OCTOBER 5, 2010
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CELEBRATING 39 YEARS OF INDEPENDENCE
Session to promote summer study abroad
BUSING IN SUSTAINABILITY
By Garrett Bonistalli email@example.com
Students will have an opportunity to plan their summer overseas Wednesday. Anyone interested in studying abroad this summer will have the option to attend a summer study abroad informational hour in the Center Theatre in the Student Center. The program will run from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. The Education Abroad office and the Kentucky Institute for International studies will will host the session. KIIS is a leading study abroad consortium consisting of 21 universities, 20 of which are in Kentucky. “What’s unique about KIIS programs is that they’re taught by professors in Kentucky, not just UK professors, but professors from all over the state,” Education Abroad adviser Laura Braun said. KIIS offers 24 study abroad summer programs in 22 different countries. Fields of study are contingent upon the country. At the info session, students will have a chance to see which programs work best for them. “It presents a few different programs focusing on different regions,” Braun said. “It presents a lot of different options to students for summer study and also gives them a chance to get questions answered. UK faculty will also be there to answer questions about specific programs that they will be teaching.” Summer programs through KIIS typically last anywhere from four five weeks. These kinds of summer programs have been the growing trend in studying abroad at UK. “Summer abroad programs at UK are extremely popular,” Director of Education Abroad Anthony Ogden said. “Sixty-six percent of all students who study abroad at UK study during the summer, which is 10 percent higher than the national average.” Having a teacher a student is familiar with could be one of the contributing factors as to why education abroad numbers in the summer are higher than the average, Odgen said. “Most UK students are traveling abroad with UK faculty who they trust in Facultyled programs,” he said. “We want to reach out and encourage more faculty engagement in education abroad.” The Education Abroad office gives $80,000 a year in scholarships, Braun said. The scholarship deadline for summer study abroad is March 1. The deadline to apply for study abroad through UK is April 1. To register through KIIS, the deadline is Feb. 15.
UK feels sense of urgency By Nick Craddock firstname.lastname@example.org
After dropping two Southeastern Conference road games, UK is entering a threegame stretch in the friendly confines of Commonwealth Stadium. First up for the Cats (3-2, 0-2 SEC) is No. 10 Auburn (5-0, 2-0 SEC). Facing a top-10 team is usually daunting, even with home-field advantage, but after losing to Ole Miss in part because of self-inflicted mistakes, the Cats know the importance of digging themselves out of an early hole in the conference standings. “We’re three-and-two, and we’ve got three home games coming up,” junior defensive tackle Mark Crawford said. “Everybody’s still on board, there are no problems in the locker room. We’re just going to try and do something with the rest of the season so we can go to a better bowl game.” Although the confidence level among the Cats is high, there’s a new feeling building inside the locker room. “There’s definitely a sense of urgency … more so than a sense of panic,” Crawford said. Springing an upset against the heavily See FOOTBALL on page 4
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PHOTO BY WILLIAM BALDON | STAFF
“Green Stop” at the corner of Euclid and Linden Walk was designed to create an “innovative, sustainable transit shelter.” The stop includes recycled materials and live plants.
Bus stop goes green UK alumni help enviromentalize Lexington MCT
By Gary Hermann and Laura Karr email@example.com
Students can now experience art while waiting for the bus or walking to class, thanks to UK almuni. UK, Prajna Construction & Design and local non-profit group Art in Motion joined forces with other community groups to reconstruct a local transit shelter at Euclid Avenue and Linden Walk. The finished product, “Garden Stop,” was dedicated Sept. 21. Prajna faced strong competition in its bid for the project. In February 2010, Art in Motion, LexTran, the Aylesford Place Neighborhood Association and Lex Arts, along with UK's Wiseman and Broeking, held an open design competition for the bus stop, a press release said. They
received more than 15 entries from top design firms, as well as UK landscape design students, and awarded a cash prize to the winner. All members of the Prajna team were alumni of the UK College of Design. “I love the way it worked out,” Prajna employee Garry Murphy said. “I hope the university sees some value in the project and will commit others to like it.” “Garden Stop” is the fifth bus stop that Prajna has designed for Lexington. The goal of this project was to highlight the work of local artists, local designers, local materials and local craftsman, a press release said. Their design concept came from the idea of a run-in shed that can be seen throughout the landscape of the
bluegrass area with a contemporary twist. The bus stop was also an enviromentalist attempt to incorporate the vegetation that surrounds the stop and the materials used, the release said. The columns and beams used are 99 percent recycled content, the roof is made with salvaged/ antique white oak beams, standard dimensional framing lumber and advantek sheathing. The “Green Roof” is a green grid grown locally with sedum plants and blooming sedums and aloes. A portion of the ceiling is made from rubble from demolished homes in the Lexington area. Other parts of the bus stop include materials from barn timbers in Franklin County, native walnut harvested in Jessamine County and a bourbon distillery
in Lawrenceburg that was demolished in the 1980s. UK donated $12,000 to the project under the direction of vice president of Facilities Managment stakeholder Bob Wiseman, a press release said. Lance Broeking, also with Facilities Management, was the UK representative on the project. The bus stop will not be the last funded by UK. "UK has made a verbal commitment to help fund another art shelter at the corner of Rose and Euclid in the next fiscal year," Art in Motion president Yvette Hurt said. "We’ve already done some preliminary planning and hope to make it a real show piece that will celebrate the nationally recognized art and music programs that are housed just a short walk from that corner."
