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Particle may travel faster than light Faculty and students discuss experiment By Jarrod Thacker jthacker@kykernel.com

While it was not as easy as watching an apple fall from a tree, scientists may have discovered evidence for the next breakthrough in the study of physics. Researchers have found that through repeated testing, neutrinos arrived at a specific destination faster than the speed of light in a vacuum, which nothing is thought possible of doing. A neutrino is a fundamental subatomic particle that has little mass, but no electric charge. The experiment was conducted from 2009 to 2011, by a large network of researchers working with CERN, the European Organization for Nuclear Research. The scientists who collaborated with CERN conducted the experiment by creating neutrinos with a particle accelerator in Geneva. These neutrinos were directed through 730 km of the earth’s crust to a particle detector called Oscillation Project with Emulsion-tRacking Apparatus (OPERA), located at the Gran Sasso National Laboratory in Italy. Researchers found in this study that the neutrinos arrived at the project in 2.43 milliseconds, or as UK physics professor Dr. Susan Gardner describes, they arrived 60 feet before light would have. “I think that they really have seen something,” Gardner said. “The question is whether what they've seen should be interpreted in the way they've claimed.” According to UK faculty, there are many variables that could be the source of this significant result, called systematic errors. These errors could include the miscalSee LIGHT on page 3

Corps aims to teach America By Drew Teague news@kykernel.com

One national organization will be on campus this week, bringing along one of their famous board members, John Legend. Teach For America, a corps for college graduates to teach in underprivileged schools across the country for two years, will be on campus this week to promote their organization. Nolan Jackson, TFA’s campus campaign coordinator at UK, said many events are planned for this week to get undergraduate students involved with the organization. “We’ve sent out invitations to students who have been recommended by our campus coordinators,” Jackson said. “Tuesday night, the Student Activities Board is sponsoring a lecture on campus with John Legend, who is a board member on TFA.” Jackson and others will be tabling all day Tuesday outside White Hall Classroom Building to pass out information to all those interested, especially those who want to apply. “Any graduating senior can apply,” Jackson said. “TFA is a two-year teaching See TEACH on page 2

PORTRAIT BY MIKE WEAVER | STAFF

Dr. Mary Lynne Capilouto stands in the driveway of Maxwell Place, the president’s home, where she resides with her husband President Eli Capilouto.

The other Dr. Capilouto Mary Lynne, wife of the president, adjusts to new home, role on campus By Joy Priest and Taylor Riley jpriest@kykernel.com

This summer, Dr. Mary Lynne Capilouto and her husband, President Eli Capilouto, chose to be a part of UK’s legacy and relocate from their home in Birmingham, Ala., to begin the 2011-12 school year with UK students. “It is a tremendous honor,” Capilouto said in the sitting room of her new on-campus residence, Maxwell Place. “I’m the partner to the president, and together we feel an awesome responsibility. “There is such a rich legacy here, and you want to take good

care of the legacy and take it to new heights … and I’m happy to support Eli.” Upon arrival, the Capiloutos made the decision to live fulltime at Maxwell Place. (Former President Lee Todd and wife, Patsy, split their living arrangements between Maxwell Place and a personal residence during Todd’s tenure.) Capilouto said she and her husband wanted to live in the historic mansion, located in the heart of UK’s campus, because they wanted to live where “there were a lot of people.” The Capiloutos were given a tour of Maxwell Place by the Todds on the first day the new

president was selected for the office. “This is such a grand home … that first day Dr. and Mrs. Todd hosted breakfast, and that was my first tour of the house,” Capilouto said. “I was like a little kid exploring. I was taken aback when she asked me if I wanted to see the attic. This attic’s great.” Maxwell Place, which is fully decorated before a new first family moves in, got a bit of a secondstory renovation courtesy of Capilouto. “We’ve put some fresh paint on the walls,” she said. “We’ve moved all of our furniture to the second floor and made it our own.” Capilouto has heard many stories about Patsy Todd’s cookies. A legend went that if a student rang the doorbell at Maxwell

Attorney general visits UK to discuss open government By Elizabeth Suh news@kykernel.com

Democrat Attorney General Jack Conway is scheduled to participate in an open government forum at UK. The forum will take place Tuesday at 6 p.m. in the William T. Young Library auditorium. Republican Todd P’Pool, second-term Hopkins County attorney, canceled because of a scheduling issue. Conway, who is seeking re-election, will answer questions discussing his standpoint on open government topics like Kentucky’s Open Meetings Act and Open Records Act. “The attorney general’s race is second only to the

Newsroom: 257-1915 Advertising: 257-2872 First issue free. Subsequent issues 25 cents.

governor’s race in the Nov. 8 election,” said Buck Ryan, director of the Citizen Kentucky Project of the Scripps Howard First Amendment Center. “It is first for people who care about the First Amendment.” The goal is to “focus attention of the future attorney general on the subject matter,” said Al Cross, director of the Institute for Rural Journalism and Community Issues. “It helps him realize there are people who really care.” The forum is sponsored by the School of Journalism and Telecommunications, the Institute for Rural Journalism and the Scripps Howard First Amendment Center.

