xt7xd21rjw3n https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7xd21rjw3n/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1995-10-30 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, October 30, 1995 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 30, 1995 1995 1995-10-30 2020 true xt7xd21rjw3n section xt7xd21rjw3n  








lacing critical ISSUES

By Stephen Trimble

Senior Staff” 'ritrr

The 38-inember Futures Com—
mission, a committee examining
UK's Community College Sys-
tem, won't make its recommenda-
tions until at least _lanuary, offi—
cials said Friday.

That means the commission’s
report could be delivered roughly
when the 1996 General Assembly,
which controls the system's hud-
get, convenes in mid—January.

The commission members,
consisting of representatives from
business, media, politics and edu—
cation across Kentucky, met last
Thursday and Friday to start
working on the report.

“I am delighted with this work
session," said Ben Carr, chancellor
of UKCCS and co-chair of the
commission. The other co-chair is
Lexington businessman \Villiani
B. Sturgill, a former UK trustee.

During closed meetings in Lex—
ington’s Radisson Plaza Hotel and
Conference Center on 'l‘hursday
and Friday, the commission
addressed critical issues facing
higher education, Carr said, such
as governance, access, involve~
ment with Kentucky’s Vocational-
Technical institutions and state
and private funding.

“()ne of the most rewarding
aspects ofour time spent together
is that all the members feel the

need to meet again," Carr said.
“They want more time for study
and discussion prior to making

The commission members also
worked on preparing a draft vision
statement for the community col~
leges, reaching past the year 2000,
Carr said.

During an evening presentation
to the commission on Thursday,
UK President Charles \Vething—
ton said a shortage of ftinding for
community colleges continues to
hinder the progress of the state's
H community colleges.

Last ’l‘uesday, [’K’s Board of
Trustees passed a resolution sup—
porting the role ofthe community
colleges and reaffirmed “its com—
mitment to the Community Col-
lege System."

UK board Chairman former
Gov. Edward T. “Ned" Breathitt,
also affirmed UK's interest in
what the commission proposes for
the community colleges.

“\Ve intend to listen and he
guided by the work of this com—
mission," Breathitt said during a
news conference at the Radisson
Friday morning.

The commission last met in
198‘) and came up with l l recom—
mendations for UK’s system. Nine
ofthose were directed at the coin—
niunity colleges and two recom-
mendations were aimed at the
General Assembly.

. Students unite with
kids to learn about ll. .






MATT BARTON Knvirl riot]

UNITE” STUDENTS Lea/J lWaxon, an education senior, play; a game Friday

to teach third grader: about Tanzania.

By Mary Dees

Contributing lVritrr

They sang “It’s a Small \Vorld
After All.” They learned to spot
Bosnia on the map and found out
about traditional African dress.

On Friday, over 800 students
from elementary and

display or perform some type of
educational skit.

Mark Griffith, a sixth—grader
from Tates Creek Middle School
in Lexin rton, was a narrator in a
worldwide fashion show.

“It was a lot of fun," Griffith
said, “and I think everyone has

learned something."


middle schools
throughout Fayette
County and Eastern
Kentucky gathered in
Dickey Hall to learn
about the finer points


I’Ve’re exposing

However, the
younger students
weren't the only ones
who learned from the
“U.N. at 50" day.

Many of the UK

of the United Nations “alien“ to education students
and the nations it countries they also participated by
serves. more tban performing skits and

This was the llth likely wouldn’t using educational
year this type of event know ,, crafts to teach the chil-

as been sponsored by ‘ dren about the world.

UK. V Cheri Canode and

Usually it is held in Cheri Canode her roup — all UK
the spring as an inter UKmdd/ncbool mitltiie education
national fair, but this edm'ationmiior seniors —— taught

year it was held in con-
junction with the Unit-
ed Nations’ 50th


about Slovenia.
Since Slovenia is a
new country, they bor—




The students learned about dif-
ferent countries through stories,
dis lays, puppet shows, dancin
antrtither skits performed by botS
fellow grade—schoolers and UK

“This da is used to show that
the United . ations is not only an
organization of peace, but is also
involved in different fields of help-
ing people,” said Mary Anne Far—
ley, one of the event’s coordina-

For a chance to participate in
the U.N. day, the grade—school
students either had to submit a


rowed their folklore
from Germany and other sur-
rounding countries.

