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THURSDAY 05.01.14

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Big blue book signing Calipari greets fans in UK Bookstore


John Calipari lets fans take pictures with him as he signs copies of his book in the UK Bookstore on Wednesday. By Lindsay Travis

Head coach John Calipari wrapped up his book signing tour for “Players First: Coaching From the Inside Out” Wednesday night at the UK Bookstore. This is the fourth book written by Calipari and his second while at UK.

“We had people here probably starting at 4 and (the signing) didn’t start till 6,” said Tanesha Curry, kinesiology junior who works at the bookstore. “We had a good turnout. It went really smoothly, because we had people backed up to the Apple section (of the store),” Curry said. Workers at the bookstore

Cats need to rebound from sweep By Joshua Huff

UK baseball will look to rebound from a disheartening series sweep at the hands of Ole Miss when it takes on Tennessee Thursday in a crucial three-game weekend series. No. 25 UK (27-17, 9-12 SEC) heads down to Knoxville, Tenn., to face the Volunteers in what will be the Cats’ second-to-last SEC series of the season. After being swept by Ole Miss, the Cats will need to find their way back into the win column this weekend to stay

alive in the tumultuous SEC tournament hunt. Tennessee (26-16, 8-13 SEC) sits a game behind the Cats in the SEC East division, ranked fifth to the Cats’ fourth. The Volunteers are familiar with the Cats’ downhill slide, having lost three consecutive series and seven out of their last 10 games. After starting 12-0, the Volunteers have nearly mimicked the up-and-down season of the Cats who have lost seven of twelve and three games in a row. UK’s pitching staff is See BASEBALL on page 3

said there were over 100 people at the signing. “The line wrapped all the way around the upper section of the store,” said Caitlyn Aitken, an economics junior and employee at the bookstore. “But (Calipari is) very organized and he’s done a lot of signings so he knew how to get everybody in and out of the line in 40

minutes, which was really impressive.” Aitken said Calipari talked to the crowd about the challenges he faces in practices and games and how “getting a 19-year-old to think about someone other than themselves was really difficult.” Calipari was scheduled to be in the bookstore from

6 until 8 p.m., but was finished signing books after an hour. Karen Cullen was one of the hundred or so people to get her copy signed. Cullen said she bought the book because she’s “a die-hard Kentucky fan.” She said the signing was “very fast and very quick,” but that she was able to get her pic-

ture taken with Calipari. Radena Chitwood came in the store to purchase the book just before the store closed. She said she wanted to buy the book because of Calipari. “He’s an inspiration,” Chitwood said. “We’re really proud of him and the work that he does. We’re just glad to be part of it.”

Growing a greener campus Hundreds of trees to be brought to campus as part of federal project By Alexa Wingate

UK has announced a tree planting initiative that will include nearly 430 new trees being planted around campus over the next year. About half of the trees will be planted in key areas around campus, and the others will be planted near Alumni Drive as part of a federal flood management project, according to a UK news release. The project includes nearly 130 trees being planted this spring and another 80 to 100 trees this fall in 16 areas of throughout campus, according to UK’s news release. The landscape design will create a “vibrant future for our students, community and the Commonwealth,” President Eli Capilouto said. The committee is “planning strategically” and looking through all open spaces to fill, said vice president for facilities management Bob Wiseman. The trees being planted will include white oaks, honey locusts, elms and other hardwood trees. “The University of Ken-


Campus is in full bloom as all of the trees and flowers begin to fill with leaves on Wednesday. tucky has made a significant investment for the future of campus,” forestry student Hannah Angel said. This development will help maintain a “healthy and sustainable campus environment.” George Riddle, the manager of the Physical Plant’s

grounds department and his team will be among the few to plant the 150 trees around campus. “The trees will be coming from around the Lexington area from a farm along with some trees from Ohio,” Riddle said.

The team will take into consideration the plants and the buildings when landscaping around campus, Wiseman said. The first thing you do is put in your bones, Riddle

See TREES on page 3

Students to build 3-D printers in new course By Sadye Mascia


Junior pitcher and first baseman A.J. Reed hits a single in win against Louisville on April 1 in Cliff Hagan Stadium.

