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VOL. 115 ISSUE 125 WWW.KANSAN.

COM
TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 2005
THE STUDENT VOICE SINCE 1904.
Online poll
How often have you
attended an SUA event?
Go
online to
vote in
the
KULTURE
poll. Results will be
published next week.
Undisclosed losses
Some Lawrence bar own-
ers say the smoking ban
has hurt their businesses,
but they are unwilling to
give financial details.
They say doing so could
have even more harmful
effects on their respective
businesses. PAGE 8A
Today’s weather
All contents, unless stated otherwise,
© 2005 The University Daily Kansan
Amnesty International to hold fundraiser
A benefit concert will be held at Liberty Hall tomor-
row to raise funds for Doctors Without Borders, an
international relief organization. PAGE 8A
kansan
.com
exclusive
Track superstar
Jeremy Mims is finishing up his senior year on the
Kansas track team, and he has a lot to be proud of.
He placed at national meets and broken the Big 12
record in the 800-meter run. PAGE 1B
56 43
Tomorrow
Rainy
Thursday
Cloudy
7350
afternoon storms
—Greg Tatro, KUJH-TV
58 43
▼ CRIME
New policy making noise
Noise citations are on the rise
after a Lawrence Police
Department policy change on
Jan. 19.
SInce the change in January,
Lawrence police have issued a
total of 54 noise citations. In
2004, they issued 48 citations
for the whole year, according to
police records.
The previous policy required
that police officers contact the
complaining party before issu-
ing a noise citation. Under the
current policy, police officers
can respond to the site of the
disturbance without contacting
the people who complained.
Sgt. Dan Ward, Lawrence
Police Department spokesman,
said the increase in enforcement
showed that the policy change
had been effective in allowing
police officers to respond to
noise disturbances.
Shannon Firestone, Overland
Park junior, has seen the effects
of the change firsthand.
A Lawrence police officer
responded to a noise complaint
at one of her recent parties after
her neighbor called police, she
said.
“They we’re really nice about
it though,” she added. “They
just told us to turn down the
stereo and smoke in the back.”
Sam Deutch, Overland Park
junior, said that he had seen an
increase in the number of police
officers at parties.
He didn’t think the policy
change would have much of an
effect on curbing parties.
BY JOSHUA BICKEL
jbickel@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
Change in sound ordinance
results in increased citations
Larry
Thompson
smoothes out
concrete as he
constructs the
Wall of Hate on
the lawn of
Stauffer-Flint
Hall yesterday
afternoon.
Thompson, con-
struction senior
for Facilities
Operations, had
been working
on the wall,
which is more
than six feet tall,
since 8:00 a.m.
At 1:00 p.m.,
Thompson had
three more
bricks left to lay.
Tearing down
campus hate
Hate is not a KU value.
Those who share this belief
can express it in unique ways
this week, through the
University of Kansas’ Hate
Out Week. The purpose of the
week is to bring awareness
about issues of hate and
oppression that still exist on
campus, said Santos Nunez,
director of the Multicultural
Resource Center.
The MRC, the Office of
Multicultural Affairs, the
Diversity Peer Education Team
and the Association of
University Residence Halls are
sponsoring the week.
The organizations have sever-
al events planned this week,
including a brown bag discus-
sion on same-sex marriage and a
dialogue intended to answer the
questions, “How far have we
come?” and “Discrimination
and Oppression in our society:
does it still exist?”
The sponsors also have
brought back the “Wall of
Hate.”
The wall made its first appear-
ance in 2002. Students, faculty
and staff gathered in front of
Stauffer-Flint Hall and wrote
BY ESTUARDO GARCIA
egarcia@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
Groups promote awareness this week
Coalition platforms
▼ STUDENT SENATE ELECTIONS
Student Senate elections will be held April 13 and 14. Here is a look at the platforms of the three
coalitions and their likelihood of feasibility.
Lovemaking
maintenance
✦ Platform issue: Delta Force will partner with Watkins Memorial Health Center to bring free pregnancy and STD
testing along with condom dispensers in University housing.
No hidden
fees
✦ Platform issue: Work to eliminate all fees associated with academic services including transcripts and career
services. Students already pay $574 in student fees each year.
✦ Platform feasibility: Rick Morrell, associate vice provost for student success, said the fees for transcripts would
have to be paid some way. “We have not had any discussions about this is in our department yet,” Morrell said.
✦ Platform issue: Implement a requirement that additions or increases to student fees be approved by referendum.
✦ Platform feasibility: Steve Munch, student body president, had to veto a bill last month to ensure that no fees
were increased without a referendum. No fees were added or increased without a student vote this year.
Student Voice opposes the proposed CLAS differential tuition — which the majority of students voted against —
and any other unnecessary tuition increases.
✦ Platform issue: Oppose guaranteed tuition, because it projects increases in tuition before it occurs.
✦ Platform feasibility: Munch recently submitted a draft of the proposed guaranteed tuition to University adminis-
trator’s.
Smart tuition
decisions
Multicultural
money
✦ Platform issue: Delta Force plans to restore block funding for multicultural groups, including Black Student
Union, Asian American Student Union, First Nations Student Association and Hispanic American Leadership
Organization.
✦ Platform feasibility: Aaron Quisenberry, associate director of Student Involvement and Leadership Center, said
that if these student groups did receive block funding, it would not be right away. “We just gave out block fund-
ing for the next two years,” Quisenberry said. “If these groups do want and try to apply for block funding, they
would have to wait to apply until November 2006.”
By Daniel Berk ✦ dberk@kansan.com ✦ Kansan staff writer
SEE PLATFORMS ON PAGE 5A
✦ Platform issue: Allow all students to submit legislation to Student Senate through an open-bill submission
process.
✦ Platform issue: Protect fraternity and sorority, residence hall, scholarship hall, Black Student Union and
Hispanic American Leadership Organization seats on Student Senate.
Open student
government
✦ Platform issue: Work with the Athletics Department to implement an online ticket redemption system for basket-
ball.
✦ Platform feasibility: Jim Marchiony, associate athletics director, said this was something the Athletics
Department was already working on. “We’re not doing this because any particular group has asked us to do it,”
Marchiony said in a previous article in The University Daily Kansan. “We are doing this based on our desire to
improve the system and have the best possible system for students.”
✦ Platform issue: Online service to pay our parking tickets, instead of waiting in line.
✦ Platform feasibility: Director of Parking Donna Hultine said the parking department has been working on this
issue for a year and a half. Hultine said there have been hold-ups because of the parking department’s software.
“We think we are very close to making this happen,” Hultine said. “This is something that will hopefully happen
even if KUnited is not elected.”
Easier time
online
The Lawrence Police
Department has issued 54
noise citations since a pol-
icy change in late January.
In 2004, they issued 48
citations for the whole
year. Below are the num-
ber of citations issued per
month this year.
✦ January: 13
✦ February: 18
✦ March: 18
✦ April 1-4: 5
Source: Lawrence Police
Department
noise citations
▼ CAMPUS EVENTS
Stephanie Farley/KANSAN
SEE HATE ON PAGE 4A
SEE NOISE ON PAGE 5A Geoff Young/KANSAN
Stephanie Farley/KANSAN
Sierra Forester, 8, stands with a group of protesters during a rally on Wescoe Beach yesterday afternoon. Forester, a Lawrence
resident, was with her mom at the rally. The group of students was protesting the Kansas Marriage Amendment that is being
voted on today. Progressive candidate Jim Carpenter (right), who was vying for the Lawrence City Commission, attended the
rally and protest. “I don’t think it’s fair to not have anyone marry who they really like,” Forester said.
TODAY Tinnitus 12
a.m. to 2 a.m. Jazz in
the Morning 6 a.m.
to 9 a.m. Breakfast
for Beatlovers 9am to
Noon News 7 a.m., 8
a.m., 9 a.m., 6 p.m.
Sports Talk 6:15 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Ululations 9 p.m. to 10 p.m.
For more
news, turn
to KUJH-TV
on
Sunflower
Cablevision
Channel 31 in Lawrence. The student-
produced news airs at 5:30 p.m., 7:30
p.m., 9:30 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. every
Monday through Friday.
A change in the city’s noise
ordinance, which granted the
police more power to enforce
the law, has resulted in an
increased number of citations.
Police have issued 54 citations
in just more than three
months this year. They issued
48 citations in all of 2004. PAGE 1A
news 2a the university daily kansan tuesday, April 5, 2005
▼ insidenews
Come feel the noise
▼ insideOpinion
▼ insidesports
Tell us your news
Contact Andrew Vaupel,
Donovan Atkinson, Misty
Huber, Amanda Kim Stairrett
or Marissa Stephenson at
864-4810 or
editor@kansan.com.
Kansan newsroom
111 Stauffer-Flint Hall
1435 Jayhawk Blvd.
Lawrence, KS 66045
(785) 864-4810
ET CETERA The University Daily Kansan is the student newspaper of the University of Kansas. The first copy is paid through the stu-
dent activity fee. Additional copies of the Kansan are 25 cents. Subscriptions can be purchased at the Kansan business office, 119
Stauffer-Flint Hall, 1435 Jayhawk Blvd., Lawrence, KS 66045. The University Daily Kansan (ISSN 0746-4962) is published daily during the
school year except Saturday, Sunday, fall break, spring break and exams. Weekly during the summer session excluding holidays.
Periodical postage is paid in Lawrence, KS 66044. Annual subscriptions by mail are $120. Student subscriptions of $2.11 are paid through
the student activity fee. Postmaster: Send address changes to The University Daily Kansan, 119 Stauffer-Flint Hall, 1435 Jayhawk Blvd., Lawrence, KS 66045
▼ PHILANTHROPY
Racism, discrimination under attack on campus
The University of Kansas is holding “Hate Out Week,” an
vent designed to promote awareness about racial and
discrimination issues, throughout the week. Several
campus organizations and offices sponsored the event,
which includes a wall of hate and a discussion on same-
sex marriage. PAGE 1A
Concert focuses on Sudan crisis
A benefit concert featuring seven local bands, along with speakers and film
screenings, will be held at Liberty Hall tomorrow. Funds raised will go to
Doctors Without Borders, an international humanitarian aid agency, to assist
with relief efforts for victims of tragedy. The event will focus on the crisis in
Sudan. PAGE 2A
Asian students attend spring conference
Twelve KU students attended the Midwest Asian American Student Union
conference last weekend. The conference brought together students from
Asian Student Unions at Midwest universities. Students learn about and dis-
cuss issues in politics, the Asian community in America and media stereo-
types. PAGE 2A
Column: Bathroom cleaners and Communism? Believe it.
