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Published by: The University Daily Kansan on Jan 23, 2013
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Construction is underway ona new athletics facility that willfeature a track and field, softballand soccer facilities, and recre-ation center. The venue, namedRock Chalk Park, will be located innorthwest Lawrence.The University teamed upwith the City of Lawrence Parksand Recreation Department forthe project. The City Commissionapproved the KU portion of thepark in a Jan. 8 meeting, and grad-ing and groundwork are mov-ing forward. However, the city has not yet approved the plan forthe new recreation center. ErnieShaw, director of the Parks andRecreation Department, said thereis a possibility it could be approvedin the Feb. 19 meeting.Both Shaw and Kevin Loos, vicechair of the Parks and RecreationDepartment advisory board, saidthis project has been in the worksfor well over a decade. Shaw saidthe lack of recreation facilities onthe west side of town has been ahindrance for the city and the resi-dents living in the area.“It will give us a lot moreopportunity for programming andgive the people in the west anactual facility in their neighbor-hood. That’s our number one goal:to meet the needs of our citizens,”Shaw said. “It’s also an opportu-nity to host outside and regionaltournaments and bring dollars intothe city.”Loos, who has been on theboard for six years, said the recre-ation center has been a discussionsince his first day, but that KU hashelped push the process along by bringing in more support, as wellas financial assistance.“You get more bang for your
A ctet, ue tated thee, © 2013 The Uety Day Kaa
Classifieds 9Crossword 5Cryptoquips 5opinion 4sports 12sudoku 5
Cudy, yet ueaabya. Ejy t heyu ca.
Thee’ a e’ baketba gae tght at 7p.. at Ae Fedhue.
IndexDon’tforgetToday’s Weather
No need for gloves.
HI: 50LO: 18
sEConD-TErm rEvEillE
emma legault
trumpets on parade
 Volume 125 Issue 61
Wednesday, January 23, 2013
University, city to build rec center 
With less than two weeks notice,the School of Music’s TrumpetEnsemble travelled to WashingtonD.C. to represent the SunflowerState of at the PresidentialInaugural Parade.When the group originally designated to represent Kansasin the parade had to cancel atthe last minute, Kansas HouseRepresentative Barbara Ballardwas asked to suggest a replace-ment group of 15-20 members.The KU School of Music immedi-ately came to mind.Associate professor of TrumpetSteve Leisring jumped at theopportunity to play such a renownevent.“There wasn’t much sleep goingon for a week, there were so many details to take care of,” Leisringsaid. “I knew the students wouldcome through.”The students in the Ensembleperform with other groups includ-ing the basketball band and theorchestra, but being selected for alarge, national event like the presi-dential inauguration was an honorand a surprise.“I was shocked, first andforemost,” said junior SpencerMerryfield. “I didn’t realize wewould have that kind of far-reach-ing ability to go to big events. Itwas surprising and then kind of overwhelming.”Merryfield and the other trum-peters had ten days notice and tworehearsals before they packed theirbags and boarded a 20-personsleeper bus Friday afternoon forthe 21-hour ride to Washington,D.C.“We worked very hard in a shortamount of time and it certainly turned out well,” Merryfield said.The group stayed in a hotelin Virginia outside D.C. in timeto watch the men’s basketballgame against Texas Saturday after-noon and then pack in some quick sight-seeing. At 5:30 a.m. Monday,the group was up and working itsway toward the parade.The first of many security checkpoints and many delays wasat the Pentagon Building. Theensemble was fed breakfast whilesecurity officials searched the busand all band members. Around10:30 a.m., they arrived at theNational Mall, where they waitedin tents to avoid the cold throughlunch watching President Barack Obama take the oath of office andinaugural performances until they were able to line up for the paradeat 1:45 p.m.“Everywhere you went, therewere massive amounts of military personnel, police and security,”Merryfield said. “Everything was
University Trumpet Ensemble represented Kansas in inaugural ceremony 
assoCiated press
The Uety Tupet Eebe, pef  Pedet Baack obaa’ augua paade  wahgt  mday fg the pedet’ ceea eag-ceey dug the 57th Pedeta iauguat.
emily donovan
see trumpetspage 2see diningpage 2 see park page 2
Ekdahl Dining Commonsreceived a new entrance over win-ter break, and more renovationsare to come.The entrance was extended andenclosed in glass, and six doorswere added to the entryway.During spring break, a canopy willbe added.Mrs. E’s will receive a totalrenovation during summer 2013.Everything past the front entrance,including the seating, food courtand dining spaces will be redone.The space will be rearranged; thefood court will move to the currentseating location, and the numberof food stations will be increased
renovations undeway foEkdahl Dining Commons
megan luCas
the student v
oice since 1904
CheCk out more photosfrom last night’s game atkansan.Com
travis young/kansan
se guad Ejah Jh ceebate afte the atch agat Kaa state by bg ke t the cd at Baage Ceu at ght. Kaa defeated the Kaa state wdcat 59-55.
