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UDK Tuesday, Jan. 22, 2013

UDK Tuesday, Jan. 22, 2013

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Published by: The University Daily Kansan on Jan 22, 2013
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 Volume 125 Issue 60
kansan.com
Tuesday, January 22, 2013
A tt, u tatd trwi, © 2013 T Uivrity Daiy Kaa
Classifieds 9Crossword 5Cryptoquips 5opinion 4sports 12sudoku 5
Party udy wit awidi a w a 12dr
Yu av uti Wdday t pik up yurtudt baktba tikt i r frm ttikt ffi at A Fidu.
IndexDon’tforgetToday’s Weather
Bundle up or the frst day o class.
HI: 32LO: 19
 
UDK
the student voice since 1904
THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN
Phone dead? No problem.Charging stations wereinstalled on the Lawrence andEdwards campus’ during winterbreak. he installation was aninitiative o Student Senate andKU Inormation echnology.he project was one o 12 di-erent items on KUnited’s plat-orm this past year. BrandonWoodard, student body vicepresident, said that this projectwas made a priority because theidea came rom the students.“You don’t leave your phoneat home; everyone has a phone,”Woodard said.Rachel Brasher, a senior romOzawkie, said she thinks the sta-tions will be helpul or stu-dents.“I know I’m never respon-sible about charging my phone,”Brasher said.Robbie Bondi, a sophomorerom Leawood, said he won’tneed to use the charging stationsbecause he charges his phone atnight.Once KU I agreed to und the
TechnologY
HannaH Barling
hbarling@kansan.com 
So this is lie in the Border ColdWar.Te cloud o black and yellow lied rom Lawrence only to revealgray skies. No enemy to ght, justangry mobs with nothing to torch.And looking to the west, citizenso Manhattan have never attempteda sneak attack on Lawrence.Maybe that would spice up theKansas-Kansas State rivalry, but itmight be a tad dramatic. Insteadthe University o Kansas is le withthe Little Apple and a dauntingtask: Commit to a rivalry that hasbeen one-sided since its inception.Not that one institution hasdominated the other, but oneschool only ocused on its ellow in-state competitor while the otherlooked in the opposite direction ora challenge.“Kansas has been Kansas State’srival since I’ve been in the league,”Kansas baseball coach Ritch Pricesaid. “Our rival has been Missouri.Tat’s now being reocused.”Price echoes a rededication thathas been the ocus o Kansas’ ath-letics department since Missouri’sdeparture rom the Big 12, and it’sone that began at the top.“It started with Sheahon Zenger,Price said o Kansas’ Athletics Di-rector. “He has made it clear toeveryone who coaches, regardlesso the sport, that he’s going to startevaluating programs based on theirsuccess against Kansas State.”When asked about this policy,Zenger said programs are evaluat-ed on conerence competition, not just deeating one school.Either way, there’s a school 80miles down the road that’s begin-ning to receive a lot more atten-tion rom Kansas ans. And whileit has been more cordial in the past,Wildcat ans have become a new target or a an base without itsnatural rival.“I never elt that way againstK-State,” Kansas men’s basketballcoach Bill Sel said o the Jayhawks’animosity or Missouri. “I think this will turn a little bit to becomemore heated as we move orward.”For some Kansas programs, therewon’t be much o a transition.Te women’s volleyball teams atKansas and K-State, or instance,boast many players rom within thestate. Tat adds to a match that Jay-hawks coach Ray Bechard said hasalways been important to the team.Bechard said the amiliarity o in-state players intensies the driveto capture Kansas bragging rights.But those other programs, theones that recruit more out-o-stateplayers, they’ll be at the center o arivalry that has become more im-portant with the absence o Mis-souri.“You might have people that goto a contest not because o the gamebut because it’s K-State,” Kansaswomen’s basketball coach BonnieHenrickson said. “Maybe they’renot a particular an o any givensport, but they’re a an o booingK-State.”Maybe, but maybe not. Zengersaid the Missouri and K-State ri- valries have diferent geneses. Overtime they have evolved in diferentways.Price will be combating that by coaching his players to bring thelevel o competitiveness the Jay-hawks show against Missouri to allgames against K-State. Price knowsyou can’t replace Missouri, yet hecan change the way Jayhawk anslook at K-State.“When you’ve coached at KU, re-gardless o the sport, or 100 yearsthe rivalry has been rst and ore-most about Missouri,” Price said.“Now that they’ve le the Big 12conerence, I think you’ll see therivalry between KU and K-Stateintensiy.”It might take a while to get usedto, but purple is the new black.