Canode and her roup used a
version of the chi dren's story
“Hansel and Gretel" to teach the
children about the brand new

“VVe‘re exposing students to
countries they more than likely
wouldn’t know," Canode said.

“We ourselves learned not only
about Slovenia, but that kids love
to learn.

“We need to bring in novel
information into the classroom to

help kids learn."


end it! Cage lite/d. Sec .s‘ro/‘v, page i.



WEATHER Cloudy today, [rig/J
in tlie mid—60x,- rain li/t'cly [tot/2
tonight and tomorrow, big/tr
around 6!).

[MW CHAMPS UK} women} .torrcr

team 22‘!!!) their own tournament tliir tree/w


October 30, I 995






o (..m/;r/l~ 2 I)Il't’l'.\lllll.\’ 8
1 (flu \ \t/n ill 7 S/iortt 3
l ( Vim/t 5 l Vlcfii‘pollll 6







POLITICAL PABTY'NG (SK College of Rt’ft/tl'llt’dtlfi‘. College l)cmm7'at.v and


miniature um lam (fur/n I tltc Political ()lym try.
s .

Mud-slinging starts early




.\‘c:‘cml ot/it'r ram/7m ot‘gl/tlisutiouy l sin/[7m irxtrt‘dav /oi'/imgg1ng rig/Iii and


By Jennifer Fleming
Sniff“ il‘llt’l'

The Democrats and Republi
cans met yesterday to compete
against each other in the Political

UK‘s National Organization
for “’oiiien and Student Governv
ment Association hosted the first—
tiine event at a muddy Seaton

The activities included .t
horseshoe throw, frisbee distance
throw, wheelbarrow races and
potato sack races.

President of [K .\'( )\\' Laurie
\Varnecke invited the College
Republicans, the College
Democrats and several otht r stu—
dent organizations to participate
in the event, hoping to raise catn—
pus awareness about the upcom»
ing state elections on Nov. 7.

“Student votes are very impor—
tant, especially in an election that
will be this close,” \Varnccke said.

“The student votes may deter
mine the outcome of this elecr

.\lthough the turnout for the
friendly competition was small,
the political spirit of the day ran

Before the competition start—
ed, Chairman of the College
Republicans David Samford was
very optimistic about Republican
participation when he said, “l
think it's gonna be like the elec—
tions ~—a (K )P landslide."

lnvob ed in this year's Political
()lympics were the College
Democrats and Democratic stip—
porters oftbc Lambda organiza—
tion and the College Republicans.

The first part of the day con—
sisted of preliminary events. The
winners earned a trip to the finals.

During the finals, fifth—year
architect major and Lambda
member ’l‘homas ()wens won the
horseshoe event.

“I feel grcatl l feel like a

Democrat . .1 winner." ()wens

.-\lthougb the Democrats won
the first event, the Republicans
were not ready to back down.

Les johns, a political science
junior, lost the horseshoe throw
said, “The competition was
tough, hilt we will prevail over

The contest continued with
the frisbce throw. in which
Republican _lim l’annin bested
Democrat .\lorgain Sprague.

The potato sack race followed
the frisbce competition. Republi~
cati and finance Itllilttt‘ltilln Davis
took the event over Lambda
member and fourth-year .ircbi~
tecture niaiorlohn Day is.

lambda members and
Detnocrats David \Vaggoner and
Thomas ()wens won against the
Republicans during the w hcclhar—
row race.

:\t the end of the finals. the

score was tied, 3. 3. The tie break


er was a game oftug—oflw .ir.

The playoff ended in .i Repub-
lican victory.

The Political ()lympics were

over, and as the Republicans
cheered. one Republican yelled,
“This ls .l prelude to Nov. _ "

\\'inncrs of the individual
events were awarded miniature



Hazing violations cause move

By Brenna Reilly
Nrwt Editor

A social fraternity with a ‘)-lryear histor
ry at the University has been forced off
campus for three years following hazing

Dean of Students David Stockham
confirmed that a disciplinary action was
taken against Kappa Sigma. but Stockham
would not comment on the details investi~
gation or the decision.

“The investigation was for hazing,"
said Todd Fisher, Inter—fraternity Council
president, who confirmed that the frater-
nity would be removed from the campus.

