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tuesday 03.20.12


est. 1892 | independent since 1971 |

Common Thread talks TV NBC show helps retailers sell wares


UK Baseball is moving up Higher ranked, looking to continue streak


Last day of winter felt more like spring

Cats tickets expensive for Atlanta By Cody Porter

On Friday, 250 students felt the luck of the Irish a day early when they won a ticket to see UK play in the NCAA South Regional in Atlanta. With days to spare before the Cats take the court in the Sweet 16 against the Indiana Hoosiers, there are still a few ways for students to get their hands on tickets. The unclaimed student tickets that were selected in the lottery became available to the public Monday at 4 p.m. “(Students) can go online to their account or they can come into our office and we can do it for them,” said the ticket office for UK Athletics. Nick Yonts, a computer engineering junior, was among a group selected for the lottery, but as is the case with many college students, prices were too expensive. “Tickets are way too much for a college student to afford,” Yonts said. “I was really excited when I saw it, but after reading the price my heart just dropped because that’s just for tickets.” Ticketmaster has all session tickets available in the upper part of the arena for $150.00. Yonts said that if tickets were closer to $100, it is something he would have looked into a little closer. If not prepared to make a whole weekend out of UK’s trip to “Catlanta,” Yonts’ plan can still be achieved. Tickets to session two, the Elite Eight, are available at $91.65 per ticket in the arena’s middle concourse. While going through the UK Athletics ticket office or Ticketmaster is a safer method of obtaining a ticket, sites such as StubHub!, Craigslist and eBay still offer fans a wide array of options. StubHub!, unlike the other two, can provide security for tickets with the FanProtect Guarantee. The site ensures tickets will be valid and if not, similar tickets will be located or buyers can receive a refund. Prices are a little steeper now that the game is drawing closer. A seat three rows back in section 227, behind the baseline, is currently selling for $205 a ticket. The cheapest ticket on the site that will get you closest to the court is selling for $265, and it is also on the baseline. Among the better offers made available on the likes of Craigslist and eBay in the Lexington vicinity were up to eight all session tickets for the South Regional on Craigslist. The seller, from Versailles, had six tickets divided into a group of four in row 10 of section 240, and two more in row 11. The other pair is in section 229, but the seller specifies that if all eight tickets are purchased together, the price would drop from $250 per ticket to $225. Another Craigslist seller is looking for only face value of $150 for four tickets in the lower part of the arena for all sessions in Atlanta. eBay offers many “Buy It Now” opportunities that have more than one ticket available for session two for as little as $112.00 per ticket. Cody Thomas, an accounting senior, made the trip to Houston for the Final Four nearly a year ago. While the difference is that he only had to pay $25 due to the large student allotment, getting to Houston, which is 990 miles away, is a much longer trip than one to Atlanta for this weekend’s games. Thomas said one of the reasons he wanted to go was to “just to be in the atmosphere of the Final Four.” “It’s a once in a lifetime experience,” he said. For those who didn’t win the lottery for tickets to the South Regional, Thomas said if you have the money, it is “totally worth going to.” “The whole atmosphere of being around so many UK fans that you know are going to be there and just being able to cheer (the Cats) on in the championship game makes it worth it,” he said.


Students play Frisbee in front of Keeneland Hall on North Campus Monday afternoon. The weather is predicted to be warm all week.

Spring break may be over but the weather is still nice and draws students outside. The temperature on Monday reached a high of 84 and that is expected to continue throughout the week, according to Scattered thunderstorms are expected later in the week on Friday and Saturday. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday have little to no chance of rain, and sunny skies are expected.

UK Hoops Sweet 16 bound Cats defeat Green Bay 65-62, face Gonzaga on Sunday in Rhode Island By Les Johns

Key player and Turning Point of the Game Senior Keyla Snowden secured the win with a 16-foot jumper that rattled all along the rim before finding the bottom of the net. The Cats had lost a 17-point lead and trailed 62-61 until Snowden hit the jumper with 16 seconds remaining. After a defensive stop, Snowden nailed two free throws to give the Cats the final 3-point margin at 65-62.