Starting in the fall, students will be given the opportunity to build a 3-D printer right here on campus. A course put together by James Wade, senior lecturer in the College of Fine Arts and Derek Eggers, director of on-


line education for the College of Arts and Sciences, will teach students how to construct a 3-D printer and create from it. The course is open to all students and no perquisites are required. “We will have purchased a 3-D printer that we will use in class. But in the class we actu-

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ally make our own 3-D printer,” Eggers said. There is a large trend toward a thing called the ‘maker movement’, where people are making their own devices, fixing things at home or building things and experimenting, Eggers said. “There is a lot of talent on campus that can contribute to this movement and

OPINIONS...............2 SPORTS...................4 SUDOKU.................5

this class will help them better understand where their ideas and creations could fit in.” Furthermore, it gives them the opportunity to actually create a tangible product, Wade said. With this course being offered, more opportunities See PRINTER on page 3

kernelopinions THURSDAY 05.01.14 page 2

judah taylor | opinions editor |

Members of the Kernel staff have struggled to find common ground on which form of golf is superior. Managing Editor David Schuh argues that traditional golf is still the undisputed champion, while Assistant News Editor Will Wright embraces disc golf. Give us your opinion on Facebook or Twitter.

Golf is superior to disc golf Disc golf equal to ‘ball golf’ DAVID SCHUH

Kernel columnist

Golf is the hardest sport in the world to master. It takes more practice, more discipline and more mental fortitude than any other sport. Still, some believe it isn’t even a sport. Well, to those people, I have to think disc golf is even less of one. I enjoy disc golf. It’s a perfectly adequate recreational activity on a nice day in the park. But it isn’t on the same level as “traditional” golf. Golf has legends. It has Bobby Jones, Sam Snead, Ben Hogan, Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus and Tiger Woods. And it has historic venues like Augusta National, Pebble Beach, St. Andrews and TPC Sawgrass. Disc golf has that one trail in the woods behind the sand volleyball court at your local park. And even if you disregard that, golf is incredibly more complex. It requires

years of repetition and discipline to groove a consistent swing. And it is by far the toughest mental test, more so than any other sport. Golf can be so frustrating, yet so rewarding. It takes so much continual concentration that any lapse can turn a day on the course into a nightmare. It’s such a difficult mental test that many players crumble and collapse when it matters most. Grantland Rice, one of the most famous sportswriters in history, said it best – “Eighteen holes of match play or medal play will teach you more about your foe than will 18 years of living with him across a desk,” Rice wrote. Disc golf is a relaxing day with a Frisbee. Golf can start relaxing, and then beat you up for four hours. To some, it is still thought of as a sport for old, fat men. And sure, fat men and old men alike can enjoy a nice day on the links. But it takes a good deal of fitness to be great. You need flexibility and strength to be powerful and consistent. For me, this isn’t even a valid argument. Golf has history, icons and prestige. It has

professional tours to enjoy and a TV network devoted to it. Disc golf doesn’t. Golf is the hardest sport in the world to play at a professional level. It requires so much practice and skill that the difference between an amateur and a pro is a larger divide than in any other sport. If anyone goes out to play disc golf tomorrow, they can do something pretty regularly that the best player in the world does just as often. That doesn’t happen on the golf course. I have spent much more time on the golf course in my lifetime than on the disc golf “course.” That could draw out some bias toward one over the other. But I doubt I’m alone in this argument. Golf is one of the hardest sports in the world, and the desire to improve causes millions to spend thousands of dollars, and hours, in that pursuit. Disc golf isn’t the hardest sport at the park. I’ll take the little white ball over the Frisbee. David Schuh is a managing editor at the Kernel. Email dschuh@


Kernel columnist

The biggest flaw with ball golf lies in ball golfers. Their arrogance is matched only by their ignorance of a game they will never understand, disc golf. I should make it clear that when I use the term “ball golf” I am referring to traditional golf. I use this term mostly to upset ball golfers, but also to emphasize the similarity and equality of the two sports. Among the disc golf community, criticism from rich people in weird-looking shorts and tucked-in polo shirts is expected. They say that ball golf is more difficult, that it requires more practice and thought. This untrue, uninformed and egotistical school of thought is all too common among ball golfers. While ball golf is a tremendously difficult game that requires a lot of time and

dedication to reach a competitive level of skill, the same is true of disc golf. It takes years to become competitive at disc golf, and only a tiny fraction of disc golfers could ever hold up against professionals like Paul McBeth or Nate Doss. I take the position that ball golf and disc golf are equally difficult and require equal amounts of practice to master the game. The reason that disc golf is better has nothing to do with the sport itself, but with money and culture. Disc golf is the poor man’s golf. Not only are balls and clubs expensive for my misinformed friends in the ball golf community, just getting to use the courses can be pricey. In Lexington, $25 seems to be the average price for an 18-hole round of ball golf. And how much does it cost to use a disc golf course? Absolutely nothing. Another perk–there are no dress codes. The arrogance and highand-mighty attitude of ball golfers can be seen in their dress codes and heard in their

