufl Review, page 7.



good talent,” Cooper said.

One of the youngest head
coaches in Division I, the 36—
year-old Cooper said his defense,
which set a school record in sacks
last year (45), must get to UK
quarterback Tim Couch while

arding against a sneak attack


y the Cats ground game.

VUK’s front seven in
coach Mike Major’s Dallas
Cowboy ‘D’

Learning under defensive ace
Larry Lacewell, the man who
designed Dallas’ cham ionship
defense, Major runs t e same
hybrid 4-3 scheme with UK’s
quick but undersized defense.

This gambling, attacking,
aggressive style defense prefers
speed over size which has gained
respect from Card players
according to U of L quarterback
Chris Redman.

“We know Kentucky’s a
smaller team with a lot of speed
and we have a lot of respect for
that speed because we know it’s
going to be tough getting behind
them,” Redman said via Internet

VU of L quarterback Red-
man (No. 7)

Redman, a 6-foot-3 redshirt
sophomore, is often compared
with UK’s Couch. Redman was
the 1994 Parade National Player
of the Year, and Couch got the
1995 nod.

Though not starting in last
year’s matchup, Redman fin-
ished his freshman campaign
starting six of the Cards final
seven games.

“He knows how to read cov—
erages better,” Cooper said.
“He’s very, very experienced for
a redshirt sophomore as far as
seeing different looks and being
able to play full speed.”

Redman a eed.

“I guess ast year we were
kind of pret much going
through the o ense because we
were young,” he said. “This year
it seems like everybody knows it
(the offense) and we’re more
worried about what the other
team is going to do.”

Mumme’s quick—strike
offense will be capable of strik-
ing quickly and often.

Couch, with his of an arm,
said he is ready to ay this time.

“This year I fgel a lot more
relaxed and confident in myself
goin out there and playing in
this ig ofa ame,” Couch said.
“We try to t row a lot of short

uick passes to guys that we
t ink can really break a play at
any time.”

Staff Writer


the roast.

Cruz said.


Groups gear
up for roast,

blood drive

By Erlch Krauel

UK plans to hel out those in need of blood as well as
pump‘students up for tomorrow's game against U of L.

T e University will hold the Cardinal Roast, fol—
lowed by a blood drive from noon until 3 p.m. on the
Student Center Patio.

“It’s a great chance for students to hear some inspir-
ing words from Coach Mumme,” said Student Gov-
ernment Association President Melanie Cruz.

Student Activities Board President Winn Stephens
hopes for 2,000 students to attend. The Crawfish Fes-
tival, similar to the Cardinal Roast, drew an estimated
crowd of 1,200 to 1,500 students last April.

“I hope students will take advantage of free food and
drinks, a good band and the opportunity to see coach

Stephens said.

Mumme and several members of the football team

are scheduled to make an appearance toward the end of

“We want to get people motivated in UK athletics,”

Entertainment, food and drinks will be provided for
free throughout the event.

Catawam us Universe will open the Cardinal Roast
at noon an provide live music to pump up football
support. They’ll
between Barker Hall and the Student Center Patio.

Penn Station is donating sandwiches, Pepsi is donat—
ing a 14-foot truck to satisfy the thirsts of the students
and the University Bookstore will be providing gifts for
lucky winners. SGA and SAB donated the buffalo wings.

Today the SGA, SAB and the Kernel sponsor the

roast in conjunction with Central Kentucky Blood
Center blood drive. The blood drive begins at 10 this

perform on the “grassy knoll"

“We really need the support of the students for the
blood drive and the upcoming (football) season,” said
CKBC Planner Stephanie Parker. “It’s the kick off of
the UK school year.”

The blood drive’s goal is 200 ints, said CKBC Public
Relations Manager Sally Baker in a news release. The
campus is the main contributor of central and eastern
Kentucky’s blood needs during Labor Day weekend.

“Generally with any holiday weekend, more people
are apt to need blood due to accidents (in recreational
activities)," Parker said.

To donate blood, students must be 17 years of age
or older, be in ood health and weigh a minimum of
100 pounds. Al donors will receive a free gift. The
CKBC is also holdin a blood drive on Sept. 2 in the
Student Center’s sma l ballroom from noon until six.