Maegan Conwright shoots against Green Bay Monday.

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


The Good The Cats played maybe their best half of the season in the first half, holding Green Bay to 26.7 percent shooting and leading 42-25. They were crisp on the offensive end and stout on defense. They put in a positively commanding performance. Samarie Walker led UK with 15 points and 13 rebounds.

Classifieds.............5 Features.............4/6 Horoscope.............2

Opinions.............5 Sports..........1/3/6 Sudoku................2

The Bad The second half was one of the worst halves of the season for the Cats. They turned the ball over 20 times, and completely lost a 17-point lead. They were out of sorts on offense and allowed too many good looks for the Phoenix. Stat of the Game Turnovers. The game featured the top two teams in the NCAA in turnover margin and they delivered a staggering number of miscues. Green Bay turned the ball over 24 times and the Cats turned it over 34 times, 20 times in the second half, which fueled the Green Bay run. What's Next The Cats move on to the Sweet 16 in Bridgeport, R.I., next weekend. They will play the Gonzaga Bulldogs (28-5, 14-2 WCC) Sunday. The “Zags” defeated Rutgers 86-73 Saturday and Miami 65-54 Monday to move on to the Sweet 16.


2 | Tuesday, March 20, 2012

The average high temperature for March is 55 degrees, and the temperature usually doesn’t reach the 80s until June, according to As spring progresses, the unusually nice weather is not going unnoticed. The record high for March is 86 degrees. Over the weekend, storms are expected, so students are enjoying the weather while they can.


Undeclared freshmen Sarah Schmitz and Maggie Rixson study outside in the plaza by Patterson Office Tower on Monday.

No result in actress’ trial LOS ANGELES — Four years after a sweeps week audience watched Edie Britt, the vampy real estate agent in “Desperate Housewives,” draw her last breath, a Los Angeles jury said Monday it could not decide the cause of her death. The judge in Nicollette Sheridan’s wrongful termination suit declared a mistrial after jurors said they were hopelessly deadlocked as to whether the actress’ character was killed off on the ABC show in an act of retaliation or simply for creative reasons. Nine members of the jury had to agree to return a verdict and the foreman told Judge Elizabeth White that after discussions over three days, he saw no way to reach a decision. The jury found 8-4 in favor of Sheridan, one shy of a verdict. The 48-year-old Sheridan had sought at least $5.7 million from creator Marc Cherry and Touchstone Television Production. The two-week trial offered jurors a behind-the-scenes look at the soap, which is to end this spring after eight seasons. The picture painted throughout the testimony of more than a dozen writers, executives and producers was often unflattering. Tabloid leaks from the set were a constant problem. There were salary

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 —The pressure you've been under is easing. Relax and enjoy the view, as you guess what to watch for next. A sense of humor is key. Stick to simple work. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is an 8 —Use caution while others around you are impetuous. Something you thought wouldn't work does. Seek funding. Trust love. Explore every lead. It's basic. Gemini (May 21-June 21) — Today is an 8 —When organizing, only keep the very best, and give the rest away. Your partner provides an answer. Peace, quiet and stability rejuvenate. Share good food at home. Cancer (June 22-July 22) — Today is an 8 —Aim for high marks, as there's a test coming up. Your willingness to learn new

disputes and tiffs over forgotten lines. Sheridan said Cherry talked down to her, and he recalled her as rude, tardy and unprepared for rehearsals. He recounted her fighting with costar Teri Hatcher over forgotten lines and said two other stars, Felicity Huffman and Eva Longoria, were “relieved” when they learned she was leaving the show. The jury heard numerous accounts of a 2008 rehearsal, which ended with Sheridan yelling, “You hit me! You can’t hit me!” at Cherry and storming from the set. She testified that he had hit her “hard” in the temple when she questioned a line of dialogue. He said he had only tapped her to demonstrate a playful smack he wanted her to give her on-screen husband. She complained and ABC’s human resources department investigated, and cleared, Cherry. Four months later, she learned Edie was being eliminated from the show and later filed suit. Much of the testimony focused on the timing of Cherry’s decision to kill off Edie. Ten witnesses said he made it months before the on-set incident, but two writers for the show said her fate was not sealed until after.

