xt7stq5rc37j https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7stq5rc37j/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 2004-09-15 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, September 15, 2004 text The Kentucky Kernel, September 15, 2004 2004 2004-09-15 2020 true xt7stq5rc37j section xt7stq5rc37j Wednesday

September 15, 2004

newsroom: 257-1915

First issue free. Subsequent issues 25 cents.


Celebrating 33 years of independence


A penny saved is worth more
than you might think
Page 6

Annual football pep rally comes
to Stoll Field
Page 8


New center seeks to keep students at UK

By Sarnieh Shalash
m: xixruc‘fifiifi

While the retention rate of
first-year students is at a 10
year low. administrators say
they hope new programs will
keep freshmen in UK's classes
a little longer.

Retention fell to 77.1 per-
cent in 2002. meaning more
than one in five first-year stu-
dents didn’t return to UK in
fall 2003.

“When you look at stu-
dents who didn’t come back.
about half f them were on
probation suspended for

academic reasons." said
Roger Sugarman. director of
institutional research.

Also many students cited
wanting to move closer to
home. not being able to afford
school fees and UK’s large
size and large classes as rea«
sons for leaving in a survey
conducted last spring by Sug-
arman‘s office.

UK's retention rate has
eclipsed 80 percent one time
since 1986.

“1 think we all want to see
it go up again," Sugarman
said. referring to the peak
year of 1999. when the reten-

tion rate was 80.4 percent.
“Everyone is trying to do a
much better job of accommo
dating students. especially
with this new class that has
set a record enrollment."

In 1999. 534 freshmen did
not come back to UK, out of a
freshman class of 2.727. in
2002, 845 of 3.692 freshmen did
not return for their sopho
more years.

But this year. UK has de-
veloped initiatives to help stu-
dents succeed through en-
hanced academic programs
on campus.

The Thomas D. Clark

Study in the WT. Young Li-
brary opened this year and
houses a writing center. acad-
emic counseling. workshops.
classes and free tutoring.
"Their location and cen‘
tral administration is new. so
we can provide better ser-
vices." said Jane Jensen. fac-
ulty coordinator for first-year
initiatives. “There have al-
ways been academic supports.
but they were usually‘hosted
by individual departments or
didn’t have a physical space."
In the past. those services
were scattered across campus.
Now. the study, which is on






Plumes of smoke filled the
skies at the Bluegrass indoor
Firing Range yesterday after
noon. At least six Lexington
Fire Department engines
responded to a two-alarm
fire. The fire started while
employee Carl Draper was
giving a private shooting les-
son. Draper and co-worker
Robbie Poindexter attempted
to extinguish the blaze with
water. “We thought we could
put it out. but there was just
too much smoke," Draper
said. The fire department
arrived at the scene around
4:10 pm and took about two
hours to control the fire, said
Maj. Darrell Osborne of the
Lexington Fire Department.
The intense heat caused
some ammunition to dis-
charge. However. no one was
injured in the fire, which was
located on Enterprise Drive.
off Old Frankfort Pike.
Osborne said the cause of
the fire is still being investi-

(left) Lexington firefighters
use the Aerial Ladder Engine
to fight the fire from above
the structure. Firefighter
Cliff Birdsong operates the
controls for the ladder while
firefighter Rob Volpenhein
mans the hose.

(below) While firefighters
rest after controlling the
blaze, UK marketing senior
Jason Pierce talks with firing
range employees and fire-
fighters about items pulled
from the fire.

mmavmnwrmnn I







Football players enter pleas, two face trial

By Jeff Patterson

mi mm mm
TWo UK football players
pleaded innocent to indecent
exposure charges yesterday
in Fayette District (‘ourt A
former player, also charged
in the incident. pleaded
guilty to disorderly conduct.
Eric Klope and Casey
Shumate. redshirt freshmen
offensive linemen on UK‘s
football team. were charged
with “exposing themselves“
at an offcampus house June
ll. according to police re-

ports. Joe Razzano, who left
the team in August. was arv
rested that evening when po
lice found him naked on the
porch of a house on the 400
block of ()ldham Avenue.