Urinal cakes and and government go together more than you might
think, or at least that’s what Sam Hopkins said after his trip to the Czech
Republic over spring break. The legacy of communism is still parallel with
the emergence of capitalism, especially after socialism’s relative decline in
Eastern Europe. PAGE 7A
Column: Pope set Catholic Church down the right path
It wasn’t always easy going for the Catholic Church in the 20th century,
and John Paul II took the reins after an abrupt and mysterious death of
his predecessor at which point the Church appeared to be on shaky
ground. But Patty Noland got to see his final public appearance and
reflects upon his accomplishments over 26 years. PAGE 7A
Jeremy Mims, in his fourth year on the Kansas track team,
has broken long-standing records in the 800-meter run
and finished at the top in Big 12 Championship and
National Indoor Championships. But he wasn’t always
such an accomplished runner. Mims said he improved his
speed when he decided to come to Kansas. PAGE 1B
Senior runner reflects on stellar season
National magazine recognizes golfer
Senior golfer Kevin Ward was named College Player of
the Week by Golf World magazine. “I’m excited about
getting this award,” Ward said. “But I’m even more
excited about playing and finishing the season out.”
Ward took second in Western Intercollegiate
Tournament and won the Stevinson Ranch
Intercollegiate March 22. PAGE 6B
▼ MEDIA PARTNERS
Event to raise Sudan aid
When a tsunami hit Southeast Asia
in December, bobbie-frances mcdon-
ald thought it was a tragedy for more
than one reason.
The tsunami devastated hundreds
of thousands of people. Thousands
more responded with donations to aid
survivors. While mcdonald mourned
for survivors, she mourned just as
much for the loss of donations to assist
relief efforts in another tragedy —
genocide in Sudan, Africa.
“The tsunami was terrible,” said
mcdonald, who operates Sudan
Advocacy Action Forum, a grassroots
group that educates people about
Sudan. “Woman had their children
ripped from their arms. But women in
Sudan have had their babies ripped
from their arms and killed for the last
25 years.”
At Liberty Hall tomorrow, mcdon-
ald will speak about genocide in
Sudan for a benefit concert hosted by
Amnesty International, a human
rights organization. The event, called
“Here. With Sudan,” will feature
seven local bands, three guest speak-
ers and four film screenings. All pro-
ceeds from the concert will go to
Doctors Without Borders, an organi-
zation that delivers emergency aid to
victims of tragedy.
Austin Hart, Wichita senior and
president of Amnesty International’s
KU chapter, said he hoped the event
would make people more aware of the
situation in Sudan.
“Right now it is the worst humani-
tarian crisis in the world,” Hart said.
Sudan has been in a complex civil
war since 1989. Over 340,000 people
have died, and each year about 30,000
people die in Darfur, a region in west-
ern Sudan about the size of France,
mcdonald said.
The genocide is a result of multiple
things. It’s a complex combination of
race, religion, natural resources, land-
grabbing, displacement and ethnicity,
mcdonald said.
She learned about Sudan in 1999
after reading about it in the newspa-
per. She later traveled to Sudan on her
own. As a nurse, mcdonald thought
she could do something positive. But
with no electricity and only one doc-
tor for every 86,000 people, the trip
was an eye-opener.
“I was so useless,” mcdonald said.
“When I came back I was committed
to finding justice and peace. But it
wouldn’t be by antibiotics, it would be
by politics.”
That is why mcdonald will speak at
the benefit concert tomorrow.
Spreading awareness about Sudan
was more important than raising
money, said Bryan Onwuka, a 2002
KU graduate who helped organize
bands for the event.
But Amnesty International was
encouraging people to make dona-
tions, Onwuka said.
People are suffering and dying from
deadly infections, upper respiratory
infections, cholera, polio and diarrhea.
Many of these people just need water,
honey and salt to cure diarrhea, he said.
“That stuff only costs about 20
cents,” Onwuka said. “Any donation
will go a long way to helping these
people.”
— Edited by John Scheirman
BY JASON SHAAD
jshaad@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
Issues unite Asian students
Grant Huang and eleven other KU
students piled into three cars last week-
end for what turned out to be a 17-hour
road trip to the University of Michigan.
The trip would have been shorter,
but a tire blowout less than three
hours into the trip caused a four-hour
delay. The group arrived at its destina-
tion, the Midwest Asian American
Student Union spring conference, just
two hours before the first workshop
Saturday morning.
Huang, St. Louis freshman, said he
hoped next year’s conference would
be a little closer to Lawrence.
Students from Asian Student
Unions from Midwest universities
attended educational workshops, lis-
tened to keynote speakers and net-
worked and socialized with other
Asian students from the Midwest.
Lara Puno, Leawood senior, said
she took this educational opportunity
to connect with other Asian students.
“The Asian population at KU is
kind of limited,” she said. “When you
see 700 Asians in one room, it’s kind
of mind-blowing.”
She said she planned on using the
networking knowledge from the con-
ference to try and unite the Asian
organizations on the KU campus.
Through various political, commu-
nity and media workshops, students
learned about legislation and the
importance of networking, the experi-
ence of being Asian in the United
States and Asian stereotypes in the
media, particularly those in the hip-
hop culture.
Victoria Li, Overland Park junior,
and president of the KU Asian
American Student Union, said she
wanted students to use the informa-
tion they learned in the conference to
improve the Kansas Union.
“We can always get new experience
bringing things back to the school
that will make AASU become better,”
Li said.
She also said she wanted the
University to become an official mem-
ber of the MAASU, to have members
serve on its board and to someday
host the conference in Lawrence.
Last weekend’s conference was a first
for Huang. After seeing three speakers
discuss issues concerning Asian-
Americans, he said he wanted AASU to
bring a speaker to the University.
“Getting one of the speakers can
bring awareness to other people and
how they are judging minorities,”
Huang said. “There are still people that
just don’t understand how our culture
works and why we are the way we are.”
— Edited by Ross Fitch
BY ESTUARDO GARCIA
egarcia@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
Protestors take it to the beach
Officials discuss fixing leak at Dole Institute
The contractor of the Robert J.
Dole institute of Politics build-
ing has offered to repair a leak
in the roof of the structure. The
University of Kansas legal coun-
sel is reviewing the offer. The
building was dedicated in July 2003. PAGE 3A
Freshman forward Alex Galindo will transfer from the University of Kansas at
the end of the semester. The 6-foot-7 forward decided to he needed a year
to sit out and work on his game. He also said he wanted to be closer to
home. PAGE 1B
Galindo: I feel I need a change of scenery
Parkinson's video dances symptoms away
Professor of dance Janet Hamburg is receiving national acclaim for her pro-
gram “Motivating Moves For People With Parkinson’s.” It helps Parkinson’s
sufferers with muscle control and body movement. PAGE 4A
'Miss Saigon' members love life on the road
The musical "Miss Saigon" will be performed tonight and tomorrow night
at the Lied Center. Cast members, Laurie Cadevida and Alan Gillespie, who
play young lovers in Saigon, have traveled to more than 60 cities. PAGE 4A
Owners reluctant to release costs of smoking ban
Many of the Lawrence bar owners are saying the smoking ban is hurting
their businesses, but they are not as quick to divulge numbers. Hiding
from competition, personal privacy and concern for the business’ images
are all reasons owners cite for keeping the information private. PAGE 8A
Amnesty International will host “Here. With Sudan,” a benefit concert to stop geno-
cide in Darfur, Sudan.
✦ Who: Amnesty International
✦ What: Concert and guest speakers to aid Doctors Without Borders in
Darfur, Sudan
✦ When: Tomorrow from 8 p.m. to 2 a.m.
✦ Where: Liberty Hall, 642 Massachusetts St.
✦ Cost: Free. $10 donations are encouraged.
Source: Amnesty International
benefit for sudan
“There are still peo-
ple that just don’t under-
stand how our culture
works and why we are the
way we are.”
Grant Huang
St. Louis Freshman
▼ STUDENT GROUPS
Bar owners, patrons enjoy smoke-free business
The smoking ban in Lawrence is still hotly debated, but not all bar owners
and customers are upset. Many smokers have had to cut back their smok-
ing and are enjoying a healthier lifestyle. PAGE 8A
news Tuesday, april 5, 2005 the university daily kansan 3A
CORRECTION
✦ An ad for Topless Liquor ran on March 31 in
the Jayplay edition of The University Daily
Kansan. The ad contained the phrase “We’re
Topless,” which is not true of this business.
This was an unintentional copy error made by
the Kansan, not the fault of the client.
ON THE RECORD
✦ A 22-year-old KU student reported damage to
the windshield and driver’s side mirror of his
car to Lawrence police between 12:15 and 1:54
a.m. April 2 in the zero block of E. 6th St. The
damage is estimated at $600.
✦ A 29-year-old KU student reported damage to
his driver’s side window to Lawrence police
between 11 p.m April 2 and 12:10 p.m. April 3
in the 900 block of Rockledge Road. The dam-
age is estimated at $100.
✦ A 19-year-old KU student reported damage to
the windshield of her car to the KU Public
Safety Office between 7 p.m. March 31 and 8
p.m. April 1 in KU parking lot 105. The dam-
age is estimated at $240.
✦ An 18-year-old, 20-year-old and a 21-year-old,
all KU students, reported damage to their cars
to Lawrence police sometime between 1:15
and 3:40 a.m. April 2 in the 1600 block of West
15th Street. Total damage is estimated at $700.
ON CAMPUS
✦ The Center for Russian and East European
Studies will sponsor a Laird Brown Bag lec-
ture on “Jazz, East and West: Influences and
Borrowings” by Norman Saul of St.
Petersburg State University and Liuba
Ginzberg of the Center for Russian and East
European Studies. The lecture will take place
at noon today at Room 318 in Bailey Hall. Call
864-4236 for more information.
✦ The Lied Center will sponsor the play “Miss
Saigon” as part of its Broadway Series at 7:30
tonight and tomorrow night. Call 864-2787 for
ticket information.
✦ The Kansas African Studies Center will sponsor
an Ujamaa Brown Bag lecture by Ray Woods of
Independence on “Why I Love Africa:
Reflections and Thoughts from a Recent Tour”
at noon tomorrow in Alcove F at the Kansas
Union. Call 864-3745 for more information.
✦ Ecumenical Christian Ministries will sponsor a
University Forum featuring English professor
Mary Klayder, who will speak on “A Liberal
Arts Education: Luxury or Necessity?” at 12:30
p.m. tomorrow at the ECM, 1204 Oread Ave.
Call 843-4933 for more information.
Contractor offers to fix Dole leak
University of Kansas officials are
in the process of negotiations to fix a
leak in the roof of the Robert J. Dole
Institute of Politics.
The leaking began a few months
after the building was dedicated in
July, 2003, said Steve Scannell, con-
sultant services manager.
No damage to the artifacts had
been reported.
There has been cosmetic damage
to the ceiling panels, but it was not
very noticeable, said Bill Lacy, Dole
Institute director. A temporary
receiver was put in place in the
northeast corner of Hansen Hall,
the main exhibit hall, to catch the
leaking.
Lacy did not comment on the cost
of the repairs on the advice of
University legal counsel.
