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Students finding bird remains on campus
Q&A with media manager of Forecastle Festival
Others revisiting alcohol policy
Cats embrace Cinderella
Multiple universities reviewing plan, concerned for safety
Calipari thinks team can shock the country
By Taylor Moak firstname.lastname@example.org
By David Schuh email@example.com
The theme of this UK men’s basketball season has changed repeatedly. Ranked No. 3 in the country back in November, the Cats have fallen all the way to a point that is fairly unfamiliar. UK fans aren’t used to cheering for Cinderella. With two games left in the regular season, UK is a bubble team in the eyes of nearly every pundit around the country. The team still feels, though, that they have the ability to shock them all. “I believe in the team,” head coach John Calipari said. “I’m going out with the whole idea that we’re going to write a heck of a story. This is going to be a heck of a story when it’s all said and done. If you want it to be.” The next chapter of that story is a road matchup Thursday night at 7 p.m. with the Georgia Bulldogs. The Cats are coming off their fifth double-digit loss of the season at Arkansas Saturday, a game where they played good enough defense to win, but couldn’t overcome the Razorbacks’ ruthless defensive pressure. “During the game you don’t feel like you were playing the way everyone was saying we played,” freshman center Willie Cauley-Stein said. “But if you go back on film, you can definitely see that they were playing with more intensity. They were tougher, they were punking PHOTO BY GENEVIEVE ADAMS | STAFF us.” UK forward Willie Cauley-Stein blocks a shot by Mississipi State’s Gavin Ware on Saturday, Feb. 27. See BBALL on page 2
Cody impressive in Cats’ win By Nick Gray firstname.lastname@example.org
UK baseball used a strong pitching effort from freshman starting pitcher Kyle Cody and a consistent offensive effort to defeat Xavier 6-3 Wednesday at Cliff Hagan Stadium. Cody (1-0) pitched a career-long five innings to earn his first collegiate victory, allowing two runs on four hits, striking out three and not allowing a walk for the Cats (11-1), who extended their season-long winning streak to eight games. “I was really pleased,” UK
head coach Gary Henderson said of Cody’s performance. “He got two outs in the fourth, and got a little excited and got in a hurry. He ended up with a couple balls up and they made him pay. The middle of the order hit the ball twice. Other than that, he did a really good job all night. I’m really pleased.” Offensively, No. 7 UK was paced by sophomore infielder Max Kuhn, who was 2for-4 with two runs batted in and two runs scored. SophoPHOTO BY JAMES HOLT | STAFF more designated hitter A.J. UK sophomore designated hitter A.J. Reed reaches for a pitch Reed was 2-for-3 with a home against Akron on March 2 at Cliff Hagan Stadium. Reed went 3-for-4 See BASEBALL on page 4 with a home run and three RBIs in the game.
UK is one of several institutions nationwide that is revisiting its alcohol policy. President Eli Capilouto has said that he is reviewing the status of the university as a “dry campus” and will make a recommendation to the Board of Trustees this fall about the best course of action. The University of Pennsylvania has created a commission to review the impact of alcohol on student safety, according to an article published in The Daily Pennsylvanian. And seven of the eight Ivy League schools have implemented new alcohol-related policies since August, according to an article published in January in the Yale Daily News. Montana State University is also among the list of schools taking another look at policies related to alcohol and
substance abuse. Matt Caires, dean of students at Montana State, said a presidential-level commission has been created to review the university’s policies on substance abuse prevention. He said departmental and academic reviews occur every seven years, but students services sometimes does not go through the same scrutiny. The commission will allow those policies to be reviewed. Montana State is the largest school in Montana, with about 15,000 students, Caires said. The university allows alcohol on campus and in certain residence halls. He said the decision to create a commission was not in relation to anything that had happened, but that it was time the policies were reviewed. The administration at Montana State knows that some of its students drink and See ALCOHOL on page 2