Campus needs change, not red tape After more than a year, the university has finally announced it will change the alcohol policy after more than a year of waiting. Students have been waiting patiently as the alcohol policy hangs in limbo over campus to find out if we will continue to be pushed off campus to socialize. But it seems more waiting must be done. Last week, President Eli Capilouto said alcohol would be allowed on campus under certain conditions for people of legal age. He also wants to strengthen the university’s relationship with Lexington police and other enforcement agencies so student conduct violations off-campus are reported to the university more often. But the Kernel expected a more concrete decision and we think students deserve one. Instead, we are left to decipher the vague words of Capilouto and must endure yet another task force, which will meet this summer to de-

velop a policy. We hope this committee makes a policy that will allow students to do more than wait, rather than creating more bureaucracy and deferring it to another task force. The change in UK’s alcohol policy is long overdue, and students and the city deserve better. For years there has been tension between the university and surrounding neighborhoods over alcohol consumption and student behavior off campus. This tension reached a boiling point during the NCAA Tournament, where thousands of fans gathered near State Street to celebrate when the men’s basketball team both won and lost. Police arrested 40 people this year during the NCAA Tournament celebrations on and near State Street. Yet only three of them were UK students. While we expect the university to want to control our every move on campus, off campus should be off limits.

Currently, the policy does mean the Student Code of Conduct applies to students off campus, although the communication between police departments and UK means it is hard to enforce. The recommendations from the committee hope to strengthen this relationship so the university is aware when a student is arrested or gets a DUI off campus, for example. But if a student makes a mistake off campus it is not the university's concern. The Kernel does not think it is fair for students to be penalized by the university if they are fairly penalized by the law. When the Kernel asked Robert Mock, UK’s vice president for student affairs, about small infractions, he said the university would likely issue warning letters in most cases, unless a student is a repeat offender. While it is good to see leniency given to students, empty threats and hollow warn-

Class schedules should not make students miss Derby ELEANOR HASKEN

Kernel columnist

Around this time of year, I normally tally up the amount of gas money needed to get home for the Kentucky Derby. But this year, I’m tallying up the amount of finals that are keeping me from enjoying this Kentucky holiday with friends and family. I should be in the throes of senioritis right now, but I find myself questioning UK’s decisions one more time. Like many other UK students I’ve spoken with, I’m finding it hard to understand why UK is ending a week later than it has in years past, pushing our finals into Derby weekend. To perform proper research for this column, I emailed a vast array of people trying to find out who was in charge of the scheduling – the University Senate. Don’t worry, this isn’t the student senate that we elected a few weeks ago. I’m sure if it were up to them, we’d be in

class once a week every month. I can’t help wondering what the University Supreme Court of Law Students would have to say if that were the case. After wading through the official jargon, it became very clear that they were keeping in line with the parameters that UK has set out for our campus calendar. With this in mind, I again applaud UK for sticking to their guns in the face of student ire (here’s looking at you tailgating rules). But these parameters are keeping me from going home for the Derby. Instead of decorating an elaborate hat, I’m dusting off a freezer burn-riddled Derby Pie I had been saving for a rainy day. Derby is not the only thing that UK’s scheduling of this school year has stolen from me. This was the first year in my college career that I have not gone on spring break with my best friend who attends the University of Louisville. I may be one of the few UK students who had this problem, but I’m sure I’m not

the only one affected by the subtle bragging that every UofL kid has been throwing down now that they’re out of school. Sure, we were just as smug while we enjoyed our week-late start in the fall. But frankly, I would much rather start in mid-July if that means I can be home in time for Thunder Over Louisville, I firework show in downtown Louisville. Whether this scheduling was a subtle dig at Louisville, or simply just abiding by the rules of UK, I can’t help but hope this will be the last year we are forced to miss one of the few things for which Kentucky is known. It’s a heck-of-a-lot more inspiring than missing school for the only other Kentucky export – Kentucky Fried Chicken. Eleanor Hasken is the Kernel’s assistant photo editor and the editor of The Kentuckian. Her column appears weekly in the Kernel. Email ehasken@