— Edited by Hayley Jozwiak 
Charging stations keep students plugged in 
Celebrating its 50th anniversary,a message o equality and tolerancerang through Strong Hall and theKansas Union yesterday to com-memorate Martin Luther King Jr.Day.he University’s celebration o MLK stressed that his passionatemessage is more than a historicalholiday, but is instead symbolic totoday’s belies towards civil rights.Distinguished English ProessorMaryemma Graham opened theUniversity’s event by reading romthe “Letter rom Birmingham Jail.”“o live in a society that is rela-tively ree o poverty, o social injus-tice, o racial discrimination, we’vegot a lot o work to do,” Grahamsaid. “We remember people whogave their lives to that kind o work.”Graham believes that MartinLuther King Jr. Day and similarevents are about both looking at thepast and using that history to gaugeactions in the uture. She hopes thathonoring Rev. Martin Luther KingJr. will spark a discussion aboutwhat his belies symbolize in the21st century.“Are we the post-race genera-tion?” Graham said. “Are we thepost-eminist generation? Are wethe post-you-name-it? Is all thatover and done with? We can’t justassume that everybody is on thesame page.”In years past, the University host-ed a large celebration that would illthe Lied Center. Fred Rodriguez, vice provost or diversity and equity,hoped that yesterday’s celebrationwould set a precedent or honoringthose social issues.“We want to start this traditionagain on campus,” Rodriguez said.Ater Graham’s reading, orga-nizers distributed candles, andthe crowd walked to a receptionand program at the Kansas Union.Rodriguez expects attendees to ask themselves who carries on as theadvocate or equality o opportu-nity as the voice o King’s messagetoday.Blane Harding, director o mul-ticultural aairs, who gave the key-note address, ocused on the indi- vidual and what every person mustdo to live up to King’s dream.“Every single individual in soci-ety has to be aware o the respon-sibilities o moving us orward sothat we are equal, so that we are asociety devoid o racism or preju-dice,” Harding said. “We do thatindividually, we do that throughrelationships — we don’t do that by enacting laws.”Harding believes King’s messageo tolerance and ighting oppres-sion transcends race and applies toreligion, gender, sexual orientationand all other orms o prejudice.Yesterday’s program was intendedto spark a discussion and encourageattendees to take personal responsi-bility to create a tolerant society.“No one’s going to make you goto an event in black history month,or example,” Harding said. “Buti you truly believe in the idea o equality, you need to expand thatcomort zone so that you can meetolks that you generally would notmeet.”
— Edited by Sarah McCabe 
Blake sCHuster
bschuster@kansan.com 
emily donovan
edonovan@kansan.com 
University ceebratesMartin luther King Jr.
cAMPUs
find tHe ClosestCHarging stationonline Here
george mullinix/kansan
o Mday, lawr ridt, Uivrity fauty ad tudt tk part i aadit vii  Jayawk Buvard t r t if f Dr. Marti lutr Ki.T vt ba wit pakr i frt f str ha ad dd i t Uiwit pakr, mui ad dir.
see CHargingpage 2
Record: Kansas vs. Kansas State 
A ook at how different sports records through the past decade
 M e n ’ s b a s k e t b a l l F o o t b a l l B a s e b a l l W o m e n ’ s b a s k e t b a l l V o l l e y b a l l
17346816319611
 *  O n l y  b a c k  t o  ‘ 0 4 - ’ 0 5
SOURCE: KU Athletics 
20151050
    N   u   m    b   e   r   o    f    W    i   n   s
sunflower
sHowdown
n. 3 kaa v. n. 11 kaa stat7 p.. i mahatta
Cach c ivay  k-stat
Read more game previews on pages 11 and 12Foow the writers from press row onTwitter @UDK_bba
 — Rodney McGruder KSU senior guard  — Ben McLemore KU freshman guard 
 
Page 2
Tuesday, January 22, 2013
N
THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN
news
wethe,
 Jy?
Clear with winds lessthan 5 mph
Wednesday
Heat wave?
HI: 48LO: 19
Partly cloudy. Higho 36 degrees.Winds rom the Eastat 5 to 10 mph.
Thursday
Or not.
HI: 36LO: 32
Clear. High o 46degrees. Windsless than 5 mph.
Friday
Still hope...
HI: 46LO: 14
Source: WeatherUnderground.com 
 Wht’s the
calENdar
Friday, Jan. 25Wednesday, Jan. 23Thursday, Jan. 24Tuesday, Jan. 22
WHaT
: Late enrollment begins
WHere
: Strong Hall
WHen
: All Day
aBOuT
: Students can pay a $150 eeto enroll or the spring semester ithey haven’t already.
