xt7zcr5nd33g https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7zcr5nd33g/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 2000-10-16 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 16, 2000 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 16, 2000 2000 2000-10-16 2020 true xt7zcr5nd33g section xt7zcr5nd33g LEFT OF CENTER


Who Knew?

In case school was
boring today and you
didn't gain any
knowledge. you can't
say you didn't learn
anything new.

The term "devil's
advocate” comes
from the Roman
Catholic Church.
When deciding if
someone should
become a saint, a
devil's advocate is
always appointed to
give an alternative

You would have to count
to one thousand to
use the letter “A" in
the English language
to spell a whole

There is only one word
in the English
language that
changes its
pronunciation when
it's capitalized; you
can polish the
furniture, given to
you by your Polish

There is an African word,
”janee", which
means both ‘yes' and

'no .

Rice is grown in watered
paddy fields so as to
stop weeds from
growing amongst the
rice plants.

Landmines kill or injure
three people per
hour, on average.
around the world.

Ian Fleming, who is
famous for creating
James Bond. also
wrote Chitty-Chitty
Bang-Bang (ITAL), the
surreal story of a
flying, floating, odd-
shaped car.

Manhole covers are
round so that no
matter which way
they are placed, they
cannot fall into their

One of the reasons
marijuana is illegal
today is because
cotton growers in the
19305 lobbied against
hemp farmers - they
saw it as

Cats have over 100 vocal
sounds. while dogs
only have about ten.

Tigers have striped skin,
not just striped fur.

Giraffes have no vocal

A cat has 32 muscles in
each ear

Einstein couldn't speak
fluently when he was
9 years old. His
parents thought he
might be retarded.

You're more likely to get
stung by a bee on a
windy day than in any
other weather.

-Ron Norton


wca their

7.2 4.9

The sun is good, the
sun is great. This nice.
warm weather, for my
classes makes the late.


VOL. 8106 ISSUE 837

News tips?

Call: 257-1915 or write:




Lexington native's star shines: Actor Josh Hopkins may be on his way
to being a Hollywood name, but he hasn't forgotten his Kentucky roots

By Matt Nulcahey
5cm moon —“

Josh Hopkins grew up
dreaming of being an actor. Sit.
ting in front of the television with
his father. the flickering itnages
left an indelible mark and a pas-
sion for a craft that has propelled
him from his Kentucky roots to
the glittering skyline ofLos Ange
les and a blossoming acting career.

Born at the UK Hospital.
Hopkins spent his entire youth in
Lexington. where he attended
Sayre High School.

After studying voice and act
ing at Auburn. Hopkins spent a
year at Actors' Guild of Louisville
before heading to the Big Apple to
try and make it as an actor.

For Hopkins. whose previous
experience of the “(‘ity that Nev


er Sleeps" had been limited to a
brief trip the year before. New
York (‘ity was an eye opener.

"It was crazy. It was like I
lived in a shoebox. Literally like
some crack building. I ended up
living there for four years." said
Hopkins. "When I first moved to
New York I didn‘t know anybody.
I spent the first week living in my

Hopkins soon found himself
out of his car and on Broadway.
the understudy for a production
of Picnic. The cast included an»
other famous Keiituckian. Ashley
Judd. who Hopkins shares a love
of ITK basketball with.

Soon work started coming
more regularly. TV appearances
on "Law at Order" and a recur-
ring role on "Homicide" and
"Jack and Jill". and Hopkins was

off to Los Angeles. But New York
definitely made a lasting impres-
sion on this Bluegrass native.

"I really miss New York. I
think it‘s the greatest city on the
planet. I just need to be in LA.
right now for my work."

Despite the successful TV
work. Hopkins searched for
greener artistic pastures.

"I like theater and film more
than TV." he said. “TV is just a
little more rushed. There are
good things. too. That's where the
money is. But you can‘t be as
intricate and precise as you can
in film and theater."

Hopkins soon landed a role in
(;.I..lanc for director Ridley Scott.
the man behind Bladerumicr and
Alien. It wasn‘t the last time Ilop~
kins collaborated with a front
line director. Hopkins appeared

in this summer's blockbuster The
Perfect Sumo.