McPherson Contractors, Inc. has
offered to make a number of repairs
to correct the problem, Scannell
said.
The University’s legal counsel is
reviewing those offers to ensure that
the proper people are held responsi-
ble, he said.
Normally, the roofing contractor
would be responsible, but it went
out of business after the Institute
was built. McPherson Contractors is
responsible for the repairs because it
hired the roofing contractor,
Scannell said.
Ray Buyle, project manager from
McPherson Contractors, said the cost
of repairs would not be known until
the University clarified exactly what
needed to be done to fix the roof.
“There are problems on every
construction project,” Scannell said.
“They have been pretty responsive,
and we hope to get it resolved in the
near future.”
The University legal counsel is
reviewing the proposal and will
make a response to the company.
Buyle said he had been waiting
since November for a response to
the proposal.
Scannell said if the leaks were not
repaired by the contractors, the next
step would be to decide if the archi-
tects held any responsibility for the
leak.
— Edited by John Scheirman
BY DANI LITT
dlitt@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
CAMPUS
KU Students for Life
to host guest speaker
Gianna Jessen will speak at 7
tonight at the Kansas Union
Ballroom as part of Stand up for
LIFE week. The event is sponsored
by KU Students for Life.
Jessen, who will turn 27 tomor-
row, was partially aborted by a
saline solution when her mother
was seven months pregnant.
She survived and was born 18
hours later. The saline solution gave
her cerebral palsy, but she has man-
aged to work through her disabili-
ties.
Students should attend the event
Stephanie Farley/KANSAN
A bucket catches water from a leaky roof at the Robert J. Dole Institute of Politics yesterday. Buckets have been placed
in the northeast corner of Hansen Hall in the Institute to prevent water from leaking onto the exhibits.
▼ MAINTENANCE
no matter what their personal beliefs
are on abortion, said Heather Leger,
Stand up for LIFE coordinator.
— Nate Karlin
KU student arrested
after argument Friday
The KU Public Safety Office arrest-
ed a 25-year-old KU student on
charges of domestic battery and
endangering a child late Friday night,
according to police records.
The student and a 32-year-old KU
student were involved in an argu-
ment at around 7 p.m. on April 1 at
the Stouffer Place Apartments, in the
1800 block of Bagley Drive, said
Capt. Schuyler Bailey, KU Public
Safety Office.
No one was injured during the
incident, but a child was present at
the scene, Bailey said. The nature or
reason for the argument is unknown.
— Joshua Bickel
LAWRENCE
Battery charge results
from fight downtown
Lawrence police arrested a 20-
year-old male in connection with an
alleged battery early Saturday morn-
ing, according to police records.
The man was involved in a fight
with a 20-year-old KU student at Abe
& Jake’s Landing, 8 E. Sixth St., at
about 2 a.m. on April 2, according
to records.
A police officer patrolling the
scene witnessed the fight and
arrested the man at the scene, said
Sgt. Dan Ward, Lawrence Police
Department.
He said the student was kicked
and punched, but didn’t have any
serious injuries and was not trans-
ported to a hospital, and it was
unknown what the fight was about.
— Joshua Bickel
ON CAMPUS
April 5, 2005
Is Traveling Abroad too Expensive?
Don’t worry, ISA can bring the world to you.
Join us at our annual International Awareness Week
from April 10th thru 15th
a week full of activities that will enhance your cultural experience
Sponsored by: International Student Association
THIS WEEK
news 4a the university daily kansan Tuesday, april 5, 2005
▼ FACULTY RECOGNITION
Parkinson’s video gets national acclaim
A new exercise program for
people with Parkinson’s disease
is snatching up awards and
recognition for one University
of Kansas professor.
On Friday,
J a n e t
H a m b u r g ,
professor of
d a n c e ,
received the
2 0 0 5
Outstandi ng
No n c r e d i t
P r o g r a m
Award from
the University
Continuing Education
Association for her “Motivating
Moves For People With
Parkinson’s” exercise program.
That’s in addition to two other
awards from continuing educa-
tion associations and praise
from Parkinson’s advocates and
doctors.
“Nowhere in our education
do we learn to move efficiently
until we are injured or have
problems,” she said.
Parkinson’s is a neurodegen-
erative disease that attacks the
part of the brain responsible for
movement and muscle control.
People with Parkinson’s lose
motor control over time, and
move stiffly and uncomfortably,
and have difficulty forming
facial expressions.
Hamburg’s program mini-
mizes these problems with
exercises that involve the area
of the brain responsible for the
force and direction of move-
ment.
Exercise is also neuroprotec-
tive, preventing cell death in the
brain, and perhaps slowing the
disease, she said.
Hamburg produced the proj-
ect on a $70,000 budget. The
program was released in March
2004.
Physical therapy has aided
people with Parkinson’s for
years, but Hamburg’s work rep-
resents an innovative new
approach.
Exercise videos for physical
therapy are often dull and bor-
ing, with a low production
value, Hamburg said. For this
project, it was important that
everything was professional.
That goal of professionalism
was given to Jim Jewell, senior
producer at KU Continuing
Education. The project was the
largest since he started at the
school in 1990.
To produce an inviting and
educational environment,
Jewell shot the program in a
Lawrence home and used three
different cameras for the varying
angles.
After working with Hamburg,
Jewell himself sees the impor-
tance of her work.
“To know that the video is
actually a tool is rewarding,” he
said.
Music for the program was
provided by pianist Robert
Abramson of the Juilliard
School of Music.
So far more than 5,000 copies
of the DVD and VHS have been
sold.
The 90-minute DVD fea-
tures color-coded menus. The
first 45 minutes show how to
use the program, and the other
45 minutes have exercises and
tips for body movement in
daily living.
The program is available for
$14.95 from the Parkinson’s
Disease Foundation. All pro-
ceeds go towards production
of the program, Hamburg
said.
— Edited by Lisa Coble-Krings
BY TY BEAVER
tbeaver@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
Hamburg
Video encourages dancing to reduce symptoms
▼ FINE ARTS
‘Miss Saigon’ to open tonight
From Los Angeles to
Charleston, the cast of “Miss
Saigon” has brought a love story
to millions. The musical by
Alain Boublil and Claude-
Michel Schonberg, the writers
of “Les Miserables,” will be per-
formed tonight and tomorrow
in Lawrence.
For Alan Gillespie, who plays
Chris, an American Marine in
Saigon, visiting small cities is a
memorable part of the tour
experience.
“I love the big cities, but
sometimes there are smaller
places that are great and you
didn’t even know anything
about them,” he said.
Gillespie and Laurie
Cadevida, who plays Kim, a
young Vietnamese woman, have
visited more than 60 cities in the
United States and Canada this
year.
“Kim is a difficult character
to play. She is an innocent,
naïve girl who falls in love for
the first time. She is sad, then
happy, then yearning for her
love, and then protecting her
son,” she said. “I get off stage,
and I am so physically and emo-
tionally drained.”
Gillespie is representing a
normal, charming, down-to-
earth person. He said it is
hard to find a normal charac-
ter in theater, especially in
musicals.
“I feel like I am representing a
real person and all the armed
forces.”
For both Gillespie and
Cadevida, performing is what
they want to do with their
lives.
“I have always wanted to do
this. I got bit by the perform-
ance bug early,” Gillespie said,
who played instruments as a
child.
Before joining the cast of
“Miss Saigon” in 2002, he was
in New York City and was doing
the show “Jekyll and Hyde.”
Even on breaks from “Miss
Saigon,” he is in New York City
or Los Angeles, looking for a
summer gig. He said he was
constantly working and doing
auditions.
Cadevida started singing rap
and R&B and did a lot of
singing with her brother when
she was younger. Before joining
the “Miss Saigon” cast, she was
on Ed McMann’s “Next Big
Star” and auditioned for
“American Idol.
“It was great meeting a lot
of people from around the
country,” she said. “It was a
lot of fun and a good experi-
ence.”
— Edited by Lisa Coble-Krings
BY BAILEY DEREUS
correspondent@kansan.com
KANSAN CORRESPONDENT WRITER
Miss Saigon
✦ Showing 7:30 p.m. today and tomorrow
✦ Part of the Lied Center’s Broadway Series
Ticket prices
First price denotes orchestra level and first balcony; second
price denotes second balcony
Tonight
✦ Public $44 or $39
✦ KU faculty and staff $37.50 or $33
✦ Senior citizens $43 or $38
✦ Friend of the Lied Center $37.50 or $33
✦ KU students and children $22 or $19.50
Tomorrow
✦ Public $44or $39
✦ KU faculty and staff $44 or $39
✦ Senior citizens $44 or $39
✦ Friend of the Lied Center $44 or $39
✦ KU students and children $44 or $39
Story synopsis
✦ Set in the final days leading up to the American evacua-
tion of Saigon in 1975, “Miss Saigon” is the story of two
young lovers torn apart by the fortunes of destiny and
held together by a burning passion and the fate of a
small child. A musical, “Miss Saigon” is an epic love
story with soaring melodies and powerful emotions.
Source: Lied Center Web site
Now showing
Hate
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
and drew racial slurs, stereotypes
and symbols on the wall, which
was destroyed the next day.
The wall provided an oppor-
tunity for people to address
issues that they thought still
affected people. They could
then symbolically tear them
down with the wall.
Students are invited to parti-
cipate in writing on the wall
this afternoon, Nuñez said.
After 4 p.m., the wall will be
closed until tomorrow’s tear-
down.
Juan Izaguirre, assistant
director of the OMA, said it
was important for students to
have open discussions about
the racial issues now before
they left campus.
A Multicultural Potluck
Showcase at the Ecumenical
Christian Ministries, 1204
Oread Ave., will end the week.
This year’s Hate Out Week
also differs from the past four
years, when it was held in the
fall. Organizers planned this
year’s week to coincide with
the elections and the vote on
the same-sex marriage amend-
ment and to take advantage of
the nicer weather.
— Edited by Ross Fitch
Today
✦ Wall of Hate: Building
the wall that blocks our
vision
11 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Stauffer-Flint Lawn
Tomorrow
✦ Wall of Hate teardown
ceremony
12:15 p.m.,
Stauffer-Flint Lawn
Thursday, April 7
✦ Diversity Dialogues
7 to 9 p.m.,
Jayhawk Room,
Kansas Union
Friday, April 8
✦ Same-sex marriage
brown bag discussion
12:15 p.m.,
MRC classroom
✦ Multicultural Potluck
Showcase
6:30 p.m.,
Ecumenical Christian
Ministries
Source: Multicultural
Resource Center
hate out week
Stephanie Farley/KANSAN
Janet Hamburg, dance professor, has developed a programof 24
exercises for people with Parkinson’s Disease. The program, available VHS
and DVD, includes tips on improving breathing, balance and flexibility.
kansan.com
news Tuesday, april 5, 2005 the university daily kansan 5A
Parking
ticket
amnesty
✦ Platform issue: Delta Force will partner with the Parking Department to allow a one-time fine reduction on one parking ticket, mean-
ing a $20 ticket will be reduced to a $5, and a $5 ticket will be free.
