xt7wwp9t4v3v https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7wwp9t4v3v/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 2005-09-20 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 20, 2005 text The Kentucky Kernel, September 20, 2005 2005 2005-09-20 2020 true xt7wwp9t4v3v section xt7wwp9t4v3v FEATURE

A 7-year-old with a cell phone? Something's not
right with this picture. ET CHEM, PAGE 4



Tuesday, September 20, 2005

to rehire


Board vote on new contract
anticipated in meeting today

By Troy Lyle
m: Kmrucxv mm

After evaluating the performance of
UK President Lee Todd over the past four
months. board of trustees members are
expected to approve his new contract at
today’s meeting.

Todd's presidency began in 2001. His
current five-year contract is set to end
June 30. 2006.

The board began evaluating Todd this
past June, at which time each of the 20
trustees compiled written comments
about his presidency. In that input, the
board outlined its future expectations to

Board chairman James Hardymon
said in an earlier interview that the
board’s overall evaluation of Todd has
been “very positive.”

Hardymon declined last night to dis-
cuss the specifics of the board’s evalua-
tions or Todd’s new contract, and said
those issues will be discussed in today’s

Trustee Phillip Patton said Todd’s
contract extension is “very likely”

“From my perception, there’s general
approval of the job he‘s doing,” he said.

Patton said he thinks that other
trustees feel the same about the contract.

Trustee Russ Williams. staff repre-

Celebrating 34 years of independenCe _,

Night or Nations

' é“ Get your UK football fix with
‘ today’s notebook PAGE 5




'lhc International Student (floun—
eil‘s annual International .\' ight fea-
tured ethnic dance. Si mg. art and
food. with flags from each of the 22
countries represented circling the
C( rum ard to shi m that
‘l )ix‘ersity brings l'nity.”


sentative to the board. said trustees are Above: Juthamard Suan-Udon performs a traditional Thai dance during Saturday night's
pleased with Todd’s performance thus International Night festivities. The event, sponsored by the International Student Coun-
far. cil, is designed to showcase diversity on UK's campus.

“He’s met our expectations — UK’s in

good shape. and he‘s shown good leader- Right: A traditional lndonesian religious statue was shown by Permias Kentucky, UK's

ship,” he said.
The board members declined to dis-

See Trustees on page 2


chapter of an lndonesian student association.

PHOTOS Iv IBM-I'll. W I start



From graveyard to top spot

WRFL-FM's new general manager strives
to diversify station's programs and expand news coverage

John Edwards, a political science senior, is the new general manager at
ernative radio station located in the Student Center.

WRFL-FM, UK's al

By Elizabeth Collier
THE «turucxv KERNEL

The new manager of
WRFL-FM finds time in a
busy schedule to root for
the Red Sox, play the gui-
tar. enjoy Italian food and
receive phone calls from
naked people.

John Edwards. a politi-
cal science senior, worked
at WRFL for two years as
sales and grants director
and a regular disc jockey
before being promoted to
general manager last year.
As a disc jockey. he worked
a graveyard shift from 3-6

“It's a fun shift be-
cause you get interesting
calls." Edwards said. “One

| sun

one at 3 am. that told me
they were totally naked."

Edwards’ new job in-
cludes overseeing every-
thing that goes on at the
station. maintaining the
budget, addressing com-
plaints and being on call
24/ 7. 365 days a year.

In addition to his re-
sponsibilities at WRFL.
Edwards is involved in nu-
merous campus organiza-
tions such as Student Ac-
tivity Board. Late Night
Programming Committee.
Rugby Team and Phi Sig-
ma Alpha. the political sci-
ence honors society. Ed-
wards is also the president
and founder of the Italian

See Edwards on page 2

time I got a call from some-


Tropical storm threat halts planned return to New Orleans

By Ceci Connolly

NEW ORLEANS —— With Tropical
Storm Rita bearing down on the Gulf of
Mexico and growing political pressure
from federal leaders. Mayor C. Ray Na-
gin said Monday New Orleans residents
could not return home alter all and that
any people already in the city should

Nagin had been allowing business
owners to return over the weekend and
on Monday residents of one dry neigh-
borhood were to return to their homes.
But Nagin reversed himself and ordered
another mandatory evacuation, to begin
Wednesday just hours after President
Bush questioned whether the city was
safe enough for people to return.