Fisher said IFC was not involved in the
investigation because hazing is a violation
of the Student Code of Conduct, so the
investigation was handled by the Dean of
Student's office.

A fraternity has 30 days to appeal the
ruling. Fraternities maintain their on-
campus status until the appeals process is
complete, Stockham said.

“\Vhenever an action is under appeal
the action is suspended until the fortnal
appeal is finished,“ Stockham said.

Kappa Sigma President Matt Maullcr
would not comment on the sanctions.

“\‘."e are looking into our options as to
what has happened," .\lauller said.

;\ fraternity has 30 days to appeal the
decision to the Vice Chancellor for Stu~
dent .‘\ffairs_lames Kuder, Stockham said

Ktider could make a iudgment and sus»
taiti the action or amend the sanctions,
Stockham said. The decision by Ktider
could be appealed to the University
Appeals Board, which is made up of facul~
ty, staff and students.

After hearing the case, the Appeals
Board makes a recommendation to Chan—
cellor for the Lexin rton Campus Elisa-
beth Zinser, who makes the final decision
regarding disciplinary sanctions. '

Kappa Sigma has been in its house in
the six~pack on South Campus since the
mid-1950s and has 80 members, Mauller

Spring registration kicks off this week

By Gary Wull "
Staff W’ritrr

Though it may seem like classes started
only a couple of weeks ago, it is time to
register for the next semester.

Today, the first of the primary win-
dows for registration open. All currently
enrolled students who plan to attend the
1996 Spring semester should register
today - Nov. 1 5.

UK VIP priority registration is based
on three-day primary windows that open
and close based on student classification,
earned hours and the last digit of social
security or student identification number.

UK VIP is available from 8 aim. to 8

pm. on weekdays and 8 a.m. to 5 pm. on

“Most people usually don't have trou—
ble getting through late in the evening or
Saturday," Collins said. “Saturday is a
good, stress—free day to register."

After registering for classes, students
can go to room 10 or 6 of the Funkhouser
Building to get a print—out oftheir sched—

To confirm their registration, students
need to pay $50 by Dec. 6.

However, before registering for classes,
undergraduates must receive academic
advising. Undergraduates cannot register




NAtIoN Senators urge
more budget discussion

\\i.\Sl ll\(i'l ( )N Senators should avoid the
political sniping between tht \Vhitc House and
Congress and open bipartisin talks on how to bal—
ance the budget. Scnatc Budget Committee Chair-
man Pete Domciuti proposed yesterday.

“Pete. I‘m willing to dcal." responded Sen. Bob
Kerrcy. D \eh , w ho .tppcarcd with the New .\lex—
ico Republication .\'B( L's “.\lcct the Press."

“I )on‘t negotiate \\ itb the president at the
moment," Kerry said. “Negotiate w ith congres-
sional Democrats w ho haic already demonstrated a
willingness to vote for thc \crv things \ou say need
to occur."

But the senators .ilso made clear they share the
same divisions that haw led to President Clinton
promising to veto the ( it )P proposal to balance the
bud ret over seven years by reducing the pace of
Medicare and Medicaid spending while affecting a
$34; billion tax cut.

The House and Senate last week both passed
their huge packages of tax and spending cuts and
are to begin talks this week on working otit differ~
eiices. Clinton says he will veto the bill because of
cuts in education and health care, and stressed Sat-
urday that until the Republicans comprotnise.


Bush '9‘ own scum» 0' lovcrlllltcllt
COLLEGE S’I‘A'I‘IUN, Texas ~ University
regents voted to name Texas ASIM's school ofgov-
ernment after former President Bush, whose presi-
dential library is under constniction at the school.
The George Bush School of Government and
Public Service will be housed at the presidential
library, set to open in two years. The school will
prepare students for government careers, including
local, state, federal and international positions.
Compiled from wire "pom.

.» .. ,,‘r-..-~e1<‘>‘ .

v if; it,



 . M. eat—«mg!


2 Monday, ()nonr 30, 199)., Kriltutify Kernel


ilalloween not just tor kids

By Stacy Schilling

Mai} II Tim

.\.s the leaves begin to change
tolors and the temperature dips
below the (illklegree mark, many
people Iind themselves becoming
tillilcl‘cnt people for one night in


“llalloueen is the one night
you get to be whatever you want
to be," said office administration
and law enforcement freshman
Chastity Sharp. "It gives you a
chalice to let offa little steam and
become a kid again."


