UK Women’s volleyball gets first win
VIDEO: Farmer runs on Republican ticket Full UK/Louisville volleyball coverage
SEPTEMBER 2, 2010
KENTUCKY KERNEL CELEBRATING 39 YEARS OF INDEPENDENCE
UK Unforgettable runs for Lt. Governor By Patrick Sullivan email@example.com
While UK basketball favorite Richie Farmer had terrific range on the court, he now hopes to expand that range beyond hardwood. Farmer, a member of UK’s “Unforgettables,” announced Wednesday in Frankfort that he is running as Lt. Governor in Republican senate president David Williams’ 2011 gubernatorial campaign. “Because of what Kentucky has done for me, I feel I must give back through public service,” Farmer said. “I am proud of my service
and feel strongly that I have even more to offer people of Kentucky.” A Manchester, Ky. native, Farmer played shooting guard for the University of Kentucky from 1988 to 1992, where he posted career averages of 7.6 points, 1.6 rebounds and 1.6 assists per game. Farmer and teammates Deron Feldhaus, Sean Woods and John Pelphrey were known as “the Unforgettables.” UK retired his No. 32 in 1992. Farmer received a Bachelor of Science with a double major in agricultural economics and agribusiness manage-
ment. Eleven years after his UK basketball career ended, Kentucky elected him Commissioner of Agriculture in 2003. He was re-elected to another four-year term in 2007. Despite spending seven years in state government, some are skeptical of his experience, but Farmer said he will be prepared when the election arrives. “You can always learn more about state government,” he said. “My record as commissioner speaks for its self though.” Williams defended his running mate, saying that
Government official talks specialization
Farmer is a unique politician who has tremendous ability and potential. “Not every athlete at UK receives a double major,” Williams said. “I hope everybody underestimates him because he’s always been underestimated.” Born in Burksville, David Williams has served in the General Assembly since 1985. His first two years were in the House, then he entered the Senate in 1987. He has been Senate president since January 2000 after Republicans gained a majority in that chamber for the first
PHOTO BY BRANDON GOODWIN | STAFF
David Williams, left, announces with former UK basketball favorite See FARMER on page 2 Richie Farmer their candidacy for the 2010 gubernatorial race.
HEATING IT UP
By Taylor Moak firstname.lastname@example.org
A question and answer session with someone high in the U.S. government is not the everyday occurrence for college students. But, several UK students got that opportunity Wednesday when Suresh Kumar came to campus. After a short opening address, Kumar, Assistant Secretary of Commerce and Director General of the U.S. and Foreign Commercial Service, gave students time to ask him questions about the global marketplace and international jobs. In order to get jobs in the international marketplace, Kumar encouraged students to specialize their tasks and abilities and to focus on the regions where they want to work. “The reality of today’s world, though, is specialization,” Kumar said. Carey Cavanaugh, director of the Patterson School of Diplomacy and International Commerce, said he wanted Kumar’s visit to be a “give and take” session for the students. “The nice thing was that it wasn’t a speech,” Cavanaugh said. Cavanaugh said the crowd was made up of Patterson School students, law students, business students and other undergraduates. Leo Weisberger, political science junior, was one of those other undergraduates. See SPEAKER on page 2
Yellow bikes keep students rolling By Mazie Purcell email@example.com
For students famous for running late to class, there is only one thing to say: stop running, and start cycling. Wildcat Wheels, a student run organization that operates solely on grants and loans, rents out bikes and locks to all students and faculty for free as part of the "Yellow Bike Program." In addition to loaning bikes, Wildcat Wheels has a fully workable shop employing five mechanics, two interns and numerous volunteers where students can bring in personal bikes that need fixing and receive help and advice. “We are mostly about education, and our main focus is different from regular bike shops," Scott Beckmeyer, manager of Wildcat See WHEELS on page 2 First issue free. Subsequent issues 25 cents.
PHOTO BY SCOTT HANNIGAN| STAFF
Freshmen Jessica Potts and Kate Gaston experience the smoke tent on North Campus Wednesday afternoon as a part of National Fire Safety Month.
