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Published by: The University Daily Kansan on Feb 19, 2013
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 Volume 125 Issue 75
Tuesday, February 19, 2013
All cntents, unless stated thewise, © 2013 The Univesity Daily Kansan
Classifieds 7Crossword 5Cryptoquips 5opinion 4sports 8sudoku 5
Sunny. Ze pecentchance f pecipitatin.Wind NNW at 16 mph.
Check ut West Side Sty tnight at the LiedCente at 7:30 p.m.
IndexDon’tforgetToday’s Weather
Cold and dry.
HI: 39LO: 14
the student voice since 1904
a handy way to avoid the flu
Ppe hand-washing techniques ecme extemely imptant duing the flu seasn t pevent sickness
marshall sChmidt
While hand-washing may pre- vent the spread o viruses, not allstudents are coming clean this useason.A study ound only six out o 10 male students at the University washed their hands with soap aerusing the restroom. Tree rinsedwith just water, and one did notwash his hands at all. Females wereonly a bit better — seven out o 10washed with soap, two rinsed withonly water and one did not washher hands at all.“I’m not surprised,” said Sar-ah Johnston, a reshman romLeawood. “It’s just known that noteveryone washes their hands.”While Johnston said she washesher hands regularly, she still caughtthe u recently, as have most o herriends.“We live in a dorm where sick-ness spreads ast,” Johnston said.More than hal o the 137 report-ed u cases by Watkins MemorialHealth Center have occurred dur-ing the past two weeks, accordingto Student Health Services.Elizabeth Littleton, a nurse atWatkins, said although the useason began later – Watkins saw its rst u case December 5 – thenumber o students coming downwith it this year is average.Littleton notices a lot o peoplewash their hands improperly or usehand sanitizer as a substitute.While hand sanitizer kills some viruses, Littleton said the rictionrom scrubbing, disinectant o thesoap and rinsing o water all helpremove viruses rom the hands,which sanitizer does not do.“Hand-washing is crucial to pre- venting u and airborne viruses,Littleton said.Even receiving a u vaccinationdoes not guarantee against con-tracting the inuenza virus, saidodd Funke, Director o Laborato-ries or the University’s Microbiol-ogy department.While Funke thinks getting vac-cinated is a good idea, he pointedto a recently published study romthe Center o Disease Control,which claims those vaccinated thisu season still have a 38 percentchance o catching the virus.“For hand-washing, it’s one o the most critical, well-documentedsteps or preventing the passing o illnesses,” Funke said.While the recommended timeor hand-washing is 60 seconds,Shannon Faucett, a senior romOverland Park, ound she only washes her hands or about 10 sec-onds.“I’m surprised at how long you’resupposed to wash, but I’m probably not going to change,” Faucett said.yler Bollinger, a senior romOverland Park, has yet to comedown with the u this season. Al-though Bollinger has not been vac-cinated against the u, he alwayswashes his hands aer using therestroom.“I do it because I hate being sick,”Bollinger said. “And it’s gross notto.”
— Edited by Jordan Wisdom 
Construction began yesterday to repave Iowa Street between 15thStreet and the Irving Hill Over-pass, kicking o a series o projectsto occur this year on heavy-trafcroads throughout Lawrence and oncampus.Te City o Lawrence is sched-uled to reconstruct Iowa Streetthrough December; 15th Streetover spring break in March androm May to August; and Bob Bill-ings Parkway rom May to August.While 15th Street will be closedentirely, Iowa and Bob Billings willbe reduced to one lane. Commutersshould expect delays during con-struction and are recommended toollow detours or avoid these streetswhile access is limited.Te city’s streets won’t be alonein construction. Te University will begin its own construction o Jayhawk Boulevard this summer,breaking the project up over oursummers until 2016.