Sigma Nu returning to UK Chapter was kicked off campus in 2011 for violations cluded in February and the fraternity is looking at opening a new chapter in Gamma Iota, the UK the groups history. chapter of the fraternity Since the suspension Sigma Nu, has begun a re- was lifted, various officials colonization effort after be- have been working to reing removed from campus store the fraternity. in late 2011. “The Office of FraterniAccordty and ing to an Sorority appeal letAffairs and ter found the Sigma We are here to on Sigma Nu FraterNu’s web- bring back a chapter nity (Nasite, the tional Orc h a p t e r that is going to set the ganization) was rehave since m o v e d bar for all student partnered from cam- organizations.” to help to pus after rebuild the “Six indiMARCUS DUFOUR Gamma Sigma Nu expansion and vidual stuIota chaprecruitment consultant dent memter of Sigbers of the ma Nu to 70-membe a sucber Gamma cessful, Iota Chapter of Sigma Nu contributing chapter of the Fraternity at the University UK Fraternity and Sorority of Kentucky unlawfully en- community,” said Vincente tered the property and con- Sandy, assistant director of ducted an alcohol party in Fraternity and Sorority Afviolation of the policies of fairs. the chapter; the alumni Gamma Iota’s leadeship house corporation and the has undergone extensive University of Kentucky.” The suspension conSee SIGMA NU on page 2 By Grant Willoughby email@example.com
Jefferson Davis Inn reopens near campus Original bar and restaurant burned down in 1996 By Will Wright firstname.lastname@example.org
The Jefferson Davis Inn was a bar and grill that burned down mysteriously in 1996, but one family is giving the Lexington establishment new life. The Morgan family wants the new JDI to be a
tribute to the original, Jason Morgan said. Jeffrey Morgan developed the structure, Jason Morgan and mother Karen Morgan will operate the restaurant and the father, Ken Morgan, brings his North Carolina knowledge to help with the food and barbecue.
The original JDI was located at West High and Limestone streets, where JeffersonDavis lived while attending Transylvania University. An historical marker still exists on the original building. “My brother and I, my identical twin, went there as students,” owner Jason Mor-
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gan said. “We danced and we had good times. We drank cheap beers and it was a great atmosphere, a great time.” Though it is a tribute to the old bar, the new JDI, which sits on the corner of Cedar and Broadway streets, is equipped with new technology and new bars. The JDI has the warm atmosphere of your local pub, but the technology of a
sports bar. It’s the kind of place you can comfortably watch the big game and still “remember the good times” of the old JDI, Jason Morgan said. The family tried to build the structure in a way that is reflective of a type of architecture people “just don’t build anymore,” Jason Morgan said. The brick and limestone design was used to give the
building more charm and character, Jason Morgan said. A dumbwaiter elevator system takes food from the basement kitchen to each of the three floors of the restaurant. Each floor has its own special atmosphere. The first floor was designed to cater to students, and the second floor to an older crowd, but See JDI on page 2
2 | Thursday, March 7, 2013
BBALL Continued from page 1 Georgia comes into Thursday’s game after beating Tennessee by 10 on Saturday. They’re just 8-8 in SEC play, but boast the league’s second-leading scorer in sophomore guard Kentavious Caldwell-Pope, who’s averaging 18.0 points per game. He’s one of 11 D-I players to score in double figures in every game this season. They don’t have another player averaging more than seven points per game. “I think they’ll be aggressive,” Calipari said of Georgia. “They may not spread the court like Arkansas, but they’re still going to be ag-
ALCOHOL Continued from page 1 abuse drugs, Caires said, and one question the commission will ask itself is: “What can we do to help shift that culture?” Among the members of the commission is the Bozeman assistant city manager. “We need to be good neighbors,” Caires said. Community input is also a part of the discussion as UK is reviewing its alcohol policy, said Lisa Higgins-Hord, assis-
gressive and physical. They’re going to pressure us when they have the opportunity to.” Cauley-Stein could be a key to Thursday’s game against a Bulldog frontcourt that has lacked major productivity this season. The freshman center has come on of late, averaging 12.5 points and eight rebounds in the last two games while shooting 11of-14 from the field. He’s reached double-digit points in six of his last eight games. The tone for the Cats has been a bit more panicked lately, as time continues to tick for a team that is pressing to come together the way they want. Through it all, Calipari has never wavered in his optimism. “At some point, the lights
have to go on,” he said. “And when it does, you are going to see a team, and you have seen it at times. But, we don’t have a whole lot of time.” For a group that has had to recover from so many setbacks, having to re-focus after a difficult loss has been a necessary trend. Going forward, though, UK has taken on an underdog role, and they’re determined they can ride it further than anyone thinks. “You see all these Cinderella teams in the tournament that are playing their best at the end of the year,” junior guard Jon Hood said. “We just need to come together, play like a team and play tough and we’ll be fine … Any team can do it, so why can’t we?”