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Place while the Todds were in office, Patsy Todd would give them a fresh-baked cookie. The Capiloutos are currently brainstorming what their own legend will be, but Capilouto says she thinks creating one would be a good way to get to know students individually. “I really take the opportunity to get to know the students and learn about what they’re going through in their classes,” she said. Capilouto has proven she isn’t shy around students, after her “waltz with the Wildcats,” when she danced with the football team during freshmen move-in. She expressed her love for staying young and active, being a sports fan and liking Joker Phillips. “He’s a good coach,” she said. “Recruiting is tough and See CAPILOUTO on page 2

Campus offers free HIV testing Students can be tested for HIV Wednesday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. University Health Service and AIDS Volunteers Inc. are offering the free service, which will be in rooms 206 and 251 of the Student Center. The test will consist of an oral swab and students can get results in 20 minutes, according to a news release.

PHOTO BY LATARA APPLEBY| STAFF

Kentucky Attorney General Jack Conway will speak at an open government forum Tuesday.

Classifieds.............3 Features........online Horoscope.............2

Opinions.............3 Sports..................4 Sudoku................2

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2 | Tuesday, October 4, 2011

CAPILOUTO Continued from page 1 playing SEC teams are tough, but they’re doing their best.” The female Dr. Capilouto When speaking to both of the Capiloutos, addressing them becomes somewhat confusing because they both hold doctoral degrees in dentistry. Is it Dr. and Mrs. Capilouto? Dr. and Dr. Capilouto? Dr. and Dr. Mrs. Capilouto? Mary Lynne Capilouto, former dean of the University of Alabama-Birmingham School of Dentistry, was one of two female deans at a dental college when she started in the 1990s (the other, Dr. Sharon Turner, the current dean of UK’s College of Dentistry, was dean of Oregon Health and Science University’s School of Dentistry at the same time). Turner described Capilouto as a “delightful person, easy to work with and a very hard worker.” “Knowing her background and her leadership, and her ability to understand what happens in the dental school … I’m thrilled to have her here,” Turner said. “She knows my everyday life.” At UAB, Capilouto started a community outreach program that allowed students to

get real-world training in the less-fortunate areas of Alabama. “It had a profound impact on the students, and quite often students would come to understand the region and become interested in a rural practice,” Capilouto said. She said she is continuing her focus on oral health issues in Kentucky. “Kentucky and Alabama have a lot of similarities as far as dental health issues,” Capilouto said. “There are large amounts of poor access and lack of understanding of oral health issues. Both have large populations that are underserved.” Capilouto said she is impressed with the current dean of UK’s College of Dentistry, and she is hoping to get more involved with UK’s community outreach. Turner said she thinks Capilouto wants to become involved because of her public health dentistry background and because of the extent of the dental school’s outreach. “She is trying to get her license squared away so we can get her on the faculty,” Turner said. “She can be licensed as a faculty-licensed person or get her credentials transferred from Alabama.” Turner said she simply hasn’t been here long enough to complete that process. “We’d love to have her,” Turner said. “We do think she wants to contribute to our mission, particularly our out-

TEACH

We both understand the value of education on the quality of life. It’s what we know; where we are comfortable. Mary Lynne Capilouto , President’s wife

reach mission.” Mrs. Capilouto Eli and Mary Lynne Capilouto have been married 33 years. “We met in dental school,” Mary Lynne said. “He was two years ahead of me. There were only two women in the class (1973), and it was a tough road for me.” Eli wanted to return to Montgomery, Ala., where his father was already a practicing dentist, but a professor convinced him to remain to join the faculty. A couple of years later, Mary Lynne did the same. “He knew who I was, but I didn’t know him,” she said. “I remember him grading some of my clinical work … we started dating during my residency.” The summer after she finished her residency, they got married. The couple works hard to keep the romance amidst their busy schedules, and they share a lot of the same hob-