technology gives you an edge. Don't launch until ready. Expand options. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) —Today is an 8 —Travel and new endeavors are favored with the Sun in Aries (double-check schedules, with Mercury's retrograde). Keep a solid financial plan, and take a familiar road. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 7 —With the Sun in Aries for the next month, get even more organized than usual, especially when it comes to finances. Replace something broken at home. Abundance beckons. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) —Today is a 9 —You're getting busier by the minute. Organization and optimism work together to bring you what you want. What if success is doing what you love? No complaining. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 —Your creative wild side is an asset. Adding structure will give you the strength you need to move to the next


level. Your intuition's excellent. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) —Today is an 8 —You move the idea outside the box, and it has room to grow. Avoid a conflict in scheduling by checking it twice. Prepare more than you think necessary. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) —Today is a 7 —Passions are running hot, so communicate clearly to avoid misunderstandings. Your family helps you to move forward. Keep questioning, and you'll get an answer. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 —Use the attention you're attracting to gather supporters for your goals. Work together to improve the economy. Not everything goes according to plan. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 9 —Everything looks more promising now. You have new opportunities for income for the next four weeks, but don't fall asleep on your laurels. Keep pedaling. MCT

tuesday 03.20.12 page 3

kernelsports sam rothbauer

sports editor |

Davis wins Cats look player of to avenge the year loss to award Hoosiers 1st Wildcat to receive Robertson Trophy for national honor Anthony Davis won the Oscar Robertson Trophy, given to the national player of the year by the U.S. Basketball Writers Assocation. Davis, who averages 14.3 points, 10.1 rebounds and 4.6 blocks, is the first UK player to win and the second freshman (Kevin Durant) to win in the 53-year history of the award. “Anthony Davis made an immediate and dramatic impact on college basketball,” said USBWA President Lenox Rawlings of the Winston-Salem Journal in a press release. “He has many skills, most obvious among them his ability to block and alter shots. Davis’ dominance inside solidfied Kentucky as a national title contender and brought Bill Russell back into the dialogue, shining light on the vital half of the game that people often ignore.” Davis will receive the award on March 30, in conjunction with the Final Four, in New Orleans. PHOTO BY BRANDON GOODWIN | STAFF

Iowa State's Royce White pushes the ball away from UK forward Anthony Davis during the first half of the Cats game vs. Iowa State NCAA at the KFC Yum! Center on Saturday. UK won 87-71.


Men’s tennis falls early to Baylor, bounces back to beat Murray State Senior 14th UK player to win 100 singles matches By Dan Collins

“Rossi has been the core of our team,” Emery said. The Cats returned later M o n d a y DENNIS EMERY UK men’s tennis head coach evening and pounced on Murray State at the Hilary J. Boone “(Sophomore) Grant Roberts really did a fantastic job,” Emery Tennis Complex, winning 5-1. All said. “It’s the best I’ve seen Grant five of Kentucky’s wins were twoset victories. play.” Emery said he was pleased Roberts came back after losing the first set to defeat Baylor’s Ju- with his team’s performance over Murray St. and reflected on the lian Bley, 5-7, 7-6 (2), 6-4. Junior Anthony Rossi was also loss earlier that day with optivictorious in singles, decisively mism. “They’re real competitive,” beating Marko Krickovic in the Emery said. “They’re a lot of fun first two sets, 6-2, 6-2.

They’re real competitive. They’re a lot of fun to coach.”

Kentucky (16-4, 4-0 SEC) dropped a 14-game winning streak Monday afternoon at the Hilary J. Boon Tennis Complex, losing 4-3 to No. 39 Baylor. For a few of the Kentucky players, the afternoon match against Baylor proved bittersweet. Senior Alex Musialek became the 14th player in school history to win 100 singles matches by defeating Baylor’s Roberto Maytin, 3-6, 6-1, 6-4. Head Coach Dennis Emery, in his 30th season with UK, said he felt his team played well despite its loss.

to coach.” Ranked No. 7 going in to Monday’s matches, the Cats are already setting their sights on No. 18 Auburn. “Now we focus on the next match,” Rossi said. Kentucky will host Auburn on Friday at 4 p.m. at the Hilary J. Boone Tennis Complex.