✦ Platform feasibility: Donna Hultine, director of parking services, said that it was not a bad idea and something the parking commis-
sion would consider. “In order for this to happen, the parking commission would have to approve it,” Hultine said. “I think it is some-
thing the commission would consider because everyone can make a mistake once, and we know that.”
✦ Platform issue: With a $400,000 surplus, Student Voice will fund wireless Internet in the residence halls.
✦ Platform feasibility: Allison Rose Lopez, public relations and marketing manager for KU Information Services, in a previous article
in the Kansan said that adding wireless Internet to the residence halls presents potential problems in cost and feasibility. “It is tech-
nically feasible to provide KU Wireless Zones in the lobby areas of student housing facilities,” Rose Lopez said. “It just isn’t feasible
to provide 100 percent coverage for 4,000 students down every wing of every hall.”
✦ Platform issue: Bring Chipotle to The Underground.
✦ Platform feasibility: Mucci said that there would have to be some questions that were answered before he would consider bringing
Chipotle to the Underground. “We have not pursued Chipotle nor have they pursued us,” Mucci said. “We would have to talk to
them about square feet and if they are going into the campus market.”
✦ Platform issue: Reform KU on Wheels to make it more efficient and effective.
Better
campus life
KU Info
independence
✦ Platform issue: Delta Force will return KU Info to the Kansas Union and restore its ability to answer any question, from what time a
club is meeting to how many quarts are in a gallon.
✦ Platform feasibility: David Mucci, director of the Kansas Union, said if Senate showed interest in returning KU Info to the Kansas
Union, they would do what they could to accommodate them.“There would be a number of questions regarding space in the Union,”
Mucci said. “However, if that is what Senate wants, we would work with them.”
Eco-friendly
campus
Enhanced
services
✦ Platform issue: Students do not have an easily accessible print, copy and mail center on campus. KUnited will work to build a
Student Printing and Services Center.
✦ Platform feasibility: The Union has handed in a proposal to the University proposing a printing services center in the Atrium in the
3rd level of the Kansas Union, said director of the Kansas Union David Mucci. “The University administration has our proposal and
we are just waiting now,” Mucci said.
✦ Platform issue: Extend hours at the Student Recreation Fitness Center to benefit students.
✦ Platform feasibility: Mary Chappell, director of recreation services, said the center had already considered extending the hours,
and was checking to see if they could afford it. “This is something we have had a lot of requests for,” Chappell said. “This is some-
thing that could get done even if KUnited doesn’t get elected.”
✦ Platform issue: Develop a self-defense program to be available to all students.
✦ Platform feasibility: Chappell said the Emily Taylor Women’s Resource Center had formed a committee to look into bringing a self-
defense program to campus. Chappell said the committee had been looking into it for a while.
✦ Platform issue: Open parking spaces at the Kansas Union parking garage at 5 p.m. to increase parking proximity.
✦ Platform feasibility: Hultine said there are a few hurdles that would make it difficult for this to happen. “This has been requested by
the Union before and has been shut down twice by the parking commission,” Hultine said. “It is hard to limit our potential revenue
because we are paying $1 million in bond debt for the garage.”
✦ Platform issue: Purchase energy from renewable sources for all student funded buildings through a “green tag” system.
✦ Platform feasibility: There was a proposed $1 fee for green tags that was withdrawn by Senate. Jeff Dunlap, student body vice pres-
ident, said he didn’t think the Student Environmental Board had enough time to look over all the information concerning renewable
energy. “This is something that could be funded other ways besides student fees,” Dunlap said. “However, in my mind it would seem
that there would have to be some augmentation of student fees.”
False Fire
Alarm
Freedom
✦ Platform issue: Delta Force will install fire alarms in University residence halls that are equipped with packets of dye that explode in
all directions when alarms are pulled to help deter false alarms.
✦ Platform feasibility: Ken Stoner, director of Student Housing, said the fire alarms at some residence halls are already equipped with
some type of guard. “We already have some residue that is left if the fire alarm is pulled,” Stoner said. “I haven’t heard of anything
where the ink sprays in all directions.”
Fixing State
Funding
✦ Platform issue: Delta Force will create a comprehensive lobbying campaign that incorporates students, faculty, staff, parents, legis-
lators and other members of our various communities.
Source: Delta Force, KUnited, and Student Voice
“It’s gonna stay the same,” he said. “It’s a col-
lege town.”
The policy change also encourages police offi-
cers to take further action if other laws are being
broken, such as underage drinking, at the site of
a noise disturbance, Ward said.
This part of the change has directly affected
one fraternity at the University.
On Feb. 19, police officers responded to a
noise complaint at Phi Kappa Theta, 1111 W.
11th St.
Upon arrival, police officers noticed that the
fraternity was selling alcohol without a license.
Police confiscated 16 kegs of beer and cited nine
fraternity members for operating an “open
saloon,” according to police reports.
The fraternity has since been expelled from the
University because of the incident and its
national office has revoked the fraternity’s char-
ter.
But police officers aren’t targeting parties spe-
cifically, Ward said.
Parties are one source of complaints, but loud
stereos and bands playing in houses are also a
source of a number of complaints, Ward said.
Overall, feedback about the change from
police officers and residents of the community
has been positive. Landlords have been especial-
ly pleased with the effects of the change, Ward
said.
“Several landlords have contacted me and said
our changes have helped them with enforce-
ment,” he said.
— Edited by Kendall Dix
Noise
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
NATION
Americans, Catholics want
new pope to liberalize policies
WASHINGTON — Most Americans want the
next pope to allow priests to marry and women
to join the priesthood, a major break from
church rules and the judgment of Pope John
Paul II, according to an Associated Press poll.
The pontiff was held in high regard by many
Americans, many suggesting that John Paul will
be remembered as one of the greatest popes.
“He was admired by people who disagreed so
consistently on his views,” John C. Green, a pro-
fessor at the University of Akron in Ohio, said.
The sex abuse scandal that has rocked the
church has left many Catholics and other
Americans convinced that the next pope must
do more about predatory clergy.
— Donna Cassata/The Associated Press
Platforms
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
just watch me
I’ll seize the opportunity
gi ve me an excepti onal value
Chicago • Schaumburg • Online
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for only 5. This summer Roosevelt is helping students
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A 6 weeks None May 21–July 1
B 6 weeks None July 5–August 15
C 8 weeks None June 4–August 1
D 12 weeks None May 21–August 15
X 1-week intensive April 29 May 16–20
X1 1-week intensive May 19 June 13–17
X2 1-week intensive May 18 June 20–24
X3 1-week intensive June 17 July 11–15
X4 1-week intensive June 24 July 25–29
X5 5 Fridays May 20 June 3, 10, 17, 24, July 1
X6 5 Saturdays May 21 June 4, 11, 18, 25, July 9
kansan.com
entertainment 6a the university daily kansan Tuesday, april 5, 2005
✦ Today’s Birthday. Once you get your
group organized, you’ll have more
time for creativity. Everything you try
won’t work, but some of it will, very
well. Keep at it.
✦ Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a
7. Don’t rush right off and do what
you’re thinking about. Think about it
longer. A day or two of contempla-
tion will help you spot the potential
problems.
✦ Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 7.
Follow through with the paperwork,
but don’t start a new project yet. Put
your affairs in order, and discuss your
plans with your friends. Let a new idea
settle in.
✦ Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 9.
You’re popular and charming, interest-
ing and interested. You’re attracting
the attention of important people. Look
sharp.
✦ Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is a 4.
You may be asked to take on more
responsibilities, and soon. Investigate
new methods, suppliers and distribu-
tors, so you’re ready.
✦ Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is a 9.
Discuss the items on your list before
you head out shopping. You don’t
want to buy anything now that you’ll
just have to return later.
✦ Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 5.
Make time for a consultation with your
spiritual advisor. It would be good to
get a different perspective on what’s
happening. You may be taking yourself
too seriously.
✦ Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is an 8.
Talking about fantasies is fun, but will
anything come of it? Not if you don’t
get involved. It’s time to get your
hands dirty.
✦ Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 6.
You’re compelled to keep pushing until
the job is done. This is good, because
tomorrow’s better for reassessing pri-
orities.
✦ Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a
7. There’s something about your place
that’s been a little uncomfortable.
You’ve been putting up with it for a
while, but enough's enough. Fix it or
toss it out.
✦ Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is
a 5. It’s not wise to put all your eggs in
one basket; it’s good to diversify. One
source of revenue is almost used up —
better start developing another.
✦ Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is an
8. The good news is, the money’s com-
ing in. The bad news is, it’s hard to hold
onto. Don't spend it all celebrating.
✦ Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 5.
You’re gaining confidence, and this
may lead to a confrontation. You’re
challenging authorities, and some of
them won’t like that. This leads to a
healthier dialog, however.
▼ A COLLEGE GIRL NAMED JOE
▼ STRIVING FOR MEDIOCRITY
Aaron Warner/KRT CAMPUS
Cameron Monken/KANSAN
▼ HOROSCOPES
▼ DOCK BOYS
Scott Drummond/KANSAN
Presented by:
If you are unable to attend, passwords for the free tax
software will be available at the LSS office.
International Students, Faculty and Staff:
Free Tax Workshops
Tuesday, April 5th, 9-4
Friday, April 8th, 1-4
Monday, April 11th, 9-12
Tuesday, April 12th, 11-2
in the Budig PC Lab
TAX HELP
TODAY!

Ho l d Ho l d o n t o o n t o t he Dr e am. t he Dr e am.
From the writers of
Les Misérables, comes the epic
story of two young lovers torn
apart by the fortunes of
destiny and held together by
the fate of a small child.
“Already a legend.”
— Newsweek
VIP Sponsor–April 5 VIP Sponsor–April 6
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Featuring gospel, jazz, Broadway & Spanish-American songs
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“Sykes is a charismatic
baritone ... a powerful
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on the stage.”
— Los Angeles Times
Watch for our exciting 2005–06 season announcement April 15.
For Tickets Call: 785.864.2787
Buy On-line TDD: 785.864.2777 Upon Request
www.lied.ku.edu
The Lied Center
of Kansas
Universityof Kansas
785.864.2787

Half-Price Tickets for KU Students!
Available at Lied Center, University Theatre, and SUA Ticket Off ices.*
Tuesday &Wednesday,
April 5* & 6**, 7:30 p.m.
** Half-Price Tickets for KU Students at Lied Center Ticket Office only.
kansan.com
I'm sick of people handing me stuff on Wescoe Beach.
They're basically saying "Here, have something to throw
away."

I would just like to know why the Payless Furniture
Outlet commercial is so freaking white trash.

So Allen Fieldhouse is on fire again.
You guys at McCollum think you’re
cool for sneaking in kegs, and you
think you’re cool for sneaking pup-
pies into Oliver, but we just had two
strippers on Lewis 5 so eat it!