WHaT
: Artist Talk: Emilio ChapelaPerez
WHere
: Spooner Hall, The Commons
WHen
: 5:30 p.m.
aBOuT
: Artist in Residence at TheCommons, Emilio Chapela Perez, willspeak about his work. The event isree and open to the public.
WHaT
: Inner Focus Meditation
WHere
: Breathe Holistic Lie Center
WHen
: 7 p.m.
aBOuT
: Free meditation sessions everysecond and ourth Wednesday o themonth through May. Neshamah EnergyHealer Beth Murphy teaches dierentmeditation techniques to relax themind.
WHaT
: Tea at Three
WHere
: Kansas Union, 4th oor
WHen
: 3 to 4 p.m.
aBOuT
: Student Union Activitiesbrings back its weekly tea and cook-ies event. Enjoy ree ood and goodconversations.
WHaT
: Advanced Screen: Hansel &Gretel: Witch Hunters
WHere
: Kansas Union, Woodru
WHen
: 8 to 10 p.m.
aBOuT
: Students can watch a reescreening o this movie beore it hitstheaters, hosted by SUA. Passes areavailable at the Union Programs BoxOfce on the 4th oor o the KansasUnion.
WHaT
: Career Education Expo
WHere
: Pinnacle Career Institute
WHen
: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
aBOuT
: Companies will be looking tohire ull-time and part-time employ-ees. Proessional attire is preerred.Students should bring their resumesand a winning smile.
WHaT
: KU Opera presents: Tartue
WHere
: Craton-Preyer Theatre,Murphy Hall
WHen
: 7:30-9 p.m.
aBOuT
: Watch the KU Opera perormits frst show o the spring. Tickets are$15 or general admission and $10or students and seniors. For moreinormation, call (785) 864-3436.
neWs ManageMenTeito-i-hi
Hannah Wise
Mi ito
Sarah McCabeNikki Wentling
adVerTIsIng ManageMenTBi m
Elise Farrington
sl m
 Jacob Snider
neWs secTIOn edITOrsnw ito
Allison Kohn
aoit w ito
 Joanna Hlavacek
spot ito
Pat Strathman
aoit pot ito
Trevor Gra
ettimt ito
Laken Rapier
cop hi
Megan HinmanTaylor LewisBrian Sisk
di hi
Ryan BenedickKatie Kutsko
di
Trey ConradSarah Jacobs
Opiio ito
Dylan Lysen
Photo ito
Ashleigh Lee
spil tio ito
Kayla Banzet
Wb ito
Natalie Parker
adVIsers
 
gl m  w vi
Malcolm Gibson
sl  mkti vi
 Jon Schlitt
cott u
editor@kansan.comwww.kansan.comNewsroom: (785)-766-1491Advertising: (785) 864-4358Twitter: UDK_NewsFacebook: acebook.com/thekansan
THE UNIVERSITYDAILY KANSAN
The University Daily Kansan is the studentnewspaper o the University o Kansas. Theirst copy is paid through the student activityee. Additional copies o The Kansan are 50cents. Subscriptions can be purchased at theKansan business oice, 2051A Dole HumanDevelopment Center, 1000 Sunnyside Avenue,Lawrence, KS., 66045.The University Daily Kansan (ISSN 0746-4967)is published daily during the school year exceptSaturday, Sunday, all break, spring break andexams and weekly during the summer sessionexcluding holidays. Annual subscriptions bymail are $250 plus tax. Send address changesto The University Daily Kansan, 2051A DoleHuman Development Center, 1000 SunnysideAvenue.
2000 dol Hm dvlopmt ct1000 si av Lw, K.,66045
Kansan MedIa ParTners
Check outKUJH-TVon Knologyo KansasChannel 31 in Lawrence or more on whatyou’ve read in today’s Kansan and other news.Also see KUJH’s website at tv.ku.edu.KJHK is the student voice inradio. Whether it’s rock ‘n’ rollor reggae, sports or specialevents, KJHK 90.7 is or you.
