xt7w6m335939 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7w6m335939/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1997-11-05 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, November 05, 1997 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 05, 1997 1997 1997-11-05 2020 true xt7w6m335939 section xt7w6m335939   



lSlABllSHl 1) 1894


P011128 100

By Brian Dunn

Assistant News Editor

No motive. No suspects.

That’s what the Lexington Police know
about the homicide of Pete Pinney, an archi-
tecture professor at UK for 30 years.

Lt. William Fockele said more than one
person was involved in the Pinney murder.

“The size of the individual would indicate
it," Fockele said. The manner in which the
body was found early Monday morning would
also indicate more than one person was
involved, he said.

- Pinney's body was discovered
by a passing motorist on Cleve—
land Road, near Athens—Boones-
boro Road at about 6:30 am.
According to the Fayette Coun-
. ty Coroner's Office, Pinney was
murdered by blunt force injuries
to the head and neck.

Police don’t know if a
weapon was used in the beat—
ing, Fockele said.

The body was laying on its side in a position
Fockele described as between fetal and linear.

The body wasn’t concealed and was about
eight feet off the road, he said. Pinne ’5 body
was fully clothed in attire becoming a leisurely
Sunday evenin , he added.

Two clues ound at the scene of the crime
could help olice find suspects.

Although Fockele wouldn’t elaborate on
how it was used in the murder, he said duct tape
was involved. He didn’t say whether the tape
had finger prints on it, but he did say police
have been trying to find where it was bought.

A witness questioned by the police said Pin—
ney was walking in (Ihevey Chase at about 7

.m. Sunday. Nobod ' is known to have seen him
liefore his body was fimnd the next moming.

“From my perspective, he was alive at 7
p.m. on Sunday," Fockele said.

He said he suspected Pinney was at Charlie
Brown's, a bar on Euclid Avenue close to UK.
Pinney also lived alone on Euclid Avenue, he
said, and often walked to get places.

Police searched his apartment, but Fockele
wouldn’t say what they found. He said Pinney’s
Mercedez Benz was still parked at the apartment.

Nothing has happened in the past to indi—
cate why Pinney was murdered, Fockele said.
He had no known enemies.

During a news conference yesterday about
the tnurder, reporters asked Fockele about dif-
ferent possible scenarios and clues in the case.
One such question was about whether olice
found car tracks near where the body was libund.

“Most often when we hear hoofprints, we
don’t look for zebras," he said. “But we don’t
rule them out."

The police have questioned more than 30
people, not necessarily suspects, about the crime.

“Maybe there’s someone who will come for-
ward, and that’s what we're hoping for," he said.

Anyone with information about the case
can call Lexington Police at 258-3700.




mm Rain late in the

afternoon, high near 45. Cool
tonight, low of3 5. Cloudy and
_. cold tomorrow, high near 4)“.
MI smut KMWLHJGE Aim-m
and a tough Louisville team lei/l the H 'ild—

am: See Sporty, page 3.

MATT BARTON Air/7i i 2.,”

8"”. SEARCHING Lt. lVilliam Foeleele of the Lexington Polite department told the media that officialx are looking for mm-
than one suspect in the murder of UK architecture professor Pete Pinney.


Bfllllllle to declare major being studied



By James w. Smith

Contributing l/Vriter

Students who wish to put
off deciding on a major as
long as possible may eventual-
1y have to meet a deadline.

Louis Swift, dean of Under—
graduate Studies, is asking
department chairs to consider a
deadline for choosing a tnajor.
The deadline would be at the
end of the sophomore year.

“There are at least a couple
of hundred students with
enough credit hours to be
seniors who have yet to
declare a major," Swift said.

The pur ose of the new
plan would he to provide stu-
dents with an incentive to
consider their options and
make intelligent decisions
about a major, and ultimately

Swift emphasized that this

plan would not be a penalty
but a tool to help those stu-
dents who may tend to pro-

Swift also said, “Keep in
mind that a student may
change his/her major at any
time. We're not saying that a
student must choose a major
and then never change his/her
mind. No one is objecting to

Swift said often declared

students are not able to enroll
in classes because undeclared
students have taken all the

Swift also said that excep-
tions would have to tnade for
students who may be jeopar—
dized by this sort of policy.