'l‘ates Creek Center

272—4540 245 29‘): (across liom Movies 8)
Palomar Center The Market Place
224—4242 2.11.5855 (Dowtown)
50¢ OFF 6"
$1.00 OFF F ootlong

i ; more ‘


Buy one 6" BLIMPIF. Sub
Sandwich 8; Get one FREE
with purchase of 22 oz. drink


For fresh-Sliced Subs.


' o...

UK Campus 231-9499 (Corner Rosc & Euclid)

Lexington Green



. 7:00


'l‘hese days it isn’t the kids
running to the stores at the last
minute for the perfect costume,
but the adults, said Shane Hin-
kle, assistant manager at llal-
loween l‘ixpress in Fayette Mall.

“Halloween has grown to be a
major holiday and it is the sec—
ond—biggest holiday next to
Christmas,” Hinkle said. “This
year there are more parties
going on and adults are waiting
until the last minute to get a cos—

Many UK students who are
into the spirit of Halloween
head to costume stores like Off
Broadway Costutnes located on
Southland Drive to transform
themselves into another person.

Some of the costumes that
have been popular with UK stu-
dents have been flappers or
gangsters, a pig farmer, a beer
can, storybook characters,
pirates, Raggedy Ann and Andy,
medieval characters and the
Three Musketeers, said seam-
stress Amy Berry for Off Broad—
way Costumes.

Aside from renting costumes,
students and adults have been
able to purchase make-up kits
and accessories to add the final
touches to their new look.

Dressing up, going to parties,
watching scary movies and pass—
ing out candy are some of the
ways that students spend their
holiday since they’re too old to
trick or treat.

Since Halloween has become
a little unsafe for kids to trick—
or—treat door-to-door outside,
Blanding IV has come tip with a
safe way to allow kids to still
trick—or—treat and not feel left
out ofthe holiday spirit.

“Last year we had a large
turnout of kids who were ecstat—
ic about being able to trick-or—
treat," said education senior
Beth Moore.

“The program was set up by
Big Brothers and Big Sisters and
allowed the kids a very safe way
to trick—or—trcat and the parents
to enjoy themselves," Moore

Moore said that this will be
the second year Blanding [V will
be having kids trick—or—treat in
the building.





“~an A “MD Undecided fleshman Shane Harlor takes a root as a donation from Lexington resident Start
Lakex. The drive rominues this week.

Fiji looking for Winter coats

Fraternity needs

more donations

By Aaron 0. Hall
Staff ll 'rirrr

Lexington kids will have warm
winter wear this winter thanks to a
UK social fraternity.

Members of Phi Gamma Delta
spent Saturday and Sunday at
three Lexington Kroger stores
collectinrr coats for kids.

The fraternity collected about
300 coats. Eighty were donated at
the Kroger sites. Last week,
Maxwell Elementary donated 186

“Coats for Kids" project Chair—
man Brad Blakeman was “a little
disappointed" with the amount of
coats collected at the Kroger
stores, but he was happy overall.

“\Ve're pleased with the suc-
cess," Blakeman said. “\Ve antici-
pated getting 200."

Phi (iamma Delta member
john Carpenter, who worked at
the Kroger on Alexandria Drive,
also was disappointed with the
collection. After spending almost
three hours in the back of a pick—

up truck on Sunday, the only
donation he receiver was a five-
dollar bill.

“Publicity wasn’t what we
thought it would be,” Carpenter
said of the public service

For next year, he said that fra—
ternity may choose to work only
in conjunction with schools.

Last week, the Phi

for distribution.

Major core commanding offi—
cer of Lexington’s Salvation Anny
Philip DeMichael said coats are
available to everyone.

“\Ve want to see that everyone
gets a coat,” DeMichael said.

He encourages anyone who
needs a coat to come by the Salva-
tion Army.


(iamma Deltas held a
competition at Maxwell

The homeroom that
donated the most coats
received a pizza party.

“In four days, we col—
lected 186 coats," said



WE want to see
that everyone
gets a coat. ”

“No names are
taken. No money is

Last year,

DeMichael said that
2,000 coats were dis—
tributed in Kentucky.