“We are suspending all reentry into


the city of New Orleans as of this mo-
ment." Nagin said. The mayor said he
was backed away from his earlier deci-
sion to let residents return because of
fresh fears about Rita. which forecasters
said could become a hurricane by Tues-
“If we are off. I'd rather err on the
side of conservatism to make sure we
have everyone out." Nagin said.

The city’s levees. overwhelmed by
Hurricane Katrina. “are still in very
weak condition" and many of the
pumps used to push the mucky floodwa-
ters back into Lake Pontchartrain are
not yet operating. Nagin said. If Rita
were to dump nine inches of rain on
New Orleans. the result would be “3 to 4
feet of flooding in most parts of the
city" he said.

Asked if anything could be done to

buttress the levee system before Rita
might strike. Nagin replied: “Just tell
people to run."

Current weather projections indi-
cate that Rita. which was threatening
Key West. Fla, Monday night. could
roar across the Gulf and strike the low-
er portions of Louisiana by the week-
end. lf. as some suggest. New Orleans
sits on the “eastern side of the storm.
we take the brunt of it." Nagin said.

As New Orleans residents faced the
grim prospect of an even slower recov-
ery. state officials put the still-rising Kat-
rina death toll at 736 in Louisiana and
the overall death toll at 973.

Bush administration officials and
Nagin have sparred publicly and in pri-
vate in recent days over the mayor’s

See Delay on page 3



Voting advocacy group
campaigns for higher
student turnout at polls

By Sean Rose
THE xturucxv KERNEL

Representatives from
Kentuckians for the Com-
monwealth are on campus
this week urging UK stu-
dents to register to vote so
they can participate in a
special county election on
Nov. 8.

The group is a 24-year-
old. non-profit organization
that works with issues from
mountain top removal to tax
reform. The group encour-
aged voter registration at
Central Kentucky colleges
last year and will return to
UK Thursday and Friday
from 8 am. to 2 pm. and 9:30
am. to 2 pm. respectively

The group hopes to give
“citizen empowerment“ to
students and encourage
their participation and
awareness in politics. said
Dave Newton. the group‘s
Central Kentucky organizer.

Newton said politicians
can afford to ignore younger
groups such as college stu-
dents because they tradi-
tionally don‘t have voter
turnouts as high as other
groups of the 18-and-older
population. Sociology senior
Erik Hungerbuhler. a

Students complete
voter registration
forms at a Kentuck-
ians for the Common-
wealth table last
Thursday near the
Grehan Building.

”WWI sun

student committee member
for the voter organization.
thinks political parties don’t
target college campuses be-
cause of past low student
voter turnout.

“We feel that students
are neglected by (political)
parties. more or less,"
Hungerbuhler said. “If stu-
dents aren‘t voting. (politi-
cians) have no reason to pay
attention to them.”

Hungerbuhler and New-
ton also emphasized the im-
portance of UK students
registering to vote in
Fayette County. as well as
their home away from col-
lege. Their group encour-
ages students to embrace is-
sues in Lexington no matter
where their hometown may

“If you‘re going to vote.
you might as well vote
where you live,“ Hungerbuh-
ler said of UK students.

Fayette County is the
only county in Kentucky
that will be voting on one is-
sue in November. It deals
with local ownership of Lex—
ington‘s water supply.

In 2002. Mayor Teresa
Isaac proposed local owner-

See Voters on page 3



m: z | Tuesday. Sept. 20. 2005

Verizon settleitwh custrsome' phone records


nessee company will stop sell-
ing personal cell phone
records of individuals over
the Internet and will provide
information on how it ac-
quired such data under an
agreement reached last week
with Verizon Wireless.

The firm, Source Re
sources Inc. of Cookeville.
Tenn, was among dozens of
companies advertising that
for fees starting under $100.

they would provide records of
calls placed to and from any
phone user.

Call records frequently are
used by law enforcement.
which obtain them through
court orders. But small data
brokers and private investiga-
tors have made a business of
getting and selling the infor-
mation online, ofien acquiring
the information using decep
tive or illegal practices, ac-
cording to experts.

Experts say phone records
can be exploited by criminals,
such as stalkers or abusive

spouses trying to locate their

Last month. Electronic
Privacy Information Center. a
leading privacy rights group.
urged the Federal Communi-
cations Commission to crack
down on carriers for having
inadequate security.