After being on hiatus for morethan a month, the investigationinto Beta Theta Pi’s alleged ani-mal cruelty is set to resume withthe start of the semester. Policeinquiry into the matter has tem-porarily been on hold becausesome of the students involvedhave been out of Lawrence dueto winter break.In December, The KansasCity Star, Lawrence Journal-World, and The HuffingtonPost reported that a turkey wasabused and killed at the fra-ternity’s annual “Turkey Pull”party on the Friday after finalsweek.“Those people that werereally involved in the major-ity of it, I don’t think we’vehad any contact with yet,” saidTrent McKinley, public affairssergeant for the Lawrence PoliceDepartment. “We still wouldlike to talk to anyone that’s will-ing to visit with us about whatthey saw and maybe who they think is responsible.McKinley said alcoholwas involved in the incident.However, McKinley was uncer-tain of what kind of animalcruelty charges, if any, wouldbe filed. The charges can rangefrom a misdemeanor to felony offenses. Although no arrestshave been made, McKinley saida report would most likely befiled to the district attorney’soffice within 30 days.“Just because class starts onTuesday doesn’t mean everyoneis going to have time to visit withus first thing Tuesday morning,”McKinley said. “This isn’t a mat-ter of rounding people up.University spokesperson JillJess said the university expectsanyone with information aboutthis incident to cooperate fully.“Behavior such as that report-ed is reprehensible and is notwhat KU would expect from itsstudents,” Jess said.
— Edited by Allison Kohn 
MarsHaLL scHMIdT
mschidt@kansan.com 
CRIME
Fraternity animalabuse investigationreturns after hiatus
Board of Regents updates college admission standards 
Prospective students willhave to step up academically if they want to be admitted to theUniversity of Kansas.For the high school classes of 2013 and 2014, these prospectivestudents will have to meet thecurrent admission requirements.Starting in the fall of 2015,incoming freshmen must meetrequirements that the KansasBoard of Regents has set in placefor public colleges across thestate.For Kansans, incoming fresh-men must complete the KansasQualified Admissions (QA) cur-riculum, have a 2.0 GPA and atleast a 21 ACT score, or rank inthe top third of their graduatingclass. Out of state students musthave a 2.5 GPA and a 24 on theirACT or rank in the top third of their graduating class.The University wants to takethese requirements a step higheras a part of the Bold Aspirationsinitiative. For Kansas highschool students graduating in2016 who hope to attend theUniversity, they must completethe QA curriculum with a 2.0GPA, and have a 3.0 overall GPAand a 24 ACT score or a 3.25overall GPA and a 21 ACT score.Non-residents must completethe QA curriculum with a 2.5GPA, and have a 3.0 overall GPAand a 24 ACT score or a 3.25overall GPA and a 21 ACT score.Lisa Pinamonti, director of admissions at the University, saidthe whole goal of Bold Aspirationsis to assert the University as theestablished research university itis.“We are the flagship university,and the academic requirement atKU doesn’t measure the admis-sions,” Pinamonti said.The first-year retention rateof freshmen in 2010 was nearly 80 percent, meaning that of the3,491 students who were fresh-men in the fall, only 2,790 cameback for their sophomore years— a loss of 701 students.“We’ve been working withhigh school counselors, and thefeedback we are getting fromcounselors and students is thatthey say it’s important we aredoing this,” Pinamontisaid. “But some students are wary about taking four years of highschool math.The acceptance rate in 2010for KU was 93 percent, andPinamonti hopes it will remainhigh.“We want to get studentsexcited about not everyone get-ting in,” Pinamonti said. “We’regetting the message out to highschool students to better preparefor college and know the impor-tance of being prepared.”
— Edited by Sarah McCabe 
Jenna JaKOWaTz
 jjakowatz@kansan.com 
STATE
project, it worked with KUnitedto ensure that 15 charging sta-tions would be installed by thebeginning of the spring 2013semester. Currently, there are14 on the Lawrence campus andone on the Edwards campus,and five more stations will beinstalled at either location dur-ing the semester, depending onstudents’ suggestions.Each charging unit costsabout $300, and the projectcosts a total of $6,000. AnneMadden Johnson, managerfor Client Consulting at KUIT, said IT employees look for more ways to provide new services directly to students,and the charging stations arean inexpensive way to get stu-dents something they wanted.“Everyone lives and dieswith their device anymore,”Johnson said.Each charging station ismounted on the wall andincludes eight different charg-ing cords, including twoiPhone compatible cords, oneiPhone 5 cord, two Blackberry cords and three Samsung andAndroid compatible cords.Students, faculty and staff may use the charging stationsat any time for free. There isa tray at the bottom of thecharging station that will holdthe device while it is beingcharged. The tray is not sturdy enough to hold a laptop, but itcan support an iPad or any othertablet.KU IT is working with stu-dent leaders and taking sugges-tions for improvements for theremaining five stations. Ideasmay be posted on its Facebook page at facebook.com/kutech-nology.
