xt7z610vtp1z https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7z610vtp1z/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 2005-10-31 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 31, 2005 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 31, 2005 2005 2005-10-31 2020 true xt7z610vtp1z section xt7z610vtp1z iN OUR OPlNiO


It's fine to build that new basketball practice facility,
but next time. don't sneak behind Iodd's back PAGE 6


another conference tournament appearance PAGE 8


Monday. October 31, 2005

195 rushing yards, defense help
UK grab first conference victory

By ChrisJohnson

It was Homecoming weekend, with the
Southeastern Conference's Western Division
cellar-dweller in town, after more than a
month of playing on the road, with all of the
healthy offensive starters ready to play

The time was ripe for a victory

“The team came together, put our foot
down, said we would stop making excuses and
win a football game," said senior wide receiver
Tommy Cook, one of those returning starters.

And UK did just that.

Tailbacks Rafael Little and Arliss Beach
combined for 195 rushing yards and the de-
fense allowed just one touchdown for the sec-
ond straight week as the Cats (2-5, 1-3 South-
eastern Conference) snapped a four-game los-
ing streak with a 13-7 homecoming win over
Mississippi State (2-6, 05 SEC) Saturday

win," an exuberant UK head coach Rich
Brooks said.

Little rushed for 114 yards on 24 carries,
passing the lOGyard mark for the third time
this season. He’s now hit the century mark
more times than anyone since Artose Pinner
did eight times during the 2002 season.

Beach added 81 yards on 14 tough carries.
Several times, Beach carried one or more de-
fenders, or a pile of teammates and defenders,
on his back to gain every bit of yardage he
could get.

Still, the defense defined the win for UK.

“We had several chances to put the game
away and we failed to do that.“ Brooks said.
“The defense just kept coming up big.”

Bulldog running back Jerious Norwood —
the man whom UK defensive coordinator Mike
Archer called “the real deal” earlier in the
week _ gained 121 yards on 20 carries but
failed to reach the end zone. State’s Brandon
Thornton scored the Dawgs’ only touchdown,
on a 19yand end-around in the third quarter.

But for the most part, UK’s defense played
its second straight solid game, allowing 375 to
tal yards of offense and just seven points. Last
week against Ole Miss, the unit gave up 366
yards and 13 points.

“It’s the closest to 60 minutes I think we’ve
played all year," Brooks said.

UK‘s defense shone on third down opportu-
nities, too. The Cats were 117th (last place) in
NCAA Division I in third-down defense after
their Oct. 8 loss at South Carolina. In the last
two games, they’ve held opponents to 11-for-35
on third down, including 3-for-15 Saturday



Celebrating 34 years of independence
‘A Will is a win


w", ,

mm sun | STAFF

“The down lineman got a good rush, which Freshman defensive tackle Myron Pryor, left, celebrates with freshman defensive end Nii Adiei Oninku

See Cats on page 2


UK football resembles an old

after Pryor sacked Mississippi State's quarterback Mike Henig on the last play of the third quarter.

to make three catches for 38

Fmally— Cats have something to build on


unit sun I sun
UK sophomore tailback Rafael Little runs out of bounds while avoiding Missis-
sippi State junior defensive tackle David Heard during the UK game Saturday.


It’s been built and rebuflt so
many times you can’t tell where
the original wood and nails end
and the layers of reconstruction

It‘s dusty
and rugged.

But it still has

U n d e r -
neath all the
tape. braces
and crutches, .

UK football is ’
still kiCngal Derek

“I’m re -
1y happy for ME
the players," SPORTSEDITOR
head coach Rich Brooks said. He
emphasized it several times. ‘A
is a win.”

Sophomore receiver Keenan
Burton chucked the crutches re
cently and returned on Saturday

yards. He gave the Cats a deep
threat they’ve lacked since the 6
foot-2 receiver went down in the
Idaho State game.

And a week after having se
nior receiver Tommy Cook back
on the field, UK is slowly but
surely softening the opposing de
fense against the run.