tant vice president for community engagement. She said the university’s alcohol policy and the effect it has on local neighborhoods comes up every year with community members. Since many students live off campus, some local neighborhoods lack balance between students and other residents, Higgins-Hord said. New students in neighborhoods means there is a continual reeducation process about what is and is not acceptable in the neighborhoods. The discussion of UK’s al-
cohol policy in relation to surrounding communities has come up as the university is updating its master plan, Higgins-Hord said. Local residents understand that this campus administration is not responsible for the decisions of previous administrations, she said, but community members hope that if UK makes changes to its existing policy or really looks at changing its policy, then their quality of life could change. “No one wants to kick students out of their neighborhoods,” he said.
Bird parts found on campus Cooper’s Hawks hunt the birds and leave remains By Judah Taylor email@example.com
Not all birds are created equal. Some birds living on UK’s campus prey on other birds, while those others are left praying for their lives. Shredded remains of birds have been found littered around campus, startling students. It’s “gross” and “alarming,” said Abbey Lauffer, a pre-pharmacy sophomore. “I’ve seen a lot of dead birds around campus lately.” Cooper’s Hawks are hunting down other birds like starlings, morning doves and rock doves, or pigeons, and littering campus with their half eaten prey’s body. “They’re like little jet fighters,” said James Cox, professor of conservation and wildlife biology. Cooper’s Hawks hunt smaller birds by chasing them down and grabbing them with their talons. “It’s like air to air com-
SIGMA NU Continued from page 1 training in local, state and fraternity-wide regulations in order to avoid further misdemeanors, said Marcus Dufour, Sigma Nu expansion and recruitment consultant. “We are here to establish the next premiere student organization on campus.” Dufour added. The Gamma Iota chapter was chartered in 1902, and has been a part of UK's history and the state of Kentucky. “We are here to bring back a chapter that is going to set the bar for all student organizations, while maintaining a high sense of
Sam Mendes says no to directing LOS ANGELES — Who can resist James Bond? Sam Mendes, that's who. Mendes directed “Skyfall” — the latest in the lucrative James Bond series, and one of the most financially successful movies of all time — but he's said no to directing the next installment in the long-running franchise. Empire scored the exclusive interview in which Mendes explained why he declined the offer by producers Barbara Broccoli and Michael Wilson to direct the next film. “It has been a very difficult decision not to accept Michael and Barbara's very generous offer to direct the next Bond movie,” Mendes told the British film magazine. He said directing “Skyfall” was one of the best experiences of his career, but added: “I have theater and other commitments, including productions of 'Charlie and the Chocolate Factory' and 'King Lear,' that need my complete focus over the next year and beyond.” Both sides left the door open — wide open — for Mendes to return. “I feel very honored to have been part of the
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 an 8 — Let your partner take the lead. Push your crew to participate. Affection grows in a difficult situation. Women offer their help, including some startling insights. Listen with intention. Distant communications bring positive news. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 9 — Discover a treasure you didn't know you had. You can borrow the money you need; keep track of spending. Get into action. Acknowledgement comes from far away. Invitations fly between friends and family. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — In a lucky break, a crazy idea works. Collect as much as you can. Listen more than speaking. Your discipline's admirable; use it to increase efficiency. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 9 — There's a lucky surprise. Still, more study is required. True
Bond family,” he was quoted as saying, “and very much hope I have a chance to work with them again sometime in the future.” The producers told Empire: “We would have loved to have made the next film with him but completely respect his decision to focus on other projects and hope to have the opportunity to collaborate with him again.” “Skyfall” is the most successful Bond movie ever — and that's in terms of critical and financial success. The film is a member of the billion-dollar box-office club, having raked in over $1.1 billion worldwide. It was headline-making news when Mendes became the first Oscar winner to take on the Bond franchise, and that pedigree no doubt helped catapult “Skyfall” to Academy Award gold. “Skyfall” was nominated for five Oscars, including cinematography, best song, best score, sound mixing and sound editing. It won two — for Adele for best song, and for sound editing.