, Nursing senior dies in crash

By James Bltchla
New: Editor





Services were not the same at Uni-

A seat was em ty
that should not hgve

Police Chief Sandra Devers said, and

1 ,

Price overcorrected. He crossed the
center line and struck a wooden fence
at 6:35 p.m. He was pronounced dead

at the scene at 8:13 p.m.

versi Heights A passenger, Kara Kelly, 20,
Church of Christ received minor injuries. She could not
Wednesday night. be reached for comment;

“It was hard at church last night,”
said Sara Hardy, an a 'cultural com-

A quick wit and good sense of

humor were Price’s trademarks, Hardy

Elementary education senior Matt
Thompson, who was Price’s room-
mate at 407 Transylvania Park, said
Price hoped to become a physical ther-
apist or a nurse anesthetist.

He had worked as an intensive care
technician at Chandler Medical Cen-

been. munications senior an friend of Price. ter since the beginning, of last sum-
Nursing senior Paul “Everyone was crying“: mer.

Price, 21, died Tues- Price, who was m Russellville, At church, he rformed duties

da after losing control was a devoted Christian who traveled ranging from teaching to leading the
M“ of his motorcycle while once or twice a month to reach to a . con tion in song.

driving north on Tates small church in Irvine, H said. en churches in Richmond and
Creek Road between S ars Road and “He would spend so mu time and Maytown needed preachers, Price
Crawley Lane in rural ayette County. a sermon for this little co - traveled to those cities to minister.
The more le's wheel dro off gation,’ she said. “That’s a lot r a Thompson’s fiancee, dietetics
the right si e of the road, istant college student.” senior Stephanie Hollinger, said she,

Thompson, Hardy and Price all met at


church three years ago as freshmen.

Thompson and Price had both lived
in Haggin Hall

“He has never met a stranger,” she
said. “He was the friendliest person
that I have ever known.

“He was definitel a faithful Chris-
tian, with a love for and a love for
church. That was his primary priori-

ty With the wa Price lived his life,
Hollinger said, e and her friends are
confident they will see him again in the
next life.
“We feel a sense of happiness in
that,” she said. “But we still miss him.”
Visitation is today from 5 p.m.-8
.m. at Sanders Funeral Home in Rus-
sellville. The funeral is Saturday at 2





Willa! Partly sunny this

Eafiemoon, cbame of rain


newest release ‘Be Here Now’ deliver: much


August 29, 1997

Clamfiedr 9 Campus 2
Crossword 9 S 4



Diversion: 7 Vimpor'm 8




to target

By Mal Herron
Campus Editor

Chris Bederka waited for the bus at 9:30 a.m. on
Wednesday outside his Greg Page apartment.

\Vhen the LexTran bus a proached the stop on
its normal route, the driver id not have the key to
operate the lift.

“It’s tight trying to get in, especially on a scoot-
er,” said Bederka, a social work junior and volun—
teer of the Disabled Students Concern Commit—
No big deal, Bederka replied. After five min—
utes, another bus came along and he was on his
way to a day ofclasses.

“As a whole, LexTran does a pretty good job of

etting students to and from class — and there’s a
for of them,” he said. “I would think that they
would do a complete job. Evidently, some drivers
aren’t concerned with their job.

“At least it was a sun-shiny day,” Bederka said.
“It’s worse when it rains.”

When it does rain, Bederka and other disabled
students dodge rain on their way to class, or they
wait (wade) for the next ride into Central Campus.

“We’re left sitting at the stop and absorbing as
much rain as one would find healthy," he said.

Mechanical malfunctions or not, mishaps with
bus wheelchair lifts have developed a major beef
between the Student Government Association and
transportation officials.

This morning in SGA’s Student Center
offices, Bederka, fellow disabled volunteerJim
Chesser and SGA President Melanie Cruz are
meeting to write a letter to the associate vice
president for administration Nancy Ray to rem-
edy what some disabled students say is just
another event in a series of longstanding
attempts to ostracize them from campus.

While she would not give specifics on what the
letter will include, Cruz said the point will be made
swiftly and succinctly: Get this problem corrected.