“Jayhawk Boulevard is a center-piece o the new KU historic dis-trict,” said Paul Graves, Deputy Di-rector with the University’s Ofceo Design and Construction Man-agement. “It is being reconstructedto retain essential historic elementsin terms o street width, sidewalk widths, and adding more trees.”Construction will ocus on im-proving the boulevard by replacingdeteriorated asphalt with concretepavement. Graves hopes the pave-ment, which will be much moredurable or the trafc o heavy KUtransport buses, will last or longerthan 30 years. Cracked and un-evenly suraced sidewalks will bereplaced. Construction will alsoreplace ramps rom street suraceto sidewalks, ensuring that the new ramps meet current accessibility standards.While the streets are unpaved,water lines will also be replacedin order to update to current stan-dards, and storm water drainagewill be installed in all areas.According to conceptual designs,60 canopy trees will be planted,paying homage to when Jayhawk Boulevard was lined with Ameri-can elm trees that were decimatedby Dutch elm disease.Finally, the construction hasbeen designed to be as consistentas possible with the University’ssustainability plan. Conventionalstreet lights, or example, will bereplaced with energy-efcient LEDluminaires.Te University and the City o Lawrence have collaborated to cre-ate a construction schedule thatlimits inconvenience or residentsand students.“We’re doing this in the summerwhen, hopeully, the least amounto people will be inconvenienced,”Graves said.Fortunately, Graves said, KU andthe city oer plenty o alternativesidewalks and routes. Addition-ally, since the construction will bephased in our parts, Jayhawk Bou-levard will never be entirely closeddown.“Te pavement will be smooth-er and more durable so, whetherwalking on the sidewalks, bicyclingdown the street, riding a bus, it’sgoing to be a saer and more conve-nient trip,” Graves said. “Ultimately,it will also have a nicer appearance.With time, as the additional treesmature, it will be more shaded andmore pleasant to walk along, espe-cially in the heat o summer.
— Edited by Paige Lytle 
Construction begins to improve major city streets 
emily donovan
15th Steet
Kansas Union Daisy Hill 
    I   o   w   a    S    t   r   e   e    t
b billingsPakway
 J   y  
trey Conrad/kansan
know when there will be ConstruCtion on whiCh roads:
Washed thei hands with sap
Out of ten men and ten woman surveyed 
Washed thei hands with sapWashed thei hands with wateWashed thei hands with wateDidn’t wash his hands at allDidn’t wash he hands at all
tyler roste/kansan
room for improvement
a Cappella group shines
page 8page 3
Page 2
tuesday, february 19, 2013
Partly cludy. 10percent chance precipitatin. WindESE at 14 mph.
Still getting colder.
HI: 39LO: 27
Wintry mix withwind. 70 percentchance  precipita-tin. Wind ESE at23 mph.
Looks a lot like January.
HI: 36LO: 20
Partly cludy. 10percent chance precipitatin.Wind WNW at 11mph.
Better bring a coat.
HI: 31LO: 13
— weather.com 
 Wht’s the
Friday, Feb. 22Wednesday, Feb. 20Thursday, Feb. 21Tuesday, Feb. 19
Cc u
editr@kansan.cmwww.kansan.cmNewsrm: (785)-766-1491Advertising: (785) 864-4358Twitter: UDK_NewsFacebk: acebk.cm/thekansan
The University Daily Kansan is the studentnewspaper  the University  Kansas. Theirst cpy is paid thrugh the student activityee. Additinal cpies  The Kansan are 50cents. Subscriptins can be purchased at theKansan business ice, 2051A Dle HumanDevelpment Center, 1000 Sunnyside Avenue,Lawrence, KS., 66045.The University Daily Kansan (ISSN 0746-4967)is published daily during the schl year exceptSaturday, Sunday, all break, spring break andexams and weekly during the summer sessinexcluding hlidays. Annual subscriptins bymail are $250 plus tax. Send address changest The University Daily Kansan, 2051A DleHuman Develpment Center, 1000 SunnysideAvenue.
2000 dl Hm dvlpm C1000 s av Lc, K.,66045
Kansan Media Partners
Check utKUJH-TVn Knlgy KansasChannel 31 in Lawrence r mre n whatyu’ve read in tday’s Kansan and ther news.Als see KUJH’s website at tv.ku.edu.KJHK is the student vice inradi. Whether it’s rck ‘n’ rllr reggae, sprts r specialevents, KJHK 90.7 is r yu.