Klope and Shumate will
face separate jury trials
starting Nov. 1. said assistant
Fayette County Attorney
.lack Miller.

Razzano originally faced
tWo counts of the charge. but
prosecutors "merged" the
counts into disorderly con-
duct. and he was ordered to
pay a 850 fine.

clined to comment.

Razzano and .lim Lowry.
attorney representing
three defendants. de-

According to police re-

The boys ages 10 and i
told their parents when .‘

they got home. and the police
were called.

Klope and Shumate were

ports. Klope. Razzano and
Shumate made “sexual coni-
ments" toward two juvenile
boys who were riding their
bikes on ()ldham Avenue.

The report said they in-
vited the boys to “come up
here so we can have a big
orgy." They also told the kids
to “show some respect for
UK football players." accord-
ing to the police report.

not at the house when police
arrived. Klope said after
practice Monday he and Shu-
mate were not at the ()ldham
Avenue house the night of
the reported incident.

UK head coach Rich
Brooks said the two would
continue to play with the



the fifth floor of the library.
holds almost everything.
Jensen said.

“A student can go there
and basically explain what
they’re worried about or hav‘
ing a hard time in." she said.
Jensen added that it’s better
for students to visit the study
before their first exams. since
some courses only have a few
all semester.

Associate Provost Philipp
Kraemer said that early inter-
vention is key to keeping stu-
dents in good standing. and
thinks consolidating student
support in one location will

be helpful.

“We're trying to get a one-
stop shop for students that
need help with anything."
Kraemer said.

UK has invested more
than $100000 in various ini~
tiatives to improve academic
support this year. he said.

Because the programs are
located as a ”one-stop shop."
Jensen said the ease of point-
ing students in the right di~
rection would be tremendous.

"If someone comes in for
a writing consultation but is

See Retain on page 2

University Health Service
plans to move to new site

By Troy Lyle

The University Health
Service is so crunched for
space that doctors and nurs-
es are forced to work with
patients in the waiting area.
said Dr. Gregory Moore. di-
rector for University Health

Because of this. UK is
looking to build a new com-
plex to replace the Universi-
ty Health Service in the Ken-
tucky Clinic on Limestone

“Patients have no priva-
cy." he said.

“We simply need more
space to meet the growing
needs placed upon health

The new facility should
connect the Kentucky Clin-
ic. the Charles Wethington
Allied Health Building and

the Sanders-Brown Center
for Aging. creating a central
health complex at the cor-
ner of Rose and Limestone

Construction could start
in summer 2005. pending ap-
proval from the UK Board of
Trustees and the state legis-
lature. said Pat Terrell. vice
president of student affairs.

The center could open as
early as fall 2007. she said.

The project stems from
student requests. the grow-
ing needs of University
Health Service and the out-
dated workspace. said Dr.
Gregory Moore. director for
University Health Service.

“The doctors. nurses. pa
tients and staff all share a
severely cramped work
area." Moore ind.

Despite the lack of space.

See Health on page 2

TV star to talk business
at Lexington conference

By Jonathan Meador

For most people. hear
ing “you're fired" is the
sign of a
bad day.

For Amy
Henry. it
was quite
the oppo-

“ H e a r -
ing (those
words) on
n at i o n a 1
has opened up many new
opportunities for me." she

Henry. best known as
the last woman standing on
the hit NBC reality series
“The Apprentice." will he
in Lexington for the Women
Mean Business (‘onference
and a book signing tomor-
row night.

Since sparring with The
Donald. Henry has learned
a few things and written a
book on her business savvy.
What it Takes Speak l‘p.
Step Up. Move l’p (St. Mare
tin‘s Press).

Henry‘s book is a
primer for women seeking
to get a leg-up in today's
malesdominated workplace

"This book is an evolu-
tion of ideas I had over a
long time." she said.

With a resume spanning
clients such as IBM. .lPMor»
gan (‘hase and Merrill
Lynch. Henry seems apt to
tell the life and times of
one woman‘s attempts to
break through the glass
ceiling and how other
women can do the same.