Verizon Wireless sued
Source Resources in July after
a Verizon Wireless customer
complained his records had
been obtained from Source Re
sources without his permis-



Continued from page I


cuss any of the specific con-
tent of the new contract,
Williams said in all likelihood
it would be for a shorter peri-
od of time.

“Extended contracts by
definition are shorter." he

Williams added that "it's a
solid contract." reiterating
the board‘s positive overall
view of Todd.

Todd's current contract
sets his salary at $275,330 an-
nually. This amount reflects
the 4 percent salary pool in-

Edwards *


Continued from page 1


“I love Italian food.“ Ed-
wards said. His favorite
restaurants are Bella Notte
on Nicholasville Road and
Portofino‘s on Main Street.

“Portofino’s is a little ex-
pensive. so you have to go
there when the parents
come to visit.“ he said.

Edwards is a member of
the University Leadership
Summit. a group of out-
standing student organiza-
tion leaders that participate
in retreats each month to
promote communication
among student leaders at

crease given to faculty and
staff this school year.

In addition to his salary.
Todd is given a car and house
provided by the state. and re-
tirement benefits totaling 15
percent of his annual salary.

His total compensation for
2005. including a $100,000
bonus and $41300 in retire-
ment benefits, is $416,630.

Several trustees said once
Todd‘s contact has been sort-
ed out, the board will then fo
cus its attention to other is—

Patton said the proposed
renovation of the Boone Cen-
ter has been on hold since
this time last year and that
he‘d like to see the board re-
solve the issue.

“We need to do something

with that building," he said.

Williams, who's served as
a trustee since 1998, said the
board has the constant re
sponsibility to make sure the
governing regulations are as
useful and up to date as possi-

He continued adding that
budgetary concerns will con-
tinue to play a large role in
board matters. “The state
budget has a large impact on
what the university is able to
do," he said.

Another upcoming issue
is the Coldstream Research fa-
cility and its many construc-
tion products.




WRFL has been on the
air since 1988 and the sta~
tion plays a wide variety of
music. from techno to Kore-
an Pop. The station strays
from mainstream, top-40
music, Edwards said.

“I like so many different
types of music. so much that
I honestly cannot pick out
just one as my favorite
type,” Edwards said.

“One of the biggest
things I’ve learned at the
station is that popular mu—
sic doesn‘t have to have
words. There are some real-
ly good artists whose music
doesn't have lyrics and is
still very interesting and in-
tricate," Edwards said.

Edwards said he applied
for the management posi-
tion because he wanted to
continue raising awareness

about the station. The sta-
tion’s mission is to provide
UK’s campus and the com-
munity with alternatives to
mainstream radio, he said.

“I do not want to change
what’s going on, I just want
to let people know what has
been going on," he said.

He has several goals for
the station, including a de-
sire to diversify the program
even more to educate listen-

“Our job as a station is to
educate." Edwards said.

He also wants to expand
the news department. and
do more events on campus.

“I would like to take the
challenge to work together
instead of separately with
other student organiza-
tions." he said.




Attention UK Students...

2005 Business Career Fair

Wednesday 09/21/05; 11 :00 - 3:00
Student Center Ballroom

Come check out the 85 companies that want to talk to
you about internships and career opportunitiesl!