4PUZ.COM

‘Arrested Development’ returns LOS ANGELES — An “Arrested Development” comeback on the big screen? It’s the myth that keeps on giving since the show went off the air five years ago. But fans of Fox’s quirky comedy who have longed for its return in movie form can now breathe a little easier with creator Mitchell Hurwitz's latest morsel of hope. On Sunday, during a New Yorker Festival event that reunited him with the show's cast, Hurwitz promised the audience that a film adaptation of the Bluth clan was still in the works and there's even a set of nine or 10 television episodes, each focusing on a certain character, that would serve as a curtain raiser to the movie. Hurwitz said he was about halfway done with a screenplay with his cowriters Jim Vallely and Dean Lorey. No details

Horoscope 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 7 — Find support in your community now. You're being tested. Gather your strength and optimism to overcome obstacles to reach your highest score. A rise in status is available. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 6 — Shopping tempts, but you're better off saving than spending now. Stay relaxed and calm by spending time (rather than money) in luxurious decadence. An afternoon nap fits the bill. Gemini (May 21-June 21) — Today is a 6 — You may have to choose between love and work today. Try not to take things too seriously. Your idea of perfection isn't everybody's. Give and take to work it out. Cancer (June 22-July 22) — Today is an 8 — It's easier to delegate now. Be clear with your communications, and don't

on what studio is backing the movie or the TV episodes, nor which network the TV portion would be broadcast on. Current “Up All Night” star Will Arnett, who appeared in "Arrested Development" as Gob, confirmed the news on Twitter: “I'm peeing with @batemanjason at the moment ... and we can confirm that we are going to make new AD eps and a movie." Jason Bateman, who starred as Michael Bluth, also took to the masses and tweeted Sunday: “It's true. We will do 10 episodes and the movie. Probably shoot them all together next summer for a release in early ‘13. VERY excited! (c) 2011 the Los Angeles Times Visit the Los Angeles Times at www.latimes.com

lose your cool. You've got tons of work (good news). There's still time for love. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Work is coming at you like a fastball. Practice and repetition alters the experience of velocity. For a pro tennis player, the ball arrives more slowly than for a novice. Use your well-honed skills today. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — In the face of senseless arguments, love is the bottom line. Veer away from preconceptions to consider new interpretations of the circumstances that could empower you. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — You may end up with a different result than expected. Your peacemaker skills come in handy. Practice accepting your family the way they are, and are not. What you resist persists. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 — Don't push yourself too hard. There's a lot of work to do, and you need to find a good pace. Slow down so

MCT

that you don't miss an important detail. You've got the time. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is an 8 — There may be conflict between the time you dedicate to work and family. Choose love over money (if you can't have both). Stay within the budget, and it works out. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — Review what's working and what's not. Think it over well to see longer-term impacts before taking action. There may be other options hidden from view. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Avoid risky gambles and traveling today. Focus on your task list, and the productivity there will serve you well. Power it out, and get freed up for romance later. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — Be patient and thrifty for a while. Not long. Choose from your heart, and don't break the bank. It's not a time for big action or travel. Go ahead and hide out. MCT

bies. “We start off the day everyday with breakfast together, and we try to end the day together,” Mary Lynne said. “We like to read the newspapers, you know?” The Capiloutos share a love for gardening and academia. Mary Lynne said back in Alabama, the couple maintained their own garden at their residence. “My husband’s best friend besides me and the dogs is the lawnmower,” she said. The university setting has always been the couple’s community, Mary Lynne said. “We’ve grown up at a university,” she said. “We both understand the value of education on the quality of life. It’s what we know; where we are comfortable.”

kernel. we do it daily.

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Continued from page 1 commitment after you graduate college with a degree. “The next deadline is our third deadline and that’s October 26. So anybody that is interested can visit the website and start the application. It’s really simple.” After students submit their applications online, there will be an interview stage and a final selection stage, Jackson said. Students will get a chance to put preference on a region after they have been selected. “You take a test to qualify for the certain classes you’ll teach,” Jackson said. “Then you’ll be trained over the summer before you’re actually placed in your teaching region.” Jackson said TFA is one of the country’s most prominent organizations and is great to help start a career or graduate school applications. “TFA was actually recently ranked as one of the top ten best ways to jumpstart a career by Bloomberg Magazine,” Jackson said. Kelsey Hayes, former Student Government vice