“I think that the phrase.
‘glass ceiling.‘ is something
that women have created
for themselves." she said.
“It's an excuse to not be as-
sertive. (Women) think that
if they keep their heads
down and work hard then
they'll get promoted.

“Today. this is just not
the case.“

A born and bred Texan.
Henry is no stranger to
hard work. She started her


first business a lemon-
ade stand at age six.

“At an age when most
kids still had sitters." Hen
ry advertised her SZ-an
hour babysitting business
by distributing f‘lyers
around her hometown
neighborhood in Arlington.
Texas. She later graduated
with honors from Texas
A&M and received a mas-
ter's degree in business at
Texas Christian University.

Post-Apprentice. Henry
is now poised for a nine-
city book tour. where she
will share what she has
learned and sign auto-
graphs l‘or all would-be
boardroom contenders to

With her stop tomorrow.
Henry will espouse her cen-
tral philosophy of “no cry
ing in the boardroom."

"The biggest challenge
for women is being able to
manage their emotions in
the workplace." she said.
"Women tend to use nega-
tiye emotions crying.
taking things personally:
They need to focus on rela
tionship building. empathy.
things that make us great
businesswomen and make
its strong professionals."

features .1 A‘ykernelrorn


Amy Henry is the
keynote speaker at the
Women Mean Business
Conference at noon to-
morrow at the Lexington
Convention Center on
South Broadway between
Main and High streets.
Conference registration
starts at 8 am. Tickets
cost $99 for the entire con-
ference. Call 257-7667 for
more information.

Henry will sign copies
of What It Takes: Speak
Up. Step Up. Move On at 7
pm. tomorrow at Joseph-
Beth Booksellers in Lex-
ington Green on
Nicholasville Road. Call
273-2911 for more informa-





 Pier 2 | Wednesday Sept.15, 2004



Continued from page I

University Health Service
consistently receives high
marks on patient surveys.
said Associate Director
Karen Clancy

“We have an overall ap-
proval rating of 99 percent
among students." she said.

“The only complaints
students have center around
there not being enough
space and a lack of privacy“

Kaley Goff. a clinical nu-
trition sophomore. said she
is pleased with the service.

“The staff and doctors
are excellent it's just that
the waiting area and office
seem cramped and clut-
tered." she said.

The lack of private
rooms can be uncomfort»
able. said Maureen Sullivan.
a secondary English educa»
tion junior.

“Some of the things you
need to discuss with a doc
tor are personal.“ Sullivan


Continued from page I

really having a hard time
with time management. the
writing consultant can refer
them to a learning specialist."
she said. “They can talk about
organizing or note-taking
techniques. and discover
maybe writing isn't the prob-

“They can refer back and

““6"“ Want to work pols at was

By Deborah Bartleld Berry


less than 50 days until Nov 2.
and faced with a critical
shortage of trained poll
workers. federal and state
election officials plan to ex
pand the pool by turning to
college students.

The federal Elections As-
sistance Commission will
award $750000 in grants this

stint ll. PEN



tuna-In l mu

third-year psychology graduate student Andy Shelton (left), Erica
Stuhbs. a business administration freshman (middle), and Dominic
lhomas, a sports medicine freshman, sat in the University Health Service

waiting room yesterday.

"A private room would
make people feel more open
and comfortable."

The new complex could
cost about $24 million.
That‘s a good value. said
Moore. considering they see
more than 56,000 students a
year and another 15.000 fac-

fonh." she said.

.lensen also said it‘s im-
portant for students to make
at least one connection with a
person invested in their suc
cess. aside from their parents.

"When you make a con»
nection with a teacher. you
don't want to let them down."
she said. “I think sometimes
students just feel over-
whelmed and stressed. so they
,ltlst check out."

.Iensen said she feels
strongly that what l'K does in
academics is helping students

month to universities. faith-
based organizations and non-
partisan groups aimed at re-
cruiting college students as
paid poll workers.

“In many ways. it‘s al
ways been a pressing issue
but there are so many
changes going on." said Ray
Martinez. a commissioner.
“We want to have people who
are trained properly and we
want to have enough poll

. *v

ulty and staff.