Abercrombie & Fitch ~ Aerotek ~ Alltech ~ Amazoncom ~ Anthem /
Wellpoint, Inc. ~ Auto-Owners insurance Company ~ BB&T ~ BKD, LLP ~
Brooksource & Technical Youth ~ Central Baptist Hospital ~ Chilton &
Medley CPAs ~ CINTAS ~ Consolidated Electrical Distributors ~ Crowe
Chizek and Company LLC ~ CVS Pharmacy ~ Dean, Dorton, & Ford, PSC
~ Defense Finance & Accounting Service (DFAS) ~ Deloitte & Touche USA
LLP ~ Dillard's Inc. ~ Enterprise Rent-A—Car ~ Ernst & Young ~ FedEx
Ground ~ Ferguson Enterprises, Inc. ~ Fifth Third Bank ~ First Investors
Corporation ~ First Residential Mortgage Network, Inc. ~ General Electric
~ GlaxoSmithKIine Pharmaceuticals ~ GovernmentAccountability Office ~
Gresham, Smith and Partners ~ Griffin Gate Marriott Resort ~ HealthCare
Service Group, Inc. ~ Humana ~ Hyatt Regency Cincinnati ~ IBM
Corporation ~ Insight Media ~ Internal Revenue Service ~ J & L Marketing.
Inc. ~ J.B. Hunt Transport Services, Inc. ~ Kentucky Employers' Mutual
Insurance ~ Kentucky Farm Bureau Company ~ KPMG LLP ~ Kentucky
Cabinet for Health and Family Services ~ LESCO, Inc. ~ Lexmark
International, Inc. - Liberty Mutual Insurance Company ~ Louis T. Roth &
Co., PLLC ~ MassMutual Financial Group ~ Moore Stephens Potter, LLP ~
Mountjoy & Bressler, LLP ~ National City Corporation ~ Northwestern

Mutual Financial Network ~ NVR, Inc. ~ Paycor, Inc. ~ ,
PriceWaterHouseCoopers LLP ~ Primerica Financial Services ~ Procter &
Gamble ~ Save-A-Lot ~ Sherwin-Williams Co. ~ Social Security
Administration ~ State Farm Insurance Co. ~ Steak n Shake ~ Steve and
Barry's University Sportswear ~ Summit Energy ~ Teach for America ~ The
Kroger Co - Mid South Division ~ The Matrix Group, Inc. ~ The Midland
Company /American Modern Insurance Group ~ Thomson Learning ~
Tennessee Department of Audit ~ Total Quality Logistics, Inc. ~ Toyota
Tsusho America, Inc. ~ US. Army ~ UniFirst Corporation ~ UK HR/
Employment ~ University of Kentucky Gatton College of Business &
Economics ~ University of Kentucky College of Law ~ UPS ~ Walgreens ~
Walt Disney World ~ Wells Fargo Financial Kentucky, Inc. ~
Woodmen of the World


Business attire and resumes, please.
For more information and company links: gatton.uky.edu/careerfair
Sponsored by the Gatton College of B&E and the
James W. Stuckert Career Center









Click on the scholarships link on the top bar at our site, and
browse a scholarship search to connect with over 650,000

scholarship awards, worth $2.5 billion.

Visit www.kykernel.com






_’ student activities board presents



A d rh i :3 Si o n




September 6


One last chance
to see your
favorite movies
on the big screen
before they go
out on DVD!





Every Tuesday
Worshaarn Theater

(Student Center)
- an

ml rfi

")(")l(‘llll)(‘l 1%

Outside food and
drink permitted!

8:00 PM


, nugnom
, ,_ eaven

September 29

Be sure to
check out next.

Paid for by Student

Activity Fees.
Event Is subject to change.


Student Actlvltles Board
203 Student Center




[ll I ill‘xl 5...;

li'liilii~I ‘






. —m-_w - .4




Hurricane relief donations pouring in

By EdenLaiEin


Donations for the Hurri-
cane Katrina relief effort are
flowing into charities at an
unprecedented rate. paying
for everything from food and
new homes to job retraining
and reuniting pets with their

As of Friday, Americans
had contributed about $923
million to charities. according
to the agencies. Two weeks af-
ter the hurricane. the re-
sponse had already reached
$867.3 million. dwarfing the
outpouring for past disasters:
In the two weeks after the ter-
mrist attacks of Sept. 11. 2001,
donations totaled $558 million.
while Americans donated $406
million for victims of last
year's Asian tsunami over the
same period of time. accord-
ing to a tally by the Chronicle
of Philanthropy. a publication


Continued from page 1


push to demonstrate New 0r-
leans will be back in business
soon. Last Thursday. he laid
out a plan to permit up to
182.000 people to return over
the course of 10 days.

Vice Adm. Thad Allen. the
Coast Guard chief of staff
tapped by Bush to lead the fed-
eral response here. said that
move was “extremely prob-
lematic." Allen said it was
dangerous to invite tens of
thousands of people into a
city with little clean water. a
severely compromised sewer
system. a manual 911 emer-
gency call system and few hos-
pitals or traffic lights.