president and current TFA teacher, joined the corps because of the mission of TFA. “I truly believe that one day all children in America will have the opportunity to attain an excellent education regardless of their background, socio-economic status, or the zip code they are born into,” Hayes said. “I also witnessed, first-hand, the achievement gap as I was growing up.” Hayes teaches eighth grade English and reading at Patrick Henry Middle School in Houston. “Any student who truly believes in the mission of Teach For America and is willing to dedicate two years of their life to this work should apply,” Hayes said. “I would love to have another Wildcat in the classroom at my school.” Hayes said her students are inspiring because of the things they have overcome in their lives. “Not only are they smart and have big dreams, some of them overcome more adversity every day than I could have ever dreamed of,” Hayes said. “I Teach for America to give my students an opportunity to make it out of the neighborhood”


tuesday 10.04.11 page 3

kernelopinions

eva mcenrue | opinions editor | emcenrue@kykernel.com

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Gov. Beshear Change for the better will proven leader only start from the bottom This letter is a response to an Oct. 3 column titled “State candidates unaccountable.” I find the recent article stating that Gov. Beshear is dodging voters and not showing where he stands on issues to be horribly incorrect. Beshear took the reigns of this state after an administration who promised to clean up waste, fraud and abuse and just plain cleaned our bank accounts out! Beshear then takes what little income he has left, works with the Kentucky legislature, including a very stubborn Sen. David Williams (who seems never to care about the Commonwealth, but rather proving his personal beliefs correct), and creates a sustainable budget for the state. Was it great? No. Did it cut funding for postsecondary education? Yes. It kept our state afloat, and although I hate my increased tuition as much as the next person, I am glad I have a governor who stood up, made the tough calls and took care of the poor, hungry and downtrodden. Beshear’s record speaks for itself and he does not need to engage in useless banter with Williams to prove anything. Brian Riggs is a KYKernel.com reader. Email opinions@kykernel.com.

Submissions Please limit letters to 350 words or fewer. Guest columns should be no more than 600 words. Be sure to include your full name, class, major and telephone number with all submissions. Telephone numbers will only be used to verify identity.

Email opinions@kykernel.com

Respond Online Go to www.kykernel.com to comment on opinions pieces. All online comments may be used in the paper as letters to the editor.

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This letter is a response to a Sept. 28 letter to the editor titled “The ‘American Dream’ starts at the top.” Nothing important “starts at the top.” In the words of Vermont Gov. Howard Dean, “At every turn when there has been an imbalance of power, the truth questioned or our beliefs and values distorted, the change required to restore our nation has always come from the bottom up from our people.” The author of “The ‘American Dream’ starts at the top,” however, does not appear to believe in “the change required to restore our nation.” And, although I respect the author’s insistence in this still being “the land of opportunity,” the lamentable truth is belief does not change reality. The U.S. has many, many problems — many of which become clear in an analysis of the author’s expressed points. First is the author’s engagement in an either-or fallacy in maintaining that one can live in only one of two possible political systems: servitude under a totalitarian “communist” regime or servitude under a corporatist kleptocracy. The truth is this Manichean view of reality ignores the infinite diversity of human political systems. Furthermore, aside from failing to grasp its immensity, the author seems to believe that because economic inequality exists everywhere, its enormity here is somehow justified. Myriad diseases, say tuberculosis, exist across the planet. This fact would not console me were I to live in a region where TB was a serious problem. Thirdly, the author misunderstands the gravity of poverty

in Haiti. Comparing “being poor” in the Haiti to “being poor” in U.S. is comparing apples to jet engines. Nonetheless, just because poverty in Haiti is much worse than poverty in the U.S. in absolutely no way justifies its persistence here. AIDS is also worse in Haiti. Does that mean that we Americans shouldn’t worry about it?

“We must realize that the ‘hard work’ we may believe we have put into life pales in sickly comparison to the backbreaking effort and the laborious physical and mental agony endured by those less fortunate than us.” As for trickle-down economics (or “supply-side economics”), eminent economist John Kenneth Galbraith, Order of Canada, revealed that it had been implemented in the U.S. in the 1890s — to just as ineffectual results (Ever heard of the Panic of 1896?) — albeit under a much more appropriate name, the “horse and sparrow theory,” for, “If you feed the horse enough oats, some will pass through to the road for the sparrows.” Need I explicate further? Just because an industry creates jobs is in no way alone justification for its continued existence. In many parts of the world, human trafficking, drug dealing, assassination and prostitution all create jobs, many of which are “higher paying” and