ings are an attempt by the university to micromanage students who live off campus, a place where the university has no business being. But not every recommendation adopted by Capilouto is ill-conceived. The inclusion of an amnesty policy that will allow students to report potentially dangerous situations that could include instances of substance abuse — such as a drug overdose — without the fear of punishment is a great move toward securing the safety of UK’s students. And that’s the kind of step the university should continue to take instead of trying to micromanage how students spend their free time, especially off campus. Changing the alcohol policy is a great step toward bringing the college experience back to campus. But we actually need a changed policy first, instead of more red tape. Email opinions@

criticism of disc golf. The majority of them have never even played disc golf and I would love to take them out on the course to see how they hold up. I’d like to see how long it would take them to be able to send a driver 300 feet down the fairway and I’d like to count how many discs they lose in the woods. Maybe it’s not the ball golfers’ fault that they’ve been blinded from the truth by tradition and egotism. Maybe they grew up in families where ball golf was seen as a gateway to manhood and where straying from the fairways of the ball golf course led you only to less prestigious forms of the same game. One day, I believe, ball golfers will take off their overpriced sunglasses and see disc golf for what it really is — a different but equally intellectually stimulating version of the same game. Will Wright is the assistant news editor for the Kernel. Email wwright@ Online Summer Classes! Enroll in Midway College’s summer term and take an elective or gen. ed course all from the comfort of your home. These courses easily transfer and let you get a few classes out of the way while still enjoying your summer break.

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Thursday, May 01, 2014 | PAGE 3

PRINTER Continued from page 1 will be presented for students within their respected colleges, Wade said. “For the art students, it’s really wonderful because so many of them have been playing on the computer with 3-D modeling, but have never had the opportunity to take it off the screen,” Wade said. By actually building these machines in class, it gives the students the knowledge of how to create on their own while giving them the skills to do so, Wade said. “This will be a really great way for them to learn those skills, so that if they need to in the future, they can actually create this equipment,” Wade said. “They can skip the middle man.”

BASEBALL Continued from page 1 partially to blame for the skid. After getting absolutely hammered this past weekend by Ole Miss, the Cats will look to a rotation that has given up 66 runs in the past five games. Even with an offense that averages 8.25 runs per game, the Cats continuously find themselves in early holes and are unable to recover. The one bright spot is junior A.J. Reed. With three

LANDSCAPE Continued from page 1

said. “This is the structure of the landscape.” Evergreens will then be put in as the backdrop, then shrubs and flowers after. “Keep it simple,” Riddle said. “The simpler, the better. I like the buildings to speak for themselves and the plants to complement them.” This is the busiest time of the year for landscapers, Riddle said. “The peak of the season is here.”


Benjamin Van Den Broeck, owner and 3-D printing specialist at Artlab, fine-tunes one of his printers on Saturday, Feb. 15. The course capacity is 15 students, and 10 have already enrolled. “It’s a 300 level class, but we want a wide rage of students,” Eggers said. This summer, Wade and Eggers expect to be doing a lot

to prepare for the fall. “We’ll definitely learn and make some mistakes in the class, and there’s some open-endedness to it,” Eggers said. “That’s partially what’s going to make it a lot of fun for us, too.”

more home runs against Ole Miss, Reed has now hit a NCAA-leading 19, including 59 runs batted in. With an offense that has three players with 60 or more hits, the Cats have a potent lineup. UK will need to find a way to put runs up early. Tennessee’s rotation allows 4.2 runs a game and is led by sophomore Andy Cox (3-1). Cox has a 1.96 earned run average and has pitched in 55 innings, giving up just 33 hits compared to 46 strikeouts.