a kiss farewell
men’s BasketBall rewind
page 10
from eight to 11. New carpetswill also be installed, and half walls will be removed.“We are bringing everythingup to date,” said Sheryle Kidwell,assistant director of residentialdining for KU Memorial Unions.“We are well overdue, and it’stime to change up the conceptsand time to bring E’s back towhere it was 20 years ago. Wewant to stay up on what is popu-lar. We need to have a place we’reproud of.”In preparation for the sum-mer 2013 renovations, a studenttask force was arranged. The task force includes international stu-dents and students with specialdietary needs.“The food allergy sectionshouldn’t be behind the dessertsection. Desserts are the mostallergy prone foods,” said LaurenWismer, a senior from OverlandPark.Alyssa Ott, a freshman fromDallas, is also in favor of therenovations.“Right now there is nowherenear enough variety,” Ott said.“There also needs to be morespace.”Construction of the majorrenovations will begin onCommencement Weekend andcontinue to mid August.
— Edited by Nikki Wentling 
Page 2
Wednesday, January 23, 2013
Mostly cloudy. 10percent chance opercipitation. Windsrom the North at10 to 15 mph.
It’s winter still...
HI: 34LO: 23
Clear. 0 percentchance o precipita-tion. Winds rom theNNE at 5 to 10 mph.
And then it’s spring...
HI: 46LO: 18
Overcast. 0percent chance oprecipitation. Windsrom the ESE at 5 to10 mph.
And back to winter.
HI: 34LO: 32
Source: wunderground.com 
 Wht’s the
neWs ManageMentei-i-hi
Hannah Wise
Mi i
Sarah McCabeNikki Wentling
adVertIsIng ManageMentBi m
Elise Farrington
sl m
 Jacob Snider
neWs sectIon edItorsnw i
Allison Kohn
ai w i
 Joanna Hlavacek
sp i
Pat Strathman
ai p i
Trevor Gra
eim i
Laken Rapier
cp hi
Megan HinmanTaylor LewisBrian Sisk
di hi
Ryan BenedickKatie Kutsko
Trey ConradSarah Jacobs
opii i
Dylan Lysen
Ph i
Ashleigh Lee
spil i i
Kayla Banzet
Wb i
Natalie Parker
gl m  w vi
Malcolm Gibson
sl  mki vi
 Jon Schlitt
c u
editor@kansan.comwww.kansan.comNewsroom: (785)-766-1491Advertising: (785) 864-4358Twitter: UDK_NewsFacebook: acebook.com/thekansan
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 dl Hm dvlpm c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.
Wednesday, Jan. 23
Artist Talk: Emilio ChapelaPerez
Spooner Hall, The Commons
5:30 p.m.
Artist in Residence at TheCommons, Emilio Chapela Perez, willspeak about his work. The event isree and open to the public.
Inner Focus Meditation
Breathe Holistic Lie Center
7 p.m.
Free meditation sessions everysecond and ourth Wednesday o themonth through May. Neshamah EnergyHealer Beth Murphy teaches dierentmeditation techniques to relax themind.
Thursday, Jan. 24
Tea at Three
3 - 4 p.m.
Kansas Union, 4th oor
Student Union Activities bringsback its weekly tea and cookies event.Enjoy ree ood and good conversa-tions.
Advanced Screen: Hansel &Gretel: Witch Hunters
8 - 10 p.m.Where: Kansas Union, WoodruAuditorium
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.
Friday, Jan. 25
Career Education Expo
10 a.m. - 2 p.m.Where: Pinnacle Career Institute
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.
KU Opera presents: Tartue
7:30-9 p.m.Where: Craton-Preyer Theatre, MurphyHall
Watch the KU Opera perorm itsfrst show o the spring. Tickets are$15 or general admission and $10or students and seniors. For moreinormation, call (785) 864-3436
Saturday, Jan. 26
The Oread Open House andBridal Fair
Oread Hotel
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Enjoy ree ood samples andmeet with local Lawrence vendors inpreparation or your big day. The eventis ree and open to the public.
EMU Theatre presents “Let MyMind Flash with Blades”
Lawrence Arts Center
7:30 p.m.