I smell like strippers and I didn’t
even have to leave Lewis 5. I love
college!

Would somebody please tell me why
McDonald’s needs a searchlight on
top of their building?

Celebrate commitment, value tolerance, vote no to the
marriage amendment April 5.

Kansas: as bigoted as you think. Change this, vote no to
the marriage amendment on April 5.

Hooray for the Colorado Rockies!
Paige Higgins/KANSAN
▼ TALK TO US
Andrew Vaupel, editor
864-4810 or avaupel@kansan.com
Donovan Atkinson, Misty Huber, Amanda
Kim Stairrett and Marissa Stephenson
managing editors
864-4810 or editor@kansan.com
Steve Vockrodt
Laura Francoviglia
opinion editors
864-4924 or opinion@kansan.com
Ashleigh Dyck, business manager
864-4358 or advertising@kansan.com
Danielle Bose, retail sales manager
864-4358 or advertising@kansan.com
Malcolm Gibson, general manager
and news adviser
864-7667 or mgibson@kansan.com
Jennifer Weaver, sales
and marketing adviser
864-7666 or jweaver@kansan.com
Editorial Board Members
David Archer, Viva Bolova,
John Byerley, Chase Edgerton,
Wheaton Elkins, Ryan Good,
Paige Higgins, Matt Hoge, John Jordan,
Kyle Koch, Doug Lang, Kevin
McKernan, Mike Mostaffa, Erica Prather,
Erick Schmidt, Devin Sikes, Gaby Souza,
Sarah Stacy and Anne Weltmer.
▼ SUBMISSIONS
The Kansan welcomes letters to the
editors and guest columns submitted
by students, faculty and alumni.
The Kansan reserves the right to edit,
cut to length, or reject all submissions.
For any questions, call Steve Vockrodt
or Laura Francoviglia at 864-4924 or e-
mail opinion@ kansan.com.
General questions should be directed
to the editor at editor@kansan.com.
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Also: The Kansan will not print guest
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Submit to
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opinion@kansan.com
Opinion
Opinion
WWW.KANSAN.COM PAGE 7A TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 2005
Images of socialism, capitalism
intersect in Czech Republic
John Paul II took papacy
in right direction in 26 years
Free for All callers have 20 seconds to speak about
any topic they wish. Kansan editors reserve the right
to omit comments. Slanderous and obscene state-
ments will not be printed. Phone numbers of all
incoming calls are recorded.
For more comments, go to www.kansan.com.
Call 864-0500
Free
forAll
▼ HIGGINS’ PERSPECTIVE ▼ THE B-SIDE
▼ GUEST COMMENTARY
▼ LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
I had the pleasure of
traveling to Prague, Czech
Republic, this spring break.
Prague is a cosmopolitan
city of historic buildings,
legendary hockey teams
and the most Kentucky
Fried Chicken restaurants I
have ever seen in my life. It
has not always been so.
After the Allied defeat of the Nazis in what was
then Czechoslovakia in 1945, the American and
Soviet governments engaged in a battle of politi-
cized goodwill gestures, money and fear to win
over the locals.
Prague’s Museum of Communism details the
rise and fall of Marxism in Czechoslovakia, all
within half a floor of space next to a casino and
above a McDonald’s. The irony is evident as pic-
tures of rejoicing roulette players and Big Macs
flank Joseph Stalin, an icon of forced equality
whose antithesis was American avarice.
I toured the exhibition: a mockup of a
Czechoslovakian schoolroom complete with a
Russian lesson on the board; posters exhorting
factory workers to higher productivity; and videos
of the massive demonstrations in 1989 that took
place just outside the museum where I stood,
bringing Prague’s communist era to a close. Then
I went to find the men’s room.
To their great benefit, women do not know
what urinal cakes smell like. I will try to explain
here, and please endure my description for the
sake of the metaphor that follows.
If you took an Altoid mint the size of a hockey
puck, dunked it in chlorine bleach, and then uri-
nated on it, you could approximate the smell of
what is unfortunately called a urinal cake. I do not
know if Prague had this chemical technology before
1989, but the whiff I got in 2005 was overpowering.
Now, the metaphor: Human urine does not
carry a pleasant aroma, but urinal cakes do no
more than add a different, slightly toxic odor,
which itself is nauseating.
I stepped out of the bathroom hoping that I
would be able to keep my lunch down. Again, the
juxtaposition of McDonald’s and the casino next
to the socialist imagery I had
just seen was unavoidable.
The signs pointed in dif-
ferent directions, giving the
visitor a choice of venue:
Either a glance at the
gloomy past or immersion in
the glitzy present. The
Czech and Slovak masses
had made their own deci-
sion, and outside old men who might have been
members of the secret police in a former life
begged for money on the busy pedestrian mall
among all the shoppers and moneychangers. I’m
lovin’ it!
The past is often foul compared to a rosy-
smelling future. The Soviets foresaw a world of
abundance without poverty, but they stifled free-
dom in their drive to achieve that goal.
Capitalism, for its part, has the lamentable ten-
dency of amplifying individual desire to the detri-
ment of universal need. The American Dream is a
nightmare for many.
We should not be content to mask one putrid
smell with another until the fresh becomes rotten
and we start all over again. Flush the toilet and
think hard about the source of the problems and
possible remedies, and then think again about the
consequences of those remedies.
The Cold War period affected the American
psyche to the extent that the very word “commu-
nism” can still stir deep patriotic fear and rage.
The Soviet-Czechoslovakian propaganda that I
saw casts a similarly evil image of capitalism.
The truth is that Marxism, Leninism and
Stalinism — just like American democracy — is an
attempt to eradicate humanity’s stinky leavings,
but in the end it left the mess and created a new
stench. Americans are free to write cheeky opinion
columns, but many go to bed hungry each night.
There is an ideological and practical balance
somewhere between Wal-Mart and Stalin’s Five-
Year Plans, and both our children and their noses
will thank us if we work harder to find it.
✦Hopkins is a Prairie Villiage senior in linguistics and
international studies.
SAM HOPKINS
shopkins@kansan.com
Supreme Court ignored its own role,
let Schiavo die without true justice
“Equal Justice Under Law.” How ironic that
the Supreme Court, whose building boasts these
famous words, would deny Terri Schiavo her
constitutional right to life, her freedom of reli-
gion by not permitting her to be given last rites,
and allow her to be starved to death.
As she took her last breath — yes, she could
breathe on her own — Thursday morning, I was
reminded of my recent trip to Washington, D.C.,
to participate in the March for Life, where I wit-
nessed Terri’s parents asking the crowd for sup-
port in their fight. I was appalled that our gov-
ernment would allow this. I also find it quite sus-
picious that her husband, Michael Schiavo —
who for the record, already has a fiancée and
two children — stands to gain Terri’s inheritance
following her death.
It is ridiculous and disgraceful that a handful
of judges determined the fate of this woman’s
life. As it stands, there are absolutely no checks
and balances on the judicial system. When the
legislative and executive branches intervened, a
judge accused them of acting “in a manner at
odds with our Constitution.”
It seems to me that by denying Terri her basic
constitutional freedoms, our judicial system is
acting in a manner at odds with the Constitution.
Also look to our Pledge of Allegiance, which
concludes “with liberty and justice for all.”
Where was the justice for Terri and her family?
Brittani Boyd
Le Mars, Iowa, freshman
Music education and political science
Ten Commandments don’t represent
the legal framework in United States
In Ray Wittlinger’s column “Ten
Commandments should unite, not divide
Americans.” he tells us that the presence of
these commandments near a government
institution is “offensive only if you let it be.”
Really? I didn’t know that we have a choice as
to what offends us.
Listen up homosexuals: Being called a “fag”
and experiencing discrimination are only offen-
sive if you let them be.
The bottom-line is that these religious dis-
plays are offensive to non-believers and to oth-
ers that do not identify with the Judeo-Christian
system.
They are a source of alienation and a blatant
violation of the First Amendment.
While Wittlinger’s intentions seem to be sin-
cere, it is wishfully absurd and offensive to think
that, of all the moral codes available, we should
unite under the one that just so happens to be in
line with the majority’s religious preference and
that includes very few of “our country’s most
fundamental laws.”
In fact, only three of these 10 are actually part
of our laws.
In order for people of all creeds to unite, we
must do so under rules that revolve solely
around the good of humanity instead of keep-
ing days “holy” or worshiping the “correct”
ghosts.
Ryan Stringer
Ottawa senior
Psychology and philosophy
On Easter Sunday, my fami-
ly and I spent the morning
with thousands of others in
Rome, at Mass in St. Peter’s
Square. My husband, Wayne,
noticed the red banner under
Pope John Paul’s apartment
window.
Wayne said the pope would
probably give the final bless-
ing. He was right.
Although the pope’s deteriorating health pre-
vented him from reading the blessing, it was still
spiritually moving to see him in the window, mak-
ing the sign of the cross. The experience brought
tears to my eyes and uplifted the spirits of all those
around us. A group of school
children nearby started
chanting “Il Papa, Il Papa,”
Italian for “pope.”
I am teaching for the
School of Journalism in
Italy this semester, through
the Consortium of
Universities for
International Studies. This
has been an incredible
experience made more spe-
cial by the opportunity to
witness Pope John Paul II’s
final public appearance.
We returned to St. Peter’s
Square on Wednesday,
March 30, because my
daughter had to count the
number of altars at St. Peter’s Basilica for her
social studies class back home. We saw the red
banner and the crowd gathered in the square. A
news photographer told us the pope was to
appear in a few minutes.
Once again, we heard John Paul II’s blessing
and saw him in the window. His appearance
sparked an energy and optimism that was almost
palpable.
Catholics do not always agree with the pope
about issues and church poli-
cies, but we can agree that his
stewardship during the last 26
years has positively changed
the papacy, taking him on
hundreds of trips across the
world and making him a glob-
al leader.
Pope John Paul II spoke
several languages and crossed
cultural barriers with his message of peace, love
and understanding.
On Friday, my own language barrier prevented
me from understanding the breaking news about
the pope’s condition.
The television news reports were only in Italian
in Assisi, the city we were
visiting on the day of the
pope’s death.
This made it difficult for
me, a news junkie, to figure
out what was going on.
When I heard Pope John
Paul II had finally passed
away, the news came via
my cell phone, from my
brother in Kansas City.
Although John Paul II’s
time as pope has passed, I
believe all of us, especially
college students, can still
learn a great deal from his
life, his example and his
words.
My 13-year-old son
bought a biography at the Vatican bookstore,
“John Paul II: Pilgrim of the World.” The book
includes an excerpt from one of the pope’s
speeches to students. “Youth is a marvelous gift
of God. It is a time of special energies, special
opportunities and special responsibilities…use
well the gifts God has given you.”
✦Noland is a lecturer and Career Development
Coordinator in the School of Journalism.