“We’re able to have four wide
receivers in the game at the
same time." Cook said. “It defi-
nitely opens up the run game."

In beating Mississippi State
13-7, UK’s game plan had to have
been deliberate.

And it was.

The Wildcats‘ trend of split-
ting more time between their
two top running backs, senior
Arliss Beach and sophomore
Rafael Little, continued on Sat-
urda .

UK shoved the ball down the

See Poore on page 2




The sights of UK's Homecoming
weekend, from pirates in
Friday's parade to Saturday's
step-dancing sorority sisters.


Queen Amanda
Mills, a corporate
senior, and King
Antoine Huffman, a
" , _ telecommunica-
tions senior, stand
with other mem-
bers of the home-
coming court dur-
_ ' ing halftime of the
’ State football game

man I STA"


ky Ke rnel


Black alum
calls for more
diversity on
UK’s campus

By Rita DaVega

A UK alum called for diversity at UK at the 15th
annual Lyman T. Johnson African-American
Alumni Awards Banquet held Friday night at the
Hyatt Re ency Hotel.

The t eme was "Upholding the Torch of Excel-
lence," and the featured speaker this year was
Boyce Watkins.

"Diversity should be a priority and if it isn’t, it
hurts everyone,“ Watkins said.

Watkins, an assistant professor in S racuse
University’s finance department, address the re
cent news of a 40 rcent drop in black freshman
enrollment at UK t is year.

“If George Bush can go to Harvard, then at
least a black can go to UK," said Watkins, the first
black professor in his department at Syracuse.

Watkins has had four books published, includ-
ing his most recent work, “What If George Bush
Were a Black Man?" It's a satirical inquiry into
some vast American hypotheses, Watkins said.

His books have earned him some notoriety,
along with some recent television a arances on
Fox’s “Hannit and Colmes," EgE'QN’s “Quite
Frankly" and “ he Jim Bohannon Show."

Watkins, 34, received his undergraduate and
graduate de 5 from UK and a doctorate in finan-
cial economics from The Ohio State University

Watkins also said that for diversity to work, it
needs a certain environment.

“(The) globalized economy is handicapping
students if they are not taught in a heterogeneous
environment," Watkins said.

Lyman M. Johnson, son of the program’s
namesake, Lyman T. Johnson, explained in his
greeting before the crowd that he was “still uncom-

ortable being a celebrit when I ste into the bor-
ders of Kentucky" But e added, “1 ad a remark-
able father. There is no other way to put it.”

See Lyman on page 2

m an | sun
Professor Boyce Watkins, a UK alumnus, speaks at the 15th
annual Lyman T. Johnson Alumni Awards Banquet at the
Hyatt Regency in downtown Lexington Friday night.

Campus celebrates
civil rights heroine
with ceremony

By Jenisha Watts
THE litmucxv mm

The “mother of the Civil Rights Movement,"
an ordinary woman whose extraordinary action
defied society and led to a major victory in the
civil rights movement.

And all because she wouldn't give up her seat
to a white man.

Rosa Parks died at age 92 on Oct. 24 and was
remembered with a memorial service on Friday
at the Martin Luther King Jr. Cultural Center in
the Student Center.

The UK Office for Multicultural and Academ-
ic Affairs, along with a host of other organiza-
tions at UK. sponsored the memorial service.
Those who attended were there to reflect on the
mark that Parks made in history.

UK‘s first black undergraduate. Doris Wilkin-
son. was the guest speaker for the memorial.

“For me, Rosa Parks was a powerful role
model," Wilkinson said.

Wilkinson said Parks did more than just
refuse to give up her seat.

“Her defiant action helped to give birth to
Martin Luther King Jr. as a national leader. and
to the Civil Rights Movement.“ she said.

William H. Turner. vice president and associ-
ate provost, described the event as one of the
most powerful presentations he has ever wit-

“(It was) a history lesson." he said.

UK President Lee Todd was in attendance
and reminisced about growing up in the civil
rights period.