Next Game Who: UK vs. Auburn When: Thursday at 4 p.m. Where: Hilary J. Boone Tennis Stadium

By Sam Rothbauer

Indiana’s buzzer-beater shot in the final seconds of the Dec. 10 matchup with the Hoosiers scarred the Cats in the regular season and blemished UK with its only regular season lost. After that, the Cats went on a 24-game winning streak before falling to Vanderbilt in the finals of the SEC Tournament. It was the sixth longest streak in program history. On Friday, the Cats have a chance to get revenge. “Real excited, just to play a team that’s beat us, a great team like them,” said sophomore forward Terrence Jones. “It’s going to be an exciting game. They’re going to come in with a lot of confidence since they’ve beat us before and give us a great shot.” Jones struggled when UK played Indiana back in December, scoring four points with six turnovers and one rebound. But given Jones’ recent numbers and his performance so far in the postseason, he could be the key to ultimately sending the Hoosiers home and advancing to the Elite Eight. “(Jones) has been pretty much dominating, especially in the stretches where we need him,” senior guard Darius Miller said of Jones in the SEC Tournament. “He’ll come out and make a lot of big plays, a lot of tough rebounds and stuff like that to get us going. He’s been a huge part of our success.” Since Indiana’s win over UK, the Hoosiers went on to earn a 15-7 record in the rest of the regular season. Of those games, IU was 13-1 in the state of Indiana and 2-6 on the road. And the Cats are famous for attracting thousands of UK faithful to the postseason sights. “Everywhere we go our fans follow us and give us a lot of support,” Jones said. “I’m definitely expecting it to be real blue in there.” But it is still March Madness, and so far the upsets in the tournament are enough to bust brackets nationwide. Regardless, this matchup is one that will have both teams fighting. “The crowd was really into the game,” Jones said. “It’s not going to be like that in Atlanta. It will be a different game and it’s going to be a different chance and an opportunity for both teams to show how much they improved.”

UK baseball moves up in rankings By David Schuh

The UK baseball team is drawing some serious national attention after its sweep of two-time defending national champion South Carolina over the weekend. The Cats are the only undefeated team in the country at 21-0, and now find themselves two wins away from equaling the longest streak in SEC history, according to UK Athletics. Here’s a rundown of where UK stands in the various national rankings: Collegiate Baseball Newspaper: No. 2 | Last week – No. 16 USA Today/ESPN Coaches Poll: No. 6 | Last week – No. 20 Baseball America: No. 16 | Last week – NR Each of those rankings are the highest since 2008, a team that won a school record of 44 games. “We had some good teams in 2006 and 2008 with those kids … but certainly nothing like this at this time of the year,” UK head coach Gary Henderson said. “To make a statement like this with what these kids have done, that’s been great for us.” The Cats play at the University of Cincinnati (8-9) Wednesday at 4 p.m.


Infielder Matt Reida high fives a teammate after closing out an inning during UK’s third win against South Carolina over the weekend on Sunday.

Go Green. Recycle this Kernel.

tuesday 03.20.12 page 4


luke glaser | features editor |

‘Dreams of Tibet’ shows different angle Movie, airing Tuesday, expands view of country By Kayla Pickrell

The College of Arts & Sciences’s “Year of China” intiative wants to enrich students on the culture and language of Tibet that the people of the U.S. don’t normally know about. Year of China is showing the film, “Dreams of Tibet,” at 6 p.m. Tuesday in White Hall Classroom Building room 118. Every week “Year of China” creates a new theme about China that includes a film and a lecture series. “These themes allow for students in the 100-level undergraduate course to gain a cohesiveness with the study,” said Kari Burchfield, staff support in international studies. The goal is not to leave Tibet out of the discussion and to expand the horizons

outside of the Dalai Lama, Burchfield said. “Students should go to the film because tension in the region is likely to continue,” said Jared Flanery, political science junior. “Many people associate the region with the cultural tradition of Tibetan Buddhism, and this dynamic is central to the territorial conflict.” Tibet’s religious leader was thrown out of the area and out of control, leaving the area in a standstill as to who is leader. Its citizens must decide whether they will have China regain rule or if they should have another religious leader. “Tibet is such an oppressed unit in such a vast country,” Burchfield said. “The film addresses the Tibet question because there is a lot more going on than what people know.”