Campus fire safety ignites September By Brian Hancock firstname.lastname@example.org
September is Campus Fire Safety Month, and UK is doing its part. Numerous stations were set up outside the New North dormitory yesterday in order to teach students more about fire safety, giving students free tee shirts from campus and city fire representatives. The goal of the event was “to increase the awareness of fire safety around campus,” UK Assistant Fire Marshal Jason Ellis said. A faux smoke house was present nearby, which simulated real conditions in the case of an actual fire. “We’re trying to teach people what it’s actually like in a smoke-filled environment,
and how to get out of it,” Antoine Tribble of the Lexington Fire Department said. A digital fire extinguisher training exercise was also on hand, as students were able to aim a fake extinguisher at a screen to put out a simulated fire. “This teaches students how to put out a fire correctly,” said Ellis. “A laser hits the screen, and if you don’t shoot at the base of the fire, it won’t go out.” In addition to these exercises, Ellis had more information to offer students. “A fire doubles in size every 30 seconds,” Ellis said. “Last year there were rumors that if you lived above the eighth floor in one of the towers, you were out of luck in the event of a fire. That is simply not true.”
Ellis also advised students to stay clear of smoke filled hallways and stairwells. “If you have to pass through smoke to get out of the building, go back to your room and call 911,” Ellis said. “Most times it’s the smoke that kills you, not the fire.” Some students came away from the event more prepared in the case of an emergency. “I learned some interesting things today,” business sophomore Taylor Blair said. “I realized I was actually quite naïve when it came to fire safety.” Yesterday’s event was the first of five to occur around campus every Wednesday of this month. Next week’s happening will be held at the Commons Complex from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
I learned some interesting things today. I realized I was actually quite naive when it came to ﬁre safety. — Taylor Blair, Sophomore
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PAGE 2 | Thursday, September 2, 2010 FROM THE FRONT PAGE
WHEELS Continued from page 1 Wheels said. "First off, we don’t sell anything, and secondly, we teach how to fix problems.” Since it began in 2004, Wildcat Wheels has continued to grow, improve and reevaluate their program. Previously, they were limited by being in one place all the time, said Beckmeyer, but to solve this problem, the program has created a mobile bike shop that will come to dorm lobbies to teach students on Tuesday nights. Starting Sept. 9, the program will offer bi-weekly clinics that provide students
with the opportunity to learn how to repair bikes. Students will be taught skills from fixing the breaks to installing a headset. “We are reworking how the shop is run to give us a better opportunity to teach and make it more fluid,” Rick Wagner, the designer and workshop teacher said. “Every bike means one car off the road and fewer gallons being burned.” Wagner said his goal is to gain one bike rider at each workshop, which will be held every other Thursday from 56 p.m. in the basement of Blazer Hall. “The workshops are made possible by a grant from the Paula Nye Memorial Bicy-
clist and Pedestrian Education Grant.," Beckmeyer said. "The Paula Nye Grant program is administered by the Kentucky Bicycle and Bikeway Commission and is funded entirely by citizen contributions made by purchasing Kentucky’s ‘Share the Road’ specialty license plate.” Beckmeyer is confident that the benefits of cycling will draw more UK students to ride. “The bicycle is the most versatile form of transportation on UK’s campus," Beckmeyer said. "They are cleaner, cheaper, healthier and faster. This will be a good year for Wildcat Wheels.” For more information visit www.wildcatwheel.org.