The pitching will be the key to a UK victory this weekend. The team will look to bounce back and make a run starting at 7:30 p.m. at Lindsey Nelson Stadium.

if you go What: UK vs. Tennessee When: 7:30 p.m., Thursday Where: Lindsey Nelson Stadium

kernelsports THURSDAY 05.01.14 page 4


gray | sports editor |

Stoops has several possible choices for quarterback None of the three contenders have taken themselves out of running any of the three quarterbacks — sophomore Patrick Towles and freshmen Reese Phillips and Drew Barker. Stoops hasn’t expressed a problem with the three either. In a teleconference Wednesday, Stoops said he was not ready to name a starter after spring practice. The proverbial “glass” can be seen as half-empty or half-full. On the plus side, no one, save a transferring Jalen Whitlow, has taken himself out of contention for the starting quarterback job. All three candidates performed well in the spring game. According to Stoops and offensive coordinator Neal Brown, all three still have a shot at the starting job this


Kernel columnist

UK football head coach Mark Stoops is finding himself in the same situation this summer as one year ago: He has no starting quarterback. Stoops says the team is better all around this year compared with last, which is 100 percent true. But without a clear-cut leader on offense, the Cats will struggle to find any identity through the air. Players have said they don’t have a problem with

fall. On the down side, the offense has no signal caller. Towles has the most experience and, to this writer, has the inside track. But the strength of the UK offense will be in the running backs, so why not throw Barker, the youngest and (arguably) the most promising, to the wolves and let him learn against SEC defenses? It is a conundrum that has plagued the UK coaching staff since Stoops’ appointment some 17 months ago. Last year, a starter wasn’t named until the offense jogged onto the field in the first game of the year. Even then, games were split between Whitlow and

now-injured Maxwell Smith. Will the coaching staff have to trot out three quarterbacks in one game this year? Probably not. The silver lining is that Stoops and Brown will be able to better evaluate their tossing trio in the fall. Receivers have struggled to stay healthy this spring, which has hampered the evaluation process. During spring practice, Brown said he worked with quarterbacks before and after practice to make sure they received their necessary reps — meaning quarterbacks weren’t getting enough work with wide receivers during practice. Stoops said it best when it was announced that Whit-


Quarterback Drew Barker launches a pass down the field during the Blue/White scrimmage on April 26 in Commonwealth Stadium. low would transfer. He said that, in the end, the team wants to throw the ball. A full receiving corps will help, but one man re-

Softball defeats Louisville

Burden on Cal to handle the height Basketball team will be talented, but will need coaches’ guidance NICK GRAY Kernel columnist

It was — or should have been — the immediate reaction from across the country last Friday after freshman guards Aaron and Andrew Harrison announced their return for next season. Gulp. Somehow, some way, UK is going to be more talented next season than last. John Calipari’s biggest job will be meshing the absurdly talented roster in a way that satisfies the seven returning play-

ers and the four incoming freshmen. The options are endless. Right now, only two spots can logically be filled. Aaron and Andrew Harrison are too talented not to be in the starting backcourt. They will be pushed by incoming freshmen guards Tyler Ulis and Devin Booker, but the Harrisons would not come back if they weren’t sure that they would start in 2014-15. That’s where Calipari’s juggling skills will come into play. Incoming freshmen forwards Trey Lyles and KarlAnthony Towns join freshman forward Marcus Lee, freshman center Dakari John-

son and sophomore forward Willie Cauley-Stein. All five stand 6-foot-9 or taller. When scouts and coaches say UK will have NBA height next season, they are telling the truth. With freshman forward Derek Willis (6-foot-9) included into the number, UK has as many or more players 6-foot-9 or taller than eight NBA playoff teams, including the defending champion Miami Heat and the San Antonio Spurs. Calipari can play any combination of defensivefirst players like Lee and Cauley-Stein, a post scorer like Johnson or stretch forwards like Lyles and Towns. UK has talent. But how

that talent meshes will determine whether or not UK will celebrate its ninth national championship next April. Expectations will be as large as UK is tall. The national runner-up is returning 60 percent of its lineup, lost not a single vital bench player and will likely have four McDonald’s All-Americans on the bench when games begin. But this team’s success once again falls on Calipari. The Cats will be the most talented team in the country, but they cannot afford to wait again until March for Calipari to employ the tweak that will send UK in the right direction.

ceiving all the reps under center with the first team offense avoids the defunct and ever-changing backfield that UK had last year.