“I remember the ‘White Only‘ signs." said

Todd said he came to the memorial for per-
sonal reasons.


See Parks on page 2





PAGEZ I Monday, Oct. 31, 2005


s ,(1


Continued from page]



“1 came for my own self
ishness." he said. "1 always
admired her for her simple
act of defiance."


Continued from page]

His father. Lyman '1‘, John-
son. became a civil rights
hero in Kentucky when he
challenged UK in court after
he was denied admission to
graduate school at UK in 1948.
in 1949. the court ruled in his
favor and he became the first
African-American to attend


Continued from page 1


meant the quarterback was
running backwards as he
threw. not forwards." sophov
more linebacker Joe Schuler
said. "He couldn‘t just sit there
and pick us apart.

“We had everything click-

"We had pressure on the
quarterback most of the
night." Brooks said. “I thought
the four-man rush was the
best it‘s been.“

UK recorded three sacks
on the night. one each by


Continued from paqe 1


Bulldogs‘ throats. Little had 2-1
carries for 111 yards and
Beach produced a 5.8 yards
per-carry average. rushing for
81 yards.

Sharing the carries is im»
portant for Little. who is see-
ing more time contributing in
other ways. He continues to
use his speed on punt returns.
Little returned six punts for 89
yards against Mississippi



Monday, November 7th


Todd also said Parks
stood for something much
more than just her own act.

"She and Martin Luther
King Jr. (were) the civil
rights symbols of the move—
ment as l was growing up."

Some people in atten~
dance of the memorial felt
the event held in honor of
Rosa Parks was a great mix.

graduate school at UK. The
court ruled in his favor. deseg-
regat in g state-supported
higher education in Kentucky

In a video outlining 50
years of U K's black legacy. Ly-
man T. Johnson was quoted
saying. "Don't let the wagon
roll back down the hill."

Johnson said his father
taught him an important les-

‘Achieve what you can. do
the best that you can and
not waste any optmrtunities."
Johnson said.

Muhammad Abdullah. Myron

Pryor and Wesley Woodyard.
UK hadn‘t recorded a sack
since the South Carolina

But UK‘s offensive output
has remained relatively the
same since its 6-point perfor-
mance against South Carolr
na. The Cats lone touchdown
was on a running play: they've
failed to score through the air
in four straight games.

“Wt‘re still getting every»
body back on the same page."
(7ook said. "Anti. when you got
a running game going like it's
going. why stop?"

(took and another starting
wide receiver. sophomore
Keenan Burton. played their

State antl he also led all UK re-
ceivers. catching four passes
from sophomore quarterback
Andr 1' Woodson for 11 yards.

Woodson's passes were
conservative for the most part.
Again. he had another touclr
down-less game. but he also
didn‘t throw an interception
in 27 attempts

The (‘at defense also did a
respectable job against one of
the best backs in the South-
eastern (Tonference. .lerious
Norwood rushed for 121 yards
on :20 carries. but much of his
gains were for short yards.

UK's red zone conversion
percentage was also wholly ad,

"1 thought it was excel-
lent remembering some of
the most powerful moments
of civil rights." said Frank
Walker. a UK alumnus.

"The event was a perfect
balance." he said.

At the end of the pro-
gram. everyone in the audi-
ence was asked to hold
hands while Everett McCor-

Other alumni received
awards at the ham uet.

Alumni awar recipient
(‘a t. Langston Smith. an en-
(10(0111151 and naval officer.
’raduated from the UK Col-

ege of Dentistry in 1977 and
has served in the Navy for 28

"U K prepared me to do the
work that I do." he said.

The ceremony also includ—
ed entertainment by members
of the Zeta Phi Beta sorority
performing a Nubian step~
dance. Members of the Alpha
Phi Alpha fraternity also
first game together since the
Sept. 10 victory over Idaho
State. Cook returned last week
front a dislocated kneewp. and
Burton played in his first
game since he broke a bone in
his foot. Both injuries oc
curred against Idaho State.