“That was a huge budget. It
was shot on the Warner Brothers
sound stage in the world's biggest
indoor tank. It was such a huge
scale. People like Steven Spiel
berg. Ted Turner and (‘Iint East
wood would stop by just to look at
the set." Hopkins said.

Although Hopkins has grown
accustomed to meeting people
like Spieldberg. he's not totally
immune from growing starry

"I still get starstruck. I'm a
lot more used to it than I used to
be. Here I‘ll go out and meet (‘Iint
Eastwood and it‘s cool. But then
I’ll come back to Lexington and
see Jeff Shepard at the mall and
go nuts." said Hopkins.

Hopkins has also done small-
er films like Love A1 Set. co-star»
ring Sicirigcrs'Jon Pavreau. Hop
kins says there are good and bad
for both box office giants and low-

See HOPKINS on 2

The madness

Fans flock to

Coliseum for
festivities l 4



Hopkins (right) with co-star Dash
Mihok at The Perfect Storm premiere.

M; g a ' ., ’ >
garages. together


Clockwise from left. Muslims from Lexington gathered on Friday
and staged a peaceful protest against the raging conflict In the
Middle East. Children also participated in the march, which began
on South Limestone and ended at Phoenix Park. located adjacent
to the Lexington Public Library. The protest was organized by the

Muslim Student Association.




Students and activists gather to
remember those lost to hate crimes

‘It is impossible to escape': Third annual vigil
pushes for legislation to take action on crimes

By Victor Maze


UK Lambda. the University's
gay and lesbian organization. spon~
sored its third annual candlelight
vigil to raise awareness about hate
crimes on the local and national

The vigil was held last 'I‘hurs-
day night. the day after National
Coming Out Day and the two-year
anniversary date of Matthew Shep»
ard's death.

"All around us. every day. we
hear messages of hate toward gays.
lesbians and other minorities." said
Lambda President Nick Garland.
“From television to newspaper to
music to your next-door neighbor. it
is impossible to escape."

About 50 students and mem-
bers of the community gathered
Thursday night to light candles in
protest of the growing wave of hate
crimes. Symbolic tombstones cov-
ered the picnic tables in the free
speech area. serving as silent re-
minders ofthe fatal results of preiu»
dice tumed to violence.

Names on the tombstones in
cluded post-oiwrative transsexual
Brandon Teena. whose 1993 murder
was the subject of the film Boys
Don 'I Cry. as well as Pvt. Barry

Winchell. a Ft. Campbell soldier
who was killed in 1999 by soldiers
who believed him to be gay.

()ther epitaphs included the
names of Martin Luther King. Jr.
and even Jesus Christ. reminding
participants that hate crimes can
also be based on race and religion.

“Hate crimes is a new buzz
word from the past five years or so.”
said SGA President Jimmy Glenn.
“But throughout history. people
have been punishing others simply
for existing and being different."

Glenn promised to lend a sym
pathetic ear to gays and other mi-
nority students.

William Wharton. director of
the Lexington Human Rights Com-
mission. echoed (‘ylenn‘s thoughts
on the pervasive nature of hate

“They were once considered
southern crimes. but now that hate
is spread over the Internet. (these
crimes) know no geographic bound-
aries." Whaiton said

Many vigil participants criti-
cized the progress of protective leg-
islation after a national hate crime
bill that had been attached to a de-
fensespending bill was pulled on
Oct. .3. It is uncertain ifthe bill will
be reconsidered this session.

“This is the third time we have
held this vigil. and every year more
and more gay and lesbian people
are added to the list of deaths." said
Lambda Vice President James

()benshain was not the only
speaker who expressed anger at the
senselessness of hate crimes.

“()ur anger has turned to a
slow burn. a deep rage that will nev-
er go away. Why? Because the vio-
lence continues." said Russel
Williams. the staff representative
on I'K's Board of Trustees.

He believes that policy must be
changed on all levels before hate
crimes can end.

“Intolerance exists in the halls
of the administration building and
in the boardroom of this institu-
tion." Williams said. He criticized
the message UK sends about diver-
sity in its refusal to grant same-sex
partner benefits to faculty and staff.

“We‘ve lost potential stars and
will lose more without a policy
change." Williams said.