FARMER Continued from page 1 time in history. After much experience in state government, Williams believes the state is adrift and in need of a positive agenda centered around jobs. “That will move this state forward and put us in competition with the other states,” Williams said. “Especially those states in the south that have been far more successful than we have been in creating jobs and making prosperity happen.” Despite confidence in Farmer, the Williams-Farmer campaign faces skepticism. Democratic politicial professional Dale Emmons said he believes Williams, a UK graduate, put Farmer on his ticket for his name, not his
SPEAKER Continued from page 1 Weisberger said he liked the informality of Kumar’s talk. “(It’s) the first time I’ve seen a discussion that in-
legislative prowess. “Richie Farmer is a bona fide celebrity,” he said. “He has earned measured loyalty from all of Kentucky. People know his name.” Emmons said that Farmer’s personality differs greatly from Williams’. He described Williams’ leadership style as combative and confrontational, but said Farmer’s charismatic attitude and basketball pedigree may mask Williams’ behavior. “He put Farmer on his ticket to give his campaign viability,” Emmons said. “David Williams wants to distract the discussion from him.” John David Dyche, a columnist for The CourierJournal in Louisville, had more confidence in the campaign. “It’s a solid ticket,” he said. “Williams is skilled
politician and Farmer is a proven vote-getter.” Dyche said that Farmer’s stardom will attract many votes, but that is not his only contribution to the campaign. Williams put Farmer on the ticket to get votes and clean up Kentucky, Dyche said. To get more than just UK Basketball fan votes, Farmer will have to demonstrate what he can do in office, UK journalism professor Al Cross said. “He’ll have to prove a modicum of knowledge to win this,” Cross said. Like Dyche and Emmon, Cross said that Farmer will attract many votes thanks to his glory days at UK. “Kentuckians like to be represented by someone who they are proud of,” Cross said. “Richie Farmer is a Kentucky icon. His pedigree is mythical.”
volved,” Weisberger said. Kumar’s session was the second in a series of international speakers, which Cavanaugh organized. In August, Special Representative Farah Anwar Pandith for the U.S. Department of State was on campus. Pandith is the U.S. rep-
resentative to Muslim communities around the world On Oct. 1, Senior Foreign Service Officer Michael McClellan will talk to students about careers in the Foreign Service and will host workshops on written and oral exams to get into the Foreign Service.
kernel. we do it daily.
New film can’t find identity "Going the Distance" wants to be a chick flick. It also wants to be a Judd Apatow comedy. This makes for an uneasy hybrid a relationship movie in which the fbomb gets dropped about once a minute and the screen is dotted with bare derrieres (male). Romance and raunch can cohabit peacefully Apatow did it in "Knocked Up" and "The 40-Year-Old Virgin" but it's harder than it looks. Here director Nanette Burstein struggles to make it seem effortless. She's not helped by Geoff LaTulippe's screenplay, which delivers some funny scenes but hasn't a clue about how to resolve the situation it sets up. Record label agent Garrett (Justin Long) and aspiring newspaper reporter Erin (Drew Barrymore) meet
cute in a New York watering hole (he interrupts her sure-to-be-a-record game of Centipede), fall into bed and into each other's lives. They agree to make this just a summer fling Erin's internship at a Manhattan daily soon will end, and she'll be going back to Stanford for graduate work (paying newspaper jobs being few and far between). But you can't stop love. "Going the Distance" is about keeping the flame alive when you're 2,500 miles apart. Late-night phone calls, e-mails, a disastrous attempt at phone sex ... nothing is as good as actually being in the presence of your beloved. If only Erin could get a full-time job on a Big Apple newspaper. Barrymore and Long (a real-life on-and-off-again item) make for extremely likable screen presences and
are deft comic actors. Of course, each gets the obligatory sidekick. For Erin it's her married, uptight, germophobic big sister (Christina Applegate); for Garrett it's a couple of Apatow-ish guy pals, one a sardonic realist played by Jason Sudeikis, the other an out-of-it roommate played by Charlie Day ("It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia") whose main thrill is providing musical accompaniment to Garrett and Erin's lovemaking. "Distance" starts strong, but once our lovers are on opposite coasts it quickly loses momentum. There's a dab of sweetness here, but not much real drama. It's hard to get too worked up when your protagonists are being kept apart by a slow job market.