“Our patients espe»
cially the students , de-
serve the best UK can offer
in health care." he said.

“They deserve a state of
the art. fully functional
health facility"

tlylem kykernelrom

stay focused. but that it's easy
to get distracted and pulled in
many different directions.
“We put a lot of emphasis
on retention one year to the
next. but the fact of the mat-
ter is that people‘s lives don't
go in straight lines." she said.
“They might take time off.
go to another university. or
stay here for four years and
move on for another degree.
Every individual makes their
own choices."
ssha lash ta kykerrwl. 00m

At least 2 million poll
workers and judges are need-
ed for the upcoming election.
compared with 1.4 million in
2000. say federal election offi-

To help fill the gap. offi-
cials hope to recruit workers
through corporate volunteer
programs and colleges. The
workers will staff nearly
200.000 polling places. with as
many as three to four work-
ers at each site.

4 i s... ,' - .. ~ ‘~”_ ..
T “a” ~ X“!






This week. a sea of Greek letter shirts
have invaded the hallways on campus.
Yesterday. people driving down Alumni during
rush hour saw swarms of people playing soft-
ball as a large crowd watched and cheered on
their teams. Thcsc strange occurrences are no
coincidence. as Greek Week. sponsored by the
Inter Greek Programming Assembly. is in full
swing. Every day this week. UK fraternities
and sororities come together to raise money
for philanthropies and celebrate the beginning
of the Greek fundraising calendar. Mike
Falkowitz. Assocrate Dean of Students.
describes Greek Week as. “An exciting time at
UK. It‘s a great opportunity for the 3100
campus leaders to come together as a commu-
nity and celebrate the Greek experience."

The theme of Greek Week is "24
Letters. 7 Days. 1 Purpose". and is a showcase
of the unity and service that fraternities and
sororities on campus look to provide to their
new members. Matt Douglas. lGPA Chair.
described the theme as. “a way to really drive
home to both new and current fratcmity mem-
bers the importance of unity. not just within
their own organization. but as one group of
men and women who are looking to really
change the community we live in."

Monday‘s classes were crowded with Greeks
showing pride for organizations by panicipat-
ing in “Wear Your Letters Day“. Yesterday.
Delta Delta Delta sorority hosted its yearly




Si it if Ptiliiffilll‘ifiy

Sift?! ii PENi‘éttiitQ

Frats at Bat softball philanthropy event, rais-
ing money for their chapter philanthopy.
Today. Kappa Kappa Gamma will conduct its _
own Kappa Kamival event. centering their day
around a book drive for the Reading is
Fundamental program.

Greek Week is also a great way for
new fraternity and sorority members to take
their first steps into Greek Life here at UK.
This week oficrs new members the perfect
balance of philanthropy. leadership. unity. and
fun that personifies the UK Greeks. New
member Blake Baker. a current fraternity
pledge. stated that "Greek Week has really
shown me that unity among Greeks at UK is
unmatched. Joining a fraternity at UK has
erased old fratemity stereotypes and promoted
service and leadership."

Look for Greek Week events to con-
now: through the end ofthc week; tomorrow.
fratcmitics and sororities are conducting a “Jar
Wars" event. raising money for all chapter
philanthropics by collecting spare change. On
Friday. lGPA is holding a “Meet the Greeks"
cookout. where new members have the oppor-
tunity to meet [)can Susan West as she con-
ducts a game of“Susan Says". and Dean Mike
Falkowitz as he rcfcrccs a volleyball touma-
ment, “Greek Week is a perfect opponunity to
demonstrate the bonds that must Within the
UK Greek Community." Falkowitz says.

Fer. "



M. writes

my I! campusfood.com'

The tollowrng restaurants are also available onllne but are not partlcrpatlng in the free
food giveaway.
Vigny's Cale I PJ's Mediterranean Grill I La Gourmet Pizza l Beamo's Little Sicily Pizza l
Mr. Wok


Sept. 15, 2004

By Kyle Hamilton
viii fiffin‘éfin

A long time hangout for
UK students, the Cat’s Den in
the Student Center has expe-
rienced a recent growth in

Much of this growth has
been attributed to the tour-
naments , pool. table ten-
nis. poker. spades. etc. 7 that
the Cat's Den hosts.