For instance, students who
are beginnin their junior year
anti do not ave all the pre—
requisite courses for a )articu-
lar major, and transfer stu-


“A Universitywidc policv
cannot be made," Swift said.
“without provisions for stu—
dents with special circum—
stances. That would only be
fair 1 think.“

Swift said no decisions
have been finalized, he is
just asking the department
chairs for their opinion on
this, and that the L'niversity







November 5, I 997

o (.‘ampm 5 [)1: (HM/IA 2

1 Classifieds 5 Spam 3




(.‘ron‘u'ord 5 l'ii'u'pomi 4


Students give
medical care
to homeless

By Brian Dunn
gli‘i’ixtmit .Vt’uzi‘ Editor


Larry McCullum is a traveler.

“1 probably tnade a whole complete square of

the United States," said the 36-year—old tnan with
the belt buckle the size of a baby’s belly. “And I
wouldn‘t know it."

Though he still hits the road occasionally on
what he calls vacations —— he vacationed in Ten-
nessee last month —~ McCullum has mainly lived
at the Salvation Army on \Vcst Main Street for the
last seven years.

There he’s received some food, a bed and. every
Tuesday and Thursday night, the opportunity to get
free medical attention from UK tnedical students.

“1 think it's nice getting the service because it‘s
easier than going to the health center," he said last
night as he sat on the edge of the examining couch
in the Salvation Army clinic. “And 1 like the medical
students better — they're learning to be doctors."

:\s.\1c(lullum said he might just visit all 48
of the tnainland states, third—year medical stu—
dent .\lissy llaney Fletcher pulled the curtain

“Are you all right?" she asked.

“\Vell. 1'm doing all right. I‘m not dead yet," he

McCullum visited the clinic last night because
he had a sharp pain under his jaw and he was
coughing heavily. Maybe the trip to Tennessee
didn't help, he said. The years of smoking surely
didn‘t help, he added.

As Fletcher softly probed under .\1c(Iu11um‘s
ears, she said, “You know, if you quit smoking "

“Yeah, that‘s what you tell me," McCullum
interrupted. “But it‘s hard to ptlt them down."

Shortly after. Dr. john (iurley. the attending
physician for the night that helps the students.
often third— and fourth-year students. through the
nights. helped Fletcher to arrive at the diagnosis:
partial pneumonia.

“()h, we see all kinds of things here," he said of

the two room clinic with two examining couches.
“just open a medical book and flip through it. He
sec wounds, infections and bronchitis."

Most often, however, the clinic handles sore
throats, coughs and congestion. And 256 of the
675 visits to the clinic last year were tnade by peo-
ple under the age of 18 .

ks (iurley explained how the clinic stocks up on
medicine often 1,000 pills at a time. an 18-month-
old boy gi gled behind the curtain.

“Say ‘aliihh,m said fourth—year medical student
Katie Rom as she tried to probe the toddlers' mouth.

“Ahhh,” the boy said with a giggle.

“A lot of what medical school is is seeing," Rom
said later. “The more experience you get. the bet-
ter you are."

Along with 13 other fourth-year students. Rom
bclps to manage the clinic some nights. She said
this was her third year giving some Tuesday and
Thursday nights to the clinic and the residents of
the Salvation Army.

And the experience is not only useful. but also
rewarding, she said.

“Somewhere down in there. 1 guess 1 was help-
ing people," she said. “1 guess I was of some use (to
the residents)."

Angela \Varner, a lodge worker at the Salva—
tion Army, said. “They do a really good job. 1
think it's a good service for people who can’t
afford it."

Last night, second-year student Kim \Vurth
and third-year student Kevin Spicer visited the
clinic for the first time to help Fletcher, Rom and
(iurley treat patients with such ailments as
migraine headaches, heart palpatations, coughs
and a sore teeth.

The Salvation Army noticed how good the stu—
dents were doing and awarded them the \Villiam



Lexington prepares to 90 crazy TOP The Al‘tlSt

By Brett Dawson

Associate Editor

He stood on a stage facing the
masses, his people, the funky ones,
and spoke.

“People always ask me, ‘Man, what
are we su posed to call you?” he
shouted. “ tell ‘em, ‘Just call me Mr.

e is The Artist, once known as
The Artist Formerly Known as Prince.
The people he referred to have an
understandable dilemma. After all, the
man named himself an unpronounce—
able symbol a few years back.

Tonight in Rupp Arena. you can
call him Mr. Hap , The Artist or, if

ou must, simply Prince. But you will
cave calling him funky.

When he visited Louisville in May,
The Artist rocked the crowd in
Louisville Gardens by making it his

own. By the time his two-hour-plus set
was over, he held upwards of 8,000
people in the palm of his hand. That
show was part of his “Love 4 One
Another" charity tour. Tonight's Rupp
show, the latest sto on his “Jam of the
Year" tour, should be at least as engag-
ing, if the buzz on the stops so far is
any indication.