love plays by the rules. Press your agenda verbally. By now, your choice should be obvious. Invest in your business. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 9 — Get a sexy new outfit, and be prepared for some good news. Discuss the potential privately. Keep your resources confidential. Share a moment of sweet nostalgia with someone who was there. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Make long-range plans to improve your living conditions. Ask family to help, and get pleasantly obsessed with details. Insist upon what works best for you. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Personal magnetism works in your favor. Gather information, and share it. Let your partner take the lead; your team has faith in your success. You love the people you meet now. Romance beckons. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 — Give thanks for a windfall. Invest in your own success first. You can afford it. Creative planning resolves a practical issue. Speak healing words. Complete a home
project. Provide excellent service and support. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 9 — You're irresistible, and they love you. Make a plan for the future that includes your partner's dream. A secret tip leads to profits. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 9 — Pleasant memories abound. Gather practical data. Your dedication to service is commendable. Reveal your ideas in private. Accept encouragement, then go ahead and make a commitment for those you love. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — There's more work coming in. Make sure it works for your family. Look for clues behind the scenes. Visit an influential female. Keep your team on track, and upgrade equipment. Add love and creativity. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — What would you love to learn next? You can afford to take on future expenses now. In a delightful turn of events, there's more creative work coming in, and a bonus. Invest in your business.
bat,” when they’re chasing other birds, he said. “They’re flying and maneuvering after these other birds at high speeds.” Living in Kentucky year round, Cooper’s Hawks are one of the few animals that have adapted to an urban environment on their own, Cox said. “They’ve basically figured out that this is a buffet of really dumb and well-fed birds that they can prey on,” he said. The buildings give them plenty of cover and perching spots that allow them to spot prey at hundreds of yards, often by surprise at high speeds. “They are really good hunters,” Cox said. “And they have to be, to be able to catch fast, small and mobile prey.” Once a Cooper’s Hawk has a bird in its clutches, it usually holds the bird away from their body and squeeze hard with razor sharp talons that either suffocate or stab the other bird to death. They have even been observed holding their prey un-
ethics and excellence,” Dufour said. The recolonization effort began earlier this year, and the fraternity hopes to be fully reestablished by the end of spring. According to Gamma Iota’s Facebook page, the fraternity has accepted 43 bids as of March 2 and, according to Dufour, will begin electing and training officers in the coming weeks. The university looks forward to the return of the fraternity, said Susan West, Assistant Dean of Students and Director of Fraternity and Sorority Affairs. “We’re glad that Sigma Nu is back,” West said. “We’ve been working with the national organization to ensure that the transition back is smooth.”
derwater to drown it before eating it, according to a recent study at Cornell University. Generally a bird will take its food to a place where it feels comfortable and safe before eating, for an emboldened urban hawk that could mean sitting on a bird feeder in someone’s backyard, on top of a building or even on the ground. After eating, a Cooper’s Hawk will discard what’s left of the carcass by just chucking it, which is why some carcasses are found around campus. Coming into contact with these bird carcasses around campus or anywhere else is not something that students should be concerned about, according to Tom Barnes, a UK wildlife ecologist and Kentucky State Wildlife Extension Specialist. “You can just ignore them,” Barnes said. “Although they more than likely aren’t carrying any major diseases that can effect humans … I still wouldn’t suggest touching them.”