Eric Rogier. the tourna-
ment coordinator for the
Cat’s Den. said that tourna-
ment turnouts started get»
ting larger during the 2004
spring semester and contin~
tied into this fall.

“For this year‘s table ten-
nis tournament I was expect-
ing around 40 to 50 people w
83 people showed up." the
chemistry junior said.

Of the 83 people in the
table tennis tournament,
Troy Howell was the last one

“I played in the tourna-
ments last year and was ex-
pecting 40 to 50 people to be

in them." said Howell, an ac- sel

counting graduate student.
“This time there were over
80 people. and a lot of those
players were good."

Jeremy Mooney. assistant
manager of the Cat‘s Den. at-
tributes the increase in the
amount of tournament en~
tries to different reasons.

“We've stepped up the ad-
vertising a lot." said Mooney.
a psychology senior. “Plus.
with the largest freshman
class ever. there’s just more
students that come here."

And they are expected to
keep coming.

A euchre tournament is
scheduled for tomorrow. and
a Texas Hold ‘Em Tourna-
ment is planned for October.

in the spring. the Texas
Hold ‘Em tournament drew
421 entries. and Mooney ex-
pects the same this season.

In addition to the tourna'
ments, the Cat’s Den credits
its rise in popularity to the
weekly comedy shows it of-
fers on Wednesday nights.

Mooney said that the
shows have been consistent
l-outs with around 125 to

Tim Wiseman
Sports Editor


Ryan Davis, a math sophomore, lines up his next shot during the 9 Ball
Tournament held last week at the Cat's Den in the Student Center.

150 people showing up.
Mooney also said the
Cat’s Den offers students the
chance to do their own thing
every day, not just during
special events.
“The Cat‘s Den is always




UK senior wide receiver
Gerad Parker was injured in
practice Tuesday after run-
ning into a crane.

After catching a pass deep
in the end zone at the Nutter
Training Facility. he crashed
into the crane used to video‘
tape practice from above. He
suffered a severe cut on his
left leg and was taken to the
training room for stitches. His
playing status for Saturday's
game against Indiana is ques-
tionable. said UK head coach
Rich Brooks.

Women's doll finishes 12th

The UK women‘s golf
team took 12th place at the
College of Charleston Cougar

Classic in Hanahan. 8.0 With
a three round score of 227 (74-
7974). freshman Beth Felts led
the Cats in her college debut
and tied for 32nd overall.

Sophomore Emily Cul-
bertson finished 45th overall
with a score of 231 (7978—74)
while junior Chapin Hoskins
finished 63rd with a score of
236 (7782-77).

Louisiana State took the
team championship. while
Virginia's Rachel Smith won
the individual championship.


For the fourth time in his
career, UK senior midfielder
Jamal Shteiwi has been
named Mid-American Confer.
ence Player of the Week.

Shteiwi scored four goals
in UK's three victories last









SEPT. 17



ONE Punposz

week. and he was also named
to the College Soccer News
National Team of the Week.

For the season. he leads
the conference in shots. goals
and points. and he is second
in assists. He has scored a
goal or had an assist in six
straight games. the second
longest streak in school histo

Five Cats rise in rankings

UK seniors Tigran Mar
tirosyan and Jesse Witten and
junior Nate Emge each have
landed preseason singles
rankings from the Intercolle-
giate Tennis Association.

Witten. a 2002 NCAA sin-
gles runner-up from Naples.
Fla. enters the fall season
with the No. :3 men’s singles
ranking. He finished the







open for students to do what

they want." he said. “They

can play pool or ping pong or

just watch TV and lay on the


khamiltonia kykernel. com

spring ranked No. 7. Mar-
tirosyan, a senior from Yere-
van. Armenia. begins the sea-
son with a N0. 53 singles
ranking. Emge. an Evansville.
Ind, native. begins the fall
ranked No. 119.