The film will explore why the U.S. is so fascinated with Tibet, as well as give a brief exploration of Tibetan history and the history of Buddhism. “The film really needed to tell what strikes us about Tibet,” Burchfield said, “about why we should care.” Along with the film, Shumei Shih, a professor from UCLA, will be speaking about Tibet on a personal level this Thursday. There is also a static display in the Lucille Little Fine Arts Library on Chinese musical instruments and a multimedia display available in the Hub of William T. Young Library. “This is a great opportunity for students to better understand Tibet and how we can relate to other cultures,” Burchfield said. “It’s a way to see how the country fits into the world at large.”

New reality TV show a hit for retailers SHELISA MELENDEZ Kernel columnist

Retailers have finally tapped into the popular wave of reality television. Last Tuesday the newest show in fashion reality TV, “Fashion Star,” aired on NBC and boosted sales for three big-name retailers. The show allows designers to present their looks to a buyer from H&M, Saks Fifth Avenue and Macy’s. The buyers then bid auction style on the looks. The highest bidder sells the merchandise in their store the next day. Aside from the buyers,

the designers receive feedback from designers John Varvatos, Nicole Richie and Jessica Simpson. Unlike similar fashion reality TV shows like “Project Runway,” “Fashion Star” offers both customers and retailers a key aspect in the fashion business: instant gratification. “Fashion Star” gives viewers the opportunity to purchase the merchandise selected by the buyers both online and in stores the day after the show airs each week. Although the show only received 4.6 million viewers during its premiere, all three retailers were pleased to sellout within hours of making the merchandise available. “Sales of ‘Fashion Star’ merchandise exceeded expec-

tations,” Macy’s spokeswoman Holly Thomas said in a Forbes blog post. This week’s episode is expected to draw in more viewers and hopefully another round of sellouts for the retailers. You can tune into “Fashion Star” on Tuesday nights at 10 p.m. on NBC. Shelisa Melendez is a journalism and merchandising, apparel and textiles senior.

tuesday 03.20.12 page 5

editorial board members: Editor-in-Chief Taylor Moak, Becca Clemons, Aaron Smith, Eva McEnrue, Sam Rothbauer and Luke Glaser


eva mcenrue | opinions editor |

Rally for regulations You are what you eat: benefits to locally-grown against ‘big coal, oil’ OBIORA EMBRY Guest columnist

What’s on your plate? If you do not eat locally grown, raised and/or produced food, more than likely you are eating food that is not real. This “food” has been chemically processed and refined while adding artificial ingredients to produce it in different shapes, sizes, tastes, colors and forms. Since our government allows genetically modified organisms to be consumed by humans and farm animals, our “food” may contain foreign genes, which have been spliced together in laboratories. In the 1950s, petrochemical companies started cheaply mass producing synthetic chemicals from petroleum and developed a partnership with the food industry that still exists today. This partnership made it possible for “food” to be mass produced and preserved for long periods of time while using a minimal amount of natural ingredients. The “food” we have been consuming is sold and marketed as food but does not taste, smell or have the nutritional value that food did prior to “the great

experiment.” If you were born prior to the unauthorized experimentation by the people of our food supply, then you grew up eating real, whole and natural food — grown and raised by your family, neighbors and/or community residents.

If you were born after 1950 and did not grow up eating locally grown, raised and/or produced food, then you may not know what’s on your plate.