even “more stable” than other alternatives. Does this mean these systems should continue? Furthermore, that big business creates many jobs is no justification for its continued manipulation and exploitation of our political and economic systems, and the lives and wellbeing of countless Americans. The article then engages in another either-or fallacy, dictating that our only options are a hedonistic, consumption-induced haze of life, tightly controlled by corporate fascist overlords; or “an agrarian, subsistence society” without “[m]ost of the products we use every day.” Veering off of this rhetorical slippery slope, I ask, if “disbanding” big business were to lead to such a state, how did it arise in the first place? Surely at no point in history a transition occurred between the two extremes; surely at no point did abundant small, independent businesses replace these truculent oligopolies. Further, the author’s claim that “just because the poor are poor doesn’t mean they have been victimized” depends entirely on the employed definition of “victimized.” If one isn’t victimized by being born into a culture of poverty, in which generations of one’s family members, neighbors and peers have lived in poverty, in a neighborhood in which the sociocultural and economic capital and infrastructure necessary to earn a decent living do not exist and crime is one of the few, if not only, viable ways to find a way out, I don’t know what the author would consider “victimized.” The author seems to misunderstand the reality of trying to live on the minimum wage. Undercover journalist Barbara

Ehrenreich’s book “Nickel and Dimed: On (Not) Getting By in America” recounts living on minimum wage for two years and reveals the truly arduous, almost impossible, lifestyle; the many “hidden costs” to the poor; the numerous forms of subtle discrimination; and the chronic pain and injuries resulting from her menial manual labor. She, and others, discovered that it is often, in fact, the impoverished off of whose generosity we live, not the reverse. All of these are very real problems we — we all, as Americans, as human beings — face. For those of us who are enormously priviledged, it is our responsibility, our duty, to fight for the rights of those less fortunate than us. Study after study has shown that the most important factor in determining an individual’s wealth and livelihood has been the wealth of the individual’s parents. We must realize that the “hard work” we may believe we have put into life pales in sickly comparison to the backbreaking effort and the laborious physical and mental agony endured by those less fortunate than us. And the truth is, if one were to assume, if only momentarily, that the American Dream were not indeed dead, it would absolutely never come from the top down. As U.S. denizens, as believers in democracy, it is our responsibility, and our responsibility alone, to resurrect it from the bottom up. Ben Norton is a music, Spanish and film studies sophomore. Email opinions@kykernel.com.

from the front page

LIGHT Continued from page 1 culation of distances, the unintended addition of particles or even an error with the synchronized atomic clocks that timed the neutrinos. Some UK faculty and students appear to be cautious in regards to CERN’s claims. “It's such a startling re-

sult, it would mean rethinking our idea of relativity,” said Tim Gorringe, a UK physics professor. “To be accepted in the scientific community, it would have to validated by other experiments.” Similar experiments have been conducted in the past, like the U.S. based Fermilab outside of Chicago, Gardner said, but none have had such an impressive margin of error as CERN’s.

Lauren Chism, a physics freshman and member of the UK Society of Physics Students, was excited to hear of the findings, but was disappointed when learning that it was only one laboratory’s results. “I'd like to see some replication of it, but I don't think it will happen,” Chism said. Will Bates, UK physics junior and member of the

physics students society, said he believes that media hype has bloated expectations of the study, but accepts that what we currently know of the natural world may be wrong. “That’s the thing about physics — we describe the things around us the best we can until we find a better way to do it,” Bates said. The implications of this discovery, while interesting,

are not especially significant in regards to how we understand the universe, Gorringe said. He said that Newton’s Laws of Motion apply to everyday things, and would be valid in most cases. With Einstein’s discovery, it became apparent that those laws were not precisely right, especially at speeds near light. Gorringe said that this situation is not drastically different.

“We learn as we go,” said Christopher Crawford, a UK physics professor. “We either learn something new about nature or about new techniques in our research processes.” Verification of CERN’s results could take several years if another experiment can duplicate its results, or it could take a few weeks if someone in the physics community can identify a systematic error, UK faculty said.