UK softball won its first game in a four-game road stretch, 7-3, on Wednesday against Louisville. The Cats (41-11, 13-8 SEC) will conclude their regular season with a threegame series against Georgia starting Friday. The Bulldogs (39-12, 12-9 SEC) are just one game behind UK in the SEC standings. UK sits alone in fourth place in the SEC, while Georgia is tied with Florida in fifth. Georgia is 30-4 at home, and the Cats are 142 on the road. Both teams are ranked

in the top 20 of the collegiate top 25. No. 11 UK holds the edge over No. 18 Georgia. The Cats are coming off a 2-1 series loss to Tennessee at home last weekend. Since a nine-game win streak in April, UK holds a 3-3 record. The Cats are 13-4 in the month of April. Georiga lost its last series as well, losing two of three games at Alabama. The first pitch is scheduled for 6 p.m. Friday in Athens, Ga. STAFF REPORT


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1BR/1BA apartments on Woodland Ave. Starting at $500/month, utilities included. On-site laundry, off-street parking. Call Scott at (859) 552-4147. 2 BR/1 BA apartments right off Alumni. W/D hookups, off street parking, large closets. Starting at $600/month plus utilities. Call Scott at (859) 552-4147. 2-5 BR Apt. Off street parking. Close to campus. All utilities paid. Pets allowed. Contact (859) 333-0904 8-9 BR house off Rose St. Over 3,800 sq ft. 3 full BA, parking. Available Aug. $2,000/month. Large 2-3 BR, $750/month. Call (859) 948-5000. Deluxe 3BR/2BA apartments, 8-minute walk to campus. Available 1 Aug. No pets. 250 Lex ave. Assigned parking. All electric. Call (859)277-4680 or 619-2468.

Help Wanted

A great job for students! Good pay, flexible hours, part-time evening and weekend positions available. Kentucky’s largest market research firm needs responsible people to conduct telephone interviews. Absolutely no selling involved! Call 278-9299, M-F, 10-2 for immediate consideration. AAA is hiring FT, PT and seasonal Call Center customer service representatives! Various schedules available. Apply to AAA, 3008 Atkinson Avenue, Lexington. Award-winning landscape company seeks hard-working individuals for summer positions. You must be a non-smoker and be 21 years of age with a valid driver’s license. Mowing experience preferred. To set up an interview please leave a message at 859-2260992. Flexible hours. Baby sitter needed for 10 year-old girl Mon.-Thur. 30-40 hrs. per week. Call (859) 221 5034.

FT entry level purchasing assistant with great benefits. Lexington-based business. Microsoft office, purchase orders, vendor relations, data entry, daily clerical and mail duties. Send resume and cover letter to Lexington Country Club hiring seasonal help for servers, server assistants, culinary team, service team and golf shop merchandiser. Apply in person at 2550 Paris Pike. Lexington Lawn and Landscape is currently hiring crew members for landscape crew. Experience is preferred, but not necessary. Call (859)253-3537 or apply online at

Lord’s Legacy Life Ministries is seeking to fill Direct Care Staff positions. There are currently 1st, 2nd, and 3rd shifts available, as well as flexible and varied shifts opened during the day and afternoons. To submit your resume, visit us online at Our offices are located at 251 E. Brannon Road, Nicholasville Ky, 40356. Call us at (859) 245-2233. LOVE DOGS! Full and part time positions available for customer service and pet services. Very competitive pay, great working environment. Uptown Hounds is becoming the leader in the Pet Care Industry. If you love working with animals and are a professional looking for a career, do not miss this opportunity to do what you love. Apply at or 466 Angliana Ave. Marketing and events intern. Payed position help coordinate large medical meetings. Work with medical practice marketing director. May and June. Opportunity to extend internship or become full time employee. Must be 21 years of age. Technology experience is helpful, especially publishing graphic design software. Please send resume to Paisanos Italian restaurant is now taking applications for PT p.m. servers, must be able to work weekends, will start over the minimum, flexible schedule, discount meal, great family atmosphere. Apply in person Monday -Saturday after 4:30 at 2417 Nicholasville Rd. (859) 277-5321. Part-time positions September 2014 – April 2015 at art community center. Arts administration majors and instructors for classes in fencing, photography, graphic arts, fiber arts, kid/teen/adult art and jewelry-making, pure barre, clogging, ballet, tap, jazz, hip hop and ballroom dancing, and zumba. Contact Mindy Stone at Please attach resume. Pepperhill Day Camp is looking for counselors with skills in horseback, swimming, nature, and arts and crafts. Call (859)2776813 or application is online at Physical Therapy clinic seeking front office staff. Experience with office duties, insurance verification, scheduling, etc. preferred but not necessary. Billing and coding experience is also looked upon favorably. Please email Ron at with an attached resume. Seasonal help needed on grounds crew at Gainesway Farms. Call Ryan Martin (859) 621-2727. Seeking camp counselors specializing in music and theatre for July 2014 camps. Contact Mindy Stone at Please attach resume. Servers, bartenders and cooks. Sutton’s local family-owned Italian restaurant. Call (859)268-2068.