Nagin. interviewed over
the weekend in Dallas by Fox
News, questioned Allen‘s cre-
dentials: “Since I have been
away a day or two maybe he‘s
the new crowned federal may-
or of New Orleans."

That prompted Bush to re
inforce Allen‘s message.

in Washington. DC. that cov-
ers charities.

Far ahead of the pack in
the Katrina disaster is the
American Red Cross. which
has already raised more than
$670 million. including $12
million collected by its
Greater New York chapter.
The Salvation Army has
raised $94.4 million. while the
Humane Society of the United
States has taken in $16 million
to rescue animals.

“We‘ve only counted on
line and phone donations."
said Eric Levis of the UJA
Federation of New York.
which so far has collected
more than $1.7 million. “We
haven't counted checks yet.
And donations are still com-
ing in."

“We haven't really done a
push for funds," said Clifford
Marshall. of the Greater New
York Division of the Salvation
Army. which has collected 83

telling reporters he was tak-
ing the unusual step of com-
menting publicly to be certain
the mayor got the message.

“We have made our posi-
tion loud and clear." the presi-
dent said Monday.

Although he defended his
initial plan to reopen New ()r-
leans. Nagin said the new de.
cision to evacuate was based
solely on long-range projec-
tions that show Rita has the
potential to bring high winds
and heavy downpours to a city
illequipped to handle another
natural disaster.

“This is not a diversion."
he said from his new com—
mand center in a downtown
hotel. “This is a real threat."

Initially criticized for fail-
ing to move many of the city‘s
impoverished black residents
out on the weekend prior to
Katrina, Nagin promised a
more aggressive approach to
the evacuations set to begin

“1 don’t play around with
hurricanes.“ Nagin said. “I‘ve
seen Katrina."

Although Nagin said he
would turn to active-duty sol-
diers and the National Guard

million. “It’s just been a spon-
taneous outpouring by New
Yorkers who want to help.“

Many charities. however.
have held telethons. including
the “Shelter from the Storm"
benefit concert on Sept. 9. and
sent mass e-mail messages to
regular donors to raise mon-
ey The Red (‘ross disaster
fund phone number has been
plastered on television
screens during baseball
games. Celebrities have con-
tributed millions of dollars to
ward relief efforts. Pitts. large
corporations have donated
items including diapers and
bottled water.

The Bush-Clinton Katrina
Fund. headed by former Pres
idents George Bush and Bill
Clinton. has collected between
880 million and $100 million.
including 323 million from
Wal-Mart. according to (31in-
ton aide Will Edgar.

to help the city's depleted po-
lice department enforce the
new evacuation order. a Penta-
gon official said that is not the
role of the military.

"They have not asked us to
help them take anyone out of
the city at this time." said
Brig. Gen. Mark A. Graham.
deputy commanding general
of Fifth US. Army. which
oversees the 82nd Airborne
Division and other active-duty
Army forces in the region.
“We don't forcibly evacuate
anyone. That's a law enforce-
ment job.“

Alexandria. ’21.. Police
Capt. John Henderson. who is
helping run the city‘s com-
mand center. said aides were
drawing up evacuation plans
that would enable out-of—town
relief workers to move to high
ground if necessary later in
the week.

Throughout the day. there
were pockets of activity in Al-
giers. the neighborhood
across the Mississippi River
where residents were official-
ly permitted to return. Even
before Nagin‘s announcement.
most residents said they had
no intention of staying.




Continued from paqel

ship of Kentucky-American, a company cur-
rently owned by German conglomerate
RWE. The council voted in January to end
the condemnation of the water company.
but Isaac vetoed the decision the following


The Lexington-Fayette Urban County
Council voted 9-6 to approve documents that
described conditions for legal settlement

with Kentucky-American.

A petition that collected more than
23.000 verified signatures put the ownership
issue on the Nov. 8 ballot for the public to de-


Kentuckians for the Commonwealth sup-
ports local ownership of water. Hungerbuh-
ler said the water issue is important be-
cause the cost of water could affect UK
housing costs and local water bills. He also
said more ideological reasons are behind

this ballot.

“Everyone needs water: it exists locally
and it should be owned locally." Hungerbuh-

ler said.

Hungerbuhler said registering and vot-
ing are small. but important, steps toward
becoming an empowored citizen.

“Either you vote and have your say. or
they‘re not going to pay any attention to

you." Hungerbuhler said.