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M 
Sarah McCabeNikki Wentling
adVertising ManageMentb m
Elise Farringtn
sl m
 Jacb Snider
news seCtion editorsn 
Allisn Khn
ac  
 Janna Hlavacek
sp 
Pat Strathman
ac p 
Trevr Gra
em pcl c 
Laken Rapier
ac m pcl c 
Kayla Banzet
Cp ch
Megan HinmanTaylr LewisBrian Sisk
d ch
Ryan BenedickKatie Kutsk
Trey CnradSarah Jacbs
op 
Dylan Lysen
Ph 
Ashleigh Lee
w 
Natalie Parker
gl m   v
Malclm Gibsn
sl  mk v
 Jn Schlitt
Dle Institute  Plitics: Presi-dential Lecture Series
Regnier Hall, KU EdwardsCampus
7:30 t 8:30 p.m.
Presidential Histrian RichardNrtn Smith speaks abut America’srst president, Gerge Washingtn.Learn sme new inrmatin abut theriginal Cmmander-in-Chie.
West Side Stry
Lied Center
7:30 t 10:30 p.m.
Watch this classic, award-winning musical abut rbidden lve,set in New Yrk City in the late 1950s.Student tickets are $24.
Step Arika
Kansas Unin Ballrm
8 t 10 p.m.
This traveling step shweatures pressinal dancers anders a step wrkshp r audiencemembers. The perrmers encurageactive participatin thrughut theirrump-shaking perrmance.
Full Student Senate meeting
Kansas Unin, AldersnAuditrium
6:30 t 9:30 p.m.
Vice yur pinin at Senate’ssecnd ull meeting  the semester.Legislatin includes unding r theBig Event and ther student rganiza-tins. All students have speakingprivileges.
Tea at Three
Kansas Unin, urth frlbby
3 t 4 p.m.
It’s time t enjy yur weeklyckies and spt  tea, cmpliments SUA. S gd, even the Queen England hersel wuldn’t pass it up.
Film and Speaker: Cdebreaker
Spencer Museum  Art
6 p.m.
Watch “Cdebreaker,” a dcu-drama abut the British mathemati-cian and cryptanalyst Alan Turing.Aterward, executive prducer PatrickSammn will answer questins abutthe lm.
Campus mvie series: “Wreck-it Ralph”
Kansas Unin, WdruAuditrium
8 t 10 p.m.
Enjy this Pixar cmedy abutvide game characters, eaturing thevcal talents  Jhn C. Reilly, SarahSilverman and Jack McBrayer, amngthers. Tickets are $2 with a studentID, and SUA will prvide ree ppcrn.
Final Friday
Dwntwn Lawrence
All day
Lcal artists, musicians andvendrs display their wrk r Febru-ary’s Final Friday shwcase.
Proposed legislation would keep Facebook info private 
With Student Senate electins arund the crner, new cali-tin Ad Astra has released its rst three platrms. MarcusTetwiler, a junir rm Pala, is Ad Astra’s 2013 presidentialcandidate. Emma Halling, a junir rm Elkhart, Ind., is run-ning as Ad Astra’s 2013 vice president.
In this era o endless tweets,likes and status updates, personaldiscretion tends to yield itsel toonline ame.We’ve heard the stories: riendsand colleagues reprimanded orlet go rom their jobs ater anemployer noticed an incriminat-ing post – but what about theiruture jobs?wo Kansas Democratic law-makers, Rep. Gail Finney and Sen.Oletha Faust-Goudeau,are currently spearheadingnew legisla-tion aimed atdeending jobseekers romemployersasking or usernames and pass-words to Facebook and witteraccounts.“What you do over Facebook doesn’t haveanything todo with theduties o the job you’reapplying or,”said Faust-Goudeau inan interview with the Associated Press. “I people are out seeking gainulemployment, we shouldn’t haveother barriers keeping them romwork.”Finney, who is also pressinga bill providing similar protec-tion or students rom schoolsand universities requesting onlinelogin ino, told the AP she doesn’tthink employers have a right todemand such personal inorma-tion.his proposed bill comes aterreports last year o employersin at least ive states requestingto browse employees’ accounts,according to the AP.Following these reports, theDepartment o Justice was taskedwith determining the legality o such requests. Results, it said,were varied and inconclusive.Facebook issued a statementsoon ater, sharply criticizing suchemployers and stating that dissem-ination o a Facebook password isa violation o their Statement o Rights and Responsibilities.