On a more personal note. Nat
Pulmano. an ll]1d(‘(‘1£il‘(‘d junior and
member of the Bluegrass Fairness
Alliance steering committee. spoke
of a friend who was the victim of a
recent hate crime.

“It‘s taken three years for the
reality of hate crimes to hit home.
and it's touched home closer than
I‘d like admit." he said. “How
many more years will it take for
the reality to hit everyone else?"


Investment world
opens cyberdoors

Online: Reductions in broker fees and
commissions appeals to the business world


For better
site seeing
Online trading. ()nhne investing. li- on m
trading No matter what you call it. no
one argues that it changed the invest
ment business when it opened its cyber-
doors five years ago.

It is difficult to get accurate figures
regarding the number ofonline accounts market
at any time. but web site sources seem to -www.stocktrak.
agree that there are around it) million on com
line accounts today, Predictions are for ~www.ichallenge.
this number to go as high as 23 million net
within the next two years. 'www.fina|bell.com

So what makes trading online so apr

"The arrival of electronic trading on
the Internet brought drastic reductions
in broker fees and commissions." said
Ivan Roten. instructor at I'K's‘ (iatton
College of Business and Economics.

“The amount of money required to
open an account dropped and this added
up to more investment opportunities for
the small investor."

Lower trading fees. Roten said. make
online trading particularly attractive to
active investors who move in and out of
securities within a relatively short period
of time.

But novice investors need to be care-
ful about picking an online brokerage
firm based strictly on low cost. said jtr
nior finance major David Birch. -www.sec.gov/con-

“Many online brokerage firms use sumer/OnlitiDS.
low commissions to lure customers." he htm
said. “but those low commissions may ap-
ply only to certain kinds of orders. Be
sure to read the fine print.”

Both Roten and Birch agree that the
range of services varies a great deal from
firm to firm.

“Not all online brokerage firms offer
the services of a traditional broker."
Birch said. “and most importantly. few
offer advice or financial planning."

But Roten believes that typical online
investors prefer to do their own research.
He explained that some investors do extensive research and fol
low market movements as well as the financial data of an indr
virtual company,

“()thers get recommendations from family or friends. or
even the guy on the corner." he said. "and then all they do is
place the order."

For those who are not ready to invest real dollars and want
to practice investing. there are stock market simulation web
sites. Roten uses one. StockTrak. in his fundamentals of invest-
ing class.

Students are given Silkiikkl each in virtual money at the be-
ginning of the semester They are given a few guidelines to fol
low but each student decides what investments to make, Results
are compared at the end of the semester.

Like all investors. those choosing to go online must deter-
mine their risk tolerance and make decisions based on that in
formation. Roten said.

Before deciding on particular securities. investors must de:
termine the type of security they want to invest in individual
stocks. bonds. mutual funds

The stock











See ONUNE on 2









The Low-down

_ I’ll tell
; you one
thing, if I
: get
it’ll be for

- Al Franken.
to People,
describing the
line he wrote for
Al Gore's
appearance on
“Late Show,"
and which Gore
didn't use.

UK graduate places in Miss America

Atlantic City. NJ. Miss Kentucky Whit—
ney Boyles. a UK graduate. won fourth runner-up
in the Miss America pageant Saturday in At-
lantic City. Boyles. 22. won a $20,000 scholarship
in the contest. which celebrated its 80th anniver»
sary this year. The Louisville native's platform
issue was AIDS awareness and prevention.
Boyles (‘ill‘llt‘tl a communications degree at UK.
where her activities included work on the Ken-
tuckian. Miss Hawaii,Angela Perez Baraquio.
was crowned Miss America by 2000 Miss Ameri-
ca and former Miss Kentucky. Heather Renee

U.S. seeks to end Mideast violence
\\’.»\SIIINU'I‘ON With little hope of resum<
mg an Israeli-Palestlnian peace process that Sec-
retary of State Madeleine Albright said ”is the
only road“ away from violence. US. leaders
headed to Egypt yesterday to try to cool Middle
East tensions. President Clinton will get a brief-
ing from his national security adviser Sandy
Berger before taking off for Sharm eI-Sheikh,
Egypt. for emergency talks tomorrow with Pales-
tinian leader Yasser Arafat. Israeli Prime Minis-
ter Ehud Barak. Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak and King Abdullah ot'Jordan.