“\Ve had a num-
ber of missions to


Carpenter, a business V come down to dis-
junior. Philip DeMichael tribute (coats) to

If the fraternity tar— Salvation/17m): Appalachian and
gets only schools next officer Eastern Kentucky,”
year, Carpenter thinks it the commanding


“may easily get 1,000

To show their appreciation to
Maxwell, Fiji members worked
stands at Maxwell’s carnival Fri-

Once all the coats are collected,
they are taken to a dry cleaner and
then given to the Salvation Army

officer said.

Even though donations at
Kroger locations were not as suc-
cessful as anticipated, Fiji Matt
Gatts said, “At least we're getting
the name out for next year.”

Those still wanting to donate
coats can drop them off at the Fiji
house at 653 Maxwelton Court.



vw‘.”v>-u_. a...

. “*CC _.







The Campus Calendar appears in the Monday edition of the Kentucky Kernel. All organiza-
tions wishing to publish meetings. lectures, special events and sporting events. must have
all information to Student Actiwties room 203 or call 257-8867 1 week prior to Publication.



anS f. mIIUILS

EXHIBIT "A Tribute to Marvm
Breckinridge Patterson," King Library
NOJIQLIDILLQQLL_L __.___,._- m- ,-._
ml I HNGS f. ”(IURI 5
Human Resource Course Customer
Sen/ice. CALL 2579555 ext 183 to reg-
1.519;. . V .L. . .
AWARE Meeting 7 ()(Iprri 306 Student
C". «3235993, , .L. _...,..__ .
SPI (lnl [UI'NTS
UK VIP Priority Registration for the

1996 Spring Semester begins (thru
I 17 1 71'


RI (anTlDN
Aikido class, 8:30pm. Alumni Gym Lott,

iiiiSiiii iii/31

anS f. mllUII S

EXHIBIT “A Tribute to Clitlord Arnyx and
Raymond Barnharl." Universny Art
Museum limo USL ., ,. -_~-
EXHIBIT “The Electronic Presence of
Nam June Paik." Universny Art Museum
(thru 12/10)

VSAB FREE MOVIE'“ “Aliens.' 7 00pm.
StudentCtr Center Theater’ -.-..-,. -
rm I HNGS f. II:(TUR[ S

Human Resource Course Customer

Servnce CALL 257.9555. ext 183 to req-
QLQL _-_ .-_ , _
Human Resource Course Accounts
Payable. CALL 257-9555, ext 183 to
£991.53 92. ._



-Ctr. for Computational Sciences Brown
Bag Seminar Series presents Zheriming
Wang. 'ernd Motion Simulation in
Jackson Purchase Area, Kentucky."
12:00 ‘ - 257-873_7__
-Planning Ideas tor Business Owners
and Professionals, 2:004:30pm, Lax.
Cnt ILira ‘ 7-7 7
Donovan Scholars presents the
Donovan Radio Drama Group. '"t he
Ghost of Benjamin Sweet," 4:00-5:00pm.
gatifiludent Ctr.

Tues. Night Writers‘ Workshop: "I can‘t
’I‘lllk of anything to write about" 7:00-

.‘ 45pm, 105 Ml King Library South; 257—


Baptist Student Union TNT Weekly
Worship Servrce. Fall Retreat Sign-ups
due, 7:30pm, Baptist Student Ctr; 257-


UK Ballroom Dance Society Lessons-
Laiin 8. Ballroom Social Dances-Partner
not required, but helpiul,7:00-8:00pm
Beginners. 8:00»9:00pm NOVIce, Buell
Armory Dance Studio, FREE: CALL Beth


mrrrmcs f. [ECTURTS

Weight Watcher. noon<1'00pm, MNI36
Madgeoteu323‘5fii?) _ _ _ .
Radiation Salety Classes: PhYSlCS 8.
DOSimetry/lnstrumentation, 2:00-4‘00pm,
-Ctr for Computational Scrances
Seminar Series presents Dee Downs.
"Supercomputing and Virtual Reality on
the Desktop" 3‘30pm. 327 McVey Hall.



Reception at 3:00pm; 257-8737
A.A,- it worksl, Every Wed, 5:00pm, Rm.
4 Newman Ctr.