UK senior Aibika
Kalsarieva and sophomore
Sarah Foster enter the season
ranked No. 3 in doubles by the

After finishing the spring
ranked No. 15, Kalsarieva en-
ters the fall with the lTA’s No.
9 ranking in women‘s singles.
Foster enters the fall with a
No. 32 singles ranking after
ending the spring ranked No.






Need Parking?!!?

lit/l will in A [NM
1' “(A ii. non: tr. i‘ummt -

NH 1414' Park!!!”

[out “it .l N.

l‘l u n‘iulilili in It!

\jltiii \ .I‘i'l‘it‘."
(NH? .‘1 MlWH/li K II! \

liiimum lmiluninim


Dr. Kan

lnuml umdr Wail Man on Nicholamlk Rd. Man '( ) Wu


' Comprehensive live

0 (.ontau [mixes

' lreatment ol hyc
lnlettion .mcl l)l\cd.\c\

' Walk-ins Vii-Iconic



Mon. Tues. Thurs. Hi.
10 am " pm
Whl (iii
\.it ‘1 mi 3 pm

. Will
i M
Tu!) m; s SAT
swmem pA‘R'nr WEEKEND
COME WHETHER wrl’llB unies

.; ‘1. "It;





Personal Health Counselors Needed
The Health Literacy Project and BeHIP, the

Behavioral Health Improvement Program. are looking
for graduate students to work part—time as Personal
Health Counselors. PHCS work with UK employees,
spouses and retirees over the telephone and assist
them in their effort to adopt more healthful behaviors.
We otter flexible work hours. a rewarding Work
environment and valuable work experience. Please
email JoAnne Burch Burris at loAnne.Burris@uky.edu
for more information or to submit a resume and letter
of application.



As T g"[ in V
S n ‘l
ee "l ’ 9&3?“





ighllAlex Reymundo

To" 8:00 PM in the Student Center Cats Den
Reymundo headlines in comedy clubs across the nation, while
continuing to make countless television appearances on
networks such as HBO, Showtime, and A&E. Other
accomplishments include his critically acclaimed CD, "Stop me
When I Lie", and his title role in the movie "One Night in



 Hillary Canada
Asst. Features Editor

Phone: 257-1915
E-maii: hcanadaOkykerneIcom

Sept. 15. 2004




The Wylde Bunch wa he Word-

9 pm. The Dame. Tickets cost $5.



8:30 pm Hoosier Daddy 2, StoII
Field. Free.

Southern Culture on the Skids

9 pm. The Dame. Tickets cost $12.

Nappy Roots
Time TBA. Waterfront Park,
Louisville. Free.

Jabail Afrika

7 pm. The Dame. Tickets cost 310.

Charlie Daniels Band w/Jessica

7:30 pm. The Bourbon Festival,
Bardstown. Free.

0C Supertones w/T he Wedding


Wt?! 5.....- 5


SEPT. 15 - SEPT. 21

mm m n mammal
Southern rockers Lynyrd Skynyrd will perform at 7:30 pm. Sunday, Sept. 26 on the Great Lawn at Waterfront
Park in Louisville. Tickets cost $25 and are available at Ticketmaster.

8 pm. The Underground, Cincin-
nati. Tickets cost $13.

10 pm. The Dame. Tickets cost $5.


Randy Travis

7 pm. The New Barn, Renfro Val-
ley. Tickets cost $20.

Van Halen w/Laidlaw
7:30 pm. US Bank Arena, Cincin-
nati. Tickets cost $52 - S72.

11:30 pm. Furlongs. Tickets cost


Chevelle w/Finger Eleven, Chronic
Future, Flaw 8 Jackson Sneed
Time TBA. Waterfront Park.
Louisville. Tickets cost $15.

Bill Santen 8 Warner Milks


_, tar-’uiiwvriv
.. 'l .1. (I ' "E
in '2’,” inning




‘1: I r“ 5' iv. Arr elzr-‘w “,2 it} (1'!!! Annie C '

' 51v "‘39 ..<


J ‘1 3,4 if,“ .. s, .;


' ,z' (I

v ‘ ‘4"“" II‘im“ III "


.I'Ir ‘: ' .w «I

FREE an" "


.5. .s. r-.--»/.. .l 5. ,5
trimmW1mw‘IrAriflt',—4-rfl ~N1J‘M.
muvw'nl' I"Vv m. .. 5 w v v ,5 -


'5 l IIV" v5. .IIL»».~IW~
“5...”... Mi.“ u...- ...-....... u... w. ..