Chavez appoints head of onl company

CARACAS.Venezuela President Hugo
Chavez said yesterday the state-owned oil mo»
nopoly will be restructured from top to bottom.
He started by firing the company‘s president.
Chavez. a former coup leader popular with the
country's poor. named (luaicaipuro Lameda
.\lontero. a general and engineer who was head-
ing the government budget office. as the new
chief of l’etroleos de Venezuela. Lameda replaces
outgoing Hector Ciavaldini. a chemical engineer
who held the state tnonopoly's top job since Au-
gust :ai. 1999. The announcement came a day af-
tet‘ an agreement between the government and
oil workers was signed to end a five-day nation-
wide strike that had paralyzed the country‘s pe—
troleum industry.

U.S. crime rate falls to 33-year low
\\';\SHI.\'GTON Serious crimes reported
to police went down for an eighth straight year in
199.0. with the ” percent drop extending the
longest-running crime decline on record and
pushing the murder rate to a till-year low. the FBI
reported yesterday The overall violent crime
rate sank to a 21 year low 32:3 murders. rapes.
robberies and assaults for every 100.000 resi-
dents The last time the figure was lower was in

metal singer,
says he doesn't
partake in the
wild life any-
more. ‘ ‘i'va
been blown
away (by
Osbourne told
Ina. Osbourne
stars In the
upcoming film
Little Nicky

Adam Sandlor.


it's the second
coming of Molly
Michael Hall,
Ally Sheedy and
other '80s teen
screen idols.
But this time,
the former Brat
Packers are
taking their act
to television.
With returning
faves like
"West Wing,"
and “Ally
McBeal" and
sexy new shows
like “The
Hollywood is
going back to
the future.

1978. well before an epidemic of crack cocaine
sent violent crime soaring in the mid-19808. The
rate and the number of all seven major violent
and property crimes declined, despite an in-
crease in the US. population. the FBI reported.

Poll: Prescription drugs major issue

WASHINGTON About six in 10 Americans
consider prescription drugs a ”very important"
issue in their vote for president and say either
they or someone in their family takes such medi-
cines regularly. an Associated Press poll indi-
cates. Two-thirds of people over 55 ,, one of the
most active voting groups consider prescrip»
tion drugs very important in their vote. accord-
ing to the poll conducted for the AP by ICR of Me-
dia. Pa. Four of five people with incomes under
$15,000 w a group less likely to vote , consider
the issue very important.

Astronauts install new segment

CAPE CANAVERAL Fla. Two astronauts
floated out of space shuttle Discovery yesterday
and hooked up cables and antennas on the
newest addition of the international space sta-
tion. Spacewalkers Bill McArthur and Leroy
Chiao spent hours working on the aluminum
framework that had been installed on the space
station yesterday. Their excitement streamed
through the radio lines as they toiled 240 miles
up. In the first of four spacewalks planned for
this ambitious space station construction mis-
sion. McArthur and Chiao connected a series of
power and data cables between the aluminum
framework. 3 girderlike truss. and the space sta’
tion‘s Unity module. The men also rearranged
two antennas on the truss.

Meet the Parents tops box office

LOS ANGELES , , The betrothal comedy
Meet the Parents. costarring Robert De Niro anti
Ben Stiller. topped the box office for a second
straight weekend with $21.3 million in ticket
sales. according to studio estimates yesterday.
Denzel Washington‘s gridiron flick. Remember
the Titans, was in second place for the second
weekend in a row with a $13.5 million gross.

Nebraska solidifies No. 1 ranking

NEW YORK While Nebraska maintained a
firm grip on No. 1. the Oklahoma Sooners soared
to N0. 3 in The Associated Press Top-25 poll yes-
terday after a convincing 41-31 victory over
Kansas State. Oklahoma (6-0) advanced five
places from last week and received four first
place votes in balloting by the 71 sports writers
and broadcasters on the AP panel. It is the high
est ranking for the Sooners since 1987.

Compiled from wire reports.





Continued from page 1

budget indy fare.

