xt7sqv3c2v2d https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7sqv3c2v2d/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1992-01-27 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, January 27, 1992 text The Kentucky Kernel, January 27, 1992 1992 1992-01-27 2020 true xt7sqv3c2v2d section xt7sqv3c2v2d  


Kentucky Kernel

. Monday. January 27,1992


Associated Press

same gambling style that the Den-
ver Broncos used in a near-upset
of Buffalo in the AFC playoffs,
Washington pressured Jim Kelly
and shackled Thurman Thomas in
yet another lopsided Super Bowl.

In winning 37-24 last night, the
Redskins built 24—0 and 37-10
leads and seemed a step ahead of
the Bills. On several occasions,
Washington's blitzing and stunt-
ing defenders were in the back-
field right after the snap.

Linebacker Wilber Marshall,
the NFL's only big-money free
agent ever to change teams. final-
ly proved he was worth the two
first-round draft choices Wash-
ington had to give Chicago in
1988. In the first half. as the Red-
skins built a 17-0 lead, Marshall
had four solo tackles. two assists,
a sack and two forced fumbles.


UK students rooting tor the Washington Redskins enjoyed nachos and soda while watching the
Super Bowl at a party in Kirwan Tower.

Washington skins Buffalo
37 -24 in Super Bowl XXVI



Comerback Darrell Green, the
only defensive starter drafted in
the first round by Washington, in-
tercepted one first-half pass and
tipped another that Brad Edwards

Marshall and Green had plenty
of help from the lesser-known
players in Washington's patch-
work defense.

Linemen Fred Stokes and J um-
b0 Geathers, two of six key de-
fenders acquired via Plan B free
agency, each sacked Kelly. Ed-
wards, another Plan B pickup,
had an interception in each half
and defended five passes.

Kun Gouveia, a 1986 eighth-
round draft choice, intercepted

GREG FANS/Kernel Stall

Kelly on the second half's first
play to set up the touchdown that
put Washington up 24-0. Free
agent Alvoid Mays, playing in
place of the injured Green,
blitzed and forced Kelly to fum-
ble in the third quarter, setting up
a field goal that made it 34-10.

The Redskins sacked Kelly
five times and intercepted him
four times. In the third quarter,
Stokes spiked a pass back to the
quarterback for a Kelly-to-Kelly
reception that lost 8 yards; Mays’
fumble—causing blitz followed.

Thomas, meanwhile, didn’t
have to worry about being over-
looked as MVP of this Super
Bowl. He rushed 10 times for 13
yards. On one play, blitzing line-
backer Andre Collins nearly beat
him to a handoff and threw him
for a 4-yard loss.

See BOWL, Page 10



Sparks proposes vote
on SGA election reform

Assistant Editorial Editor

The fate of election reforms de-
feated by the Student Government
Association Senate soon will be in
the hands of UK students — on a
special ballot being called for by
the SGA executive branch.

SGA Vice President Keith
Sparks on Friday called for a spe-
cial vote to give
UK students the
chance to voice
their opinions
on campaign
election re-

“The execu—

tive branch
feels one way,
and the senate
feels another —— SPARKS
the student body will have to de-
cide," Sparks said. “It is obvious
that reform needs to occur if SGA
is to legitimize its election pro-
He cited the senate's self-interest
and lack of research concerning
election procedures as reasons for
the referendum.

“We want to seek an alternative
method for passing election laws
simply because many senators
are going to seek re-election and
(those senators) had a personal
stake in the way they voted,” he

The petition asks Students to re-
move a campaign spending cap and
replace it with restrictions on the
location and number of posters that
can be placed around campus. It
also restricts the placement of liter-
ature on parked cars and requires
an independent auditor; David
Stockham, UK's dean of students;
and the election board to help with
election tabulations.

SGA President Scott Crosbie said
the senate‘s review and discussion
about the reforms “was not con-
structive. It was ridiculous and bor—
dered on the idea that we (the sen-
ate) were going to just shoot these
bills down," he said.

“Students don't want name rec-
ognition all over the campus. They
want issues talked about. They
don’t want to see the trash lying
there three or four weeks later."