PATTY NOLAND
opinion@kansan.com
“C
atholics don’t always
agree with the pope
about issues and church poli-
cies, but we can agree that his
stewardship during the last
26 years has positively
changed the papacy, taking
him on hundreds of trips
across the world and making
him a global leader.”
news 8a the university daily kansan Tuesday, april 5, 2005
CAMPUS
Students to teach
pow wow etiquette
Students from First
Nations Student Association
are holding a “Pow Wow
Etiquette” session 7:30
tonight at the Multicultural
Resource Center.
They want to have this
informative session before
next Saturday’s Pow Wow
that will be kicked off by a tra-
ditional gourd dance at 2 p.m.
The group welcomes any-
one to come to tonight’s ses-
sion, learn about the dances
and ask any questions.
Mekko Tyner, Tulsa, Okla.
third-year law student, said he
wanted people to find out
what takes place and what
they can expect.
“We tried to act like this
was going to be our first time
at a pow wow,” he said.
Tyner also added that a
gourd dance is a dance to
honor veterans of the Kiowa
tribe in Oklahoma.
This is the second time that
the group has held an eti-
quette session.
Olivia Standingbear,
Oklahoma senior, said they
started the etiquette ses-
sions to get more people to
attend.
“People think they can’t go
because they’re not Native
American,” she said.
Only 12 people attended
last years etiquette session.
This year both Tyner and
StandingBear hope that better
planning and experience with
non-members will bring out a
bigger crowd.
“We just kind of got the
idea,” Tyner said. “We didn’t
know where to start, and we
didn’t know what people
knew and what people didn’t
know.”
The extra planning also is a
result of the group holding its
Big 12 Leadership Conference
at the University during the
week of the pow wow.
The First Nations Student
Association will also use the
etiquette class as a training
session for its Big 12 volun-
teers. Volunteers are still
needed.
—Estuardo Garcia
▼ BUSINESS
Ban decreases smoking, revenues
Many Lawrence bar owners
are saying business revenue
and the smoking ban seem to
go hand-in-hand. But they are
not saying how much the ban
is costing them in actual dol-
lars.
Owners and managers are
capable of divulging the per-
centage of business they’ve lost
or gained due to the ban, but
they are hesitant to reveal their
profits. The precaution may
arise from a fear of competi-
tion.
“You really don’t want your
competition to know what
you’re spending,” said Connie
Roach, manager of the
Hereford House, 4931 W. Sixth
St. “It’s just a good business
practice.”
Since the ordinance has been
in effect, Lawrence bar owners
said their losses ranged from six
to 30 percent, depending on the
bar.
That lost cash means some
bars are not refilling vacant
positions in their establish-
ments.
“We had two employees that
quit, and we couldn’t replace
them,” said Jerry Neverve,
owner of the Red Lyon Tavern,
944 Massachusetts St. “I just
don’t need to rehire these posi-
tions.”
Evening shifts at the
Hereford House have gotten
thinner as well, Roach said.
Employees on shifts that were
once busy are often cut, she
said.
Even some franchised busi-
nesses are seeing a dip in the
profits.
“We have seen a slight
drop in revenue since the
ban,” said Dan Jones, man-
ager of Chili’s Grill & Bar,
2319 Iowa St.
Jones said he could not
disclose specific information
on funds due to company
policy.
Although not bound by com-
pany policy, local bar owners
often do not want to disclose
their private finance numbers
either. They have a myriad of
methods to avoid disclosing
financial figures, including hid-
ing from competition, franchise
constraints, personal privacy
and concern for the establish-
ment’s image.
Deciding to disclose private
business finances is at the dis-
cretion of the owner or man-
ager.
“I don’t really want to give
out my personal information,”
Neverve said. “It is not really
anyone else’s business.”
Regardless of how the busi-
ness is actually doing, the
public may see any loss as a
bad omen for the establish-
ment, Roach said. Businesses
have to protect their image so
people will keep coming in,
she said.
“We really just don’t want
people thinking, ‘This business
is going down the toilet,’” she
said.
— Edited by Ross Fitch
BY ADAM LAND
aland@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
Nearly a year has passed
since the Lawrence City
Commission extinguished
indoor public smoking.
While the ban’s effects on
business is still debated, several
Lawrence bar employees and
patrons are happy to be out of
the haze.
Nick Atchity said he had
smoked less since the ban went
into effect.
Despite the restriction, the
Overland Park junior said the
ban was a good idea.
“Business owners thought
it would hurt them, but peo-
ple are coming back,” he
said.
Anne Carty, Lawrence grad-
uate student, said she was not
so sure the ban had affected
smoking habits.
Carty said she cut back on
smoking because of her own
health concerns, not the ban.
People adapt to the situa-
tion as needed, and bars
building smoking porches are
one of those adaptations,
Carty said.
“If people want to smoke,
they’ll change their venue so
they can,” she said.
Lucas Parde said he hadn’t
noticed any decrease in busi-
ness on the bar’s busiest days.
Parde, a bartender at Louise’s
Bar Downtown, 1009
Massachusetts, said he hadn’t
noticed any decreased smoking
from customers out front or on
the smoking porch.
Although he smokes more in
cities where it is allowed, Parde
said he cut back on his smok-
ing in Lawrence. He also said
he liked not smelling like
smoke after work.
— Edited by Ross Fitch
Some owners,
patrons enjoy
results of being
out of smoke
BY TY BEAVER
tbeaver@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
Photo illustration by Courtney Kuhlen
Owners hesitate
to reveal losses
from smoking ban
864- 5846
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ask listen solve and call click come by are trademarks of Commerce Bancshares, Inc. © 2005 COMMERCE BANCSHARES, INC.
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I NSTI TUTE OF ART
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PHOTOGRAPHY: HI STORI C & CONTEMPORARY
PAGE 1B WWW.KANSAN.COM TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 2005
Sports Sports
▼ MEN’S BASKETBALL
▼ PROFILE
Galindo announces transfer
It’s official. Alex Galindo will
not play for the Kansas
Jayhawks next season.
Kansas coach Bill Self
announced yesterday that the
freshman forward will transfer
from the University at the end of
the semester.
Galindo, a
Newark, N.J.,
native, said
there were no
u n f r i e n d l y
f e e l i n g s
between him-
self and the
Kansas bas-
ketball pro-
gram. He said
he would look at schools closer
to his family.
“I feel I need a change of
scenery to get closer to home,”
Galindo said.
NCAA rules will force
Galindo to sit out his sopho-
more season at his transfer uni-
versity. Although he said he did-
n’t know where he would trans-
fer, he said he would use next
season as an opportunity to
work on his game.
“I need a redshirt year to get
stronger and to develop my
game,” Galindo said. “At this
time my mind is still open to
where I will go, but hopefully it
will be resolved in the next few
weeks.”
The 6-foot-7 forward aver-
aged 4.3 points and 1.7
rebounds per game this season
in 10.4 minutes of play per
game. Galindo was plagued
with injuries early in the season.
He missed last summer with an
injured wrist and suffered a
groin injury early in the season.
The pulled groin sidelined him
from important pre- and early-
season workouts. The time out
hindered Galindo’s ability to
become familiar with the plays
and get comfortable in the sys-
tem, Self said.
“We enjoyed Alex this past
year,” Self said. “Losing his
summer to a broken wrist and
over a month of preseason
workouts due to a pulled groin,
certainly slowed his develop-
ment.”
The highlights of Galindo’s
career came in back-to-back
games against Georgia Tech on
Jan. 1 and Texas A&M Jan. 5.
Against the Yellow Jackets,
Galindo hit a game-altering shot
in overtime to pull Kansas with-
in one. The Jayhawks went on
to win that game 70-68.
In Kansas’ 65-60 victory over
the Aggies he made the game
winning three-point shot with
less than a minute to play.
“I enjoyed my freshman
year,” Galindo said. “It had its
ups and downs, but overall it
was a learning experience. I
wish Kansas and its fans noth-
ing but the best.”
A true three-position player,
Galindo played much of the
season at the four position for
the Jayhawks. Due to the depth
at the guard position, Self said
Galindo’s best opportunity to
play was at the four.
Next year, Galindo would
have competed with incoming
freshmen Micah Downs and
Julian Wright for playing time.
Galindo’s exit opens a schol-
arship for the Jayhawks. Three
recruits — Mario Chalmers,
Micah Downs and Julian Wright
— and the addition of junior
college transfer Roderick
Stewart at the end of the fall
semester fill the scholarships
opened by seniors’ graduations.
Self continued to recruit play-
ers despite having a full roster.
DeAndre Thomas, a 6-foot-8,
270 pound senior forward from
Westinghouse High School in
Chicago, is expected to visit
Kansas this month.
Self announced yesterday
however, that he would offer the
scholarship to junior walk-on
Christian Moody, who started
26 games for the Jayhawks.
“With Alex’s departure, it
does allow us to provide
Christian Moody a scholarship
for the upcoming year, which he
richly deserves,” Self said.
— Edited by Megan Claus
BY MIRANDA LENNING
mlenning@kansan.com
KANSAN SENIOR SPORTSWRITER
Running up the track accolades
Jeremy Mims has had one of
the best seasons of any Kansas
runner.
Mims, in his fourth year at
Kansas, ran past Jim Ryun’s long-
standing 800-meter run record of
1:47.19 with a time 1:47.04,
which reset the Big 12 record of
1:45.88. In February’s Big 12
Championship his time of
1:49.46 was good for second
place. Mims ran 1:49.46. He then
finished seventh in the 800 at the
National Indoor Championships
with a time of 1:48.28.
But looking back at Mim’s
early high school track disap-
pointments, a record-breaking
college athletic career seemed
improbable.
Mims, a senior, remembers
his early days in competition in
Iowa City.
“My freshman year I was the
worst runner of all time,” he
said. “I was so afraid of cross
country, I didn’t show up to
practice the first day. I was
slower than slow.”
But he finished faster and
faster as time wore on. He final-
ly beat two minutes in the 800
his junior year. He said his
pride in the race counted more
than his record time.
“That meant a lot because I did
it against one of my teammates
who talked way to much,” Mims
said. “He was mad. Not just
because I beat him, but I also
beat two minutes and he hadn’t.”
Mims started getting attention
from smaller state schools his
senior year, but he said he knew
much sooner of his potential.
“My junior year was when I
wanted to run at a college
level,” Mims said. “My times
were getting close to the same
times at some smaller colleges.”
Staying in Iowa wasn’t an
option.
“After state, Nebraska contact-
ed me. I didn’t want to go to
Iowa, because it would be too
close to home,” Mims said. “It
was a big deal to get out of Iowa”.
After the state competition his
senior year, Mims and his
200x200x400x800-meter medley
team in their first attempt beat the
state record in the race. They were
invited to Raleigh, N.C., to com-
pete nationally in the same event.
They set the national record and
finished first in the sprint medley.
That’s when Kansas coach
Stanley Redwine called.