“Me and Keenan aren't 100
percent yet.“ Cook said.
“We've gotta work it out with

(Took said the healed re-
ceiving corps is almost back to
where it was before the in-

“We're getting close." he
said. "Wt‘re right around the
corner from being back there."

The team as a whole was
ecstatic with its first confer-

equate. In four trips. the (‘ats
scored three times on two
field goals from senior kicker
’l‘aylor Begley. and a nine—yard
Tl) run from Little.

it was a win eked out by a
deliberate game plan. making
use of the talent level UK has
on the field. not what it thinks
it recruited.

Slowly patching and mend-
ing its clubhouse, all UK has to
do is win one game left on
their schedule to soften the
blow this season has become.
It also may save Brooks job.

“Homfully. we‘ll shock the
world." Wetxlson said after the
game last night. when looking

\N . V
South Dakota State

N. Colorado/Lipscomb


High Point


vey. a UK music professor.
sang “We Shall Overcome."
McCorvey said the ceremo~
ny was a “wonderful event."
“This is the start for a
mark in history for the
African-American race.“ he
jwattsm kykernel.corn

danced. and for the third year
in a row. the singing duo
Black Coffey performed.
Emmett Burnam. a re-

cruiter in UK's Office of Mi-
nority Affairs. said the unit
versity should try to embrace
the holistic approach when
seeking diversity:

“You can't always judge a
book by its cover," Burnam

neu'sm kykernel. com
ence victory of the season.

“Having a win like this
gives us our confidence back."
said Woodyard. who recorded
a career-high 11 tackles. “We
can win these next few games
and still make a bowl game."

UK has four games left and
must run the table to get to a 1‘1
5 record and become bowleli-

Brooks focused on another

"1 think Auburn. Georgia.
Florida and LSU were all of
Mississippi State’s conference
losses." Brooks said. “Now.
they can add the University of
Kentucky to that list. Wow."


ahead to the rest of the sched-
ule. 1n Auburn (Saturday) and
Georgia (Nov. 19). UK will see
two top?!) teams.

”This was the closest thing
to 60 minutes we‘ve played all
year long.“ Brooks said. “The
toughest thing is. we haven‘t
had any positive reinforce-

Now they do.

Sports Editor Derek Fame
is a journalism senior He can
be heard on the “Big Blue Re-
z‘ieu'" Wednesdays at 11 pm.
and Sunday nights from 8 to 10
on WRFL 88.1 FM. Reach him
at dpoorew kylternel. com.


Sunday 11/13/05

Monday, 11/14/05
Friday, 11/25/05
Tuesday, 11/29/05



break Promrhe


1’ 1119th 0C C050 lrir‘i


7 nighCS ac Imperial Lagoon




7 mg cs cc Vilto Lo Cage


be a spring
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Serving Gelato 81 Sorbetto

24 flavors of Italian ice cream and sherbet


Plus.. Assorted Desserts,
Italian Soda 81 Coffee

(Espresso, Cappuccino and more)

Conveniently located behind

Kennedy's Art Part


Pizza Slice 8. Drink in: ‘23! Everyday! :21 , PM»: Pm», ,,_


Mon Spaten & Franz $2.75 Pints
lites Sierra Nevada $2.25 Pints
Wed: Harpoon
' Pint Glass Night‘
‘2 *1/11 in," PM (antes With
.vna‘e ShDDiI'S 1m:



Corner of South Lime 8: Euclid 0 255-5I25


=1 151.111;





Monday, November 215t

North Carolina

Saturday, 12/03/05

Saturday, 12/17/05



Monday, December 5th

Central Florida


Tuesday, 01/03/05
Tuesday, 01/10/05
Saturday, 01/14/05



Tuesday, January 17th
’due to Martin Luther King. Jr. Bat.)