Leo (July 23—Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Develop balance between logic and passion. Allow your imagination to range freely. Then identify choices that appeal to your feelings. Group energy helps. Virgo (Aug. 23—Sept. 22) — Today is a 5 — Someone at work questions your logic and motives. You feel you don't deserve the criticism and could snap back. Try to understand their position. Libra (Sept. 23—Oct. 22) — Today is a 9 — You may wish you had your own wings to carry you off to a distant holiday escape. Be sure to confirm travel arrangements in advance. Scorpio (Oct. 23—Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 — Imaginations work overtime today to get everyone excited about your plans. Bring it back to Earth by scheduling how it will play out. Sagittarius (Nov. 22—Dec. 21) — Today is a 9 — All the com-
ponents of your plan come together when the group sits down to discuss the details. At first they don't like the structure, but eventually agree. Capricorn (Dec. 22—Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — Take your love affair on the road. You may need to moderate behaviors in social circumstances. Spend something to up the glamour ante. Aquarius (Jan. 20—Feb. 18) — Today is a 9 — Use your imagination to independently modify communication structures. Beautify your emails or expand your website. You have plenty of ideas. Pisces (Feb. 19—March 20) — Today is a 5 — Extra energy goes toward clearing up questions concerning major changes. At least two other people contribute significantly to your decision.
Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 5 — You and your favorite person have everything in place to have a marvelous day. Handle email or other communications early, and then go outdoors. Taurus (April 20—May 20) — Today is a 9 — All the team members are on the same track, but one is more serious than the rest. Your best efforts include clear, logical communication. Gemini (May 21—June 21) — Today is a 7 — Focus on communication today, and use a balance of imaginative and logical language. Draw upon images from dreams or meditations for inspiration. Cancer (June 22—July 22) — Today is a 6 — Family-related activities require that you remain at home and work in private. There's uncertainty concerning finances. Take time for logical organization.
Thursday, September 2, 2010 | PAGE 3
Haven’s Heaven: Saving an Art form Amanda Powell email@example.com
Robert Haven’s office is not the typical place you would visit for office hours. It’s crammed into a room full of tables covered in sewing machines, irons, fabrics and accessories. The help Haven offers student vistiors doesn’t come in the form of working out an equation. Haven helps by teaching a student how to get the thread off their sewing machine or showing them how to traditionally embroider and embellish fabric. Haven is the costume technician for UK’s Theatre Department. He says he is a costume technician, not to be confused with a costume designer. “I don’t draw pretty pictures. I make the clothes to fit the actors that look like the pictures. It’s not an uncommon misconception,” Haven said. He describes his role in the Theatre Department as “the middle person between the designer’s and director’s idea of what the clothes should look like, and actually getting them on the actors and making them come alive.” Haven’s professional resume includes four certificate courses at the Royal School of Needlework and a professional course at Lesage , which he described as “a preeminent couture embroidery house in Paris.” But these kinds of opportunities do not come without more modest experience. Haven taught the eighth grade for 16 years in New Hampshire. While there, he got involved in school plays. There was no one to make costumes for the students so he taught himself how to sew. “I looked at my mother’s 1981 Singer sewing machine and said, ‘All right machine, we’re gonna do this,’” Haven
said. He then went to Emerson College to get his graduate degree in school and community theatre. He ran a children’s theatre until he decided he wanted to become more involved with costuming. He earned his Master of Fine Arts degree at the University of Delaware in costume construction and costume shop management. Haven’s primary research was in Kabuki costume, articles such as kimonos and hakama that are more easily recognized as what Mulan would wear. Haven said Kabuki costume construction interested him because “it’s not written down in English or Japanese. It’s handed down from one generation to the next within certain families that make the costumes for Kabuki actors.” Currently, Haven said his thrust is embroidery. “You get into a rhythm with it and it’s very relaxing. I actually have to force myself to stop.” Haven has been teaching embroidery and embellishment for several years, but says he seems to be the only one teaching these techniques. This September, two of his students from the Academy of Art University will be showcasing their work.