-RHA Meeting, 8:00pm, 307 Commons;


-Aikido class, 8:00pm, Alumni Gym Lott;


mars f. mDUIES

-SAB MOVIE: “Species," 7:30 8. 10:00pm,
Student Ctr. Worsham Theatre; $2
~Univer5ity Theatre: Pink Angels.
8:00pm, Gurqnol Theatre, S5—7

menmas f. LE rllfli'l

.. .i Ill» Niiliciiril
F', i'lil'. Fr lIllt ll
. ll jllltljiillll

i'fllll l..' rl‘jw. i IlIIIllI ill

w lHIllIIIiI lllIII‘IiI






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Kentucky Kernel, Monday, and," 30, I995 8

P0 R T “WE "A” one trauma afier another (bar was P E P I

. = e e e 7

W551 (.211le mp up

_ .. 4 N, _,,a.....i. i. .....,. . ,.

l llllllA WHAT Ill fbotball player is the son of the

Cincinnati Bengals’ all—time leading receiver?

111 min.) WI mum




realm/lined. "

Bill Curry, UK head (with afier [.715 team ’i‘ [on to .llm‘llrrippi State

Mistakes costly
tor football Bats

lllt wins own tourney
With pair 0T Victories




L... _... _ ma-m—~_~


By Jason Dattilo
Sports Editor

The UK women’s soccer team
closed out the regular season yes-
terday with a 3-0 victory over
Evansville at Cage Field.

The win gave the Cats, who
defeated Creighton 1-0 Saturday,
the title in the UK Soccer

The two weekend victo-
ries raised the team's over-
all record to 14-6, the best
finish in the program’s
five-year history.

The Wildcats‘ next
action comes Friday in the

Southeastern Conference Landrum


Several other Cats stood out in
the weekend tournament.
Freshman goalkeeper Carrie
Kuhnell, who replaced Ashley
Miller midway through the sea-
son, recorded her fourth consecu—
tive shutout and was named tour
nament NIVP.
“Every game I gain
more confidence,” said
Kuhnell, who has totaled
six blanks on the year. “I
can remember how I
- played eight game ago. My
confidence level is just
totally different. I used to
be so nervous that every
corner kick my knees were

Hopesfor bowl

dimmed by loss

. f.\‘.\‘l)t'lll it’d PITA}

head coach Bill Curry felt some
confidence bringing his rejuve—
nated \Vildcats to Mississippi
State, which had struggled the
past month and hadn’t won a
Southeastern Conference game.

UK (3-5, 2—4 in the SEC),
which had bounced back from
an 0-2 start, seemed on its way


“\\’e stopped them when we
needed to stop them and made
things happen," said Bulldogs
defensive lineman Larry

Mississippi State tailback Kef—
fer McGee rushed for 127 yards
on 29 carries. His third TD, a 1-
yard run with 4:51 left, broke a
32-52 tie and ended a 57—yard
drive that began with his 40-yard

The Bulldogs got some insur—
ance when Brian Hazelwood
kicked his second field goal, a
26-yarder with 2:26 remaining,
after Dwayne Curry recovered a

Tournament played in shaking." to h fiddl‘rfig \Vildcat fum—
Auburn. While Kuhnell's play in the net am); Zr 7].“ _ ble.
“W16 the winner of the SEC has been stellar of late, the UK nee 6 ”am-3 MOC

tourney does not receive an auto-
matic bid to the NCAA Tourna—
ment, 3 conference title would
boost the Cats’ chances of receiv—
ing an automatic bid.

“Something really clicked this
weekend,” said UK striker Kim
LaBelle, who scored a goal in the
Evansville game and was named to
the All-Tournament team.
“Hopefully it’s going to keep
clicking in the SECS.”

LaBelle’s goal against the Aces
moved her into first place on UK’s
career points list.

The freshman, who also had an
assist in the Creighton game, now
has 54 points in only 39 collegiate

defense has been equally brilliant.
The Cats back four allowed just
eight shot in the two weekend

“The people I have in front of
me are great,” said Kuhnell, who
only had to save five enemy shots
on the weekend.

Midfielder Carrie Landrum
also had a big weekend. The
junior scored UK’s only goal of
the Creighton game before bang-
ing in a shot at the 14:56 mark of
the Evansville contest.