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4 | Tuesday, October 4, 2011

UK remains positive through difficult stretch of schedule Players, coaches believe team is still improving By Ethan Levine elevine@kykernel.com

Saturday's week six matchup between UK and South Carolina is the third game of a daunting threegame stretch on the Cats' 2011 schedule. It began with their SEC-opener at home against SEC-powerhouse Florida and continued when they traveled to LSU to take on the No. 1 team in the nation. South Carolina marks the third consecutive ranked team the Cats will face to open their conference schedule. “I was kind of ready for it because that's what I signed up for playing in the SEC,” UK freshman running back Josh Clemons said. “You're going to have to face hard teams like that back-toback-to-back.” UK lost to both Florida and LSU by a combined score of 83-24 in the previous two weeks. Despite keeping both games close early, UK was not able to stay with its SEC counterparts for a full 60 minutes of football. Against Florida, the Cats and Gators traded punts until a turnover by the UK offense set Florida up with its first score of the game. UK would turn the ball over three more times for the game, allowing Florida to run away with a victory. Against LSU, the Cats defense single-handedly kept UK in the game in the first half, entering the locker rooms down just 14-0. But an inept offense that showed no ability to move the football against the Tigers' men-

acing defense prevented the Cats from ever making it a game. “My defense always plays well,” senior linebacker Ronnie Sneed said. “Florida did rush for 400some yards on us, but it wasn't the effort that they gave, they just out-schemed us and really out-ran us. They always come to play hard and they didn't show me anything that I knew they couldn't do.” Upon first glance, UK feels South Carolina is a beatable team in comparison to its last two opponents. The Gamecocks lost their first game of the season Saturday against unranked Auburn by a score of 16-13. Auburn's defense held South Carolina sophomore running back Marcus Lattimore to just 66 yards rushing on 17 carries, an average of less than four yards per carry. South Carolina head coach Steve Spurrier said he would like to “shake things up” this week in preparation for UK, which UK head coach Joker Phillips said he hopes means giving the ball to Lattimore less throughout the game. If Lattimore, who Phillips called a Heisman Trophy contender, can be contained by the UK defense for a second week in a row, the Cats will have a chance to compete with the Gamecocks. "I hope they shake it up and don't turn it over to 21 (Lattimore)," Phillips said. "That's the shaking up I'd like to see done. You could go in there and hand it off to 21 and still have success. (South Carolina is) rushing

for 197 yards (per game). I don't know what shaking up needs to be done when you're putting up the numbers that they're putting up offensively, averaging 31 points a game." Spurrier, however, will have revenge on his mind when the Cats arrive in Columbia. Last year in Commonwealth Stadium, UK recorded its only win over a ranked opponent all year by defeating the then-No. 10 Gamecocks by a score of 3128. It was the first time in 18 attempts that UK had beaten a Spurrier-coached team. Saturday, Spurrier will be looking to prevent it from becoming a trend. "That's just like if a team came in and beat us, the next time we play them we're going to come out and play them extra tough," Sneed said. "They felt like they had the game last year and we sort of snuck in and took it away from them, so I'm sure Coach Spurrier is definitely going to have those guys fired up and ready to go." Amid their recent threegame losing streak, dating back to a home loss to Louisville on Sept. 17, the Cats have managed to keep their spirits high. Clemons said that as a freshman, he has followed the leadership of his quarterback, junior Morgan Newton, and of seniors like linebacker Danny Trevathan and safety Winston Guy, to stay positive and continue working hard. While it may not show up on the scoreboard, the team feels that they are improving every week and coming together as a football team. When they take the field in front of more than 80,000 screaming Gamecocks fans, they will leave

Thunder, Celtics work out at UK The NBA lockout is still in effect, so NBA players keep coming to UK. Sunday night, Kevin Durant tweeted that he was on his way to Lexington. Today, UK football graduate assistant coach Andre Woodson tweeted that not only were the Thunder at UK, but also Rajon Rondo and the Boston Celtics. Woodson also tweeted that Derrick Rose would be coming to UK Tuesday. UK would neither confirm nor deny the NBA players were on campus working out.

UK sophomore Terrence Jones was named to the Wooden Award Preseason Top 50 list Monday. Jones averaged 15.7 points and 8.8 rebounds per game last year and was named SEC Freshman of the Year by conference coaches.

the losses behind them and line up expecting to have a chance to defeat South Carolina. "You have to erase the bad things and try to come out and have a new week," Sneed said. "We try to go one game at a time. We lost one, now it's time to come back and try to win the next one. Just because you lost doesn't mean you're going to lose the next one, so we just have to keep fighting." "We're all coming together as a team, there's just little bits and pieces that we need to work on and get things going," Guy added. "We got a lot of football left. Things are going to come along and we just got to keep practicing hard and things are going to come in our favor in the end."

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The pages of the Kentucky Kernel for Oct. 4, 2011.