One, Maria Korovilas, will have her collection in New York Fashion Week. Another student will show her work in the World of WearableArt (WOW) in New Zealand, a display with which Haven is familiar. Haven said his favorite piece he ever created was the one that was selected for WOW in 2007. He described the show as “a two hour extravaganza of glitz and fireworks and godknows-what on stage.” Despite his accomplishments, Haven still gives credit to not only his students, but also to the people who help out in his workroom. “We had one kid who worked for us the whole year last year, and he is actually an accounting major,” Haven said. “He worked on every single piece that was in ‘A Doll’s House’ and he cut out all of the pajama bottoms for ‘The Pajama Game,’ then my costume construction class put them together.” To Haven, fashion is at least partially about learning: “You can’t help but learn something when you come in here.”
Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page 4
Chandler Howard Sports Editor Phone: 257-1915 firstname.lastname@example.org
Rivlary reversal for upperclassmen By Ben Jones email@example.com
When players like Stuart Hines and Jacob Dufrene arrived on campus four years ago, there were plenty of losing streaks facing the UK football program that they wanted to break. Among the biggest was a four-game losing streak to archrival Louisville. When Hines, a redshirt junior guard, and Dufrene, a senior linebacker, began their UK careers, many of the team’s seniors didn’t know what it was like to beat Louisville. Three years later, most of the veterans don’t know what it’s like to lose to the Cardinals. After losing to Louisville in each meeting from 200306, the Cats turned the streakt around by upsetting the then No. 9 ranked Cardinals 40-34 in 2007. Since then, the programs have gone in opposite
directions. Louisville floundered under Steve Kragthrope for two more years, while the Cats found their way to bowl games each year. “I remember it was one of my first college games and showing up at the Cat Walk at Commonwealth my freshman year was an unbelievable feeling,” Dufrene said. “I talked to a bunch of linebackers from the past and they told me ‘You all never lost to them. You need to keep the streak going because you know what it’s like to be the second team in Kentucky.’ ” The game is even bigger this year because it’s the season opener for both teams. In 2007 and 2009, former UK head coach Rich Brooks pushed the game back to let the Cats get off to an easier start. Losing the game doesn’t just mean dropping a key rivalry matchup, but also starting the season in an 0-1 hole.
“It being the first game of the year does add a little more to it,” Hines said. “You want to get started off on the right foot. You want to set the pace for the rest of the season.” The added pressure is fine by the UK players, who have been looking forward to the date all summer. A clock in the team’s weight room has been counting down the days, hours, minutes and seconds to kickoff all summer. But there’s still plenty of uncertainty heading into the game. For the second consecutive year, the Cats open their season against a team with a new head coach. That means coaches and players have only bits of film they can use for scouting, and much of the film was based off their decisions at their old schools. New coaches give both teams extra reason to try and start the season off right – not that any extra motivation was
needed for this game. “You want to be the top team in Kentucky,” Dufrene said. “You don’t want to be sitting behind anyone else.” That’s one of the biggest differences compared to when Hines and Dufrene arrived at UK in 2007. But even with their success against Louisville, they won’t be happy unless they can sweep the Cardinals. Dufrene said he doesn’t want to be remembered as part of a team that let a winning streak – and not a losing streak – end against their rivals. “Looking at it back then, people probably would say we’d (be happy to win) three out of four games against Louisville,” Dufrene said. “But we want to get over that hump and get somewhere warm for a bowl game and the only way we can do that is with a good start against FILE PHOTO Louisville.” Senior Derrick Locke evades a Louisville tackle in last year’s game on Sept. 19, 2009. UK has beaten Louisville three straight years.
SPECIAL TEAMS PREVIEW
Junior Kicker/punter Ryan Tydlacka punts the ball against Alabama at Commonwealth Stadium on Oct. 3, 2009.