“As a user, you shouldn’t beorced to share your private inor-mation just to get a job,” said ErinEgan, Facebook’s Chie Privacy Oicer, in the statement.She explained that this policy isin place to protect both employeesas well as employers, warning thatuse o online material in the hir-ing process may open employersup to claims o discriminationand potential litigation.Egan added that Facebook takesprivacy seriously and promises totake action to protect the privacy and security o its users, whetherby “engaging policymakers or by initiating legal action.Meanwhile, some local socialmedia experts ind Kansas’ new bill somewhat superluous.“Legislation like this is mere-ly precautionary,” said AaronDeacon, president o Social MediaClub o Kansas City (SMCKC).“It’s really a question o whetheryou should make laws in advanceor when there is a problem.”Deacon, who is also the manag-ing director o KC Digital Drive,an innovation team working withGoogle to bring record Internetspeeds to the Kansas City area,said he avored education overnew legislation.“People have to understandthat any indiscretions can bebrought to more and more peopleonline,” he said, adding that it isthe responsibility o online com-munities like SMCKC to teachindividuals as well as employersonline etiquette.Dave Greenbaum, a Lawrencecomputer repair technician,described using both resumematerial and mutual riends toisolate someone online or review and added that he has no needto ask or passwords because theinormation is in plain sight.“I can completely understandwhy employers want this inor-mation,” Greenbaum said. “Many times, it’s more about learningthe nuances o the applicant thatcan’t be derived rom a simpleinterview.”In a March 2012 blog post,Greenbaum oered multiple alter-natives to ull-ledged snoopingor Facebook, LinkedIn, witterand Google + and praised onlinereview.“Since witter is ‘in the moment’I get a keener picture o their per-sonality,” Greenbaum wrote in hisblog post. “Are they hotheaded?Are they a complainer? What dothey choose to share and why?”
— Edited by Taylor Lewis 
tHe first tHree PLatforMs:
1. LoCKing in transfer student tuition rates
uition increases or incoming reshman each year. As an enter-ing reshman, each student has a locked rate o tuition that will notincrease as they progress toward graduation. ranser students donot have this luxury.Ad Astra will work with University administration to change thispolicy and lock in transer student tuition rates. yler Childress, a junior rom Cofeyville and campaign manager or Ad Astra, saidthis will make it air and could make the University enticing ortranser students.
2. iMProVing student ParKing
Ad Astra plans to work with the parking department to upgradesigns to ensure students are aware o parking zones and to mini-mize their risk o parking tickets. Tey will also work to improvegraduate student parking and student parking on game days.Childress said that the current design is not efective, and new signs will make parking designations more clear.
3. student senate oPPortunityendowMent
Ad Astra plans to partner with the School o Business to orm aStudent Senate Opportunity Endowment. Tey will invest a prin-cipal amount along with private investors, and the unds will, inturn, be used or student research, conerence travel and other co-curricular opportunities or students. School o Business studentsand KU Endowment will manage the und.Childress said that this endowment would not only provideunds or students now, but would stay around or years.
— Edited by Jordan Wisdom 
HannaH barLing
niCK renard
Finney Faust-Goudeau 
s $10M  Ku M xp
ToPEKA (AP) — A Kansas Senatecmmittee has ratied a cnservativeRepublican lawmaker’s prpsal tdeny $10 millin t the University Kansas Medical Center r an expan-sin.The Ways and Means Cmmitteebacked Sen. Tm Arpke  Salina n avice vte Mnday bere endrsingspending recmmendatins r thestate’s higher educatin system.Thse recmmendatins verall arelargely in line with Republican Gv.Sam Brwnback’s prpsals r abut$2.5 billin in annual spending.But Brwnback wanted the $10millin r the expansin  theMedical Center in Kansas City, Kan.The ttal prject is expected t cst$75 millin, with the rest  the undscming rm private dnatins.Arpke argues the University Kansas isn’t perating as ecientlyas it culd and can tap reserve undsr the prject.
— Associated Press 
Ad Astra campaigntargets parking
749-0055 | 704 Mass. | rudyspizzeria.com
ToppingsSmall PizzasDrinks
plus tax
Informaion ased on eDouglas Couny Seriff’s Officeooking recap.