E-mail Thursday.

srosera kykernelcom

scorr tom 1 snrr

Undeclared freshman Brandon Cowan r_e Visters to vote
on central campus near the Grehan Burl ing last

““5“": $99!: 2.95-3905.U£5§_3




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Student Center Cat‘s Den
7:()() pm
Chance to win a basketball
autographed by Tubby Smith?!

Refreshments pim idctl









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OGraduate Student Town Hall
Meeting,11:30 am, Student Center 206

Alumni Gym

~The Rock ”Crowded House" Night,
9:00 pm, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
fraternity house

DUK College Democrats, 7:30 pm,
Student Center Rm 211


-Hispanic Herritage Month Lecture ,
4.00 pm, Lexmark public room, Main

OAlpha Phi Omega Actives Meeting,
730 pm

ocheop Sent Tuesday: prosont:
"Kingdom of Heaven", 800 pm,
Worsham Theatre

031N601, 700 pm, Student Centh Cats Den
'S.0.C. Open House, 4'30 pm, 106
Student Center

OGilberto Cardenas, Speaker, 5:00 pm,
Lexmark public room, Main building
OTaeKwonDo practice, 6:30 pm,
Alumni gym loft

IFencing Club Practice, 8:00 pm, Buell

-Multicultura| Networking Reception,
5:30 pm, James W. Stuckert Career
Center - 408 Rose Street

05.0.C. Open Noun 4:30 pm, 106
Student Center

oThe Rock, 9:00 pm, FarmHouse fra-
ternity house


«Men's Volleyball Open Gym, 8:00 pm,

02005 Business Career Faiz
11:00 am, Student Center Grand
& Small Ballrooms

0Comody Caravan, 8:00 pm,
Student Center Cats Den

OAd Club Meeting - New York
Conference Trip, 8:00 pm, on the
3rd floor of the fine arts library
tDisney College internship
Program, 5:00 pm, James w.
Stuckert Career Center . 408 Rose

-Business Career Fair, 11:00 am,
Student Center Ballrooms


OCRU, 7 30 pm Worsham Theatre in
the Student Center

pm, Blevms House

-Fenring Club Practire, 8 00 pm, Buell

ONTSO meeting, 730 pm, Pazzo's
tMen's Volleyball Open Gym, 8 00 pm,
Alumni Gym

'Resumes for Technical and Sr ience
Careers, 3 30 pm, James W Sturkert
Career Center 7408 Rose Street
OResumes 8: Cover letters that Work.
3:30 pm, James W Stuckert Career
Center , 408 Rose Street

'Dominoes Tournament, 700 pm,
Cat’s Den

'Disney College Internship Program,
1130 am, James W Sturkert Career
Center ~ 408 Rose Street
'TaeKwonDo prartire 6 30 pm,
Alumni gym loft

pm, Blevms House

'Banking Fair, 9 00 am, Student
Center 206

'RSA General Assembly Meetings,

5 30 pm. 359 Student Center
OAmnesty International meeting 700
pm, Student Center Rm 228
Olnternship Information Session, 1 00
pm, James W Stutkert Career Center -
408 Rose Street


IUKLAMBDA Meeting. 7 to pm. Room


. 357 of the Student Center

-Dance8lue Organization
Registration Deadline, 8 00 am,
Student Volunteer Center
nWilcat WILDNights 10.00 pm.
Pieratt Student Recreation Fields
(behind Johnson Center)

OICF Dinner and Fellowship, 7:00
pm. CSF Budding on Woodland
Ave (across from Cooperstown

0An Evening With Ruth Brown
and Friends, 7 30 pm, Catholic
Newman Center, 320 Rose Lane

oBluegrass Energy [5qu
Lexington Convention Center
-UKUFO, 10:00 pm, Seaton Field

, OSwing Dance 8. Sock Hop, 8.00 i
I pm, Arthur Murray Dance Studio, .
1801 Alexandria Dr.