Fans were wowed when The Artist
ram aged Detroit. They were treated
in blisw York, where he played into the
wee hours at an after-party with R818
hotshot D'Angelo.

Tonight's audience should hear
more of the same — a funky mixture of
old favorites and new experiments,
representing a body of work few musi-
cians today can match. From his
Prince days, he‘ll likely ri through
standards like “Let's Go gray” and
“Ras berry Beret" and cult faves such
as “ ow (.ome U Don’t Call Me Any—


more" and “17 Days."

Old-school fans not familiar with
The Artist's more recent work — and
there are likely to be at least some fans
who aren‘t — are in for a treat with
“Jam of the Year" and “Face Down,”
the latter of which kept the Louisville
crowd rocking for more than 11 min—
utes of pure funk.

More fans than not probably won’t
be well‘versed in verses of the singles
off The Artist's latest, Emanei arion.
Though the triple album sol more
than a million copies, it hasn't
spawned serious radio airplay.

That doesn't mean it‘s devoid of
good work. Simply one of the best,
most daring albums of 1996, Emancipa—
tion has lenty of crowd-pleasers, and
though he Artist will pla only a
select few of them, fans will hear how
dear to his heart they are.

But they'll also hear that he hasn‘t

given tip on the classics he cranked out
in the '80s. Few crowds can resist the
urge to sing along with opening lines
like, “1 was workin' part time in a five-
and-dime/My boss was Mr. McGee

.." or “Guess I shoulda known by the
way you parked your car sideways that
it wouldn't last ..."

And 1i hters are sure to sway to the
strains ofg“1 never meant to cause you
any sorrow/I never meant to cause you
any pain ...”

Perhaps the mark of The Artist‘s
greatness is that in an age of pop—cul-
ture dis osability, when pop, rock. hip
hop an R&B acts routinel disappear
from the horizon as quic ’ly as they
arrive, he has managed to amass a sta-

le of enduring classics. Creating them
lias been his craft.

Call him what you will, but the
chance to see a master perform that
craft is not to be missed.




Photo fnrnuhd

m M The Artist Formerly Known as Prime
brings his 711»: ofthe Year’ Tour to Rupp tonight at 8.

t O






Newsroom: 257-1915
Advertising 257-2871
Fax: 323-1906



Farm: in Grief . .. ..... '. . . .
Managing Editor . . . . . . , . .
News Edimr ..............
CampusEditor.... ..... 1....


Editorialadiior'...... .

Sports mm . . . . . . .' ...... ‘_.' ......... _. J§G.mgobrrmx

Enterth Editor} . . . . . ..... . . , . . . . . . . . .OJ. Staple(6:5,. WO'Neill
- . . miwoiibgaiison






Plug-in to UK Federal Credit Union
the World Wide Web!

0 Fill out a membership



O llnk to (lie IRS


Find us at: www.uky.edu/UKFCU or
send us e-mail at ukfcu@pop.uky.edu



Brit singer
with music

By 0. Jason Stapleton

Entertainment Editor

The world is a weird, weird

The more you see of it, the
more you
that it
really is a
up place
to try and
That’s the
sort of
thing that
across in
the latest

, ‘U W,
(A ”0 Babybird.
bird, aka. Stephen Jones, was a
world traveler from a very early
age. He was born in England, but
didn‘t get to settle his roots there.
Ills family left the British Isles
when he was only four.
New Zealand, the land of the
Maori \Varriors. was their destina-
tion. Jones was picked up and
dropped down on the other side of
the world. “hen he was eight
they moved back to his original
home, before he reached puberty.
“They're a very ordinary moth-
er and father. but they do amazing
things," Jones said of his parents.
“They are quite nomadic. They










(out Offivc)

pears and apricots.

It is sickly sweet. It overwhelms

the senses and causes the brain to
almost totally and completely shut
down. Try swimming through an
Olympic—sized swimmin pool full
of warm melted strawg

erry fla-

song is sure to piss off any good-
minded Christians who happen to
stumble across it.

over you/My rusty nails stick to
you like glue,” Jones sings. Sacri-
lege seems to come trippingly

“Look at My hands/They’re all


Photo flemisbed

“MIMI" Stephen jones, better known as Babybird, bad quite a bit of success in his native England, but bis new
release on Atlantic Records leaves quite a bit to be desired.

someone is damn near perfect; if
only the music accompanying the
lyrics weren’t so weak.