A 25-a-d ma was asdsda n h 1300 bk  V-mn S und susiin  ag-gavad bb and imina dam-ag   vaud und $1,000.N bnd was s.A 23-a-d ma was asdSunda n h 900 bk  IwaS und susiin  h. A$100 bnd was aid.A 37-a-d ma was asdsda n 24 Highwa und sus-iin  n   iabii insu-an, n   vhi gisainand diving whi inxiad. A $525bnd was aid.A 32-a-d ma was asdSunda n h 1300 bk  MihiganWa und susiin  bsuingga dus and imina dam-ag   vaud und $1,000.A $1,000 bnd was aid.
— Emily Donovan 
tUESDAY, FEbRUARY 19, 2013
polIce reportS
Coming o its highest tourna-ment inish since the program’sinception 10 years ago, GenuineImitation, KU’s premiere a cappellagroup is primed or a semiinalshowdown on March 20.he group will compete againstthe Midwest region’s top-iveperorming clubs in the annualInternational Competition o Collegiate A Cappella, or ICCA.he 17-member programdeeated other groups across theregion last Saturday on its way to asecond place inish in the quarter-inals o the ICCA at Missouri StateUniversity in Springield, Mo.Nationally, 216 teams competein the quarterinals to master theields o intonation, blend, solo-ist perormance, choreography andmusical arrangement. In a 12-min-ute routine, Genuine Imitationhas made KU history with its now award-winning mash-up.Chris Salavitch, the group’smusic director and a junior romLansing, recalls the moment it wonthe second place ribbon.“It was overwhelming or sure,”he said. “I elt extreme happinessand validation that all the hardwork going in really made us intosomething worth considering orplacing.”From the chorus o sopranos,altos, tenors and basses to the vocal percussionist who suppliedthe choir’s instrumental-soundinghip-hop and drum beats, all cyl-inders clicked in rhythm to outlastcompetitive teams rom Kansas,Missouri and Nebraska.Andrew Shaw, a member o thegroup and a junior rom Shawnee,likens the ICCA to the competi-tion in the movie “Pitch Perect,”but he acknowledges that the teamaspect that is evolved rom themusic-making process could neverbe captured on the silver screenalone.And members claim group cohe-sion as the reason or snagging thecoveted hardware on Saturday.“he run we had this year wasdue to our great soloists,” Shaw said. “We’ve always been good inthis area … but or the irst time inJayhawk history, we grabbed bestsoloist perormance at the com-petition, a landmark or the uturesuccess o Kansas a cappella.”But harmony didn’t come with-out practice. In act, it was thetrials preceding the competitionthat molded Genuine Imitationinto the prize-winning program ithas become.At the beginning o the year, theprogram lost our veteran mem-bers to various commitments. Ahole, inconceivable at the time,developed.“We had auditions halway through the semester,” Salavitchsaid. “We lost a ew people. I can’teven imagine what it would havebeen like without them. It hasn’tbeen perect. It’s been a learningexperience.”oday, they look back on thesetback as deinitive with our new members on board who helpedthem deeat the Mizzou squad inSpringield.“In establishing that bond, it’ssurprising how the dynamic o thegroup can change how we indi- vidually sing,” Salavitch said. “henew people melded into the group.hat’s one o the biggest reasons wedid so well here.”Despite the accolades, membersagree that at the core o the experi-ence is the camaraderie. hey notethat their eorts may have been allor naught had the group lackedthe melodic diversity that high-lighted the team’s strengths.“It’s an interesting mish-mash o people,” said Matt Russell, businessdirector o Genuine Imitation anda junior rom opeka. “You get abunch o dierent majors. We havepeople rom all over rom dierentbackgrounds. It’s a very interestingdynamic. It’s un, but it’s un in adierent way.”he group recognizes the work-load ahead o them in the run-up to the regional semiinal andnational competitions. But six-hourweekend rehearsals and upcomingphilanthropic events in Lawrence,Kansas City and opeka in the nextew weeks are aimed to pare downthe team’s rougher edges.And with competition on itsradar such as a Nebraska squadthat, last weekend, accumulatedmore points than any other teamin the nation, this will be a crucialelement to ulilling its search or asatisying close to the year.“We’re going to have some work to do beore then, but I think wecan do it,” Russell said. “We cango all the way to nationals. All weneed is a shot.”
— Edited by Jordan Wisdom 
Gnuin Imiain, h Univsi’s a aa gu, wi b ging  h Innaina cmiin  cgia A caa smifnas n Mah 20. I wi m agains 216 din ams.