UK officials said yesterday the wheelchair lifts
used on the Cats buses break down continuously,
costing them bundles of money and headaches.
Parking and Transportation Services Associate
Director Patrick Kass estimates the department
has already spent between $4,000 and $5,000 this

year alone.
Meanwhile, Bederka said LexTran drivers

have difficulty operating the safety stops that
keep the lift from swaying side to side, even
though LexTran has bought many new buses.

Overall, if LexTran inspected each bus daily to
make sure the lifts were properly secured, this
problem wouldn’t happen, he said.


Kentucky, other
states probing Columbia

NEW YORK — At least 10 states are looking
into whether Columbia/I'ICA Healthcare Corp.
overbilled state health rograms for the poor, adding
to an expanding federal)probe of the hospital chain.

Columbia 5 okesman Jeff Prescott said it’s
unsurprising t at states would start their own
probes following the federal investi ation.

Officials in Arkansas, Kentucky, assachusetts,
Nevada, Utah, Washington and Wyoming told
the Associated Press they are examining whether
the company overbilled state Medicaid programs.


Eater callaalaa IIIII' anal-Isl 81.500

NEW YORK —- With the wisdom of Solomon
and the wit of an ex-mayor‘, freshly-minted TV
judge Edward 1. Koch awarded $1,500 yesterda to
the owner of Babette — the California chihua ua
that became a snack for a runaway boa constrictor.

The decision, reached durin a taping of “The
People’s Court," was a partia victory for do
owner Flossie Torgerson, whose tiny t E
was eaten Au . 9 by Angus Johnson’s gel/mot
snake. Mrs. or rson had sought $5,000 for
Babette’s value an emotional distress.

Comp-W fin we‘re "pom.




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-. . w... 9’3??? fifiifistoitaifi $3:




2 Friday, August 29, 1997, my Kennel


Newsroom: 257- 191 5
My 2 57-2 87 1
Fax: 32 3-1906
E-Mail: learneIOpopukyedu
http- [www.kerndaskyedu
Editor In Chief ..................................... Jennifer Smith
................................... Chi-h Campbell
' te Editor .............................. ' ........ first: Dawson
News Editor ........................................ J“ Ritchie
Campus Edieor ....................................... Mat Heston
Assisunt News Editor ................................. .Brim Dunn
Editorial Editor ................................ , ....... T 0&1 Hash
Sports Editor. ........................................ .Rob Herbst
Sports Editor ......................................... Jay G. Tate
Entertainment Editor .................................. Dan O’Neill
Entertainment Editor ................................ OJ. Stapleaon
KeG Editor ........................................ Claire Johnston
Online Editor .................................. Andreas Gustafsson
Photo Editor ........................................ Matt Barton
Design Editm ................................................ .Sheri Phalsaphie
Graphics Editor .................................... Chris Rosenthal
The Independent Newspaper at The University of Kentudry
Founded in l894 ........................... Independent since l97l
026 Grehan Journalism Bldg, University of Kentucky
Lexington, Kentucky 40506-0042
Your fin-t copy of the Knmscky Kernel is free.
Erma copies are $1 . 00 each.
An article in Thursday’s Kernel inwrr identified Clay Suter as Tony

Blanton. Clay Surer is the IFC vice ' t of recruitment. Also, Chris

“l8 strength 0f two SGlllllllS

l 2 admitted
to program

By lat Hanan
Campus W

A joint academic venture of
Kentucky’s two lar est research
universities launche yesterda .

In coo ration with the ni—
versity of ouisville, UK has start-
ed the first doctoral program in
social work with six students from
each university enrolled.

Throughout their years in the
program, 3 proved in January by
the now- issolved Council on
Higher Education, students will
conduct research and study social
work theory, gradually specialize
in fields such as gerontology, fam-
ilies and children, and drug and
alcohol abuse before starting on




accepting applications on Wednesday, September 3rd
from 10 am to 1 pm in the Student Center, Room 117.

$10.35 to Start

oscholarships available
-10 to 30 hours per week

-all majors may apply

it unable to attend call:

after September 3rd


their dissertation.