Jones willing to compromise on trustee bill

Associate Editor

Brereton Jones said Friday he is
willing to compromise so that one-
fourth to one-half of incumbent
trustees and regents will be re-
appointed to governing boards at

In a speech to the Kentucky
Press Association, Jones said he
would agree to amending Rep. Er-
nesto Scorsone's (D-Lexington)
bill, which calls for reconstituting
all university boards and the state
Council on Higher Education.

which Jones
supports, calls
for new board
members to be
appointed under
a process that
sets up a nomi-
nating commit-
tee. The com-
mittee would
submit three
names for each board seat, and the
governor who would select an ap-
pointee from among them.

Although the House already has
passed the bill, some senators have


Filmmaker Spike Lee

News Editor

Students and faculty can expect
filmmaker Spike Lee to talk about
more than just movies when he
speaks at Memorial Coliseum
March 6.

Stephanie Stephens, chairwoman
of the Student Government Associ-
ation Speakers Bureau, said Lee
usually addresses a range of related
topics, including film, racism, heat-
ing the Hollywood system and his
personal experiences.

“He could speak on anyone of
those three topics or he could speak

on any subject
undemeath any
of those top-
ics,” Stephens

Lee. 34. is
one of the first
black filmmak-
ers to break
through Holly-
wood's power-
ful racial barrier
and receive mainstream acceptance.

His bold way of portraying the
black experience through such
films as “Jungle Fever" (1991),
“Do the Right Thing” (I989),

said the it needs amending in order
to provide continuity on the boards.

Jones said he would support an
amendment whereby the screening
committee would recommend reap-
pointing some of the current board

The governor said he would be
amenable to re-appointing one—
fourth to half of the current trustees
and regents.

“I would have done that any-
way,“ Jones said.

A week earlier, Jones said he
would not support an amendment
that would automatically nominate
all incumbent board members for


Some people, including UK
board Chairman Foster Ockerman,
said the bill sets a bad precedent
whereby any governor could call
for a reconstituting of the boards at
any time.

Jones said that logic and reason
go against that happening arbitrari-

“This is not an arbiuary act that a
governor can do just by the stroke
of the pen," he said. “The governor
has to convince the representatives
of the people — the state represen-

See JONES, Page 10

to lecture at coliseum

"School Daze" (1988) and “She’s
Gotta Have It" (1986), has sparked
controversy over the social com-
ments each film makes.

In 1986. Lee directed his first ma-
jor film, “She's Gotta Have It,“
which was the first film by an inde-
pendent black filmmaker to receive
major international distribution. A
comedy about a young. attractive
and independent-minded black
woman who simultaneously juggles
three lovers with widely divergent
personalities, “She's Gotta Have It"
was awarded the prize for best new
film at the Cannes Film Festival.

Lee's next creation was “School

Daze," a musical depicting conflict
between light-skinned and dark—
skinned blacks at a fictional black
college in the South.

It was based on his four years at
Morehouse College in Atlanta. Lee
began filming on the Morehouse
campus. but after three weeks was
asked to leave because of the con-
troversial subject matter. Also in re-
sponse to the subject matter, the
United Negro College Fund can-
celed plans for a benefit premiere.

“Malcolm X" is Lee‘s current
project, which is due to be released

See LEE, Page 10


Assistant Editorial Editor

Pete November, an accounting
senior from Danville, Ky., has
unofficially announced his inten-
tion to run for Student Govem-
ment Association president in
the spring ‘

is currently
serving his
first year in
SGA as

a position he
was appoint-
ed to by cur-

Potential candidates
vague on platforms

Greek Activities Steering Com-

He said he is not ready to dis-
cuss his position on any specific
issues. He isn’t sure when he
will make a formal announce-
ment and present his platform
ideas because the fate of elec-

tion rules are
uncenain at
this time, he

He will
seek the po-
sition with
Lea Ann

- Davenport
as his run-
ning mate


rent SGA
Scott Cros-


for the vice
, position.




“I think
by being
you see cve-
ry invoice,
every bit of
money that’s
spent," No-
vember said.
I see what INGLE
every organization is doing, I sit
through senate meetings and
I’ve worked with Scott and the
senators so I feel I have a pretty
good grasp of what‘s going on."

November is a member of
Lambda Chi social fraternity.
vice president of the lnterfrater-
nity Council and treasurer and
Greek Week chairman of the



, Davenport.

. a biology

junior from


Ky., is cur-

rently serv-

ing her third

term as a

senator on

the SGA

CRANSTON Senate. She

also is a member of Kappa Al-

pha Theta social sorority and

vice president of the honorary

leadership society Phi Eta Sig-


Arts and Sciences Senator Jay

Ingle also has expressed a desire
to run for SGA president.