I hope the university sees some value in the project and will commit others to like it.” —Garry Murphy, Prajna Construction and Design employeee
Courage to play: UK pioneer remembers By Lindsey Austin firstname.lastname@example.org
They threatened him before he even stepped on campus. His friends told him not to go, that kids there hurt black people. But none of this stopped him. A once unwanted figure at UK, Wilbur Hackett Jr. is now one of the groundbreaking players of UK history. Both on and off the field, he has broken boundaries to accomplish things nobody dreamed possible. “Wilbur Hackett is a true pioneer,” said UK football head coach Joker Phillips. “He opened huge doors that allowed me to be in the position I’m in. He’s truly been a blessing.” As a high school athlete at DuPont Manual High School in Louisville, Hackett made All-State, All-City and All-County teams as a junior. His talent as a linebacker and fullback earned him enough recognition to grab the attention of multiple colleges. His senior year, he made the All-City and All-State team once again, as well as the High School All-South-
ern team and was named a Parade Magazine All-American. Although he wasn’t really considering college, Hackett soon received offers from colleges like Notre Dame, Indiana University, Oklahoma State, Purdue, Kansas, Michigan State, Eastern Kentucky, Western Kentucky University and UK. In the spring of 1967, he signed with UK. Then the nerves set in. “I wasn’t sure about going there,” Hackett explained. “I was conscious of society and how things were at southern schools.” One of only three black players on the team, Hackett felt he had a lot to prove and faced many social obstacles because of his race. “I didn’t really have to work hard to stand out on campus, but I did have to prove myself on the field to my peers and everyone else who didn’t think I should be there,” Hackett said. During his sophomore and junior years, Hackett made the All-SEC team. In his junior year he became the first black football captain
See HACKETT on page 2 Newsroom: 257-1915; Advertising: 257-2872
PAGE 2 | Tuesday, October 5, 2010 from the front page
HACKETT Continued from page 1 in the SEC and was one of the first to play all four years of his college career. Even after he stepped off the football field, Hackett continued to make his mark on history. He next pursued a career as an umpire. He was inducted into the Jefferson County and DuPont Manual Hall of Fame, the Kentuckiana Football Officials Association Hall of Fame for his skill as an umpire, the UK Hall of Fame and , this year, the Kentucky Athletic Hall of Fame. Hackett started officiating football in 1984 with the Kentuckiana Football Officials Association. After spending 14 years in various smaller conferences, Hackett was once again invited to partake in SEC athletics, this time as an umpire. “It’s like a vacation every weekend and I get to see the best football in the country,”
he said. “To get paid is almost unfair.” Bobby Gaston, former SEC Supervisor of Officials, was the man who hired Wilbur in 1998. “We were looking to hire more minorities to the staff,” said Gaston. “Wilbur was one of the most qualified because he had played at Kentucky and he was a linebacker which made him ideal for the position of umpire because he was comfortable right next to the other linebackers and knew how to deal with the trash talk.” Gaston believes he made the right choice. “Wilbur is now one of our very very best officials in the SEC and he is a great person beyond all that,” Gaston said. This is Wilbur’s thirteenth season in the SEC. During his time in the SEC, he has been invited to officiate many of the most prestigious bowl games, such as the Rose Bowl, the Champs Bowl, the Champs Sports Bowl, the Fiesta Bowl, the Las Vegas
Bowl and the Insight Bowl, as well as two SEC Championship Games. Hacket said he has enjoyed officiated for the SEC. “I just love being part of such a great institution,” Hackett said. “Officiating is my love and my passion and it’s like a dream come true to see [the SEC] develop into the conference it has become. It makes everything I went through worth it to see Joker Phillips become the first African American head football coach at UK.” This is Wilbur Hackett’s last year in the SEC, as he will be retiring after this season. He is optimistic about his future, though he does not know exactly what he will do next. “I hope it’s just as much fun as [officiating] has been,” Hackett said. “I’m sure it will be. It’s all about morning on and moving forward. I’ll cherish the memories I’ve had, and I’ll find something fun to do next year.”