In addition, a seminar in social
work research will be tag-gin each
semester via interactive evision.
Professors can click on the televi-
able to see the students and vice


After finishing the 44 credits,

doctoral candidates will take a

ualifying exam to test how well

ey can integrate what they
learned, as well as a two-hour oral
exam. All along the way, a five-
member committee made up of
UK and U of L professors advises
each student.

“A student is able to have the
strengths of both while only
matriculating at one,” said Edgar
Sa n, acting dean at the College
of 'al Work.

“We’re combining the
strengths of two faculties, rather
than trying to do it all on our
own,” he said, “and each institu-





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tion has excellent specialty areas.”

UKs specialties are gerontol

and alcohol and abuse; for

ofL,familiesand 'drenand

S d d d th

to cats were iu eir
scores on the Gradu'aete biecord
Exam, required to send three let-
ters of recommendation and filled
out applications for both universi-
ties and another for the social
work colleges. ‘

Applicants also had to submit a
resume and an example of their
writing, where they worked two
years after receiving their master's
de cc, and appear for interviews
wi faculty.

“We could have taken more,
but those (studenm) met our crite—
ria," said Ruth Huber, the pro-

m’s coordinator at the U of L

nt School of Social Work.

“Some of them have been wait—
ing for years," she said. “They felt
they couldn’t leave Kentucky for

job and family reasons.”

“These are a lot of people like
me who were interested in the
social work Ph.D. pro am, but
didn’t want to or cool n’t leave
the state,’ said Laura Kaplan, a
social work duate student who
was admitte into the program.
Graduates from this new pro-
am, officials sa , will come
ghly recommen ed in the job

“There’s a growing need for
pro am evaluators to look at
suc things the im act on fami-
lies of welfare re orm,” Sagan

A reception for the doctoral
students will be held tonight at the
Camahan House; U of L will host
one at Shelby Campus in
Louisville’s east end Sept. 5.

UK students who were admit-
ted are Carol Barnett, Steven
Dawson, Laura Kaplan, Michael
Meier and Carol Olson.

Program SEEKS


By Joe Dobnsr
Stafl' Writer

If you can read this story, Uncle
Sam wants you.

To this end, the UK college of
education will be taking volunteers
and federal work/study students to
tutor local kindergarten to fourth
grade children in reading.

“It’s a brand new pro ,” said
Ann Garrity, College 0 Education
coordinator of community initia-
tives. “The College of Education is
creatin this as an outreach service
to b0 the community and the

Nationally, AmericaReads’ goal
is 100,000 volunteers, and half of all
federal work/study students, work-
in in schools. “I don’t think we
wil (have half of UK work/study
students tutoring) in the first year,”
Garrity said.

Kentucky is at about the nation—
al average for adult literacy, and the
Bluegrass region is slightly higher
than the state average, according to
Ed Jennings, associate professor at
the Martin School.

In addition to literacy tutoring,
the legislation authorizes an expan-
sion of Head Start programs and
additional funding for parental edu-
cation on how to teach children at

Ordinarily, the organization
work/study students work for pro-
vides a quarter of the student’s pay.
The AmericaReads initiative pro-
vides full pay for work/study stu-
dents that are involved with tutor-
m .

gElemcntary students are identi-
fied as candidates for reading tutor-
ing their teachers think the student
is reading below current grade



“Most kids love the attention
that comes from having a college
student work with them,” Garrity

Work/study students are espe-
cially desirable for teaching literacy,
Garrity said. “One of the important
things in literacy programs is fre-
quent and sustained reading prac-

Volunteers and work/study stu—
dents will do one-on—one tutoring
for 30 minutes at a time with indi-
vidual students. Since 10-12 hours
is the usual work week for
work/study students, they can be
used to tutor a large number of

Locally, the tutors will be
working at Harrison, Johnson and
Deep Springs elementary schools
or at the Salvation Army.

“In addition to just tutoring,
you are becoming a mentor to that
child,” Garrity said.

The program will attem t to
kee tutors with the same chi dren
an groups of children for the
entire academic year.