— Edited by Nikki Wentling 
cHargIng frOMPage 1
fOr MOre InfOcHecK OuTKu adMIssIOns
Common symptoms of Generalized AnxietyDisorder (GAD) include:
UÊÝViÃÃÛiÊÜÀÀÞÊUÊ,iÃÌiÃÃiÃÃUÊÝÕÃÊÌÕ}ÌÃÊUÊ>LÌÞÊÌÊÀi>Ý
The Cotton-O’Neil Clinical Research Center atStormont-Vail Behavioral Health is conducting aclinical research study on GAD.
9ÕÊ>ÞÊLiÊi}LiÊÌÊ«>ÀÌV«>ÌiÊvÊÞÕÊ>Ài\ÊU iÌÜiiÊÌiÊ>}iÃÊvÊ£nÊ>`ÊÇäÊÞi>ÀÃUÊÀiÊÊ}iiÀ>Ê}`Êi>ÌUÊ½ÌÊ>ÛiÊÌiÀÊÜÊ«ÃÞV>ÌÀVÊV`ÌÃ
Eligible participants of the study receive:
UÊÊÃÌÕ`ÞÀi>Ìi`Ê«ÀVi`ÕÀiÃ]ÊVÕ`}\ÊÊÊÊ`>}ÃÌVÊ«ÃÞV>ÌÀVÊ>ÃÃiÃÃiÌÃ]ÊÃÌÕ`ÞÀi>Ìi`ÊÊÊÊÊ«ÞÃV>ÊiÝ>>ÌÃ]Ê>LÊÌiÃÌÃ]ÊÌÀ}ÊÊ>`Ê}}ÊiÛ>Õ>ÌðUÊ/iÊÛiÃÌ}>Ì>Ê`ÀÕ}Ê>ÌÊÊVÃÌ°
For more informationabout this study, call(785) 270-4636.
Do you suffer from
Generalized Anxiety Disorder?
 
Informaion based on eDouglas Couny Seriff’s Officebooking recap.
A 21-year-old male was hargedwth the rae of an nonsoserson on the 4000 blok of BobBllngs on Snday. There s nobond set.A 30-year-old male was arrestedyesterday on the 1700 blok of W.24th for domest battery. No bondwas set.A 29-year-old female was ar-rested Snday on the 3100 blokof Osdahl Road for one ont oftheft. The stolen tems were val-ed to $100. She was released ona $100 bond.A 22-year-old male was ar-rested Snday on the 500 blok ofEldrdge Street for dsorderly on-dt. He was released on a $100bond.A 42-year-old male was ar-rested Snday on the 800 blokof Massahsetts Street for theft.The stolen roerty was valed at$1500. No bond was set.A 29-year-old male was arrestedSnday on the 2500 blok of Red-bd Lane for aggravated robbery.He was also harged wth aggra-vated brglary and the obstrtonof the legal roess. No bond wasset.
— All K 
Te timbre o the ute cadenzaat the end o Symphonic Sketchesrom Leonard Bernstein’s West SideStory gave pre-pharmacy majorConnor Bowman a sense o warmthwhenever he heard it played by theKU Symphonic Orchestra (KUSO)in Lawrence or Kansas City, Mo.Te cadenza signaled thedeath o ony, the Romeo-esqueprotagonist in the Shakespeare-inspired musical, aer he was shotrealizing his love, Maria, was stillalive. Bowman, a sophomore romLenexa, listened to this not rom theaudience, but rom the stage as theprincipal utist in the orchestra.“I’m the only one playing, andthat eeling is really cool,” saidBowman, who is also workingtoward a music minor. “Tere’sa moment when it resonatedthroughout the hall. I just stoppedto take it in: embodying death inront o the audience.”It’s not very common to havea non-music major play a soloor serve as the leader o aninstrumental section in an auditionensemble at the University. In act,less than 10 percent o the KUaudition ensembles are non-musicmajors.“Te audition process is thesame process during the rst week o class,” said David Neely, thedirector o orchestral activities.“Music majors are required to be inone o the ensembles, but you don’tneed to be a music major to be apart o it. It’s a matter o passing theaudition.”Neely said KUSO has a heavy practice workload and that themusic and class is geared towardmusic majors. However, auditionsare blind and seating is decidedby the quality o the auditions.By achieving the principal seat,Bowman said the judges thoughthe played the best ute audition.“It could mean that we don’t eelthe same pressure as music majors,”Bowman said. “We’re doing it orenjoyment, and we do it because it’ssomething that we love to do.”