Tydlacka will kick, punt By Aaron Smith firstname.lastname@example.org
Joe Mansour arrived on campus with a reputation for long, long field goals. The kind of field goals booted from the midfield logo. “The first day I got here, the team was surrounding me,” Mansour, a freshman, said on Media Day of his introduction to UK players. “And I think I kicked a 65yarder.” The hype reached levels rarely seen for kickers. He was a three-time All-State selection out of LaGrange (Ga.) High School and made a 59-yarder his senior year. His range seemed almost mythical, especially considering he was supposed to replace the departed Lones Seiber, who never kicked a field goal over 50 yards in his four-year career. Supposed to. When the depth chart was released Monday, Mansour was unlisted at placekicker – the position most assumed he would be starting at – and was the No. 2 punter. He is currently battling sophomore Craig McIntosh for the kick-
off specialist position. The freshman who was tabbed by UK head coach Joker Phillips as the most likely rookie to see playing time, and who “walked around like he owned the place” from the first day, won’t be assuming placekicking duties, at least for the start of the season.
in 2008. He converted three of six with a long of 51 yards. “He has won (the placekicking) job and has been the most consistent," Phillips said. Regardless of who is kicking field goals, Phillips wants special teams to be a team-wide, and staff-wide, effort.
Locke in the return game. Last year, Cobb averaged 12.8 yards per punt return with one touchdown and 26.5 yards per kick return. Locke averaged 27.8 yards per kick return with one touchdown, a 100-yard scamper against Louisville. "The kicking game, we
“(Tydlacka) has won that job and has been the most consistent.” UK head coach Joker Phillips The decision ultimately came down to consistency. "We think that someday Mansour will be a guy who will line up and kick 60 plus yard field goals,” Phillips said. “Today he's not ready to do that. He hasn't been as consistent as we would like.” Instead, junior Ryan Tydlacka is slated to handle both kicking and punting duties. He averaged 40 yards per punt last year, but has only attempted six kicks in his career, all
So far, new special teams coach Greg Nord has brought plenty of his own energy to the unit. “Juice,” Phillips said is what Nord brought to the coaching staff. “(Juice) is energy, enthusiasm, excitement, passion for this job here. That’s what is going to rub off on players.” Nord said he still plans on being aggressive in the special teams effort by using Randall Cobb and Derrick
think we have two of the most dynamic returners in this league in Locke and Cobb,” Phillips said. In addition to Cobb and Locke, freshman tailbacks Brandon Gainer and Raymond Sanders, freshman cornerback Jerell Priester and junior safety Mychal Bailey have also been returning kicks in fall camp. “(Special teams) will be a difference in a lot of games, and we have to sell that to our players,” Phillips said.
Thursday, September 2, 2010 | PAGE 5
OPINIONS KERNEL EDITORIAL
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Fire Safety sets campus aflame Sometimes it feels like we've been participating in fire drills since fire was invented. And fire was invented a long time ago. From early preschool days when we first toddled into single file lines with teachers yelling that we should remain calm until now, the concept of evacuating a building in a timely matter has been drilled into our heads. In grade school, the "troublemakers" pulled the fire alarms then lived in fear of being caught. In high school, we tried with varying levels of success to look cool and semi-mature while flocking out of a building en
masse. In college, a fire alarm pull means getting out of class, or it means someone pulled a practical joke on the poor kids living on the top floors of Kirwin and Blanding Towers. Despite all of the practicing, would we really know what to do in the event of a fire? When a fire starts on campus, all of the fire drill practice may actually work against students. Think about it: you've practiced half-heartedly evacuating (or, dare I say it, not evacuating at all) since the time you learned what fire is. When a large group of
people is contained in one building, fire safety becomes paramount. Combine the number of people in any given UK building on any given day with the fact that most of those people are students used to blowing off drills, and you potentially have a little taste of Dante's inferno. Though the words "Fire Safety Education" may call to mind songs from childhood about stopping, dropping and rolling, it’s vital that students know how to deal with fire-related accidents on a college campus. As college students, we know that campus is full of potentially dangerous situa-
tions. Confused chemistry lab partners, cigarettes (yes,even though campus is smoke-free), and even people wrapping each other in toilet paper and lighting a match are all potential campus fire starters. Last year, 28 fires had to be extinguished on UK’s campus; it would be foolish not to educate yourself on what to do the next time things go up in flames. Fire officials need to give students fire safety information, but much of the responsibility for a safer campus lies with the students themselves. Only you
can take that fire drill at 2 a.m. on the coldest day of the year seriously, or stop that pyromaniac roommate from torching something. September is Dorm Fire Safety Month, the time to learn evacuation procedures for the campus buildings you frequent. Take advantage of the free educational events hosted by the Office of the Fire Marshal this month, and get a free Tshirt in the process. Learn how to use a fire extinguisher because you know you secretly wanted to use one during all of those years doing fire drills.