When he heard some senators
disagree with the referendum. Cros-
bie said he “didn’t know why a sen-
ator would be scared of allowing
the student body to decide the way
they want their student elections

Senate response to Crosbie‘s “cir-
cumventing of the senate“ by advo-
cating the referendum promked a

mixed reaction from the senate who
defeated the election reforms

Senator at Large Jeremy Bates
said because the senators haven’t
been doing their jobs. the senate is
to blame for a referendum being

See SGA. Page 10



A President Bush look-alike waved to tans at Rupp Arena and
watched the Razorbacks trounce the Wildcats Saturday.










The Arkansas Razorbacks stomped the

Wildcats 105-88 before a record crowd in

Rupp Arena.
Story, Page 4.


Peggy Deamer will present “Form and
(Dis)Content” in 209 Pence Hall at 1 pm. as
part of a “Women in the Fleld”series.

Boysen critical
of higher educa-

Story, Page 3.


Sports ............................ 4
Diversions ...................... 6
Viewpoint ....................... 8
Classifieds ..................... 9




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theStndentActivitinlfice. Subrniuionotphetogrephlorgrmhiceieemuagedl Wimmtmmmmewwem ”DWI



Monday 1/27

- SAB Movie: 'Lolita' (USA 1962); tree; St.
Center, Center Theater; 7:30pm; call 7-

- Exhibit: Louis Zoeller Bickett, Joseph
Haske, Thelma Mathias, Mauren McQuil~
Ian. and Marianne Stikas; The Galbreath
Gallery; thru 2/29

- Exhibit: An American Sampler: Children's
Books from the Kerlan Collection 01 the
University of Minnesota; UK Art Museum;
thru 2/16

- Exhibit: Portraits from the Golden Age of
Jazz; The Headley Whitney Museum; thru

- Exhibit: Gallery Series; tree; M.l. King Li-
brary-North, Peal Gallery; noon; thru 4/17
- Exhibit: 'Coming to America: Selections
from the Permanent Collection by Immi-
grant Artists'; UK Art Museum; thru 3/22

Wednesday 1/29

0 SAB Movie: 'Dead Again'; $2 for students;
St. Center Worsham Theater; 7:15 and
10pm; call 7-8867

Thursday 1/30

- SAB Movie: 'Dead Again'; 52 for students;
St. Center Worsham Theater; 7:15 and
10pm; call 7-8867

Frlday 1/31

- SAB Movie: ‘Dead Again‘; $210r students;
St. Center Worsham Theater; 7:15 and
10pm; call 7-8867

Saturday 2/1

- SAB Pertorming Arts: Performance. Bebe
Miller Company; SS-students. $8-general
public; UK Memorial Hall; 8pm; call 257-

- SAB Movie: 'Dead Again‘; $2 for students;
St. Center Worsham Theater; 7:15 and
10pm; call 7-8867

Sunday 2/2

- SAB Movie: 'Dead Again'; $2 for students;
St. Center Worsham Theater; 4pm; call 7-

- Pertormance: UK Opera Theatre; paid ad-
mission; SCFA Concert Hall; 2pm; call 7-

- Program: Syncopated Inc. (Tappers), 'Al-
rican Seas, American Roots'; $3 for perlor-
mance, $15 for series; The Headley Whit-
ney Museum; 3pm; call 255-6653

- Readings: Evenings at ArtsPlace: Poetry
and Short Fiction Readings, Deborah
Reed; tree; ArtsPlace: 7pm; call 255-2951


Monday 1/27


Peggy Deemet

Fcrntand D/S‘Ccntent /

Monday. 00pm. 209 Pence Hail

Wednesday 1/29

~ Seminar: Mr. Wensheng Lin, UK Dept 01
Biochemistry, Effect of Breteldin A on In-
tracellular Traflicking of Membrane Pro-
teins and Lipids'; UK Med Center, room
MN563: 4pm

' Meeting: Water Ski Team and Club;
tree; St. Center, room 106; 9pm; call 253-

Thursday 1/30

- Seminar: Dr; James Rooney, UK Dept of
Animal Sciences, 'Some Consideration of
the Normal and Abnormal Equine Locos
motor System'; UK Med Center, room
MN563; 2:50pm; call 3-6032

Frlday 1/31


[7 'SERIES l

iliIDAY'T.):(./iri 19 n IZM 1 men





Saturday, Februrary 1st
UK Memorial Hall, 8:00pm





Monday 1/27
- Volunteer: UK Student Center, many op«
portunities availablel; call 257-8785 to find
out how you can help!
- Seminar: UK Downtown Training Center