Go Green. Recycle this Kernel.
Horoscope Today's birthday (10/5/10). Romance may pick up for you now. You need the warmth of contact with others, and you have plenty of imaginative ideas about how to spice up relationships. Don't forget coziness in the mix. Your significant other will respond to tender little acts of love. To get the advantage, check the day's rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 5 — Make time for contemplation. Associates create a tightly focused work group that needs your organization to keep it all on track. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 6 — You could get stuck in the details all day. However, a better process involves working with an older person for an understanding of the larger perspective. Gemini (May 21-June 21) —
Today is a 5 — You want to take care of details on the home front. Others would rather see you pursuing a creative project at work. Seek a reasonable balance. Cancer (June 22-July 22) — Today is a 6 — An unexpected change involves a person you haven't seen in a while. Apply logic to the problem, and think it through to the likely outcome. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 5 — Gather more information before you change course. That way you have a solid base from which to make decisions. You feel like luck is on your side. Go for it. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 7 — Your thinking doesn't quite line up with your desires. Give it a day or two, and everything comes together just the way you want it. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Quiet the chatter in your mind so you can perceive underlying motives among coworkers. Don't be swayed by pressure to make a decision. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) —
Today is a 6 — To get the most out of a lucky opportunity today, merge your logical thoughts with information you recently gathered. Adapt as needed. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 6 — Career and social activities come together nicely. You feel very lucky to have this set of acquaintances. Enjoy a festive atmosphere. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 7 — You get information from an unexpected source. Don't let it throw you. Review the data and apply logic before you respond. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — People you haven't seen in a while contact you with wonderful news. Your spirit's boosted, and something you've long imagined is confirmed. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — A favorite person writes a larger check than you expected. Spend it wisely. This is a lesson that you benefit from learning right now. -MCT
Tuesday, October 5, 2010 | PAGE 3
Herald-Leader makes a faulty comparison, clarification necessary We may live in the Big Blue Nation, but we are a part of something much more significant — the world.
CASSIDY HERRINGTON Kernel columnist
The “Pale Blue Dot” is the name astronomer Carl Sagan used to describe a photograph of our planet taken from nearly four million miles away. According to Sagan, this photo challenges the notion of self-importance and entitlement. All of humanity, past and present, exists on a speck of dust. All of human history unfolded on this dot. The population of a diverse human species shares this dot and continues to expand as time, experience and knowledge progress. And despite the technological advances of Internet, air travel and media, we still restrict ourselves to a limited worldview. Our college town is limited to what we deem important. Basketball, for example, is paramount in UK’s priorities.