JDI Continued from page 1 Jason Morgan says he thinks there will be a mix of people on each floor. The third floor will be used primarily for private parties. Live music will be a held regularly and game day specials for appetizers and drinks, said Miles Owens, assistant general manager. “It’s a great place to watch the game, and we’re open late on weekends,” Owens said. It’s a good location and a great building, Jason Morgan said. “We want to become the number one bar in Lexington.”
thursday 03.07.13 page 3
gary hermann | opinions editor | firstname.lastname@example.org
MMA fighting should be accepted by the NCAA CHEYENE MILLER Contributing columnist
This is the second in a two-part series about why the NCAA should add MMA as an officially sanctioned sport. A second reason for MMA's qualifications as a legitimate college sport is (shocker alert) ... It's safe! That's right, despite common perceptions about the sport, its injury rates are actually lower than that of football, hockey, soccer, wrestling and boxing. In fact, studies show that football is the sport in which males are most likely to receive a concussion, the same being true for soccer in regards to women. It's also important to note that while serious injuries can obviously occur in MMA, the most common injuries within the cage are cuts, hand injuries, black eyes, and bruising. These injuries are minor in comparison to concussions and ACL tears, two injuries common in football. Plus, safety of the fighters is the No. 1 concern of the officials of an event, with every
sanctioned fight having a doctor ringside overseeing the health and well being of the athletes. If you need a specific example of how MMA can be considered safe, compare it to boxing, another popular full-contact sport. In boxing, a fighter gets beaten from pillar to post standing up, gets knocked down, then has to stand up again to continue receiving a beating. In MMA, a fighter gets knocked down and his opponent jumps on him quickly finishing the job, and the referee slides in to stop the fight before any unnecessary damage is administered. Probably the most important reason that MMA should be made official by the NCAA is the many opportunities it would provide. Since there are really no official “teams” for MMA in college, it's hard to gauge how many scholarship opportunities could come about. One way would be to follow the format laid out by wrestling teams. There are currently about 6,000 males competing in NCAA wrestling. If MMA could work its way to that point, that is 6,000 more scholarship opportunities for young students
trying to get an education in this troubled economy. That way these students have the option of using their brain or their fists to make a career with. Besides, most colleges have some form of intramural martial arts club, such as judo, taekwondo, etc. Putting in a MMA program would allow these students to put to use their skills, and make valuable use of their time. Adding MMA to the list of collegiate sports would be a huge step in the right direction for the NCAA. It would see them not only provide scholarship and career opportunities to young adults across the map, but take part in what is becoming a revolutionary sport. Children aren't just growing up watching Lebron James dunk a basketball anymore, they are also watching Anderson Silva use his knees to separate his opponents from their senses. This will only cause the sport to continue to grow, and the NCAA needs to be there to grab their share of the pie when the children of today become the athletes of tomorrow. Cheyene Miller is a journalism freshman and MMA fighter. Email email@example.com.
letter to the editor
UK can’t afford sweatshops, why won’t Capilouto agree? President Capiluoto faces an important choice this semester. A coalition of 19 student and six community organizations are asking him to affiliate with the Worker Rights Consortium (WRC) and disaffiliate with the Fair Labor Association (FLA). Why is this an important choice? The WRC is an independent organization that monitors college-logo apparel to ensure it is produced under safe working conditions and that the workers earn a living wage. The FLA is supposed to serve the same function but is actually funded by the very companies it is supposed to monitor! That’s a huge conflict of interest. No wonder reports from the FLA are infrequent and difficult to read. UK should have an organization that will ensure that our Labor Code of Conduct is respected – after all our Student Code of Conduct is frequently enforced, shouldn’t we be sure companies using our good name are also held accountable? The WRC is the organization to protect UK’s name.