4 ,5"; I my

2‘11! 5-" I‘wil'L’H‘ ".‘w-H
.1 l 1&4 .1 Ir

1?. I: 2 ‘l‘

n », ’. 0
II{”‘ ‘qiifix‘r r

I r , -
3L )-c4' .1 .


"a r. V. a. as. .. Mr... or .-
N..1l‘i r-v . m.»

9 pm. The Dame. Tickets cost $3.


Breaking Benjamin

7:30 pm. Verve Concert Hall. Tick-
ets cost $10.

The Spiders w/PB Army
9 pm The Southgate House, New-
port. Tickets cost $8.

Addison Groove Project w/T he
Jennifer Hartswick Band
9 pm. The Dame. Tickets cost $6.


Super Kung Fu Motorcycle Monkey
12 am. Sept. 25. The Dame. Tick-
ets cost $2.

Lynyrd Skynyrd

7:30 p.m. Sept. 26. Great Lawn at
Waterfront Park, Louisville. Tickets
cost $25.






i‘, " .iI'cI‘tu

i-u- >1| ,n



IUMOP emu mi: Bum-u 10: MA luau
weqeig peq3 :agsnw aAn .

SJauaiid JBXIW ‘8 EXDOA s$~

spJeMpg uqor ’8 Lpnzpax qsor :agsnw aAn.
SJauaiid Ii;-

Japuenso JUEJE) )9 saIdew A3103 :aisnw aAn .


KUPJ'HUS Mil} “WHO” 05-? m; "3‘0

.m- .

MUN“ Mu"-
' .u G In. ‘ a a u

u m mu

- scum IUD-emu run
in: run. '2‘». < w
cluuun ecu
i u w“ u

'34! Yes

- newt-v"- I a
"'1 ‘5‘ ’a’

27? “Its ieeldedlriiieimi'mn

I Clip ‘em out! '

lrnurs. 9/30 in the Kemeil




Wednesday, 9/22/2004 DON’T MISS OUT!
11200 a.m.- 3200 pm. NETWORKING

Student Center

Business Attire + Resume





UV Tanning


VIRGINIA AVE hurl)“ fmm Unin Quri-ii‘ ,.. .m. .,..,.,

l|\IRl()\ ( R()\\i\(.

(JrnnIH 11.. .51..

‘54 I-IIII H





a V



with a valid College in
row - SEI’I- 25
Call 859-255-0752I01‘ more information

7‘; R V“








 I L


Wednesday Sept. 15, 2004 _I RAE: _5H _


. .


:Cwyneth Paltrow and Jude Law star alongside Angelina Jolie In the CG! realm of Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow. The film opens Friday at

"Regal and Reel Deal cinemas


Captain and the World

f-j In a throwback to great pulp
“scr- fr movres (George Iucas pay
dttentron) lude Law plays Ioe Sul-

.ltian whose alias Sky Captain Is
3150th fIghter pilot when arn~
:brtrous reporter Poz’ ry Perkrns

{Gwyneth Paltrow) d: scovers many

ofthe world s screntrsts are drsap-

.pearrng and grant robots are corn-

'Etdentally attacking Gotham City
(sorry. no Batman In this one) she
teams up With her or d flame
Toe/Sky. to tryI to thwart the
Schemes of the rneyrtable mad scr‘
ent rst Thrs n In also stars Angela-

'na olre as a tough as narls naval

ottrcer Francesca "Franky” Cook.
(who manages to make that eye»
patch look awfuilv hot) and Cror
vannr Rrbrsr as Polly's newspaper
szdekrck Dex Desprte the abun-