In addition to LaBelle and
Kuhnell, Landrum and junior
Amy Buerkle were named to the
All-Tournament team.



flEccllI) BREAKER Uthriker Kim LaBelle broke the record/hr im‘eer .\'(‘()I‘-
ing in flJL' Cats" 3-0 trill over Evansvilleyesterday. I.alielle [my stored 54
points in only 3 9 collegiate games.


IIK drops fourth
straight in SEC

The UK volleyball team (8—12
overall, 5-5 Southeastern Confer—
ence) lost its fourth straight SEC
contest yesterday to Georgia (18—
5,11—1)in Athens, Ga.,15-8, 17‘
19.13-15, 6—15.

Men's soccer splits

UK s lit a pair of 1—0 decisions
this weekend, defeating Eastern
Michigan and losing to the Van-
derbilt Commodores.

The Cats fell in Nashville yes—
terday to Vanderbilt when the
Commodore's Tony Kuhn scored
in the 77th minute.

Bill! team Will!

The No. 2 UK rifle team
defeated jacksonville St. (Ala.)
Saturday in Lexington 6187-6140.
The Cats took the smallbore com-
petition 4,638-4,634 and the air
rifle 1,549-l,506.

UK’s Mike Boggs set a new
school record in the kneeling

smallbore with a 398 out of a pos-
sible 400.

Tennis lll action
Ariel Gaitan, and the doubles
tandem ofMarcus Fluitt and Dan

Spaner won their flights at the
VV.H.H. Downing Fall Tennis

By Stephen Trimble

Senior Staff Writer

UK’s women Catfish over-
came a small deficit midway
through yesterday’s dual meet to
pull away from the visiting South
Carolina squad 166—132.

The Gamecocks burst out
early, leading 76-75, after eight of
16 events.

South Carolina exploited
UK’s lack of depth in the sprint
races, winning the most points in
all five events.

But the Catfish made up for
the Gamecocks advantage later
in the meet during the distance
categories, led by freshman




Emily Glass and sophomore
Leigh Dalton.

Dalton, a U.S. Olympic trials
qualifier, took first place in the
1,000-yard freestyle and the 500-
yard freestyle, while Glass nearly
set team records in the ZOO-yard
breast stroke and 400-yard med—

“I wanted to do well,” Glass
said, who finished just more than
a second away from breaking
UK's 400—yard medley record. “I
didn‘t think I'd do that well.“

UK swimming coach Gary
Conelly appreciated Glass' effort,
but wasn't satisfied with the final

“To be honest, I thought we’d




Women Catfish take weekend pair

beat them a little worse than
this," Conelly said, shortly after
the last event wrapped up UK’s
third dual meet victory this sea—
son, and second win of this week-

UK (3—2) routed an inexperi-
enced Louisville team 147-76 at
UK's Harry C. Lancaster Aquat—
ic Center Friday night.

The Gamecocks put in a poor
performance playing at Ten—
nessee earlier this week, and
Conelly figured the team would
be in poorer spirits entering Lex-

“I think they figured we were
the team they could beat in the
Southeastern Conference."
Conelly said.

Meanwhile, UK's diving team
dismantled the Gamecocks in
both the one—meter and three-
meter springboard events.

Catfish sophomore Beth
Leake beat her nearest competi—
tor — Gamecock Michelle
Suozzi — by more than 30 points
on the one—meter dive. UK
senior Tina Johnson beat her
nearest competitor on the three—
meter dive —— UK's Leake — by
more than 51 points.

“I think they’re headed for
success," Conelly said. “The
pressure kept coming on and
they all stepped up to it."

This weekend, the men's team
is headed for competition at



for any chance
at a bowl invi—
tation, runnin
all over State’s
defense and
building a 25-
22 halftime

But a
tougher State
emerged after
halftime, shut-
ting down UK
running back
Moe Williams
in a 42—32 victory Saturday that
snapped a four-game losing

Curry said the \Vildcats
“should have been in control of
the game.”

“In the second half, we simply
didn't stop them and when we
did get them stopped and get the
ball, we didn't move the ball
with consistency and score
points," Curry said.

The Cats also were plagued
by a number of costly errors.
PunterJimmy Carter had a kick
blocked and returned for a
touchdown in the first quarter.
UK also missed two extra points
and had a number of passes from
quarterback Billy Jack Haskins

“\Ve had