Professional Development Seminar. 'Serv-
ing the Internal Customer'; $79; Central Li-

brary Bldg, room 4; 9:30am-4:30pm; call

Tuesday 1/28

- Workshop: 'Essentials 01 Successful
Fundraising; $15; Lexington Federal Sav-
ings Bank-2020 Nicholasville Rd.; 9am-
3pm; call 278-6258









- SAB Movie: 'Lolita' (USA 1962)




- SAB Movie: 'Dead Again”
- UK Basketball: Widcats vs Ole Miss.

Wednesday 1/29


WEDS. JAN 29. new


- SAB Movie: 'Dead Again‘


- SAB Movie: 'Dead Again'


Saturday 2/1
- Training Program: Lexington Rape Crisis
Center volunteers; call 253-2615 or 252‘

Sunday 2/2
- SAB Concert: 'The Pixies'; $15; St. Cen-
ter Grand Ballroom; 8pm; call 257-TICS



- SAB Performing Arts: Perlormance, Bebe
Miller Company

- SAB Movie: Dead Again
- Performance: UK Opera Theatre
- Program: Syncopated Inc. (Tappers). 'Al-
rican Seas, American Roots'
. Readings: Evenings at ArtsPlace: Poetry
and Short Fiction Readings. Deborah Reed







Tuesday 1 I28

' Weekly meetings: Chess Club; tree; St.
Center; 5:30-10pm; call 887-2574

- Weekly meetings: Catholic Newman Cen~
ter Open Student Meeting; tree; Newman
Center. Apt. 8; 11am; call 255-8566

- Weekly meetings: UK Ballroom Dance
Society; $5 per semester; Barker Hall.
dance studio; 7-9pm: call 277-0664

- Weekly meetings: 'Totally Tuesday!’ Free
dinner, worship, and fellowship, United
Methodist Student Center; free; 508 Co-
lumbia Ave.; dinner-6:45pm, worship-
7:30pm; call 254—0250

- Weekly meetings: UK Ultimate Frisbee;
free; Seaton Center Gym; 10pm-midnight;
call 8-2686

Wednesday 1/29

- Weekly meetings: Canterbury Fellowship.
Holy Communion; St. Augustine's Chapel;
5:30pm; call 254-3726

- Weekly meetings: Encounter; free; New
St. Center, room 205; 7pm; call 276-2362
- Weekly meetings: S.A.V.E. meeting: tree:
Old St. Center, room 309; 7pm

Thursday 1/30

- Weekly meetings: Canterbury Club-
Episcopal Student Fellowship; St. Augus-
tine's Chapel; 6:30-7:30pm; call 254-3726
Weekly meetings: Catholic Newman Cen-
ter Night; Newman Center; 7:30-8:30pm;
call 255-8566

- Weekly meetings: Bible Study, United
Methodist Student Center; free; 508 Co-
lumbia Ave.; 8pm; call 254-0250

' Weekly meetings: UK Ultimate Frisbee;
tree; Seaton Center Gym; 10pm-midnight;
call 8-2686

Saturday 2/1
- Weekly meetings: Catholic Sunday Mass;
tree; Newman Center; 6pm; call 255-8566

Sunday 2/2

- Weekly meetings: Canterbury Fellowship,
Holy Communion; tree; St. Augustine's
Chapel; 10:30am and 5:30pm; call 254-

- Weekly meetings: Catholic Sunday Mass;
tree; Newman Center; 9 and 11:30am, 5
and 8:30pm; call 255-8566

- Weekly meetings: Spaghetti Dinner, All-
U-Can-Eat; $23: Newman Center; 6pm;
call 255-8566

- Weekly meetings: University Praise Ser-
vice; lree; 502 Columbia Av.-UK; 11am;
call 233-0313


Wednesday 1/29
- UK Basketball: Widcats vs Ole Miss;
Rupp Arena; 7:30pm

Saturday 2/1
- Hockey: CooICats vs South Florida; at
South Florida

Sunday 2/2
- UK Basketball: Widcats vs Louisiana
State; at Louisiana State; 3:45pm

UK Opera Theatre‘s
grand opera production

or passion. political

.intrigue and deception
.. ' I the grandest style .....