BAnd for non-mAjors 
Sharon oulouse, assistantdirector o bands, said somemusic students also play inmultiple ensembles with primary and secondary instruments.Band has two ensembles that areaudition-only: Wind Ensembleand Symphonic Band. Tosetwo also have blind auditions.“We don’t care i you are amusic major or not,” oulousesaid. “Even i that doesn’t work,there’s the opportunity to be inUniversity Band.”Tis is a no-audition, sign-upensemble that perorms onceevery semester. Music majorsonly ll ve to 10 percent o theUniversity Band seats. Te KansasMarching Band is also a non-audition group.“It’s not about what your majoris, it’s about do you love playing,”oulouse said.Holly Good, a sophomore inchemistry rom Shawnee still eelsnostalgic or her time playing uteand piccolo in high school, but now plays in University Band.“I miss playing in a group,” Goodsaid. “Tis is just an hour once aweek, not a big time commitment.”She took University Band or nocredit because to her, it was un andrelaxing.“Sometimes I’m stressed outwhen I come in, but it takes yourmind o things,” Good said.Parker Riley, a reshman incomputer science, plays saxophonein University Band.“I’ve played or eight years, and Iwanted to keep playing,” Riley said.“I knew it just wouldn’t overloadmy schedule. I haven’t had topractice too much or this music. I just enjoy it.
non-mAjor orchestrA on horizon 
Nothing is ofcial yet, butNeely said there could be moreopportunities or non-musicmajors who want to join orchestrain the uture.“One o the things we’re lookingat are options or some kinds o ensembles or non-major students,”Neely said.Right now, KUSO is the only departmental orchestra ensemble.“It would probably be good,”Bowman said. “I don’t know i itwould get people to go to morelessons and things like that. But Ithink it’s a good idea.”
 — e by jaa hlavak 
PAGE 3thE UNIVERSItY DAILY KANSAN
tUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013
Welome bak to ams, Jayhawks!There are only 39 days of lasses leftntl srng break and 73 days oflasses left ntl Sto Day.
pOLicE REpORTS
Students returning rom winterbreak will be greeted by a morebeautiul Wescoe Beach. Severaltrees were planted in ront o theremodeled terrace Wednesday aspart o Student Senate’s WescoeBeach Renovation Project.his is the inal segment o the$250,000 initiative, which includedthe installation o 12 seat-walls,LED lighting and 10 electrical out-lets on Wescoe Beach last semester.here will be 12 trees total, with aew held back at the moment ortrimming and other preparations.he trees were originally slatedor planting early last semester, butplans were delayed due to unsea-sonably warm weather conditions,said Allison Gerth, a planningand landscape architecture assis-tant with the Oice o Design andConstruction Management.“hey have to be dug up romthe nursery when they’re dormantbeore they’re transplanted to theirnew location,” Gerth said. “It limitsthe shock on the tree.”Gerth said the thornless honey locusts and giant elms will startshowing more green oliage laterthis spring.
— e by All K 
musical opportunities open to all students 
VIKAAS ShANKER
vshanker@kansan.com 
JOANNA hLVACEK 
 jhlavacek@kansan.com 
Trees planted on newly renovated Wescoe Beach
cAMpuSSTuDENT SENATE
Pic Perfec
BANDS
Wind Ensemble (BAND 202/602):
0-1 redt; Adton for wnd andersson; MWF 2-3:50 .m.;contat Dretor of Bands, pal W.poel, oel@k.ed
Symponic Band (BAND 204/404):
0-1 redt; Adton for freshmenand sohomore wnd and ersson;MWF 2-3:50 .m.; contat AssoateDretor, of Bands Matthew Smth,maosmth@k.ed
Universiy Band (BAND 206/406):
0-1 redt; Non-adton for wnd andersson; TR 4-5:15 .m.; contatAssstant Dretor of Bands, SharonTolose, stolose@k.ed
ORChEStRA
Universiy Sympony Orcesra(ORCh 200/600):
 0-1 redt; Adton for strngs, wndand ersson; M/TR 4-5:50 .m.;contat Dretor of OrhestralAtvtes Davd Neely, dneely@k.ed
Whle ms majors are reqred to erform n one of the unversty’s ensembles, non-ms majors an jon as well. Blnd adtons for most ensembles ommene ths week,so ontat the ensemble oordnator as soon as ossble f yo are nterested n jonng.
Sources: University music department website, University schedule of classes 

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