oBIuegrass Energy Expo, ,
Lexrngton Convention Center


J J /








Brittany Johnson

Tuesday Asst. Features Editor

Sept. 20. 2005 Pam: 2514915
Pm: 4 E-maII: lecturesouymmmm








We are seek " ~ I ~ 3ut50in5 People to
represent an lnternahona . - r Manulacturer For the KY
vsl‘lorida tootball Inc on 09/2+/05. Duties include



mgr? .
By _Stmlope_zv sponsoring International Theresa Brown
IIIEIizIIrucrv mm Night. (left) an ele-
This weekend. UK went caselgteggagglréa‘lsnbggggsaws mentary educa-
around the world in four campus. with 22 information Ito's”???
hours . . booths set up around the :u end, a n
This unrealistic feat was courtyard that represented 9MB rawno
accomplished Saturday at each international organiza‘ “9'1"“de
UK's annual International tion on campus. SmIta Banche, a
Student Cuimcil‘s Internation- The evening was filled CONNIE" 50'
a1 Night. held in the Ralph G. with a variety of events rang- CDC? graduate
Anderson Engineering Build- ing from speeches. live music. student if om
ing Courtyard. dance. fashion shows and raf- India.'durinq Sat-
Flags from the 22 I‘L‘PH" fles. International finger foods urdaysannual
sented countries lined the were provided by UK Cater- International
courtyard in a circle. in the ing. Night.
Spirit Of the (‘OUIlCll‘S new Preparation for this year‘s The event fea'
motto. "Diversity brings uni- event took about 20 volunteers tured 22 booth-s.
tit“ working from 9 that morning representing un-
Many of those in atten- until right bgfore the night‘s ferentcountrIes
dance. as well as those hosting festivities started. “It makes and student
the event. dressed in tradition- the event that much more spe~ organizations.
al clothing from various inter- cial. when we have so much
national countries. help from volunteers," said
"This is a night of fun and Todd Martin. Program Coor- “1.053,:

awareness." said Prasanth
Bathae Kumaresh. Sports Di-
rector of International Stu»
dent (‘oimcil

The ISC. along with the Of-
fice of International Affairs
and several other internation-
al stiulent-based organizations
have been planning this event
since early summer. The event
received support from a vari-
ety of organizations and vol-
unteers. Student Govermnent.
Student Activities Board. Stu-

dinator of UK‘s BSU Interna-

BSU International. a
branch of the Baptist Student
Union. was created to foster
hospitality between local and
international students. help
with English classes and in-
vestigations of American cul-
ture and Christianity.

"It is a night that brings
students together from
around the world. We try to
make it as diverse as possi-



UK graduate student in
French and BSU International
member. was also one of four
masters of ceremonies at the
event. “We hope to bridge to-
gether as many cultures as
possible." she said.

After months of planning
and hours of hard work. Inter—
national Night brought hun-

“To have the chance of know-
ing what is not American
through contact with many
people from other countries.
you get a broader sense of the
world." said Kumaresh. “And
you can do it all without ever
leaving campus.“


:givfributins Free 9


to Fans and assistingwitli tan
sTl’Iis Is one at many who we will be hiring For
coming months. for consideration e-mail us at




Prominent Latino Arts and Immigration Scholar lo

Locum at the [niversily oi Kcntucliy.

Ilr. Gilberto Cal-dens
University of None Ila-e

l~~I~tanl Proust. .lIilian 5ququ liliuit III lalIuII Studio

cl llirrcior IIl llit‘ lII~tiIIItr lIIr laiino .‘liiilim

”here: Main Building. Room 209 Lermark Public Room
When: Tuesdoi', September 20, 2005
lime: 4:00 RM.





featuresra kykernelcom

dreds together for an evening
of diversity education and fun.

dent Affairs and various local ble “ said Anca Golea. a UK in-
businesses also helped out by ternational student. Golea. a

CETERA I The Poore Philosophy
Of cell phones and seven-year—olds



Gilberto Ca’rdenas has worked in the area of
immigration for thirty years and has gained in-
ternational recognition as a scholar in Mexican
immigration. Three times named by H__ispan_Lc
Business Magazine as one of the 100 most
influential Latinos in the United States, Dr.
Ca’rdenas has authored or edited numerous
books, articles, monographs, and reports on
topics covering several fields of specialization,



As we speak. Iny 7-year-
old niece is somewhere with
a cell phone.

Yes. my sister has decid-
ed. for rea-
s o n s
k n o w n
only to the
(IA. to
buy my
niece a
cell phone
for her re-
- ' cent birth-
Derek day. Now.

w h o m
POOI'E would she