“They have different pur-
poses. I just like anything that
has a challenging role. You just
try to pick the best material. I
try to do stuff that challenges
me in different ways. But
there‘s a business side of it

Recently Hopkins came
face to face with that business
side when he signed on to ap-
pear in action-legend John
Woo's new film Windtalkers.
The film stars Nicolas Cage and
seems destined for gargantuan
box office returns. But when he
was asked to extend his work
from two months to six. Hop-
kins declined.

“I didn‘t have six months to
do something I‘m not passion-

ate about.“

lnstead, Hopkins decided to
work on the smaller gangster
movie. ()ne Eyed Kings. The
film affords him the opportuni-
ty to work with familiar New
York faces, including Chazz
Palminteri. writer and star of
the criminally underappreciat.
ed A Bronx Tale. and Bruno
Kirby, who appeared alongside
Robert De Niro in The Godfa-
ther II.

“I can remember playing
hookie from school and staying
home and watching these guys
movies on cable," Hopkins said.

Despite his success. Hop~
kins love of film hasn't faded
and those flickering images
still entrance him. For a true
film lover like Hopkins. being
in the movies doesn‘t ruin the
magic of seeing them.

“It doesn't take away from
it at all. I go to be inspired or
just to be mindless and enter-
tained. I still love the movies."




Continued from page 1

“Generally. bond invest-
ment is considered low
risk." Roten said. “but even
in bond selection there are
degrees of risk. The same is
true of all other types of se-

Regarding individual
stock selection. Roten said it
is very important to consider
risk tolerance.

"If you are risk averse.
you would probably want to
go with the blue chip compa-
nies like those on the Dow

Jones industrial Average.“
he said. “because historical-
ly they are more stable."

“Those who are willing
to take greater risks and po-
tentially lose their money
might invest in the dot-coms
or other hightech compa-

The bottom line is that
online investing is accessi-
ble to anyone willing to do
the research.

Douglas Gerlach. author
of "The Complete Idiot's
Guide to Online Investing"
writes. “Remember. you‘re
taking control of your own
financial destiny If you
don‘t want to take the time
to learn. don‘t do it."







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Team investigating Yemen

An act of terrorism: U.S. officials believe the explosion was a terrorist attack,
more than 100 FBI evidence and explosive experts join the investigation


ADEN. Yemen ., With the wound-
ed safe and the bodies of five of the 17
dead sailors back on American soil.
dozens of investigators descended on
this port city Saturday to determine
whether it was terrorists who attacked
the USS Cole.

Lt. Terrence Dudley. a U.S. Navy
spokesman in Aden. said 40 FBI agents
and Department of Defense specialists
from Washington‘s Foreign Emergency
Support Team arrived in the city Satur-
day. joining a few experts already in

So far. investigators have worked
to secure what U.S. officials increasing-
ly believe is a terrorist crime scene.
Divers were examining the hull.

More than 100 FBI evidence anti exs
plosives experts. including those in the
group that arrived Saturday. were ex—
pected in Aden by the end of the week-
end. Among the tasks they face: Review-
ing the ship‘s surveillance cameras.

Yemen almost immediately reject
ed U.S. claims that terrorism was be»
hind Thursday‘s explosion. and the For—
eign Ministry repeated Saturday that it
“does not accept the presence of terror-
ists on its territories."

Nonetheless. U.S. officials believe it
was suicide bombers who blew up a
small boat next to the 8.600-ton destroy-
er. ripping a 40-by—40—foot hole at the wa—
ter line.

Seventeen sailors died. but only
five bodies had been recovered. Those
five arrived back in the United States
on Saturday. landing at Dover Air
Force Base in Delaware after a flight
from Germany.

Two bodies were still in the ship.
visible but stuck in the twisted steel
wreckage. Navy officials said the bodies


of the 10 missing sailors were presumed
to also be amid the wreckage inside the

Western diplomats in Yemen said
the explosion seemed to be the work of a
well-organized group with good connec-
tions in the port of Aden.

’I‘hirty-nine Cole sailors were flown
for treatment anti evaluation to the U.S.
military‘s Landstulil Regional Medical
(‘enter in Germany.