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Call 859.257.2871 to place an ad • Ads can be found at kykernel.com • DEADLINE - 4 p.m. the day before publication
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2bd 2ba Aintree condo 10 min to UK all elec with deck/pool $625 call 299-6728
3, 4 & 5 Bedroom Houses in center of campus, firstname.lastname@example.org or 859-433-2692
Large Efficiency Apartment, $440 /month + Electric, Perfect location for those attending UK, 1/2 block from Main Campus 1 block from Main Library, Grocery, Laundry within walking distance, Unfurnished Call 859-270-6860 Anytime
Walk to campus, 7BR/3BA duplex on Aylesford Pl. 2 kitchens, 2 W/D, off-street parking, and a covered front porch. Can be split to 3BR & 4BR. Patriotrentalsllc.com. 433-0996
2 Bedroom 2BR-3BR/2BA Bungalow located on Nicholasville Rd with a yard perfect for tailgating, $750, Available Now! Call 859.233.7474 1 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS: 1 & 2BR, AC, parking. $395-up. 269-4129, 576-2761 call after 6pm.
MONTMULLIN ST: HOUSE FOR RENT – Across from B & E Bldg. 3BR/1BA, Stove, Fridge, Washer & Dryer, Central A/C, off-street parking for 2 cars. $500 Security Deposit. $900 per month + electric & water. NO PETS, NO SMOKING. Lease required thru 6/30/11. Call 229-9979 days, 455-7404 evenings. Just became available; 3BR-4BR House on State Street. Large porch and yard, spacious rooms, walking distance to campus. 9-month lease. Available Now! 859.233.7474.
1-9 Bedroom Listings
2,3&4BR Townhomes, close to shopping, school & library. Would provide all lawn care. Floor plans are available on website, www.bgfinehomes.com. Call Sarah @ 859-621-3578 Historic Renovated Property with formal living & dining, plus basement. $695, 494-5058
Parking Spaces Available, $295/Semester, 423 Aylesford PL. Check out google maps to see amazing Location, Call 859-270-6860 Anytime
Help Wanted A.P. Suggins now hiring, Hosts/hostesses. Apply at 345 Rominy Road KY Ale Ambassadors Needed for World Equestrian Games! Responsibilities include supporting KY Ale brand and KY Eagle marketing plans in local markets and providing our customers with on-premise promotional marketing and merchandising. This position is ideal for people with outgoing personalities and who like to have fun! You must be at least 21 years of age and may not work at a retail establishment that sells alcohol. Please apply online at www.kyeagle.net. Lexington Kumon Center seeking assistants to help students with math & reading. $8-$12 per hour. email@example.com. Pharmacy Tech. at Wal-Mart in Nicholasville. 25-30 Hours/wk. No experience needed. Flexible hours required. 859-885-9490. FALL EXPANSION! Great pay, Flexible FT/PT Sales/Service, all ages 18+. Conditions apply, 2660170Part-time Freelance Web Developer Experience with Linux or Unix-like. HTML, PHP, MySQL, ZEN-CART & WORDPRESS. CONTACT: firstname.lastname@example.org Pharmacy Technicians needed at Kroger Pharmacy, Alexandria Drive. Pre-pharmacy students should call 859-277-0767. Oneil’s Irish Pub, Richmond Rd. has immediate openings for servers. Apply in person. Penguin Piano Bar is currently seeking motivated individuals to join our security and cocktail staffs. Interested persons should apply on-line at www.penguinpianobar.com/hiring. Value City Furniture has part-time warehouse and customer service positions available. Applicants must be available for some days, nights and weekend shifts. Background check and Drug Test required. Please apply in person at 2321 Sir Barton Way in Hamburg.