Luci di ¥

by Uactano Donizetti

Suzanne Willis Wayne (Iehh
l’erty Smith

.ltinudty 29,31, l'(‘llrll.ll\’ ’2
singletnry ('r'nter for the Arts

in! ll( kl'l‘~_ phone with.) Tn” l‘L'U









By 20 STMT!
Associated Press

FRANKPORT. Ky. -— Education
Commissioner Thomas Boysen
chided Kentucky higher-education
interests Saturday for not fully sup-
porting court-mandated education

“I would characterize (higher edu-
cation's response) at this point as
sort of constructive milling around,"
Boysen told a group of newspaper

Nonetheless, he said he found “a
lot of willingness and Open-
mindedness" by academicians and
administrators in connection with
education reform.

He acknowledged that they are
under pressure from the General As-
sembly to support the 1990 Ken-
tucky Education Reform Act.

The reform effort stems from the
filing of a complaint in Franklin Cir-
cuit Court in November 1985 by 66
school districts that challenged the
equity and adequacy of funds pro-
vided for the education of Ken-
tucky’s children.

In 1989 the Kentucky Supreme
Court agreed with the complaint’s
major points and settled the issue by
declaring the state's public school

system unconstitutional.

Boysen, a veteran school admin-
istrator, was brought in from Cali-
fornia to take over Kentucky's em-
battled school bureaucracy.

He made his comments about
higher education in response to a
question following a speech to
members of the Kentucky Press As-
sociation at its winter convention.

While displeased with higher-
education support, Boysen cited an
example of good cooperation from
the universities. He said of eight re-
gional service centers — designed
to enhance professional develop-
ment by teachers and administra-
tors — six were on university cam-
puses, “because they wanted to be
networked with this reform.”

In his prepared remarks. Boysen
said he was more confident than a
year ago that education reform in
Kentucky would work “and really
fundamentally transform Kentucky
education and what students know
and can do."

The nation needs to move for-
ward in enacting national standards
and testing of students, he said, ar-
guing that Kentucky is well out in
front of the rest of the country.

He told the journalists that educa-
tion reform was pushing writing in-

Field narrowed to three
for Morehead’s top post

Associated Press

Morehead State University re-
gents pared their list of five presi-
dential finalists down to three on
Saturday after two days of inter-

The three who will be invited to
the Morehead campus before a final
selection is made are:

~Joseph W. Alexander, 44, dean
of the College of Veterinary Medi-
cine at Oklahoma State University
in Stillwater.

o]. Ronnie Davis, 50, dean of the
College of Business Administration
at the University of New Orleans.

-Ronald G. Eaglin, 51, chancellor
of the University of South Caroli-
na's Coastal Carolina College at

The other two finalists inter-
viewed were Alan B. Gould, pro-
vost of Marshall University in
Huntington, W.Va.; and G. Edward
Hughes, president of UK’s Hazard
Community College.

The regents voted 10-0 to ask Al-
exander, Davis and Eaglin to visit
the campus at Morehead, university
spokeswoman Judith Yancy said.

Regents Chairman William Sea-
ton said he invited representatives
of Morehead's faculty, staff, alumni
and the public to sit in on the inter-
views because he thought they
might ask useful questions.

Joining the board on Friday were
four non-regents who were mem-
bers of the nine-member presiden-
tial search committee that narrowed
the list of more than 130 candidates
to the five to be interviewed.

C. Nelson Grote, the university‘s
llth president, will leave June 30.
He has been Morehead's president
since 1987. The university plans to
name a successor in March to take
office July 1.

Alexander is a former University
of Tennessee faculty member and
has been an administrator at Virgin-

ia Tech. He earned a bachelor's de-
gree in animal science from the
University of Arizona, a doctor of
veterinary medicine degree from
Colorado State University and a
master's in educational administra-
tion and supervision from the Uni-
versity of Tennessee.

Davis has held administrative
posts with the College of Business
and Management Studies at the
University of South Alabama and
Western Washington University.
He earned bachelor‘s and master's
degrees in economics from the Uni-
versity of Southern Mississippi and
a doctorate in economics from the
University of Virginia.

Eaglin is former vice chancellor
for academic affairs at the Universi-
ty of South Carolina’s Spartanburg
campus. He earned his bachelor’s in
biology and mathematics from
Southeast Missouri State Universi-
ty, master‘s in student personnel ad-
ministration from Southern Illinois
University and doctorate in educa-
tional psychology from the Univer-
sity of Utah.