However, if you were born after 1950 and did not grow up eating locally grown, raised and/or produced food, then you may not know what’s on your plate. The “food” we have been consuming has taken a toll on the natural environment that we need to live — the land, air and water; our individual and collective health; and our state’s economy. In putting an end to the toll

on nature, our health and the economy, we can heed the advice that George W. Carver gave while working at the Tuskegee Institute. In a 1916 article, Carver wrote, “few, if any realize the wealth within our county and the ease with which we can, not only live, but accumulate much above a living.” In doing so, we Kentuckians should resurrect our agricultural heritage and begin to value land and our connection to it by growing food locally. In addition, we should convene with farmers, elected officials, business leaders, educators, chefs, the faith community, community activists, the youth and other citizens to create a regional food system. The food system we develop can revitalize our health, nature and our state’s economy, while creating an alternative to the industrial food system. Save the date, register and make plans to attend the 2012 Bluegrass Local Food Summit. The three-day Food Summit is from March 22-24 in Lexington. For more information, visit or call Jim Embry at 859-270-3699. Obiora Embry is a former UK student, Kentucky native and Kernel reader. Email

As a senior environmental science student at UK, I recognize the impact my school and my community are having on the global climate. PATRICK Despite incessant JOHNSON pleas from a sigGuest nificant portion of columnist the student body, the university and the community insist on contributing further to global climate change without any substantial discussion about moving toward cleaner, renewable options. Carbon pollution from coal plants is one of the leading contributors to global climate change, as it is leading to the creation of a thicker blanket around the planet’s atmosphere. This allows more heat to remain within the Earth’s atmosphere, causing global temperatures to rise. As a result of these rising temperatures, the entire planet is changing dramatically. Rising sea levels and more extreme weather will likely impact developing countries located on the coast and will lead to millions of deaths worldwide. I would like to support Lisa Jackson and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency as they plan to establish new regulations regarding carbon pollution from coal plants. The new standards are referred to as New Source Performance Stan-

dards. These air quality protections will allow the EPA to focus on the industries that create the lion’s share of the nation’s carbon pollution and will also help reduce life-threatening air pollutants like dirty soot, asthmainducing smog and toxic mercury. Global climate change is real. And it has been proven time and time again by peer-reviewed scientific research to be directly influenced by human activity. As a young person, I am tired of big coal and big oil lobbyists influencing policy decisions that prolong the life of these extractive industries. These decisions are a direct result of greed and selfishness, and are remarkably shortsighted. Garnering public support for the New Source Performance Standards protections is extremely important as we continue to show the power of the people. The EPA should be commended for their recent Mercury and Air Toxic Standards, as this will save thousands of people from dying from mercuryrelated illnesses each year. However, the most important battle for my generation and for the future of this planet is the fight to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. We need to stand up to the big coal and big oil lobbyists and tell them that we are tired of their continued greed and exploitation. Support Jackson and the EPA as they embark on this crucial endeavor. Patrick Johnson is a natural resources and environmental science senior. Email

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6BR/3-6BA NEW HOME! By Campus! Huge rooms. Awesome yards/decks. Parking. All Appliances. All electric. $350-$400/month. 859-333-1318.

Help Wanted Atomic Cafe’ now hiring servers. 10:00am – 4:00pm. Apply in person @ 265 N. Limestone.

Looking for students with experience in dance, art, music, or theatre for camp jobs this summer. Experience with children a plus! For information call 288-2925. Man O’ War Golf is looking for full-time or part-time Sales Associates with enthusiasm for working with people. Previous experience in golf business helpful, but not necessary. Please apply in person at 1201 Man O’ War Boulevard. Office Assistant Needed. Tuesday & Thursday. Apply at 860 South Broadway. Part-Time customer service rep. Approximatly 20 hours/week. Must be available to work every Saturday 9:00am-2:00pm. Apply in person: Romany Road Cleaners, 371 Romany Road. Part-time Farm Work, Jessamine County. Install wire fence, cut grass & weeds, basic carpentry, repair/paint fence, tree work. Tractor experience desirable. $10.00/hour. Motivated, reliable, disciplined individual only accepted. Send resume to: email:; fax: 859 223-4658 Part-Time mowing, landscape maintenance, odd jobs. Lexington residence and farm. $8/hour. Call 806-1000. Part-Time Positions for Sales Clerk and Cashier. Must also be available this summer. Apply in person 8:00am-3:00pm, Mon-Sat. Chevy Chase Hardware. 883 E. High Street. 859-269-9611