Servers, bartenders and cooks. The Tulip Bistro. Apply in person at 355 Romany Rd. Tues-Sat after 4 p.m. Special Events is currently hiring seasonal tent and event crew members. Contact to arrange an interview. The Merrick Inn & The Recipe at Sixty Eight are now accepting applications for Bartenders, Hosts, Servers & Server Assistants for The Upcoming Patio Season. Apply in person Mon-Fri between 2 p.m.-4 p.m. Merrick Inn: 1074 Merrick Dr. The Recipe at Sixty Eight: 3955 Harrodsburg Rd. Visually impaired woman needs PT personal assistant for driving, light cleaning, computer tasks (computer literacy a must), dog walks. Flexible hours. Please call (859) 2698926. Wanted: Miscellaneous yard work, no mowing. Prefer someone for summer and fall. Call (859) 221-7411.

Real Estate For Sale

1 BR/1 BA condo, 145 Virginia Ave. $131,500. Close to medical, dental, phamarcy, nursing, and law schools. Perfect for student or professional. Call Pepper Woolwine at Turftown Property (859) 327- 1896.

Yard/Garag e Sales

BARN SALE Painted furniture and accessories as seen on Pinterest. Saturday May 10th 8 - 3. 4925 Keene Rd Lex. Great prices!!

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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 — Plans need revision. Pay household bills and get organized. Stash away any surplus. Don't get goofed up on the deadlines. A conflict about money could waste valuable time. Follow through on what you said you'd do. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 6 — Avoid someone who's all talk. A lucky break propels your actions farther. Let your imagination run wild. Dress up; you never know whom you'll run into. Make plans with friends. Motivate them about a dream you share, and figure out who does what. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — You're energized. Cultivate inner peace. Imagine your future. Make a commitment you've been considering, to take advantage of an opportunity. Provide information with a marketing spin. A public meeting holds a surprise. Take critics seriously. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is an 8 — Don't spend your savings on a whim. Choose priorities carefully, and review details, especially at work. Ask probing questions to get the full picture. A friend connects you with the per-

fect person. Creativity and brilliant collaborations energize your actions. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Listen to your conscience before committing to a fantasy. Only buy what you need. A surprise announcement could catch you off guard. Reassure a skeptic. Emotions could flare in the romance department. Talk to your friends. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 7 — Nebulous dreams could tempt you to distraction, but required chores interfere. Get everyone in on the action... many hands make light work. Invest in efficiency. Demand explanations. Start imagining life outside your rut. Don't leave anything hanging. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Don't buy toys or goof off today. Do what you promised before indulging in treats. Make plans, confirm reservations and pay bills. Upgrade work technology. You get a bright idea, but don't over-extend. Schedule it for action later, as surprises today could distract. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Controversy arises. Don't fall for a trick. Explain your secret weapon to your team. Others help out, in an amazing development. There's no need to rush. Expect a response, and prepare for differing scenarios. Clean up any mess.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — You spot an antique you want. Give up something you don't need. Collect any money you're owed. In some cases, study is required. Share information, and review what you're learning with a partner. New skills are put to the test. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 7 — Be careful about spending money you don't have yet. Let a big decision sit overnight. Talk it over, and consider your health and work commitments. Don't get singed. Money comes in from an unexpected source. Costs vary widely. You get a bright idea. Sparks fly. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Envision sharing fun with family and friends, and getting something done at the same time. Generate the funds. Choose a new paint color. Listen to your intuition. Get the family to help. Imagine fantastic results. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — Power past old fears. Use your secret resource to upgrade your home. You're gaining skills... reveal what you've learned. It could get confusing. If so, wait and try later. You're admired for your clever imagination. Don't press a controversial point, though. Think about different options and views. MCT


6 | THURSDAY, MAY 1, 2014

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