Yancy said the three would visit
the campus as soon as arrangements
could be made.







Kentucky Kernel
Like it or not, it’s

YOUR student


Buy one 6" sub
and a medium
drink and get
second 6" sub


(After 7pm only)

'Second 6" sub must be of
equal or lesser price. Limit one.
Not good with any other offer.
No coupon necessary.

325 S. Lime 233-7811
(Next to Two Keys)











2201 Re ency Road
Su to 508

276-541 9

Prepare for Spring exams


Class startlng Feb. 6


Class starting Fab. 6


I would characterize (higher education’s
response) at this point as sort of constructive

milling around.

struction -— the kind that “builds up
confidence. craftsmanship and the
habit of collaboration.”

He said 50,000 fourth-graders, as
well as thousands of nth-graders,
are developing writing portfolios, in
a climate that previously did not en-
courage writing skills.

“The students need to think of
themselves as writers. We know
that writing is so central to thinking
that we have to build up fluency
very, very powerfully —- fluency
into form into correctness.”

Boysen addressed fiscal problems
facing years two and three of educa-
tion reform, especially in view of
the current recession.

Thomas Boysen,
Education Commissioner

He reviewed his recent budget re.
quest of an increase from the previ-
ous biennium of 8.6 percent, or
$181 million.

Noting that estimates of total new
revenue for the state range from
zero to $50 million, Boysen ac-
knowledged that something would
have to give.

Joining Boysen was Robert Sex-
ton, executive director of the Prich-
ard Committee and president of the
Kentucky Center for Public Issues.

Education reform, he said, ”is a
terribly complex activity to put into
place. It also is spread out over time
and is not a quick fix, and that kind
of goes against our grain.




Procedure for Recommending
Revisions of Student Code

Pursuant to the Code of Student Conduct. Article VII,
the Student Code Committee will accept and review
recommendations from UK students. faculty and staff
regarding proposed revisions of the Code. Such
recommendations must be in writing, should be as
explict as possible, and should be addressed to the
Committee, c/o Office of Vice Chancellor of Student
Affairs, Lexington Campus, 529 Patterson Office Tower,
00273. Recommendations should indicate the name of
the proposing individual or organization, mailing
address and telephone number. Recommended
revisions should be submitted by February 14, 1992,
and preferably earlier than that date. The Code is
published as Part | (pages 1-29 of the document
entitled “Student Rights and Responsibities" dated
August 16, 1990, Revision Part ll—November 1991 ).





Mucky Kernel, lhnday, January 27. ton ~ 3_

Boysen criticizes higher education’s response to reform

“That is something I think that is
always useful to remember. We
want quick results that are good for
political reasons and for political
gratification." he said.

“We are not patient and we
shouldn't be too patient. But this
problem we are dealing with took
three or four or five generations to
create and it is going to take time to
change it.

“I believe very genuinely tlmt im-
plementing this reform program as
it is envisioned is going to be the

toughest challenge our generation -
of Kentuckians ever has had to .
face." he said. '

Sexton said he was pleased that ;
newspapers in Kentucky ind not '
been carrying stories about politics
in the Department of Education.

“Just think of the contrast there,"
he said. “We are now focusing on
the issues instead of whether the su-
perintendent is going to run for this
office or that office or hire this fel-
low or that fellow or whatever."



living expenses.





The Navy is accepting applications now for
scholarships to qualified students enrolled in or
who expect to be accepted to an accredited AMA or
AOA medical/osteopathic school in the United
States or Puerto Rico. l'nited States citizenship is

—Here's What You Can Expect-

0 Up to 4 years of full tuition including

books, fees and necessary equipment.
0 A stipend of more than $700 a month for

0 Opportunities to pursue clinical and
professional duties during summer


In KY l-800-992-6289. Outside
KY call 1-800-843-6932.


You and the Navy.
Full Speed Ahead.




Table Soccer


Table Tennis

Pocket Billiards

Wed, Jan. 29 6—10 pm
Wed. Jan.29 6—10pm
Wed, Jan. 29 6—10 pm
Wed, Jan. 29 6—10 pm
Jan. 28, 6 pm—10 pm
Jan. 30. 6 pm-10 pm
Feb. 1, 12:30 pm-5 pm
Jan. 28, 6 pm-10 pm
Jan. 30. 6 pm-10 pm
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 :5 ‘ mm! Ml. My, January 27, 1902

Oliver Miller,
gnot Mashbum
f‘man in middle

Sports Editor

» With his arms erect over his 6-

‘ foot-9 body and hands perched in a
shooter‘s follow through, Arkansas
center Oliver Miller twirled his 295
pounds and vacated the free-throw

It was a dance UK fans could
have missed Saturday afternoon at
Rupp Arena.