Camp Counselors, Male/Female, needed for great overnight camps in the mountains of PA. Have fun while working with children outdoors. Teach/assist with A&C, Aquatics, Media, Music, Outdoor Rec, Tennis & more. Office, Nanny & Kitchen positions available. Apply on-line at

Landscape contractor needs Full/Part-Time help. Experience preferred. Good pay. Call 859-264-8787 and leave message. Lexington based Internet company seeks MySQL/PHP programmers. Applicants should be familiar with MySQL/PHP development in a Linux environment. We are also accepting applications for internships in IT/Web Development for Spring. Send resume to and/or call 859514-2720 to schedule an interview. Lifeguards and Pool Managers needed. Professional Pool Management is hiring for clubs and waterparks in Lexington, Louisville and Richmond. $8–$15/hour. Email for application.

Ramsey’s Diner now hiring servers at all locations. To see all locations, go to Apply in person Monday-Friday between 2-5. Research Opportunities for Occasional (less than 4 to 5 times per month) Recreational 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 recreationally used opioids for non-medical reasons occasionally (less than 4 to 5 times per month) 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 1866-232-0038. Researchers at the University of Kentucky are looking for individuals between the ages of 21 and 35 who have received a DUI in the last 2 years to participate in a study looking at behavioral and mental performance. All participants will be compensated for their time and participation is completely confidential. For more information, please call 859-257-5794 Seeking teachers for Toddler Program (1-3 years old). Must be 18 years old with high school diploma or GED. Full-Time and PartTime positions available. Apply in person @ 3271 Beaumont Centre Circle. Servers, expos & bussers positions available. Josie’s @ 821 Chevy Chase Place and Merrick Inn @ 1074 Merrick Drive. Please apply in person. STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM. Paid survey takers needed in Lexington. 100% FREE to join. Click on surveys.

Full-Time summer babysitter needed. M-F, 8-5, for 11-year-old girl. Must be dependable, good driving record and have safe vehicle. Resume’ and references to (859) 492-3820 General retail and warehouse work needed. Close to campus. Flexible Hours. Visit for more information.

PT Tutors and instructors who can teach English language and school homework to Japanese people whose ages range from preschool to adults. Degrees required. Send resume to: Obunsha Bluegrass Academy, 2417 Regency Road, Suite F, Lexington KY 40503. Email:

PART-TIME RECEPTIONIST needed for evenings and Sat. Apply in person at FREEDOM DODGE, 1560 New Circle Rd. starting Mon 3-19 or e-mail resume to

Summer Full and Part-Time staff for our K-5 summer camp. We also need a maintenance person. Many positions are available for all ages. Experience in childcare is a must. Apply in person: National Academy Child Care Center, 3500 Arbor Drive, Lexington.

Physical Therapy Front Office in Richmond. Monday-Friday. Medical, 401K. Full-Time Needed, No Part-Time. Email Ron.

The Kentucky Kernel wants you for its ad staff. What kinds of students are we looking for? Motivated. Outgoing. Organized. Business savvy. Dedicated. What will you get? A fun, flexible, job. Valuable sales and account management skills. Amazing co-workers. Experience facilitating the buying, selling and production of advertisements. And, oh yeah, a nice paycheck each month. If you think you have what it takes, and you wouldn’t mind bringing in some cash to pay your bills each month, send us a resume. email: Mail: 026 Grehan Journalism Bldg, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY 40506.

PT Techs needed, Full-Time in Richmond, Part-Time in Winchester. Busy outpatient orthopedic offices seeing post surgical patients. Email Ron Pavkovich, PT, DPT with resume: or call (859) 744-0036.

The Spearmint Rhino Gentlemen’s Club is looking for multiple happy, fun loving people! We train. Truck driver minimum age 25 with clean driving record, cooks, Manager trainee 21 years old minimum. Call 859-263-1991, 2PM to 11PM, or stop by.