That is what really hurts this
album. There is no variety to the
instrumentation. It is all droning
guitars and electrical schmooze.



are both physics teachers and my
sister and brother are scientists.
I'm the black sheep of the family."

That‘s pretty close to the truth.

vored taffy. That’s what it is like
listening to Ugly Beautiful from
beginning to end.

from the tongue of the should—be
Many of his lyrics show his

Pooerercussion makes the cut go
even eeper.
Sometimes it seems that he



Burning Out?
Check out the Independent Study Program

today! You can make up lost credits through
correspondence study.



Inde endent
Stu y








Stretch your
advertising dollar

A "Mr.
"" Wm...



Advertise In the
Call 25 7-2











Jones has had several successful
releases in England, but Ugly
Beautiful, his first big-time Ameri-
can LP, leaves a lot to be desired.
Babybird's music has a very
well-defined flow, kind of like
molasses slowly dripping from a
broken jar onto a pile of over—ripe

this new album would
“Jesus Is My Girlfriend." This

This is not to say that every-

thing on the album is useless trash,
however. Jones has a very nice
knack for writing extremely biting

The most cutting—ed e song on
ave to be

sharp wit. He is so quick that it
would be easy to imagine him as a
top-notch scientist if he truly

wanted to put his mind to it.

“Atomic Soda” illustrates that
perfectly. He so eloquently sum—
marizes what it is like when you
have truly and utterly fallen for

must have picked his drummer out
of a fifth-grade music class in

There are some people who
undoubtedly will think this album
is the best thing since electric fil-
leting knives
rechargeable fish sealers.

complete with


Soap operas have

appeal to students

right by me because I find "Days of
Our Lives" an artistic and enriching
program. Strangely enough, it’s not
the superb thespians that tickle my

ike sands through the hourglass,

so are the dozens of students

who pour into the UK Student
Center on weekdays during lunch to
watch their favorite soap opera.

Notorious for its bustling and
overcrowded student dining areas, the
Student Center has two television
viewing rooms into which students
pack like sardines on Monday
through Friday from I l a.m. to noon.
Though sortie nibble on their lunch-
es, and others may periodical—
ly glance down at homework,
they’re all there for one main
reason: “Days of()ur Lives."

[ realize that this modern
melodrama is one of NBC's
longest running series. Its dra-
matic subplots and extensive
network of characters and set-

daytime audiences for more
than 30 years.

But how has it lasted so
long? And why is it apparently
so popular among college students?

\Vith one TV room on the west
end ground floor and one upstairs on
the east end, you would think that
“Days" fans would faction off and let
the “I Love Lucy" or the “Ricki Lake"
crowd have one of the other rooms.

“I just don’t understand why they
can’t all watch it in one place," a
friend of mine told me “If they like
that stuff, fine, but they shouldn’t
monopolize the TVs."

But the fact is that “Days" fans are
adamant. The ‘re hard-core junkies,
and both Student Center TV rooms
are almost always completely filled by
I I.

If they come in and something else
is on, someone will just walk up) and
chan e the station like it’s any “ ays"
fans' irthright to watch their soap no
matter what.

Don't get me wrong. This is all



tings have been entertaining . CM


ut rather the writing and cast-

The events surrounding the lives

of the Hortons and Bradys in Salem,
USA aren’t much more exciting than
other daytime dramas, but the writing

is totally surreal.

Soap operas have no sense of time.
One event —- like a wed—

not supposed to.

ding, funeral or storm ——
will take up two weeks on
the show, but when some-
one has a child on one
show, the kid is 14 years old
the very next episode. I just
don’t get it, and maybe I‘m

The other thing I love

about these year—round pro-
' grams is when the produc-
ers decide to change actors

for a particular part.

A tall, thin, blonde guy walks into
the bathroom and three seconds later
a short, fat, brown—haired guy walks
out, and we’re supposed to believe
that it's the same person — like I said,

totally surreal.

For some poor souls out there who
schedule their classes around Days, I
would recommend just taping it.
Recording the show allows you to
watch it any time you want, rep

those reallyfgripping scenes and
orward through all the

of all fast


Summer’s Eve and Psychic Friends


Maybe Days doesn't appeal to you.
My advice: Find a daytime drama that
you can relate to, tape it daily and live
out your life vicariously through the


Kernel Columnist Jeremy Rogers

is ajounralimr junior.