This show eatures Universityalumni, including writer/director DanBorn and producer Feloniz Lovato-Winston. The play ocuses on theintense relationship between therapistSigmund Freud and poet Hilda Doolit-tle. Tickets are $7 and the admissionis open to those 18 and older.
truMPets froMPage 1ParK froMPage 1 dInIng froMPage 1
well-structured and well-run.Sandwiched between a floatrepresenting the state of Floridaand Marine personnel, thetrumpet ensemble finally beganmarching the 1.3 mile parade at4:45 p.m.Despite the parade beingdelayed until later in the day, theUniversity’s Trumpet Ensembleplayed an arrangement of Kansas’s state song “Home onthe Range” for approximately 800,000 people who braved thecold.With the parade finished, theensemble packed, went out fordinner and re-boarded the busto return home yesterday.Assistant Director of BandsSharon Toulouse, who has expe-rience in the D.C. area, wasoverjoyed when Leisring invitedher to join the Ensemble for theD.C. trip.“It’s important to know how much support the TrumpetEnsemble got from the school,the state and people from allover who saw the opportuni-ty,” Toulouse said. “We’ve very grateful and thankful for allow-ing this opportunity to happen.”Director Leisring said thequality of students and the qual-ity of education in the School of Music has made the opportunity such a success.
— Edited by Hannah Wise 
assocIated Press
The Kansas University Trumpet Ensemble peorms while passing thepresidential box and the White House during the Inaugural parade on inWashington on Monday. Thousands marched during the inaguration parade.
sHeLBy JacoBs/Kansan
Over break, Mrs. E’s at the Ekdahl Dining Commons underwent the construc-tion o their newly renovated entrance.
buck,” Loos said of partner-ing with the University. “Thedeveloper has offered financingfor less for everybody, includ-ing the city.”According to a press releaseissued by KU Athletics, the track and field stadium will be able toseat up to 10,000 people, thesoftball stadium 1,500 and thesoccer stadium 2,500. The totalcost will be $39 million, spreadout over 30 years instead of anestimated $50 million, thanksto the partnership with the KUEndowment Association andThomas and Dru Fritzel of BlissSports.“By partnering and comingtogether, we can build in one loca-tion and save some on that infra-structure cost,” Shaw said. “We’rebeing able to share resourceswithout duplicating in separatelocations.”Loos thinks the project willbenefit the University as well asthe entire city by drawing in tour-ists for KU events and youth ath-letic tournaments, and in turn,more revenue from retail.“We’re continuing to devel-op a better relationship betweenKU and the city,” Loos said. “It’sreally been driven not only froma growth standpoint but also aneconomic standpoint, and bring-ing more into the city.”Although the two projects areseparate, Kansas athletic direc-tor Sheahon Zenger shares Loos’sbelief in the joint effort bringingprosperity to Lawrence.“If all the facilities are togeth-er, it will be a more vibrant park and it will be more of an econom-ic engine for Lawrence,” Zengersaid.Zenger’s intention in buildingthe park is to bring the track andfield, soccer and softball facilitiesup to par not only with those inthe Big 12, but with universitiesnationwide.“Now more than ever, youhave to stay at a certain level, not just with the competitiveness of your teams, but your facilities,”he said.By increasing the prestige of the arenas and changing the gameday atmosphere, having state-of-the-art facilities will also aid incompeting for recruits. Women’ssoccer coach Mark Francis saidthe impact the new stadium willhave on recruiting would mostlikely be the biggest difference.“It’s going to be like nightand day. It will put us on an evenplaying field with the rest of theconference from a facilities stand-point,” he said.Francis said every athleticdirector in his 14 years of coach-ing at the University has told himthat soccer would receive a new facility.“I’m grateful to them thatthey’ve made it happen and it’s areality now,” Francis said. “That’s very reassuring and I’m apprecia-tive.”
— Edited by Joanna Hlavacek 
contrIButed PHoto
The master plan or the Rock Chalk Park, which will be located in northwestLawrence.
foLLoW us on tWItterand InstagraM at
Wh KU basts a tuy unqu mas-t, th a n w than twnty-fv U.S. unvsts  gs wha thmsvs th Wdats. Wdats th thd mst mmn mast,wd by th Tgs at #2 and thBudgs at #1.
Informaion ased on eDouglas Couny Seriff’s Officeooking recap.
A 21-year-old male was ar-rested yesterday on the 2500block o W. 6th St. or violatinga condition o probation. Hewas also charged with posses-sion o marijuana. He was re-leased on a $2,500 bond.A 21-year-old male was ar-rested yesterday on the 1800block o 23rd St. or criminaldamage o property. Te dam-age was valued up to $250. Nobond was set.A 19-year-old male was ar-rested Monday or possessiono $1,000 worth o drug para-phernalia on the 1800 block o Naismith Drive. No bond wasset.A 22-year-old male was ar-rested Monday on the 1600block o Northwood Drive orcriminal damage o property.Te damage was estimated tobe $250. No bond was set.A 30-year-old male was ar-rested Monday on the 2500block o Redbud Lane. Hewas charged with one counto aggravated robbery and ag-gravated battery. No bond wasset.