“It was between Kansas and
Nebraska. Kansas had great
facilities,” Mims said. “But it
was because of Redwine. I
knew he could help me on the
BY PATRICK SHEHAN
pshehan@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
Galindo
“Ienjoyed my
freshman year. It had
its ups and downs,
but overall it was a
learning experience. I
wish Kansas and its
fans nothing but the
best.”
Alex Galindo
Kansas freshman forward
SEE RUNNING ON PAGE 3B
Rylan Howe/KANSAN
Jeremy Mims, a senior middle-distance runner specializing in the 800-meter race, looks forward to the indoor track season, which will be his
last at the University. Mims won first place in the Kansas Relays last year with a season-best time of 1:50.82. This year he broke the Big 12
Conference record — and his personal record — with a time of 1:47.04. He placed second at the Big 12 Championship and seventh at the
National Indoor Championships. The track and field team’s next meet is the Texas Relays April 6-9. The Kansas Relays will be held April 21-23 at
Memorial Stadium.
▼ NCAA TOURNAMENT
Roy
wins
NCAA
title
ST. LOUIS — Of course,
there was no way it was going to
be easy. North Carolina did it,
though, and now it’s time to
stop asking Roy Williams that
doggone question.
Sean May had 26 points, and
the Tar Heels didn’t allow a bas-
ket over the final, excruciating
2:30 last night to defeat Illinois
75-70, a win that finally gave
Williams, the 17-year coaching
veteran, the national champi-
onship that was missing from
his otherwise stellar resume.
“I’m speechless,” Williams
said. “I usually talk my rear end
off, but right now I’m speech-
less.”
Freshman Marvin Williams
had a tip-in with 1:26 left;
Raymond Felton made three
free throws down the stretch;
and the Tar Heels (33-4) won
their first title since 1993, back
when Dean Smith was coaching
and Williams was at Kansas, in
the middle of his Final Four
futility.
“He is the greatest coach,”
Felton said. “If he retired tomor-
row, I would vote for him for the
Hall of Fame. He told us he
would bring us a championship,
and we did it as a team.”
Led by May’s 10-for-11 shoot-
ing, Carolina took a 65-55 lead
with 8:51 left, and it looked like
Williams would win his 41st
tournament game, and first
championship, going away. But
Illinois (37-2) never quit.
Forward Jack Ingram hit a
pair of outside jumpers and Dee
Brown scored six points as part
of a 10-0 run that tied the game
at 65 with 5 1/2 minutes left to
set up a fantastic finish.
When it was over — after
Felton had made his last two
free throws, after May had cra-
dled his 10th and final rebound
— Williams took off his glasses
and started looking for people
to hug.
A few moments later, he was
crying, much like he has at the
end of every season — though
no ending has been as sweet as
this one.
“I’m just so happy for myself,
my family,” Williams said.
BY EDDIE PELLS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEE ROY ON PAGE 3B
sports 2b the university daily kansan Tuesday, april 5, 2005
BASEBALL
Baseball coach to converse
with students during lunch
Kansas baseball coach Ritch Price will hang
out in the Kansas Union this afternoon.
Initiated by the Kansas Marketing Department,
Price, following what other Kansas coaches have
done in the past, Price will get together with stu-
dents to talk about Kansas baseball, coaching or
just the national pastime itself.
Trisha Gresnick, Kansas Union Programs
adviser, said the events gave coaches a chance
to interact with the students on an individual
basis.
Free pizza and pop will be provided for those
who attend the 12:30 session by the Union
Programs.
Price will be in the Hawk’s Nest on the first
floor of the Kansas Union to talk with any and all
students, staff and the Lawrence community.
— Alissa Bauer
CLARIFICATION
✦ A caption on the front page of the sports sec-
tion yesterday contained an error. In the cut-
line accompanying the rowing story, junior
rower Alexis Boston and senior rower Rachel
Chapman were listed out of order. Chapman
was on the left and Boston on the right.
Today
✦ Softball vs. UMKC, 3 p.m., Arrocha Ballpark
✦ Swimming at world championship trials, all day,
Indianapolis
Tomorrow
✦Baseball vs. Wichita State, 7 p.m., Hoglund Ballpark
✦ Swimming at world championship trials, all day,
Indianapolis
✦ Tennis vs. Tulsa, 11 a.m., Robinson Gymnasium
✦ Track at Texas, all day, Austin, Texas
thursday
✦ Track at Texas, all day, Austin, Texas
friday
✦ Baseball at Oklahoma, 7 p.m., Norman, Okla.
✦ Men’s golf vs. North Carolina and North Carolina
State, all day, Holly Springs, N.C.
✦ Track at Texas, all day, Austin, Texas
saturday
✦ Baseball at Oklahoma, 2 p.m., Norman, Okla.
✦ Men’s golf vs. North Carolina and North Carolina
State, all day, Holly Springs, N.C.
✦ Rowing at Kansas State, TBA, Manhattan
✦ Softball at Oklahoma State, 2 p.m., Stillwater, Okla.
✦ Track at Mt. SAC relays, all day, Walnut, Calif.
✦ Women’s golf at Purdue, all day, West Lafayette, Ind.
Athletics calendar
sunday
3-on-3-soccer
✦ Men’s
Fiji 1 tied DU 3 7-7
SAE 1 def. 10th Floor 4-1
✦ Women’s
Kappa Delta Green def. Sigma Kappa 2 7-0
✦ Co-Recreational
Grasskickers def. TItle IX 5-2
Wolverines def. Oliver 6 10-1
intramural scores
▼ WOMEN’S NCAA TOURNAMENT
Double-double possible for coach
INDIANAPOLIS — Back in
Tickfaw, La., there’s a street named
after the little girl with big dreams.
Suitably, it’s called Kim Mulkey
Drive.
Avenue or Boulevard just would-
n’t have made sense.
Not for the hometown kid who
never missed a school day in 12
years.
Only a drive would befit the
tomboy who played Little League
baseball against boys; the valedic-
torian who led her high school to
four straight state titles, her college
to two NCAA championships and
won an Olympic gold medal.
Over in Hammond, La., where
she went to school, there’s a monu-
ment outside City Hall in her honor.
Baylor University may have one
for Kim Mulkey-Robertson one day,
too.
Tonight, Mulkey-Robertson, who
in less than five years has trans-
formed the Lady Bears from Big 12
doormats into national contenders,
has a chance to pull off an unprece-
dented double-double.
A win over Michigan State would
make her the first women’s coach to
win a championship as a player and
coach.
First. Mulkey-Robertson has
never settled for second-best in any-
thing.
“She’s won a whole bunch,”
Baylor guard Chelsea Whitaker said.
“I think one of her first champi-
onships was like when I was born,
so I kind of tease her about that. But
she was one of the pioneers of this
game.”
Long before she made Baylor the
warm-and-fuzzy success story of this
year’s tournament, the 42-year-old
Mulkey-Robertson had already
made a name for herself in women’s
college basketball.
As Louisiana Tech’s fiery 5-foot-4
point guard, she led the Lady
Techsters to a 130-6 record and
back-to-back NCAA titles.
It was at Louisiana Tech, play-
ing under the legendary Leon
Barmore, where the coaching bug
bit. After graduating with honors,
she stayed for another 15 years as
an assistant before going to
Baylor.
In 2000, she inherited a program
that went 7-20 the previous season
and had little reason to hope the
future would be any brighter. But
while others forecasted gloom,
Mulkey-Robertson envisioned suc-
cess.
She led the Lady Bears to a 21-9
record her first season, vaulting
Baylor from 12th in the powerful
Big 12 to sixth and earning the
school its first NCAA berth. Last
season, a trip to the round of 16
ended with a controversial loss to
Tennessee.
But now, the mother of two
known for her fashion smarts and
for occasionally joining her players
in drills has Baylor one victory away
from winning it all.
Ask her five starters to describe
Mulkey-Robertson in one word and
a portrait quickly emerges.
“Tenacious,” Steffanie Blackmon
said. “Intense,” Chameka Scott said.
“Intense,” Abiola Wabara said.
“Intense,” Sophia Young said.
“Intense,” Whitaker said, who
had learned to feed off her coach’s
fervor. “It drives us a lot, because if it
doesn’t drive us then we’ll be sitting
next to her.”
On the sideline during a game,
Mulkey-Roberston is in perpetual
motion. One second, she’s stalking
officials. The next, she’s demanding
defense from her team.
Mulkey-Robertson traces her
desire to her early childhood — even
before that. She was never the
biggest or the fastest or the prettiest,
but she had an inner strength and
work ethic that always gave her a
chance.
“I think you’re born with it,” she
said. “I was brought up in a family of
middle income, self-employed par-
ents that provided for their children,
did not spoil them and were very
proud of them.”
As a child raised in the south
during the 1960s, she witnessed
the civil rights struggle, a time that
had an effect in shaping the
woman she is today.
Mulkey-Robertson credits her
parents’ choice to have her
attend an integrated school in
developing her social skills and
tolerance.
“It was absolutely the greatest
decision they ever made for me,” she
said.
These days, that’s how Baylor fans
feel about her arrival.
Mulkey-Robertson has never
failed at anything. With some of her
best years still ahead, she has already
been inducted into six different
Halls of Fame and attained a lifetime
worth of successes.
Nothing, though, warms her more
than sharing them. On Sunday
night, with her children at her side,
Mulkey-Robertson watched as
Baylor fans, still recovering from the
tragic shooting death of a men’s
player two years ago, celebrated an
improbable comeback win over LSU
in the semifinals.
“That’s the most enjoyable
moment for me, just to watch those
people experience something for the
first time,” she said. “That brings a
smile to my face.”
BY TOM WITHERS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
RACING
Ferrari fails to get top spots
in Sunday’s Formula One race
SAKHIR, Bahrain — For only the second time
this century, Ferrari went scoreless in a Formula
One race when neither of its cars finished among
the top eight at the Bahrain Grand Prix on Sunday.
Michael Schumacher didn’t finish for the first
time since 2001 because of a mechanical failure,
and Rubens Barrichello was ninth after a forget-
ful weekend that included two gearbox changes,
an engine change and a car that stopped just
after qualifying 15th.
Meanwhile, Fernando Alonso is looking
impressive and Renault is dominating like the
old Ferraris, taking their third straight race of the
young season.
Alonso led virtually from start to finish after
winning the pole position for the second consec-
utive race. It was his third career victory, and the
Spaniard leads the drivers’ standings with two
victories and a third this season.
— The Associated Press
Balance key for Spartan success
INDIANAPOLIS — Michigan
State will take its gang of five over a
couple of blue-chip players any day.
After all, this season has proven the
Spartans can win in unconventional
ways — without All-Americans, with-
out dominant inside players, even
defeating the nation’s most estab-
lished women’s programs by rallying
from seemingly impossible deficits.
At Michigan State, it’s all about
teamwork.