The Navy had earlier said 33 sailors
were wounded. Dudley said Saturday
that six additional sailors required
treatment for post-traumatic stress.

On Saturday. the injured sailors
rested at a U.S. military hospital in
Landstuhl. Germany. Some broke into
tears when they called their families
back home after arriving at the hospi-
tal. chaplains said. Many just wanted to

“They were definitely in shock."
said Navy Lt. James (‘ylaspie one of 11
military chaplains counselling the 5111"

He said a young woman officer
the sole officer among the injured
was tormented by having to leave those
under her command behind,

About 20 injured crew members
now in Germany were scheduled to re-
turn to the (‘ole‘s home port of Norfolk.
Va. this weekend. said (‘mdr Beci
Brenton iii Norfolk.

The bodies of the five killed aboard
the (‘ole were also flown first to Ger-
many before going on to the lfnited

The Navy released the names of the
17 dead on Friday. All but one were
from the enlisted ranks and two were
women the first female sailors killed
in hostile action aboard a l'S
combat ship.

The (‘ole explosion came as anti

Western sentiment ran high in Yemen
and elsewhere in the Arab world. with
protesters condemning the United
States, particularly during demonstra-
tions against Israel‘s use of force in two
weeks of deadly clashes in Jerusalem
and the Palestinian territories.

More than 200 miles from Aden in
the capital, San'a. an explosion on Fri-
day rocked the British Embassy. Au-
thorities were investigating.

Saturday's statement from the
Yemeni Foreign Ministry defended the
country's record of combatting terror-

The statement also defended Yeme
nis and government officials who have
protested the treatment of Palestinians
in Israel. the West Bank and Gaza.

The protests have “nothing to do
with American-Yemeni relations“ and
express not only Yemeni sentiment but
that of “the world‘s conscience." the
ministry said.

There have been no credible claims
of responsibility for the blast.

Among the names mentioned in the
wake of the bombing has been ()sama
bin Laden: The l'nited States accuses
bin Laden of organizing a network with
followers across the Mideast. including
Yemen. and says he masterminded the
1998 bombings of ITS. embassies in
Africa that killed 224 people.

The (.‘ole harl been heading with a
crew of about 291) to the Gulf to support
the UN. embargo against Iraq when it
was bombed.

The (‘ole survivors remained
aboard. and the Navy said the $1 billion




explosion grows





Two U.S. Navy sailors stand at the gangway as one of their comrades, who was injured at
the terrorist attack on USS Cole in Aden, Yemen. on Thursday, is carried out off an U.S.
Air Force aircraft on the U.S. airbase in Ramstein, Germany, Saturday. In total, Ii Injured
U.S. soldiers arrived with this plane for treatment in the U.S. hospital in Landstuhl.

“Obviously. the crew left on the
I'SS (‘ole is tired and distraught." Dru
tense Department spokesman Kt‘llllr‘ill
Bacon told reporters in Washington on

Saturday was the tint anniversary
of independence from Britain for what
was once South Yemen. now part of
l‘iiiterl Yemen



guided missile destroyer would be re

paired and stay in service. ”MM The anniversary is usually festive.

Twoother Navy ships thefrigate Hilton Mild the (’ole was stable. particularly III Arlen. once the South
[88 llawes anti the destroyer I'SS Don Will“ It‘m't‘l' hilll Ut‘t’l‘r ”eluted and \r'mr‘nl r‘trttttztl Hm tnarr'hes and will
211d (‘ryok were sent m help {hp (‘01.. Navy (ll\r't‘.\ found tie keel Il‘. ertngs were banned Saturday in a city

and its crew. good shape


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Campus Calendar

October 16 - October 22. 2000
The Campus (olendor Is produted by the Otiire at Student Artrtrties Regrstered Student Orgs and UK Depts ton submrt InlO'mGIIOI’l tor FRET onllne ONE WEE
PRIOR lo the MONDAV inltTlnlollCr" IE to appear or htip://www.uky.edu/(ompus (olendor
loll 257-8867 lot more information


tinder security















Lg. 14" Cheese pizza

Toppings $1.18 ea. 85.00 mm delivery

Open late 7 days a week!


XL 16" One Topping pizza


Toppings $1.42 ea.

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