University a cappella group heads to semifnals 
Waiting in line or the bus, aPennsylvania kindergartener tellsher pals she’s going to shoot themwith a Hello Kitty toy that makessoap bubbles. In Maryland, a6-year-old boy pretends his n-gers are a gun during a playgroundgame o cops and robbers. In Mas-sachusetts, a 5-year-old boy attend-ing an aer-school program makesa gun out o Legos and points it atother students while “simulatingthe sound o gunre,” as one schoolocial put it.Kids with active imaginations?Or potential threats to school sae-ty?Some school ocials are tak-ing the latter view, suspending orthreatening to suspend small chil-dren over behavior their parentsconsider perectly normal andage-appropriate — even now, withschools in a state o heightened sen-sitivity ollowing the mass shootingat Sandy Hook Elementary in De-cember.Te extent to which the New-town, Conn., shooting might in-uence educators’ disciplinary decisions is unclear. But parentscontend administrators are project-ing adult ears onto children whoknow little about the massacre o 20 rst-graders and six educators,and who certainly pose no threatto anyone.“It’s horrible what they’re doingto these kids,” said Kelly Guarna,whose 5-year-old daughter, Madi-son, was suspended by Mount Car-mel Area School District in easternPennsylvania last month or mak-ing a “terroristic threat” with thebubble gun. “Tey’re treating themas mini-adults, making them grow up too ast, and robbing them o their imaginations.”Mary Czajkowski, superinten-dent o Barnstable Public Schoolsin Hyannis, Mass., acknowledgedthat Sandy Hook has teachers andparents on edge. But she deendedHyannis West Elementary School’swarning to a 5-year-old boy whochased his classmates with a gunhe’d made rom plastic buildingblocks, saying the student didn’tlisten to the teacher when she toldhim repeatedly to stop.“Given the heightened awarenessand sensitivity, we must do all thatwe can to ensure that all studentsand adults both remain sae and eelsae in schools,” Czajkowski said ina statement. “o dismiss or over-look an incident that results in any member o our school community eeling unsae or threatened wouldbe irresponsible and negligent.”Te boy’s mother, Sheila Cruz-Cardosa, said school ocials areresponding irrationally in thewake o Sandy Hook. She said they should be concentrating on “highschool kids or kids who are more o a threat, not an innocent 5-year-oldwho’s playing with Legos.”Tough Newtown introducesa wrinkle to the debate, the slew o recent high-prole suspensionsover perceived threats or weaponsinractions has renewed old ques-tions about the wisdom o “zerotolerance” policies.Conceived as a way to improveschool security and maintain con-sistent discipline and order, zerotolerance was enshrined by a 1994ederal law that required states tomandate a minimum one-year ex-pulsion o any student caught witha rearm on school property. Overthe years, many states and schooldistricts expanded zero toleranceto include ofenses as varied asghting, skipping school or argu-ing with a teacher.Some experts say there’s littleevidence that zero tolerance — inwhich certain inractions compelautomatic discipline, usually sus-pension or expulsion — makesschools saer, and contend thepolicies leads to increased rates o dropouts and involvement with the juvenile justice system. Supportersrespond that zero tolerance is a use-ul and necessary tool or removingdisruptive kids rom the classroom,and say any problems stem rom itsmisapplication.
children’s suspensions renewdebate over ‘zero tolerane’
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HoltoN, Kan. — A nhasKansas high sh hadis xd  undg a asw m sugis a ham’s van d  an i adand in a dih.WIBW-tV s chisa M-iman aad has had sug nsu h ns a haidn Fida nigh as sh andw Hn hads wming hm m a gam. thvan aing chisa, h am-mas and hi suvis hibak i n a bidg jus nh tka and wn in h dih.chisa sas vn hadhi sabs n, bu sh sm-hw ndd u in a sag a h van.Sh was si in h hsiaMnda vning and sas shwi hav a as w sugis fx aud vba and auud disk.
— Associated Press 
The Langston Hughes VisitingProfessorship Committee
Tuesday, February 26, 2013 @ 3:30 pm.
 in the Kansas Room at the Kansas Union A reception in the Malott Room will immediately follow
Invite you toThe
 A lecture presented bySpring 2013 Langston Hughes Visiting Professor 
Representation, Prophetic Voices, Popular Cultureand the Contested Rhetorical Legacies of the Civil Rights Movement

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