Temporary workers needed M-F, 4:30p-12a starting in September going to November making $10 per hour, flexible schedules considered. Mail processing. Send resumes to email@example.com. Work/Study & Earn at the same time. If you have a class schedule that permits & reliable transportation, you could work for Lifeline escorting our elderly clients to dr. visits, shopping, etc. CALL: Lifeline Homecare, Inc. 859-273-2708 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. CHILD CARE/NANNY. Fall semester help needed for our 3 kids in our home. Weekdays 2:30-5:30. $9/hour. Good driving record and references required. 859232-7944. Part-time Meeting Planning Assistant. Growing nonprofit foundation seeking out-going individual to assist meetings director with daily operations. Must be flexible with work hours, must work some weekends, must be available to travel, must be detail oriented. Email resume’ and availability to email@example.com Part-time Front Office Assistant in busy medical office, 12:30-6:00 M-F. Email resume’ to firstname.lastname@example.org. Immediate Openings for 2 spots in Kitchen. Previous experience required. Apply In person at Oneill’s Irish Pub. Immediate Openings for 2 spots in Kitchen. Previous experience required. Apply in person at Lynagh’s. KY Class Notes now hiring notetakers. Minimum $200.00/Class. Apply at KYClassNotes.com Part-time help needed—15-20 hours/week. Flexible hours. Warehouse and grounds care. Some Saturday mornings required. Please email email@example.com Full and part time help needed for childcare. Monday - Friday. Call 859-233-1654 or apply in person at 228 South Limestone St. Opening for Wait-Staff, Yesterday’s Billiards Room, Convention Center. Apply in person.
"Monkey Joe's”, Lexington's premier children's indoor entertainment center, is seeking FUN HIGHENERGY employees. Apply in person at 1850 Bryant Rd. Suite 120. Email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 264-0405 for more info. Wanted: Part-Time/Full Time Weekend Help from Sept 18th- Oct 31st Positions in the Kitchen, Cashier, Outdoor Activities, Weekday School Tour Guides, Boyd Orchards, 1396 Pinckard Pike, Versailles, KY 40383, 859-873-3097 Call for Appointment
Part Time – Customer Service. Staff needed to make and receive calls to our customers. M-Th 5:00 to 9:00 PM (16 hours/wk). Must have good communication skills. Everybody that works here loves it. $8.00/hr plus bonuses. Email resume to: email@example.com. CONSTRUCTION CLEANUP HELP needed PT either MWF or T/TH. Must have valid drivers license and be familiar with the Lexington area. Please Call 2761200 STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM. Paid survey takers needed in Lexington. 100% FREE to join. Click on surveys. Part-time Childcare needed∫, non-smoker, must provide your own transportation. Call (859) 351-8463 BARTENDING! UP TO $250 a day. No exp. Necessary. Training provided. 800-965-6520 x-132
Personals Don't Be A Victim! Protect yourself with your own Personal Stun Gun. Order from our catalogue, West Vine Gift Gallery, 430 West Vine St, Unit 101, The Shops at Lexington Center, Open Mon & Fri, 1:30 6PM, Tues, Wed, Thur, & Sat, 10A-6P, Free parking in Rupp Arena lot. Sky-Diving Instruction, www.jumpingforfunskydiving.com, 502-648-3464 LOOKING FOR M & F Social drinkers 21-35 years of age with or without ADHD. Researchers at the University of Kentucky are conducting studies concerning the effects of alcohol. Volunteers paid to participate. Please call 257-5794 Are You the Next Music or Modeling Sensation? Virtual Music Productions is launching a nationwide talent search to find you. Call 972-957-8060 for the audition near your city. Winners will receive their own recording or modeling contract.
Roommates Wanted FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED for nice apt. close to UK. Dennis 859-983-0726. www.sillsbrothers.com. MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to share house with 3 males on Park Avenue. Dennis 859-983-0726. www.sillsbrothers.com.
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Birthright 2134 Nicholasville Rd. 277-2635 suite 6 24-HOUR HOTLINE 1-800-550-4900