South Carolina

‘Saturday, 01/21/05
Sunday, 01/29/05
Tuesday, 02/07/05




Monday, February 5th


You must be in Memorial Coliseum by 9:15 PM on the designated evening of distribution. T
no advantage as to whether you are first or last in line.
please enter with that peroonla). You will be handed a number
the door- to the Coliseum will be closed.

11' available, um may purchase
the Monroflai Coil-econ ticket office, Rooln 4.

Ole Miss


Rain-inlay ticket- will be acid to STUDENTS ONLY the next

Wednesday, 02/15/05
Wednesday, 02/22/05
Sunday 03/05/05

'Full-time students only!


if you choose to sit with a particu,
when you enter the Coliseum;



Students will be called down to the floor in group- of 50 that are randomly detennined to y “
pan-chaae their tickets. You must present your valid UK Student 10 card at this time. Your ticket may
tinn be purdlaaed for $5.00 per game. You cannot preoent another student's in for additional tickets.

day from 9 AM to 4 PM at Memorial w 4.


guest tick-to starting Wednesday at 9 am at


1111:1113: '

.} §

















‘Dirty bomb'



A $1.2 million grant from the Na-
tional Institute of Health has UK re
searchers working hard in the hopes
of luring new projects to Kentucky
in the future.

The University of Kentucky-
based Center for Pharmaceutical
Science and Technology has re-
ceived the funding to develop treat-
ments for victims in the event of a
radiation emergency CPST, run by
the UK College of Pharmacy. is part-
nering up with the Richmond, Ky
company. ChemPharma Internation-
al. for the project.

UK was the only university-
based group to get the grant.

“It was a strong competition;
there are a lot of smart people out
there,” said Michael Jay. professor of
pharmaceutical sciences, referring


to the other schools and non-univer-
sity groups that also submitted pro
posals. “Apparently, we did well."
The goal of the team is to devel-
op a treatment for victims of a ter-
rorist attack involving Radiological
Dispersion Devices. better known as
dirty bombs. The end result will ide-
ally be an effective oral treatment
that would be included into the
Strategic National Stockpile. the spe
cial collection of drugs and supplies
the Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention keeps to treat people in
the event of an emergency. Jay said.
Even though dirty bombs have
never been used in an act of terror-
ism, the threat of one being used to
day in a terrorist strike is a possibii
ity, said Dewey Crawford. manager
of Kentucky‘s Radiation Health
Branch. which is part of the Cabinet
for Health Services. What's uncer-
tain is how likely it is that one could


:~- -

be used against the United States
and one of its major cities.

“It's a hard question to answer."
Crawford said. “It‘s not just a yes or
no or here or there. It depends on the
motives of the terrorist at the time.
what they hope to achieve."

The chances that terrorists
would use dirty bombs are greater
due to the accessibility of the mate-
rials used in making them. Once the
bomb detonates, radioactive materi-
als are ejected into the air. and de~
pending on the direction of the
wind. they could cause a huge dis-
ruption and pose a serious health
risk. according to information pro-
vided by the Armed Forces Radiobi
ology Research Institute.

In the past. the common miscon‘
ception is that there is a single pill
that could protect and prevent peo-
pie from the affects of the radiation.
But a number of different elements

reeasrch couldherald more grants,0pportunitieg fof UK

can be used in
making these
bombs. ac-
cording to the
Medical Man-
agement of
C a s u a I t i e s
Handbook, so
a single. cure-
all pill is un-

The treat-
ments re-
searchers will
be developing
are called diethylenetriamincpen-
taacetate. or DTPA and comes in ei-
ther a calcium-DTPA or zinc-D’I‘PA
form. The two forms will have differ-
ent effects for different types of ra-
dioactive substances and will be ad-
ministered orally to those who have
been in contact with radiation. The

“It's not just a
yes or no or
here or there
it depends on
the motives of
the terrorist."
Dewey Crawford

Kentucky Radiation
Health Branch

Monet. Oct- email the 3

J; .1

compounds then attach to radioac-
tive particles in the body and flush
them out. .Iay said.