Last week, the “Big Blue Madness” ticket sales brought an influx of die-hard and bleed blue fans to camp outside of the box office for three days to seize an enviable spot at the anticipated sporting event. Worlds away from this battle for tickets, refugees scrambled to collect their food rations. And yet, these two dissimilar events are not worlds away — they exist on the same “blue dot.” Why do I bring this up? Last week, the Lexington Herald-Leader called the campout for “Big Blue Madness” tickets a “veritable refugee camp of tents around the arena … leaving a sea of pizza boxes and coffee cups.” What the article failed to recognize was the two “camps” are beyond comparison. While the word “camp” conjures images of tents, refugee camps do not have them in many cases. Indescribable poverty, hygienic anarchy and horrific violence are features ascribed to refugee camps, places where thousands of people afflicted by suffering and poverty rest their heads at night. Genocide, poor governance or environmental destruction forces masses of people from their homes
I walked through the rows of tents awaiting their Big Blue Madness tickets, and not in a single instance did I stumble upon the vast poverty of a refugee camp. I saw corn hole games, grills, and portPHOTO COURTESY OF NASA.GOV a-potties. In comparThis photo of Earth taken by Voyager 1 in 1990 is the inspiration for Carl ison, the raSagan’s book, “Pale Blue Dot: A Vision of the Human Future.” tions meant to to makeshift camps in countries such sustain the masses in refugee camps as Kenya, Uganda and Haiti. Deare usually grains and beans from pending on the crisis, the number of foreign aid. Toilets are usually nonpeople living in these camps can existent, taking the form of pits or reach hundreds of thousands. Conse- open fields. quently, in many cases, these masHundreds of thousands of peosive numbers bring disease, contami- ple on our planet are starving. The nation, starvation and more hostility. refugee camp hosts human rights isSo maybe the Herald-Leader sues unseen in the U.S., and the was using metaphor to better illusevents forcing populations to move trate the scenery, but it occurred to are unfathomably worse than the me, we are losing sight of the bigconditions of the camps themselves. ger picture. UK is a “Big Blue BubWorking with refugees in Kenble,” and one can easily become ab- tucky, I’ve spoken to Somalis who sorbed in trivialities. witnessed the merciless killings of
their family members in Kakuma, a refugee camp in Kenya. The brutality is incomprehensible. Here’s where I see hope: if 15,400 UK fans can scramble for tickets and wait unshakably outside of Commonwealth stadium, maybe learning about the world’s people can invoke the same determination to eradicate preventable suffering. There are opportunities locally and abroad, such as Kentucky Refugee Ministries or volunteer trips overseas. If UK fans exerted the same energy and fervor in humanitarian crises or concern for one another as in their passion for an athletic team, the world would be more inhabitable. Carl Sagan got it right. The “Big Blue Nation” perspective denotes entitlement and leaves the rest of the world out of the conversation. Sagan’s “Pale Blue Dot” suggests humility and encompasses the whole human experience. Our planet is the only home we’ve ever known, and maybe the occasion to step back and observe its smallness will help us be more compassionate toward one another and the world. Cassidy Herrington is a journalism and international studies junior. E-mail email@example.com.
College experience varies, emphasize three F’s Ambiguity surrounds new homeless shelters I love to people watch. What’s funny about people watching is for whatever reason, you feel as
College students enjoy the temporary open container policy downtown brought by the World Equestrian Games, during the last two weekends. The games have brought another significant change to the downtown setting as well. According to CourierJournal and Herald-Leader September articles, two shelters have been opened (and will remained open for the duration of the games) to provide a place to stay for the homeless in Lexington, particularly those who sleep in Phoenix Park. Because events such as Spotlight Lexington, which started last week, are near the Phoenix Park area, the shelters are intended to give the homeless a place to go while their areas are taken over. It’s unfortunate it took an international event to make city officials and organizations provide shelters like this, but it’s encouraging the event finally brought light to the issue. Now, projects are underway to make
this action permanent. According to the Courier-Journal and HeraldLeader articles, Downtown Lexington Corp. is working with other organizations to do this, and they are working to create a permanent center. According to an April 2009 Kernel article, about 2,050 people in Lexington were homeless. Is the city making its best efforts to provide for these people — and not just when its under the watch of international visitors? The World Equestrian Games have about a week left, as do the two temporary shelters created for them. Now the question is, will the city live up to its promises to provide additional permanent homeless shelters? There is reason to question the city’s efforts to address homelessness during the events — rather than a selfless act of courage, this is likely a scheme to hide an embarassing reality from the influx of visitors.
Contributing columnist if you’re invisible. No one can see you eyeballing that girl who decided to wear pink jeans that were far too small for her well, “healthy” figure. I’ve caught myself engrossed in conversations and mesmerized by awkward outfits that had absolutely nothing to do with me and shouldn’t have affected me in the slightest. Nonetheless, I find it difficult to walk away from one of the few free sources of entertainment left for a broke college student. Recently, however, I haven’t found a lot of reasons to laugh. No, I’m not depressed, upset or listening to Death Cab for Cutie; I just started to pay closer attention to the people passing by. It’s the beginning of fall semester, and people already look as if they’re hurriedly heading to their own funerals while lugging around a 70 pound backpack and fighting the whipping winds around POT. And let's be honest: it’s miserable trying to fight the elements on your way across campus to the ChemistryPhysics building, only to sit in a class
full of equally miserable people who would rather perform their own root canal than learn about chemistry. Or what about when it rains, and you’re left standing at the bus stop for 15 minutes because the bus is late (again) and can’t manage to take you to your car that’s parked in the paved hell-hole, K-Lot. Sound familiar? Sure it does. It’s called college. There are many moments of a college student’s life that don’t live up to that ideal standard that most people have about “the college experience.” Yet this never stops most of us from relentlessly pursuing the ultimate college experience that we were told we’d have despite all those moments that make us wonder why we’re even putting ourselves through this. When I was ready to head to college, there was a large emphasis put on fun, friends and freedom. My grandmother laughingly called it “the best three F’s that she never got to experience.” Now, get your head out of the gutter…ready? Okay. I felt as if it was my duty to my grandmother to have as much fun as possible in college — in hopes that she would live vicariously through me and get to (somewhat) experience this wonderful life her parents could never afford. However, when arriving to college and making it through my first month of school as a stressed-out freshman, I realized that sometimes, college wasn’t always all it was cracked up to be.