Tutoring could mean simply
reading to or with a students, or
storytelling to groups of students,
helping assess student literacy lev-
els with the Reading Recovery
program. Tutors may also partici-
pate in reinforcement activities,
such as coloring and acting out

The tutors will work either
during the school day or during
after-school programs. Interest-
ed students should attend an
information session either today
or Tuesday from 3 p.m. to 4

.m. in 122 Taylor Education

Ceremony opens
way for students

By Tanya Schmltt
Contributing Writer

The upbeat sound of the Djem-
be drums greeted visitors to the
Combs Cancer Research Building
last night.

Studenm and faculty members
alike wore colorful scarves called
stoles made of kente cloth as they
mingled and engaged in lively con-
versation before the “ ning of
the Way” ceremony he (I for 22
black students entering the health

It was the second annual cere-
mony, which celebrates African-
American traditions and cultural
heritage as students enter a new
phe‘xNof life.

ew midents are scared.”
' of the Way' wel-
aanesdnntod'e' hadiunhnow
' flue

Toyi Price, a recent graduate of
the College of Pharmacy said, “My
‘Opening of the Way’ ceremony
was very antivatioml, the memory
of it helped me when times got

lhe ceremony began with a

procession of initiates and elders.
Shortly thereafter, the libations
ceremon was led by Elder Nashid
Fakhrid- een.

The libatjons ceremony occurs
in a traditional ceremon near the
beginnin , said Anna Al en, direc-'
tor of e Office of Minority

“We ofier a drink, we use water,
to the memory of one’s ancestors,
people who paved the way through
sacrifices and struggles, in defer—
ence to their memory,” she said.

James Holsinger, chancellor of
the Medical Center, said, “Part of
what we do is to do special things
with minority students so they
belong and are a part ofthe medical
center,” he said.

“It says to them in a form of
pagesntry that we’re proud of all of
them and it’s important to us for
them to be here.”

At the closeof the presentation,
gel Holhman’ a] ,thera recently admit-

to Y‘ program
in the of Allied ealth who
fingarmdiu‘on of “Whind Beneath

y " ' - 6 program.
.....r.r: as. .m....

“It’s very medal to me that these
people have taken the time to wel-
come us,’ she said.









.,.. __._.._.._____._ .._._.—-‘




. - I r


Kentucky KmuI. Friday, Augun 29, 1997 8


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DATES! Friday Aug. 29, Sun. Aug 31

Missouri vs. Michigan 5:00 Friday-~-~ -. ........ .
UK vs. Clemson 7:00 Friday ’ ' '
Clemson vs. Missouri 12:00 Sunday .

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ADMISSION: $5 for adults. $2 for I
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Spam [ill/tor

Sometimes it just takes a little
while to get things moving.
l’anic arose last season among

otters SBTZB


third of the way into its 12-20 sea—
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with this weekend's Kentucky
State (Ihallenge at Memorial Coli-
seutn with matches against More-
head State, \\'estern Kentucky and
Eastern Kentucky.


the L'K volleyball camp
after the program‘s
worst start in history ~—
a tmirderous 15—day
stretch in which the
team won only three of
Its first 13 matches.

But once the team
gained .sottie confidence
after wins against .\lar-
shall and l‘iastern Ken»
tucky in mid—Septem-
ber. L'K cruised to a 4—0
start in the Southeastern



The UK volleyball
team opens it: sea-
son tonight against

Those teams repre-
sent a significant
change in level
competition from the
teams L'K faced this
time last year 7-
.\'(I.-\:\ tourney main—
stays Notre Dante.
(ieorgia 'I‘ech attd
Michigan State.

But for some of the
(Iats. this year's elial
lenges remain equally



the hole we'd dug ourselves last
season." Flory said. “Our intention
with scheduling this year was that
we wanted to build itito Slit:
play rather than lump into the tire.
play (top) teams. and then have to
struggle to get back on track."
The team did eventually get
back on track last season in the
team's llth match .2 about one

ear Santa.

I know it‘s a little early to

make a (ihristmas wish list.

but 1 wanted to speak tip for the

loyal football fans here in \Vildcat

his fans have not been fickle.
Despite years of subpar
performance. (ionimon—
wealth Stadium remains a
\ irtnal sea oflilnc.

.\verage attendance last
season was inst more than
40.000 per game.