With a successful result and a
new. effective drug in the (TDC's
stockpile, UK could receive more
grants in the future to continue new
research here on campus.

"Success breeds success; if the
government sees the job and is
pleased. it opens doors for more
funding in the future.“ Jay said.

“Wl'd like to build this pharma-
ceutical industry at Coldstream."
Jay said. Along with the achieve-
ment. he said this would benefit the
medical community and financially
boost UK.

“We hope to draw small pharma-
ceutical companies to central Ken-
tucky. which ultimately is good for
the state's economy." Jay said.

newsw kykernelrom

President may announce new Supreme Court nominee today

By Peter Baker
THE “summon POST

WASHINGTON ~~ President
Bush appears poised to announce a
new Supreme Court nomination to-
day, moving quickly after a week-
end of consultations to put forward
a replacement for the ill-fated
choice of Harriet Miers in hopes of
recapturing political momentum.
according to Republicans close to
the White House.

Judging by the names the White
House floated by political allies in
recent days, Bush seems ready to
pick a candidate with a long track

record of conservative jurispru-
dence 7 one who would mollify the
Republican base. whose opposition
to Miers's nomination helped scut-
tle it. Several GOP strategists said
the most likely choice seemed to be
federal appeals Judge Samuel A. A1-
ito Jr.. with judges J. Michael Luttig
and Alice M. Batchelder also in the

Any of the three would draw
support from many conservative ac-
tivists. lawyers and columnists who
vigorously attacked Miers as an un-
derqualified presidential crony. At
the same time. the choice would
have years of court rulings that lib-


UK Symphony Orchestra to play
and record ‘Music of the Horse'
for Keeneland

The UK Symphony Orchestra
will perform a concert titled “Mu-
sic of the Horse” as part of a
Keeneland-sponsored project. Mae-
stro John Nardolillo will conduct
the orchestra, which will play and
record the “William Tell Overture"
of Rossini, von Suppe’s “Light Cav-
alry Overture” and other pieces to

be released by Keeneland in the
spring. The performance begins at
7:30 pm. Friday. Nov. 4. at the Sin-
gletary Center for the Arts.

The orchestra, which calls the
UK School of Music home. will also
perform Hector Berlioz's “Sym-
phonie Fantastique."

To purchase tickets for the “Mu-
sic of the Horse." contact the Sin-
gletary Center box office at (859)
257-4929 or go online. Tickets cost
$15 for the general public and free

erals could use against them. Sen-
ate Minority Leader Harry Reid. D-
Nev.. said yesterday that he already
has warned the White House that
nominating Alito who is often
compared to Justice Antonin Scalia

would “create a lot of problems."

Republican lawmakers and
strategists said a swift nomination
with a consolidated party behind
him would represent an important
first step for the president in a
strategy to pull himself out of a po—
litical ditch. With the withdrawal
Thursday of Miers‘s nomination.
the mounting death toll in Iraq and
the indictment Friday of top vice


for students.

UK cProfessor elected to American
Me ical Association board

l)r. Ardis Dee Hoven. a professor
in the UK College of Medicine. was
elected to the Board of Trustees of
the American Medical Association
(AMA) 0n the first ballot. In the
past. she has served as president of
the Kentucky Medical Association.
Hoven works at the University of
Kentucky Chandler Medical Center

presidential aide 1. Lewis “Scooter“
Libby, Bush has hit an all-time low
in public approval ratings and
wants to start a new chapter in his
troubled second term.

“Presidential problems aren‘t
going to be solved overnight.“ said
a GOP strategist with ties to the
White House. “but a Supreme Court
nomination is a big event and
moving forward with nominating
someone consistent with what the
president talked about in the last
two campaigns is part of" the solu-
tion. '

Bush spent the weekend at
Camp David huddled with Miers.

in the division of infectious dis-
eases. She is also medical director
of the Bluegrass Care Clinic and
project director at the Kentucky
AIDS Education Training Center.