Miller, who scored 19 points and
grabbed eight rebounds, had just hit
Arkansas' ninth and 10th consecu-
tive free throws. His pair of points
with 26 seconds remaining pushed
,his team‘s lead to 103-85. They so-
lidified UK‘s 105-88 defeat

They were not only a prelude to
Miller’s whirling dance, but a result
of Arkansas‘ imposing play. They
were a two-step in Arkansas’ victo-
ry march.

“There was a reason tonight,”
UK coach Rick Pitino said after-
ward. “You can’t get around him.”

The Wildcats (14-4 overall, 4-2

‘ Southeastern Conference) demon-
‘ strated again that in the presence of
an opponent‘s formidable inside
game, defeat is certain.

Arkansas (17-3, 6-1) held sopho-
more forward Jamal Mashbum,
UK’s leading scorer, to four points
and four rebounds. At halftime,
Mashbum was scoreless and sad-
dled with three personal fouls.

“Mashbum never got into the
flow of the game,” said Arkansas
coach Nolan Richardson.

Mashbum. however. was not the
lone victim of the Razorbacks'
frontcourt attack.

Freshman Andre Riddick, who
made his first start as a Cat Satur-
day, had picked up three fouls only
3:31 into the first half. Thus, Rid-
dick was relegated to the bench.
Gimel Martinez, whom Riddick re-
placed, later fouled out.

Despite UK's frontcourt prob-
lems, UK covered Arkansas’
strength with its own speciality —
the three-point shot.

Junior Dale Brown and senior
Deron Feldhaus each hit three
three-pointers in the first half. Sen-

' ior John Pelphrey hit two.

Brown, Feldhaus and Pelphrey
each scored 11 points in the first
half to lead UK.

Brown‘s first trey gave UK a 3-0

- lead, his second tied the game at 10,
- and his third pushed UK‘s to 14-12.

At the end of the first half, UK was
i eight of 19 from three-point range

Wildcats no match as Razorbacks Win 105-88


,, Arkansas crashes UK’s
star-studded pig roast



GREG EANS/Kornol Staff

UK‘s John Pelphrey battles for the basketball with Arkansas guard Todd Day Saturday at Rupp Arena.
Pelphrey scored 22 points, including five three—pointers. Day scored 18 points.

and leading 51-50.

But in the second half UK man-
aged only 10 attempts at the three-
pointer and was successful with
only four. The Razorbacks also hit
only four three-pointers in the sec-
ond half.

It was the first two that killed

Scoring in the second half began
with a dunk by Miller, giving Ar-
kansas a 52-51 lead. Razorback

guard Todd Day then hit two three-
pointers. UK trailed by seven. But
Day would pick up his fourth foul
two minutes later.

And nearly three and a half min-
utes later, Mashbum picked up his
founh. With Day and Mashbum on
the bench, UK turned to Pelphrey
and Feldhaus.

Pelphrey, who scored 22 points,
hit two three-pointers. UK trailed

Two layups by Feldhaus gave the
Cats a 73-72 lead with less than 11
minutes to play. But UK would
never lead again.

With Mashbum, Feldhaus and
Martinez carrying four fouls each,
UK could do nothing to curb Ar-
kansas’ fast-break offense. With 56
seconds remaining, the Cats trailed

Thirty seconds later, Miller
stepped to the line for his two free
throws. His dance followed.

Everyone who was anyone
showed up Saturday for the “Pig
Roast” at Rupp Arena. And al-
though the festivities were appetiz-
ing. the pig was a little under-

UK's guest list included a pot-
pourri of distinguished individuals:
from Glen Campbell and President
Bush to the three blind mice; for-
mer UK players Reggie Hanson,
Derrick Miller and Johnathon Mill-
er; UK football coach Bill Curry;
nearly a dozen NBA scouts; and
even America’s forest fire preven-
tion spokesman— Smokey the

The Southeastern Conference’s
black tie, which featured the No. 8
Wildcats and the No. 9 Arkansas
Razorbacks, was not cheap. Some
paid as much as $200 per plate. But
not everyone brought their best ta-
ble manners.

A group in Rupp‘s upper decks
forgot their s