Pepperhill Day Camp is seeking counselors for 2012. Leaders wanted in swimming, horseback, arts/crafts or ropes. Must enjoy working with children. 859-277-6813 or

Violin instructor for 2 girls, ages 10 and 13 that have 4 years experience. Fun and engergetic personality required. Call 806-1000. Writers & Interns Wanted: Lexington based Internet company seeks writing staff. Applicants should be familiar with social media, ebusiness and/or technology. Visit for examples. This is a great opportunity to earn extra cash while building your resume/portfolio. We are also accepting applications for internships across our company for Spring. Send resume with writing samples to and/or call 859-514-2720 to schedule an interview. YMCA is looking for group leaders/counselors for our before/afterschool programs and summer camps. Download a job application at: Contact Jamie Massie, Staff Development Director, (859) 226-0393 or

Lost & Found FOUND: A White iPod shuffle was found near the Whitehall Classroom Building on a sidewalk on Wednesday, January 18th around noon. Call 859-955-0123. FOUND: Long-hair, beagle-size female dog with UK collar. Found in Chevy Chase area. Call 233-0044, Lexington Humane Society. Found: 01/23 - Beaded Bracelet at Limestone and Virginia. Call 859-361-0770. LOST: Set of multiple keys on an empty UK I.D. holder. Lost around campus. Please call 270-590-3629.

Opportuniti es ACTOR’S TRAINING TO DEVELOP STAGE PRESENCE. REPUTABLE UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS MEDICAL SCHOOL MEDITATION PROGRAM. FREE INSTRUCTION AND MATERIALS (VALUE: $300 TO $1800). REQUEST INFO: Want a job in Early Childhood? Get prequalified for a position and earn a $50 Visa Card for participating! Visit for more information.

Roommates Wanted Roommates needed. Secure and nicely remodeled apartments., 859-983-0726

Services Daycare: Maxwell Street Presbyterian Early Care Center currently has openings for 6 weeks to 24 months, infants & toddlers. 7:30am-5:45pm. Pam Boldt @ 859-255-1074

The Kentucky Kernel is not responsible for information given to fraudulent parties. We encourage you not to participate in anything for which you have to pay an up-front fee or give out credit card or other personal information, and to report the company to us immediately.

tuesday 03.20.12 page 6

kernelsports sam rothbauer

UK Hoops won a close game Monday night over Green Bay to advance to the Sweet 16 this weekend. After holding a 17point lead at halftime, Green Bay forced twenty Cats turnovers in the second half to not only trim the lead, but take it with two minutes left. Senior Keyla Snowden hit a jumper with 16 seconds left to reclaim the lead for the Cats. After a missed shot for the Phoenix, Snowden hit two free throws with five seconds left to seal the threepoint win. The Cats advance to play Gonzaga on Sunday in Bridgeport, R.I.

sports editor |


Bria Goss dribbles the ball against Sarah Eichler of Green Bay during UK’s win over the Phoenix on Monday.

features Looking for something to do the week after spring break? Tired of all the basketball talk when the games aren’t until Thursday? Check out some of these events coming to Lexington and UK.

‘The Queen with Six Fingers’ What: Lecture on Anne Boleyn When: Tuesday at 4 p.m. Where: President’s Room at Singletary Center Admission: Free and open to the public

‘Dreams of Tibet’ What: Movie shown as part of “Year of China” When: Tuesday at 6 p.m. Where: Whitehall Classroom Building, Room 118 Admission: Free and open to the public (See article on page 4)

TransSiberian Orchestra’s ‘Beethoven’s Last Night’ When: Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. Where: Rupp Arena Admission: $39.50$59.50, tickets open to the public

Moscow Festival Ballet’s ‘Don Quixote’

Gabriel Iglesias Live: Stand Up Revolution

When: Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Where: Singletary Center for the Arts Admission: $25-$35, tickets open to the public

When: Saturday at 7 p.m. Where: Singletary Center for the Arts Admission: $40, tickets open to the public

120320 Kernel in Print  

The pages of the Kentucky Kernel for March 20, 2012.

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