Bill Gates' foundation ups malaria
research investment

NEW YORK The Bill and
Melinda Gates Foundation said
Sunday that it would sharply in-
crease its investment in malaria re-
search. awarding $258.3 million in

who remains his White House
counsel and is therefore in charge
of the judicial selection process.
along with Chief of Staff Andrew
H. Card Jr. who originally advocat-
ed Miers as the first choice to re-
place retiring Justice Sandra Day
O'Connor. As the three talked.
White House officials contacted
prominent conservatives to test the
reaction to various candidates.

One group consulted by the
White House was the Concerned
Women of America. whose decision
to oppose M iers last Wednesday he-
came one of the final blows to help
kill the nomination.

grants to hasten ways of prevent-
ing and treating the disease.

' Counting this new money. the
Gates Foundation will soon be pro-
viding more than a third of the
world's annual research budget for
malaria. eclipsing the US. govern-
ment as the leading funder of such

The grants. to be spent over five
years. will bring worldwide malaria
research to about $375 million a







JULIE rmnmcl 1 sun

Drew Trimble (right). a political science freshman. talks with his adopted grandmother Garnet Lipp, yesterday at Ashland

Terrace, a residence for elderly women.

Jason Passafi-
ume, a biology

. senior, paints a

' pumpkin for a

resident yester-
day at Ashland
Terrace, a

retirement cen-
ter for elderly

Students with

- Young at Heart,
a UK volunteer
group, spent
time with the
residents and
pumpkins for
them as part of
their ongoing
service at

JULIE mzrmicx
I surr



@fitce afghuien’t 40W, [cafe/141141.; &’ 5W

The Campus Calendar Is produced by the Office of Student Artsy/ties, leadership 8 Involvement Registered Student Orqs and Uri Deb‘s ran submit information for FREE online ONE WEEK PR/OR to the MONDAV mrnrmaria" is to appear (all 257-8867 ‘m 'Y‘I’WI'

Visrr THE was em: res event errant; as
to peer Yeas own 0X sect-t2:

., 5...“. ,m


ODressage Team Meeting, 7:30
pm, Student Center Room 203
'RSA General Assembly Meeting,
5:30 pm, Student Center Small

OFriendship Halloween Party, 3:00
pm. Friendship

OBible Study, 8:00 pm, S.C Room

oCreature Double Feature III,
7:00 pm, Worsham Theatre
eSwing Dance Lessons, 8:15 pm,
Tates Creek Ballroom, 1400
Gainesway Dr.

OCenter for Creative Living, 1:00
pm, Center for Creative Living
Ilames W. Stuckert Career Center
Drop- In Hours, 3:00 pm James W.
Stuckert Career Center 408 Rose

OKids' Cafe, 4:00 pm, 240 East 7th

-Solar Car Team Meeting, 7:30
pm, DVT Engineering Building
OThe Thomas D. Clark Study,
10:00am, Thomas D. Clark Study



~UK Greenthumb Meeting, 6:30
pm, Room 106 Student Center
OUK College Democrats, 7:30 pm.
Student Center Rm 211

0Men's Volleyball Open Gym, 8:00
pm, Alumni Gym

OTaeKwonDo practice, 6:30 pm,
Alumni gym loft

'Basic Needs Planning Meeting ,
6:00 pm, In front of the SVC

flames W. Stuckert Career Center
Drop- In Hours, 3:00 pm, James
W. Stuckert Career Center 408
Rose Street

oAnthropoIogy Department
Colloquium Sorios, 3:30 pm,
231 Classroom Building

OFencing Club Practice, 8:00 pm,
Buell Armory

oChoap Soot Tuesdays pn-
sonts "Murdorball", 8:00 pm,
Worsham Theatre

0The Thomas D. Clark Study.
10:00am, Thomas D. Clark Study
~Alpha Phi Omega Actives
Meeting, 7:30 pm