'darrce (f brooding C31, thrs one
looks irke a retro hrt Drrected by

Kerry Conran At Regal and Reel

Mr. 3000

Bernre Mac lS Stan Ross a re
tired baseball player who has
turned h.s zooo hzts Into a hrghly
successlul busrness g.mmICk Hrs
"Mr zooo" ernprre suddenly hangs
III the balance when upon revIew
for hrs entry Into the Hall of Fame.
It turns out that three of hrs hits
don t count Now, IIE‘dIIIIg (.0.
Stan tries to break back Into the
game with trrth trrne and the

modern era of baseball agarnst
hrm whrle I trust Bernre to be
hysterical and carry thrs one on
hrs Own. l flat out refuse to make
any Iokes about this movre berng
a hrt Directed by Charles Stone
III At Regal and Reel Deal.


Peter Colt (Paul Bet'any. Mas-
ter and Commander) Is a low-
ranked tennis player who man-
ages to score a wild card Invrte to
play In Wrmbledon In the typical
(I m sure It's a genre somehOwl
he falls for superstar Amerrcan te-
male tennis prodrgy. trzzre Brad-
bury (krrsten Dunst) Soon wrth
Ir :1; e s encouragement It seems
Peter m. ght have a shot of wrn-
rung the tournament Thrs movre
may be an underdog story. but.
the biggest upset about thrs trlm
rs that Hugh Grant someh0w
mzssed being cast That. and the
sad tact the Brrts have to resort to
makIng a move about one ot
their ‘wzx havrng a chance of
wILnnrng their own tournament At

National lampoon' 5 Cold

Anyo ne remember the last
National Lampoon movre about
freshmen coeds and hookers.
Form Daze) Me neither Do you
thznk you should see thrs moyre
about Irrept con men tryrng to
get wealthy by marrying two el-
‘ierly szster .«‘ Me nerther At Re-


Man on Fire

lohn Creasy (Denzel Washington)
Is a wrecked CIA operatrve who
takes an "easy" Iob guardrng the
nrne-year-old daughter of a
wealthy Mexrcan Industrralrst after
a rash of krdnapprngs As hrs
young charge gradually gets hrm
to open up. Creasy frnds hrmself
Irvrng agarn This tranqurlrty Is
brutally shattered when the grrl Is
kidnapped and he hrmself rs
wounded Upon hrs recovery. he
vows complete and total
vengeance, and WIN not be
stopped Drrected by Tony Scott

Angels in America
Emmy-nominated drama trom
HBO As wrth most of H805 award
wznnrng serres. thrs one rs far too
:crnplrcated to summarize The
general grst of the plot revolves
around four drlferent gay men
and therr famrlres as they deal
wl'h AIDS relrgrous gurlt and the
ptrSSlblllly‘ of actual angelic v;-
srons The :nassrve (and Impres~
srvel cast Includes Emma Thomp-
son Al Pacrnc lustrn kirk Meryl
Streep and Ben Shenkman Adapt<
ed trom Tony k’ushner 5 play dr-
rected by Mike Nrchols


In a postemodern masterprece.
Mario Van Peebles wrote and dr~
rected this docudrama about the
makrng of the blaxspIOItatron
classrc "Sweet Sweetback‘s

Baadasssss Song " The Interesting
part of rt Is that Van Peebles plays
hrs own father, Melvrn, the frlm's
maker. whrle Khleo Thomas (Holes)
plays Van Peebles himself, who
got hrs actrng debut In the film
The frlm detarls the father/son In‘
teractron gorng on In the trlm. as
well as Melvrn's Own attrtudes
about the trim Industry Drrected
by Mano Van Peebles

Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters

Irgure that enough people readrng
thrs are Interested In relrvrng then
chrldhoods to put thrs In here
That. and after being trapped
watchrng It on a nightmare plane
rrde home from Japan whrle the
guy across the arsle laughed at
every other word, I feel I should
subject you to thrs as well Bitter-
ness’ leepers' Meanwhile after
achrevrng fame and success In
CoorIsvnie. the gang (there 5 Still
no Scrappy, yet )suddenlv faces
a new vIllaIn whose machrne In-
innate: all their aid toes Into

rea. nearly Indestructrble ghosts
The crew trghts aganst drvrsrcns
among themselves