\lillions of dollars pour
into the his .\thletic .-\s.so—

“It took us a while to get out of



Conference. finishing Morebead State at as daunting.

the season with a 7'30i‘nM '1 “Right lt(i\\,“e\cty

respect-able 8'7 confer- ' Coliseum (team). 18 equalj out

ence mark. ' side hitter Katie l'is—
'l‘hat's an earlv—sea— ertnan said. “\Ve

sun pnttcrn LK hcfld C(lflL‘ll I-‘mn Kll()\\' lllL‘ CflCCI ()l~ starting Ulll lt'l

l‘ilory never wants to see again. t‘ibly V we couldn't get out st li. t s

out ofonr hole last year."

L'K will open its season It‘ll'i'lil
against .\lorchc.td. a young ll .im
\\lT()\C L‘tiJCll. .l‘riTL'} lltwt'lllllll‘fil.
lIL'llL'\Cs MSLWs strength LL‘lIltls
on the same thing that hurt it l.‘~I

season ~ youth.
“\Ve played several sophonn ‘It s
last season and the best tli"':i

about sophomores is that tin-\itv'

Iliniors now." Bevelliiiiiet siid

BBSTDW happiness llllflll the tans below

'liomorrow’s gatiie is sold otit.
and if the athletic department
hires a few extra concession work
ers and ticket takers. a single-game
record of 60.000 people could liL‘

\Ve deserve a break. big guy.

Fans keep talking about
Hal .\lumme. saying that
he‘s really going to shake
things up at L'K.

:\fter seeing (iary Barnett
turn Northwestern into a
two-time Big Ten chainin
on. I believe in miracles.
(Ionsider this letter an

nation‘s coffers each year insurance policy.

tor facility upgrades and Sanderlord I heard .\1tmime runs an

proiects no matter the s' offense that throws the
. . _ y,,'], . . . .

tcaiti s record (see \litte‘t‘ [i lt)t)[l)'.lll. .\()t Illst :1 le\\'

Indoor ’l raining l’acility
and (Zommonwealth Sta‘
dium enclosure}.

Students and the general public
rnsli to the ticket office may fall
for the big game against



times, btit +0 tnnes a game.

I am one of the thou—
sands who suffered through Bill
(lorry—era offense. and I don‘t
reiiietnber seeing 40 \Vildcat pass—
es in a season.

Please tell tne this is not a




Aerobics & Fitness

3460 Richmond
Lexington, KY 40515

Due To Popular Demand
Now Adding Over 5,000
sq. ft.




.r—voo-cn—aro on




', t

r ’
W mfms ’





MATT BARTON Kr/‘m/ trad

F0|lE0 IBM" l 'K mil/(11c lilac/err Truly 'Hmmps‘oll grinning after [I mixrw/

illg lll Hum/try} Ill/(r ell Vl'lft' .vtl'illllllllgi'.

“lxast year. we had sotiie problems
with leadership. But this year. we
llt-llt‘ to tonic out like a team that
has play ed together and developed

Leading the l agle attack will be
inniot outside hitter lauren Mack—
\y. an \ll Ohio Valley ( :onfcrence
p: ifotiiut who l‘L taint \lSL'Vs go-

\ln- s lll' kind ol player l‘lorv
lwhctt .. ‘ltli"‘.lllllltil'lllrt':lt. I

"in l0. ltc's sw ill Ior an out
\lll'.' liltlti." lloiy said. “(Bigger
plows) haw ,l l'. iulisiity to lump
high and not l"|ltll.llt‘ low over
ll! ‘ lltl "min. o‘ ii" sll‘.Ill(’l' liitlcis
t lit lot llli lt'llt 'ib till" dclendcts.)

Ill \It . icon

dream. Santa.

.\lunnnc's new “lonib” here at
[K . . (Iotnmonwealth Stadium
... felt like one for droves of \Vild—
cat hackers iii the (anry regime.l
don't ever want to see a third-and—
long draw play again.

Not even iolly old St. Nick is
that predictable.

“hen the \Vildeats brought
(Iurry from Alabama seven years
ago. football fans across the coun—
try scratched their heads.

\\'hy would a football coach