[08! WOI‘k8
on dark genius

Edgar Allan Poe found
respect for his dark genius hard
to come by in the early 19th
Century. Now, a collection of
more than 60 examples of Poe’s
rarest work has been brought
together in his childhood
hometown. Scholars say it’s the
rarest of Poe’s significant works.

The works provide insight
on the sometimes morbid,
often spellbinding prose and
poetry and the tragic figure
whose sufferin gave cre-
dence to his work.

The Edgar Allen Poe
Museum’s “Quoth the
Raven" exhibit, which runs
through Jan. 19, contains
numerous first editions. Few
copies of these books exist,
and most have never been
seen by Poe enthusiasts.

The books and
manuscripts seem untouched
by time.

“This collection is deep and
fascinating," said Ste hen
Loewentheil, a rare ook
expert and owner of the 19th
Century Shop in Baltimore.
“These are museum pieces by
any standards the highest
quality American literary
manuscripts in private hands."

Welford Taylor, an
English professor at Universi-

of Richmond, marveled at
t e scope of this Poe exhibit.

Its centerpiece is one of the
12 remaining ' of “Tamer-
lane and Other oems."

Poe was a stru ling 18-
year-old aging» in 18 7 when a

un u ' era edto rint
Zofewgc‘b ies of thgzebookprhe
40-pa It includes “Tamer-
lane.’ a poem in which Poe

writes of his love for a Rich-
mond woman, and shorter
poems he wrote at a e 14.
“Tamerlane” was pu lished
anonymously and never dis-
tribute “Tamerlane is the black
tulip of American literature,"
Loewentheil said. “It’s the rarest
of the significant volumes.”

There is an extremely rate
first edition copy of “The
Prose Romances.” Poe was
searching for a publisher to
print a collection of stories
but failed. So in 1843, he
decided to serialize the sto—
ries. The book flopped after
its eventual first printing, and
only 14 copies exist.

can not: had new:

In his songs, Johnny Cash
never shied away from life’s
dark side. It’s all there: temp-
tation, murder, incarceration
and just plain loneliness.

Now the singer of “Folsom
Prison Blues” and many other
hits faces another demon:
Parkinson’s disease.

The condition threatens
his abili to sin and play
music, w ich is a l he's ever
wanted to do.

It’s the latest of a Ion list
of health challenges thatiave

plagued the 65-year-old

singer, including addictions to

amphetamines and pain

killers, and open-heart
in I988.

sur e

Par 'nson's attacks the net-
vous system and erodes motor
skills. It is caused by the loss of
brain cells which secrete
dopamine, a chemical neces-
sary to kee muscle ,move-
ments smoo and controlled.

It is a regressive and
incurable disease, though
medication can control symp-
toms such as shaking and

Compiled from wire "pom.


.I‘. i. .. .a‘mLLI YER Tap,- '; .

, u,
w...) -.i..

as. ,4-






















t; if

this .‘
the T?
ting ‘-



i in

win I"
7 fil—


“The i
was ‘
:r to
. he






glist l
have ‘
ms to

3 ner-
055 of

t and




i; f7T Best Copy A
. I





.. v.«.—ts...-..i. .

Art/n I.» A(IHII I1 .JI/uddi \.

“(III/Tl" i I‘I‘I—


Cards stitle floundering UK

M issues kill Wildcats
in three against U of L

By Jay G. Tate
Sports Editor

History dictated that last
night‘s match against Louisville
would be a tight contest for the
UK volleyball team. The last two
games in the intrastate series were
tightly contested matches decided
in the closing minutes.

Last night broke the rivalry's
strin of consistency.

T e Cardinals ripped the seem—
ingly ill—prepared Cats 15-”. 15—7,
1 5-1 l.

“\Ve absolutely did a horrible
job of playing defense, of taking
advantage ofopportunities our
blocking was completely non-exis—
tent," UK head coach Fran Flory
said. “The only reason we stayed
in this match is because La'l‘anya
\‘x'ebb put the ball away."

\N'ebb returned to form against
Louisville after a string of several
below-par Southeastern Confer—
ence outings. Though hitting only
.116 in SEC matches this season,
\Vebb roasted the Cardinals
behind .375 hitting, which yielded
2-1 kills.

“I felt a lot more confident
tonight,“ \Vebb said. “I had been
struggling for the past few weeks
and I felt good out there."

But the struggles \Vebb has
experienced this season have inir-
rored the team's up—andodown
performances throughout the
1997 season.

After a brilliant 8—1 start, the
team now finds itself at 13—12.
including a 3-8 record in SEC
play. Flory has employed a variety
of different schemes in an effort to
spruce up the team's floundering

But now. Flory said. it's time
for a philosophical reconstruction.