.lntelligent Design and Freedom
of Religion and Belief, 7 00 pm,
Fellowship Hall, Lexrngton Theological
Seminary, 631 S Limestone St
’Student Government A & R Meeting,
8:00 pm, 363 Student Center
0Comedy Caravan, 8.00 pm, Student
Center Cat's Den

OThe Thomas D Clark Study, 10 00am,
Thomas D. Clark Study

IReIay for Life Meeting, 9 30 pm,
William T. Young Library auditorium
OStudent Government A E. R Meeting.
8:00 pm, 363 Student Center

tlames W. Stuckert Career Center
Drop. In Hours, 3.00 pm, James W,
Stuckert Career Center 408 Rose Street
'UK Habitat for Humanity Meeting,
5:15 pm, Room 228 Student Center
'Kentucky Education Association
Professional Development -Semunar
Religion in the Classroom, 4 00 pm,
DH 109

IAd Club - Jeff Epstein. Director and
Founder of Chicago -Porttolio School,
800 pm, On the Third Floor of the
Fine Arts Librar

oEI lobo (Spanish film series), 3 00
pm, William T Young Library

OSAB Applications due for
Programming DIH’CIOYS. 203 Student

elnternship Information Session. 9 00
am, James W. Stuckert Career Center -
408 Rose Street


7:00 pm, Blevins House

OFencing Club Practice, 8:00 pm.
Buell Armory

ODanceBlue Chair & Ca tain
Meeting. 5:00 pm, Stu ent
Center rm. 228

0Amnesty International meeting,
7:00 pm, Student Center Rm 22
0Men’s Volleyball Open Gym, 8:00
pm, Alumni Gym

OTaeKwonDo practice, 6:30 pm,
Alumni gym loft

0Relay for Life Meeting. 9:30 pm,
William T. Young Library

Olames W. Stuckert Career Center
Drop- In Hours, 3:00 pm, James
W. Stuckert Career Center 408
Rose Street

UUKLAMBDA Meetin , 7:30 pm,
Room 357 of the Stu ent Center
-Second Interviews, Site Visits
and Negotiating, 3:30 pm James
W Stuc ert Career Center . 408
Rose Street

oLocturo: The Universe is a
Strange Place. 7:00 pm.
Memorial Hall

ORSA General Assembly Meetings,
5:30 pm, 359 Student Center
OThe Thomas D. Clark Study,
10.00am, Thomas D. Clark tudy


0The Thomas D. Clark Study, ,
10:003m, Thomas D Clark Study 3
oAnthropoIogy Department ‘
Colloquium Series, 4:00 pm,
213 Lafferty

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

-James W. Stuckert Career Center
ODrop- In Hours, 3:00 pm, James
W. Stuckert Career Center 408
Rose Street, ,


OThe Thomas D Clark Study,
lO‘OOam, Thomas D. Clark Study

OUKUFO, 1000 pm, Seaton Field
The Thomas D Clark Study,
10.00am. Thomas D Clark Study
OTQrosa Walters, piano, 7 30
pm, Singletary Center

OPIacing Leaders Around Youth,
4 00 pm, Meet Outsude the
Student Center by the ATMs






PAGE4 I Monday. Oct. 31, 2005


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Reason #1

You Don't Want: to
Miss the Climax!

a! has!"







'l‘his \i'eekend marked the end of l KB 1 Ir )mee( wing. and it ended (m 11 high 17.. ...w i..." m, m . M - am... - m .. ...)...a.
. , _ _ . ‘ Cat-0mm: w (Manama) "Anson-you! Menu...“
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These are :1 few snapshots from the \\'eekcnd‘s festivities. 772' M756 3”"

by kentudy3 am .914: [base
Manor-ism!) -1 5-11.2005
Call 57—4929 for tickets.






e “ ' “F “‘5


, First Lady Patsy
Todd greets 2005
Homecoming King





halftime of Saturday UM V ERSITY
night's football ' NT“ KY
game against Missis- w

sippi Slate. Winter Intersession


UK won the game l3-
7 for its second win
of the season. and
its first