I feel like there is great pressure for young adults to be consumed in a fouryear period that may or may not prove to be the defining moment in one’s life. Sure, you’ll make new friends, stay up late doing nothing and drink yourself half to death before an exam, but are those really the things that are going to define this four (or six) year moment of your life? And if not, what should you be doing now that you most certainly can’t do when you’re out of college? Freshman, I urge you to have fun, and make mistakes that will serve as a good story for the kids later on in life; however, I also ask that you be realistic while looking ahead into your next three years. Don’t hold college on some impossible pedestal that can never be reached. College can be fun. It can also make you wonder why you never dropped out of high school and worked at a coffee shop for the rest of your life. College is dynamic, and often times wonderful, but so is the life that lives outside the walls of UK. College is a stepping stone onto the next important moment in your life; it’s not the endall-be-all, and it’s certainly not the only moment in life where you have a chance to make mistakes. Trust me, there will be plenty of time to makes those in the future. Don't stress kids, it’s ONLY college. Rachael Wylie is an English junior. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Kentucky Kernel
dline! a e d d e Extend 4 p.m. o t p u d be place y a tion. a m c i s l b Ad u p before y a d e h t
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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For Rent 1 Bedroom $534 Room for Rent in 3 bedroom apt. Near Campus, Private Living. Call 859-226-5600 REDUCED! 323 Old Virginia Avenue, No Pets, Street Parking, References. Duplex, 1.5BR $350/mo., 2.5BR $400/mo., $400 Deposit, Year Lease. 277-6900 Furnished Room in Private Home, Hamburg Area, Cable Ready/Includes Wireless, $450/mo. 859-4895959 1 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS: 1 & 2BR, AC, parking. $395-up. 269-4129, 576-2761 call after 6pm. 1BR, Carpet, 2nd Floor, 1 Person, UK/Woodland Park. Quiet. $600/mo, bills paid, 859-539-3306 UK/Chevy Chase. 1 Person, $550/mo. Bills paid. Hardwood, quiet area. 859-539-3306. 2 Bedroom 1-2BR CHEVY CHASE. New Kitchen and Bath. $600/mo. Water included. Private Patio. 948-5808 or 221-0998. 2BR Apartment, Rose Street, $595/mo + utilities, 859948-5000 2bd 2ba Aintree condo 10 min to UK all elec with deck/pool $625 call 299-6728 3 Bedroom NEXT TO CAMPUS.125 State Street.3BR or 4BR Apartments. $800/mo. Plus Utilities, Parking, email@example.com or 606-922-3499 3BR Apartment off University, $700/mo + gas & electric, 859-948-5000 House For Rent: 3bd 2ba deluxe house 10 min to UK $850 call 299-6728
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1-9 Bedroom Listings
NEW/LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED Restaurant and live music venue is currently seeking energetic, experienced staff to fill the following positions (Dishwashers, Servers, Bussers, Bartenders, Line Cooks). Candidates should be passionate about customer service, as well as our product, and realize the importance of working as a team. If you are someone who fits this criteria and have a desire to be part of something new and exciting, please contact Cameron at 859-351-5057
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Personals Research Opportunities for Users of Stimulants for Non-Medical Reasons. Researchers with the University of Kentucky College of Medicine, Department of Behavioral Science are conducting research to examine the effects of medications. All information will be kept confidential. You may be eligible if you: are between 18 and 50 years of age, are using stimulants for non-medical reasons (for example, Adderall®, Ritalin®, Amphetamine, or Ephedrine). Eligible volunteers will be paid for their participation.You may be reimbursed for travel. Studies involve completion of one to 46 testing sessions depending on studies for which you may be eligible. Meals, snacks, movies, video games and reading materials will be provided. For more information and a confidential interview, please call 859257-5388 or 1-866-232-0038. Tobacco Smokers Needed for Behavioral Studies. Researchers with the University of Kentucky College of Medicine, Department of Behavioral Science are recruiting tobacco smokers ages 18-50 to participate in ongoing multiple research studies that evaluate the behavioral effects of prescribed FDA-approved medications. Qualified volunteers will be compensated for their participation. Potential volunteers should be current tobacco smokers who are not trying to quit. Studies