“\Ve're going to change our
approach totally.’~ Flory said.

“(The coaches) are going to kick
their butt in practice. lfthey aren't
afraid of the coaches in practice,
they're not going to be afraid of
the opponents either."

And the (Iats looked like an
intimidated victim last night. The
Cardinals systematically destroyed
the LR front line. hitting .377 as a

But more importantly. L' of L's
middle blockers had career nights
against a Big Blue block without
its anchor Jenny Aliiney, who is
out for the season with a broken
hitting hand.

Louisville middle blocker Kim
Carpenter took advantage, hitting
.474 with 11 kills and seven
blocks. Tier teammate in the mid-
dle, Marina Sinichenko. helped
sink the (Iats with 31 kills. 12 digs
and fotir blocks.

“Carpenter went wild because
we absolutely couldn't stop any—
one toni ht." Flory said. “\Ve just
looked ike we didn’t care out
there. It was like we just tucked
otir tails and ran. And I don‘t
know why. But I‘m very con-

The (Iats‘ breakdown tnade
things easy for the (lards and head
coach Leonid Yelin. who led
Louisville to its l-Tth win of the

“Our kids get a little better for
the L'K-L' of L match." Lenin
said. “For some players it hard to
handle the kind of pressure that
comes with this match. This is
obviously a big loss for (Lilsl).n

But for the Cats, things can get

No. i Florida is coming to
town Friday.

“Normally 1 would say that we
have a great opportunity against
Florida at home. but this season
we play much better on the road
than we do at home." Flory said.

Thompson loo/em

By Chris Campbell
.\Ium1ging Editor

New faces, but the same result:
Louisville beats the Cats.

But it was the new faces that kept
the UK volleyball team's 3-0 loss
interesting throughout the evening.

Senior Tracy Thompson
replaced junior jenny Muzzey as
the dominant middle blocker for


the (Iats.

Though ending the night with
a paltry .167 hitting efficiency.
Thompson said it was the team
that needs to get focused and have
faith in each other.

“I think I may have disrupted
the groove." she said. “Muney
was a big contributor and 1 think it
comes ( own to tis not adapting to
this very well."

mm BARTN meI To

8T” AMI "0T IIEIJVEII The W ildcats’Jemty Mitzzey (middle) tsp/breed

to amt/J flom the bench [Jerome of a broken Imnd.



ONE'ABME” BANDIT 'I‘Itt' II ’I'Idt'iltiijai'Iyn III/”INTI rem/vet ItthtIor i/II

attempted spike in T 'K‘i‘ {-0 lost to I .tIIIIA‘I'l/lt' lust night.

“\Ve have got to step up our
preparation. \\'e just aren't
approaching this as a job and a
responsibility." Flory .iddcd.
“\Ve‘re approaching it as a game.
\nd that won't work."

“\Vhen we play. it is .I iob .iiid
we‘re rust not handling it right
now," \Vebb said. “(Flory'i has
told us before. that if this was a
real iob. a majority of us would be
tired by now."

for team support

She said by Friday. when the
Cats face No. 3 Florida, the rest of
the team needs to be more coiiliir
dent in her .tltllltics.

“They all need to stick to their
roles." Thompson said. "I am
going to step up and get the job
done. I'll pick tip the slack and do
the job. they iust need to stick to

The other side of the net saw
significant changes from when the
(lats last met the Cardinals on
Sept. 17 at Louisville (iardens.

Thinking his team had the
right stuff, L' of L head coach
Leonid Yelin opted to hunt the
playing time of Sonya (iiibaiduli-
na, the (Iardinals' power hitter
from the outside.

His arrangement worked.

“lt was probably a strategy
thing I suppose," said Yelin. whose
(Zards have only dropped two
matches since beating L'K L3 two
months ago. “1 think we had what
it takes to beat them without play-
ing Sonya. Plus, I felt we needed
more players who could be strong
hitters as well as play the net."

Tn leaving (iubaidulina on the
bench for a good part of the
match, U of L turned to a player
the (Eats didn't see in September,
Marina Sinichenko.


the Kernel _


Call 257—2871

A Rock Opera
by Pete Townshond









Siiittlt II: II , «





tiiitiANizr. A SMALL GROUT;

I i“\ l ‘i‘dl 'l(’ FOR FIITTF'


i. '.'.‘. snitIT-iittwiiitsstom




This Thursday,

t i I


All st :9 :i it no $6

u I ll