The benefits of affiliating with the WRC far outweigh the costs. It would cost UK less than one percent of last years’ licensing revenues from the Athletics department to ensure our clothing isn’t produced in sweatshops. That’s a tiny fraction of what the UK Department of Athletics pulls in every year, which they are increasingly investing in the wider UK community. An investment in human rights should be part of our annual expenses at UK. This moral choice is clear. Encourage President Capiluoto to affiliate the WRC and disaffiliate from the corrupt FLA. To make your voice heard on this issue, join us for a study break this Thursday at 9:30pm at the “Rose Bowl” in front of the William T. Young Library! Stand up for workers’ rights and tell President Capiluoto we need to affiliate with the WRC! Katherine Miller-Byrne is a UK student. Email firstname.lastname@example.org
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4 | Thursday, March 7, 2013
from the front page BASEBALL Continued from page 1 run (his fifth of the season) and two intentional walks. The pivotal moment in the game came with two outs in the fifth inning with Kuhn batting and the bases loaded. The Cats got a lead-off single by senior catcher Micheal Thomas, which was followed by Reed’s second intentional walk of the game. Junior infielder J.T. Riddle, with help PHOTO BY JAMES HOLT | STAFF from a bobble from the Xavier UK senior pitcher Jerad Grundy throws a pitch against Akron on first baseman, also reached via March 2 at Cliff Hagan Stadium. an infield hit. Kuhn then lined a double before the UK offense put him into left field that scored the bases. in the position to collect the But Riddle grounded into a Thomas and Reed which gave win. 1-2-3 double play in the next UK the lead for good at 3-2. “Today, I was a lot more Xavier (3-7) managed a at-bat to end the third inning. focused,” Cody said. “I knew Cody sent the Musketeers lead-off single to centerfield by senior outfielder Mark El- down in order in the second what I had to do to be successwell, the Musketeers leading and third innings, settling in af- ful in the end. I took what I did hitter, but retired the side via a ter a rough first career start in the last game and all the long fly ball and a groundball against Murray State last struggles into this game and to Cody, who started the dou- Wednesday, when he gave up focused on changing it for the better.” ble play to second base to end three runs in 2.2 innings. The Cats would pad their Cody would allow two the Xavier half of the first inlead with a run scored each in runs in the fourth inning on ning. Senior outfielder Zac consecutive RBI doubles. the sixth and seventh innings. Zellers posted the first hit for The first double was drilled McConkey scored in the sixth over the head of Cousino by inning with the bases loaded the Cats, which Xavier jun- on a wild pitch and Reed was followed by ior desig- homered on the first pitch, a a single off the nated hitter solo home run, to push the bat of Reed. I took what I Vinny Nit- lead to 5-2. Zellers moved to The Cats bullpen shut toli, which third base on scored jun- down the Xavier lineup in the Reed’s single, did in the last game ior out- final four innings. Senior rightand Riddle ... and focused on fielder Bri- handed pitcher Walter Wijas, drove him in on an Bruen- sophomore right-handed pitcha sacrifice fly to changing it for the ing from er Chandler Shepherd and junright centerfield better.” first base. ior right-handed pitcher Trevor to give UK the Senior in- Gott combined to give up a 1-0 lead. KYLE CODY f i e l d e r run on four hits and two walks The Cats UK freshman starting pitcher P a t r i c k in four innings pitched. were retired in Xavier cut the UK lead to Paligraf the second in5-3 in the eighth inning on a w o u l d ning by a strikeout by junior shortstop Matt knock Nittoli in on a double double off the right field wall Reida on a hit-and-run that led to left field to give the Mus- by sophomore catcher Derek Hasenbeck that scored Elwell. to junior infielder Paul Mc- keteers a 2-1 lead. The Cats were retired in But the Musketeers would not Conkey caught attempting to steal second base for a double the fourth inning in a similar get any closer. UK added a run on a sacrifashion as innings two and play. UK’s half of the third in- three. Unable to take advan- fice fly by Zellers that scored ning began after a lead-off sin- tage of two Xavier errors, Rei- junior outfielder Lucas Witt to gle by Thomas (who ended up da grounded into a double play provide the final 6-3 margin. The Cats will return to 2-for-3 with a run scored) and after a bunt attempt by junior the ballpark Friday to begin outfielder Lucas Witt failed to a one-out single from sophomore centerfielder Austin move two runners into scoring a three-game series against Michigan State at Cliff HaCousino. The situation forced positon. Cody would settle down in gan Stadium. Friday’s game Xavier junior right-handed pitcher Scott Klever to inten- the fifth, his final inning, get- is scheduled to begin at 4 tionally walk Reed and load ting the Musketeers in order p.m.
Published on Mar 6, 2013