— Joanna Hlavacek 
police reporTS
KJHK is giving a new meaningto “easy listening.” Te nationally acclaimed station has developed anew mobile application that allowslisteners to interact with DJs moreeectively via their smartphones.Stilwell junior Marc Schroeder,KJHK’s I Director, spent the allsemester developing an iPhone appthat provides KJHK media in an ac-cessible, convenient mobile ormat.“I’m a DJ, writer and requentsurer o KJHK content, so I am ex-cited to connect people to KJHK’sprogramming and media in thatnew context,” Schroeder said.With the app, users can streamlive broadcasts, view the program-ming schedule, call the station tosubmit song requests without hav-ing to look up the phone numberand access articles posted on theKJHK website.“We wanted to connect peopleto the articles written on KJHK,”Schroeder said. “In the last ew se-mesters, I have seen a lot more DJswriting more articles on the musicthey are passionate about, as wellas several new sports podcasts thatseem to have pretty vibrant ollow-ings.”Schroeder rearranged his classschedule during the all 2012 se-mester in order to schedule time ordevelopment. Te weekly equiva-lent o time he spent working, heestimated, was approximately thetime spent or a fve credit hourcourse.o introduce the app, KJHK willhost a launch party today romnoon to 2 p.m. in Media Crossroadson level 4 o the Kansas Union.Te event will debut the promo-tional video made or the app, andSchroeder will present in a “Meetthe Creator” segment. Studentswill also be able to directly down-load the app to mobile devices atthe event.Users can download the app reeo charge to iOS 6 enabled devicesthrough the App Store by searching“KJHK.”Schroeder has been the I Direc-tor or KJHK since January 2011.He has completed projects such asaiding in redesigning the station’swebsite that launched last year, andthis is the frst iPhone app he hascreated.“I think making non-commer-cial, orward programming easily accessible on their mobile deviceis something a lot o our listeners,present and uture, will see the val-ue o,” Schroeder said.
— Edited by Brian Sisk 
Student-run radio station unveils mobile application 
A nw phn aatn w aw studnts t s th gammng shdu  KJHK. iT Dt Ma Shd dvdth a ast smst. it w as stam badasts, a th statn  qusts and ass ats n KJHK.g.
HOUSON — A ight betweentwo people erupted in gunireuesday at a Houston-area com-munity college, catching a main-tenance man in the crossire andleaving students and others cower-ing in classrooms.No one was killed, but the volley o gunshots heard just beore 1 p.m.sparked ear o another campusmassacre just more than a monthater 26 people were killed at anelementary school in Newtown,Conn.he shooting happened outsidebetween an academic building andthe library where Luis Resendiz,22, was studying on the secondloor. An employee called policeand then herded the 30 to 40 peo-ple in the library into a small roomand told them to crouch down,he said.Keisha Cohn, 27, was in a build-ing about 50 eet away and beganrunning as soon as she heard theshots.“o stay where I was wasn’t anoption,” said Cohn, who led toa building that houses computersand study areas. All the studentseventually were evacuated.Authorities oered no detailsabout what led to the ight. One o the people involved had a studentID, and both people were woundedand hospitalized, Harris County Sheri’s Maj. Armando ello said.A ourth person also was taken toa hospital or a medical condition,he said.Mark Zaragosa said he had justcome out o an EM class when hesaw two people who were injuredand stopped to help them.“he two people that I took careo had just minor injuries,” he toldKHOU-V. “One gentleman had agunshot to the knee and the (other)actually had an entry wound to thelower buttocks area.”Several school districts in exashave either implemented or areconsidering a plan to allow aculty to carry guns on campus. Whileguns are not allowed on collegecampuses, the exas Legislaturethis year may debate a bill thatwould allow them.Richard Carpenter, chancelloro the Lone Star College System,said the campus is a gun-ree zonethat “has been sae or 40 years.”“We think it’s still sae,” headded.Police evacuated and closedthe campus ater the shooting. Itreopened in the late aternoon,with classes expected to resumeWednesday.
Three injured inHouston shooting
Ana la, t, mbas ln Sta cg studnt Sabna cua atsh was vauatd and kd u by h mth, Maa cua, ght, mth amus wng a shtng at th nth Has cunty sh Tusdayn Hustn. Authts say th shtng was th sut  an atatnbtwn tw , and at ast n was a studnt.

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