involve completion of one to nine testing sessions. Studies are run in a pleasant setting. Snacks, movies, video games and reading materials will be provided. You may be reimbursed for travel. Please call (859) 257-5388 or 1(866) 232-0038 for more information. Investigators will return your call to discuss eligibility. Are you suffering from Adult ADHD? Do you smoke tobacco cigarettes? Do you have difficulty paying attention, focusing or organizing? Are you easily distracted? Do you sometimes feel fidgety and restless or act on impulse without thinking? Do these symptoms interfere with completion of your daily activities? Are you NOT currently taking medications to treat these symptoms? If you answered yes
to some of these questions, you may be eligible to participate in a research study. Researchers with the University of Kentucky departments of Behavioral Science and Psychiatry are conducting an outpatient study examining the behavioral effects of FDA-approved medications. If you are between the ages of 18 and 50, smoke and have some of these symptoms, call 859-257-5388 or toll free at 1-866-232-0038 for a confidential interview and for more information about this study. Qualified volunteers will be compensated for their time. You may be reimbursed for travel. Research Opportunities for Occasional Users of Opioids for Non-Medical Reasons. Researchers with the University of Kentucky College of Medicine, Department of Behavioral Science are conducting research to examine the effects of medications. All information obtained will be kept confidential. You may be eligible if you: are between 18 and 50 years of age; and have used opioids for non-medical reasons occasionally in the past year (for example OxyContin®, Lortab®, Vicodin®, or morphine). Eligible volunteers will be paid for their participation. You may be reimbursed for travel. Studies involve completion of one to 40 testing sessions depending on studies for which you may be eligible. Meals, snacks, movies, video games and reading materials will be provided. For more information and a confidential interview, please call 859-257-5388 or 1-866232-0038. 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
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PAGE 4 | Tuesday, October 5, 2010 from the front page
FOOTBALL Continued from page 1 favored Tigers isn’t a foreign concept to a majority of the UK roster. Last year, the Cats played a penalty-free game en route to defeating Auburn 21-14 at Jordan-Hare Stadium, their first win over Auburn since 1966. “It'll be a tough game for us, but we know how to beat this team,” UK head coach Joker Phillips said. “We've done it, and I think that makes us feel a little bit more confident.” On Saturday, both teams will start different quarterbacks from last year’s game. UK’s then-freshman quarterback Morgan Newton started in place of the then-injured Mike Hartline. Hartline’s counterpart is junior Cameron Newton, a transfer from Florida who has filled in nicely for the Tigers’ now-graduated Chris Todd. Newton is one of three quarterbacks — Michigan’s Heisman frontrunner Denard Robinson and Nevada’s Colin Kaepernick are the others — to rank among the top 15 in rushing in the nation are also among the top 20 in passing efficiency. “He's the guy you've got to stop in their offense. You stop him, you've got a chance,” Phillips said. The Cats were successful in stopping a dual-threat quarterback last game, limiting Ole Miss’ Jeremiah Masoli to 90 yards through the air and 43 on the ground. If the Cats can knock off Auburn, they will become the first team from the SEC East to defeat an SEC West opponent this year. More importantly, UK players know this home stand — South Carolina (Oct. 16) and Georgia (Oct. 23) are the latter two games — could also be their last stand for the special season they’ve hoped for. “Obviously the past years I’ve been here we’ve protected our house, and if we can go undefeated at home, we will have a successful sea-
son,” junior cornerback Anthony Mosley said. Depth chart notes Phillips said freshman running back Raymond Sanders has supplanted sophomore Donald Russell as the No. 2, not because of poor play by Russell, but because of the excellent performances by Sanders. Phillips added that Sanders’ running style
fits better with UK’s offensive schemes. Crawford, who was suspended for UK’s second game, will replace junior Luke McDermott as the starting defensive tackle alongside senior Ricky Lumpkin. Phillips said it was a case of Crawford, who had one sack against Ole Miss, playing his way into the lineup rather than another guy playing his way out.
Injury Report Player
Day-to-day NICK CRADDOCK | STAFF