“You see teams with one or two
All-Americans and that team loses,”
Kristin Haynie said. “That’s what
makes this team great. If someone
has a bad game, someone else can
step up.”
Adhering to coach Joanne P.
McCallie’s deep-rooted philosophy
is what has led the Spartans out of
their mediocre past and onto the
brink of their first national title.
Michigan State (33-3) faces Baylor
(32-3) tonight in a matchup of first-
time finalists.
As usual, the Spartans have
reached the title game with a slightly
different script.
While Baylor relies primarily on
its All-America tandem of Sophia
Young and Steffanie Blackmon,
Michigan State beats opponents
with balance.
Four starters average double fig-
ures although none scores more
than 15 points per game. Two other
players are scoring nearly eight
points per game. It’s Basketball 101
at East Lansing, Mich.
“We’re not a bunch of all-stars,”
center Kelli Roehrig said. “But we
have so many great players, I think
we just complement each other so
well.”
McCallie seemingly has all the
pieces in place.
Haynie is the fleet point guard
and the school’s career record-hold-
er for steals (341). She was named
most outstanding player of the
Kansas City Region and the Big Ten
tournament, and she averages 10.6
points and 6.8 rebounds.
Junior guard Lindsay Bowen is
Michigan State’s career leader with
224 3-pointers. She scores 13.6
points and delivered the outlet pass
Sunday that sealed the Spartans 68-
64 semifinal victory over Tennessee.
Forward Liz Shimek ranks 10th
in Spartans history in scoring, aver-
ages 15.0 points and 9.2 rebounds.
Roehrig provides inside power
and has teamed with Haynie to win
more games (91) than any other sen-
ior class. Roehrig averages 13.5
points and 7.3 rebounds, and scored
the go-ahead basket with 35 seconds
left against Tennessee.
While sophomore guard Victoria
Lucas-Perry is the fifth wheel, scor-
ing just 7.4 points, it was her seven
straight points that saved the
Spartans in their closing rally
against Tennessee.
“You can’t just focus on one or
two players because two or three
others will beat you,” Bowen said.
“That’s the beauty of having such a
balanced team.”
But in an era where individuality
is revered, success has helped
McCallie make simpler points.
After finishing ninth in the Big Ten
in each of her first two seasons at
Michigan State, the Spartans
improved to fourth in 2002-03 and
2003-04, then shared the regular-sea-
son title this season before winning
their first conference tournament.
Players believe the key to this
year’s tournament run began last
summer when the Spartans took a
team camping trip to Shimek’s
grandparents’ farm in northern
Michigan.
“During that 3 1/2-hour ride to
her farm, we bonded,” Haynie said.
“We had a great time, and I think
that’s what started the chemistry on
this team.”
When they returned, Michigan
State had a new philosophy.
“It put things into perspective and
showed us how lucky everyone is on
our team,” Roehrig said.
Opponents with better players and
stronger reputations also appreciated
Michigan State’s concept. Tennessee
coach Pat Summitt praised the
Spartans for their composure Sunday
night, and Baylor players know they
too will be facing a different kind of
opponent Tuesday.
“If you scout those players you
don’t leave a gym and go, wow, they
leap out of the gym,” Baylor coach
Kim Mulkey-Robertson said. “But
you leave a gym and go, I would like
to have two players like that on my
team. They know how to win.”
The Spartans couldn’t ask for any
better compliment.
“You see, in the guys’ games, a lot
of guys want to go one-on-one,”
Bowen said. “In girls’ games, it real-
ly is team ball — and this team is
willing to do whatever it takes to
win.”
BY MICHAEL MAROT
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BASEBALL
Poll shows fans upset
with players’ salaries
WASHINGTON — For all the talk
about steroids, as baseball begins
its new season more Americans
think players’ high salaries are the
sport’s biggest problem, according
to an Associated Press-AOL poll
released yesterday.
The average major leaguer’s
salary was $2.3 million last year.
While that was a slight decline from
the previous year, it’s twice what it
was 10 years ago.
Salaries were named as base-
ball’s “biggest problem” by 33 per-
cent of those surveyed, followed by
steroids at 27 percent and the cost
of going to a game at 22 percent,
according to the telephone poll
done for the AP and AOL Sports by
Ipsos-Public Affairs.
“Baseball players definitely get
overpaid,” said Cynthia Walker, a
pharmacist from Seattle who sees a
link with steroid use. “It gives them
a competitive edge to be better and
they’re in better position to ask for
big salaries.”
Baseball has no cap on team
salaries and its owners don’t pool
money from local television rev-
enues.
“The economics of baseball are
the big problem,” said Fay Vincent,
former baseball commissioner.
“The big clubs make a lot of money
and the little clubs don’t.”
Seventy percent said they didn’t
think a player found to have used
steroids or other performance-
enhancing drugs should be elected
to the Hall of Fame.
About 40 percent of those sur-
veyed described themselves as
baseball fans, down from more
than six in 10 at the height of the
home run chase in 1998 between
Mark McGwire of the St. Louis
Cardinals and Sammy Sosa of the
Chicago Cubs.
— Will Lester/The Associated Press
▼ WOMEN’S NCAA TOURNAMENT
“You see teams
with one or two All-
Americans, and that
teams loses. That’s what
makes this team great. If
someone has a bad
game, someone else can
step it up.”
Kristin Haynie
Michigan State basketball player
Ever thought of Joining a Sorority?
Interested in Greek life at KU?
It’s never too late to find out more...
Come to our Informational Session:
•Thursday, April 7th
•3-5 pm
•4th Floor, Kansas Union, Jayhawk Walk
Information about chapters currently recruiting will be
available. Or, come to find out more about our 2005
Fall Formal recruitment
Any questions, please call Colleen or Katie at
785-864-4643 or emails us at
kusororityrecruitment@hotmail.com
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been through for four years. They
took me for a heck of a ride.”
Luther Head led Illinois with 21
points. He had a wide-open look at a
three-point shot that would have tied the
game with 17 seconds left, but it bound-
ed off and coach Bruce Weber’s magical
ride with the Illini wound up one win
short of the real fairy tale ending he
hoped for.
His opponent, Williams, left Kansas to
take over the Tar Heels two years ago,
after the program Dean Smith built had
faltered and fallen to 8-20. Williams took
a ton of heat for leaving Kansas after los-
ing in the title game in 2003 — his fourth
close call at the Final Four.
He defended the move, saying coming
back to his alma mater had always been
his dream. Then, this week, he dealt with
a more familiar question: Did he need to
win a title to call his career a success?
He told the story of Smith insisting he
was no better a coach after he finally
won one in 1982, but Williams conceded
that answering that “same doggone
question” did get a little annoying at
times.
He finally broke through in a terrific
game, the first meeting of the top two
teams in the final Associated Press poll
since 1975, when UCLA defeated
Kentucky.
“For coach to be able to say that the
first team to get him a championship was
the 2005 team is an honor,” May said.
“He’ll win a few more before he’s done.”
After May made a short shot with
11:22 left in the first half for an 18-17
lead, Carolina never trailed again — but
this game never really got comfortable.
May was unstoppable for the first 12
minutes of the second half, scoring 16
points during that stretch and dishing
out two assists to help North Carolina
push its lead to as many as 15 and fight
off a number of Illinois rallies.
James Augustine, charged with stop-
ping the 6-foot-9 center, was in foul
trouble through most of it. Weber put
him back in to try to slow May down,
but oddly, it was when Augustine drew
his fifth foul, with 7 minutes left, that the
Illini finally caught up.
That Illinois could hang in there was
no surprise. This was the team that ral-
lied from 15 down with 4 minutes left
against Arizona in the regional to make
it to its first Final Four since 1989.
But the Illini could never take a lead.
And after Head hit a 3-pointer with 2:40
left, Deron Williams missed on an open
look, Felton stepped in front of a bad
pass by Head, then Head missed the
potential game-tying shot at the end. In
all, the Illini missed five three-point
shots down the stretch, part of a night in
which they shot 12-for-40 from long
range and just 38 percent overall.
Felton finished with 17 points and
seven assists, and Rashad McCants had
14 for the Tar Heels, all in the first half.
Deron Williams scored 17 and Brown
had 12 for the Illini, but they needed a
combined 39 shots to get there — and, in
the end, the 27-for-70 shooting night just
couldn’t be overcome.
Felton, McCants and Jawad Williams
each hit three-point shots during the
stretch. More significantly, though, was
the way the Tar Heels dominated on
defense.
Head squirmed open for a twisting
shot from point blank on the baseline,
but it missed. Roger Powell Jr. rebound-
ed but couldn’t get the ball to the rim —
rejected twice by North Carolina’s inside
players.
In the end, the Tar Heels won the
matchup that was billed as Team vs.
Talent — the Tar Heels with the talent
and the Illini with the team. It turned out
Carolina really had both.
“A lot of people said we were just
talented, but not a team,” May said.
“But when times got tough, we banded
together and came through. We
showed we’re not just talented. We’re a
team.”
sports Tuesday, april 5, 2005 the university daily kansan 3b
Running
track as well as off it. I knew he
could help me as a person.”
Mims career has been turbu-
lent at times. He’s attributed
such to setting goals too high at
times. But in the midst of all the
meets in four years, one stands
out, he said.
“My race at regional finals
sophomore year,” Mims said.
“It was the first time I made
NCAA’s.”
“At the time, knowing I was
going to go was the best thing I
ever felt,” he said. “All my work
paid off.”
As his last semester of track
eligibility winds down, Mims
said he would concentrate on
the present, not the future.
“I’m really focused on this
outdoor season. I’m getting
antsy, and I’m ready to race,”
Mims said. “Next year will take
care of itself.”
His senior year has taken on
a new meaning, he said. Much
more lenient than his early
years, this senior has settled
down. The movie buff, who
recently discovered “The
Incredibles,” spends most of his
off time with his girlfriend.
This senior middle distance
runner, once a junior varsity
underachiever, has bloomed
into one of the Jayhawks’ lead-
ers. As he competes in his last
outdoor season, he doesn’t
know where his path will lead
him. But one thing is sure: He’ll
get there fast.
— Edited by Lisa Coble-Krings
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B
Rick McKee/The Associated Press
North Carolina’s Marvin Williams goes to the basket past Illinois’ Jack Ingram in the first
half of the NCAA Championship game last night. UNC defeated Illinois 75-70, giving
coach Roy Williams his first NCAA title in his 17-year coaching career.
Jeff Roberson/The Associated Press
Illinois’ Dee Brown goes after a loose ball
as North Carolina’s Jackie Manuel holds him
in the first half of the NCAA Championship
game last night in St. Louis. Last week
against Arizona Illinois rallied from 15 down
with four minutes left in the regional to
make it to its first Final Four since 1989.
Roy
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B
radical
way to live.
Talk about a
The Sisters of St. Joseph
of Wichita
Imagine a life totally devoted to Christ. A
life where the rewards you seek are not of
this earth. Imagine shunning materialism,
realizing there’s so much more to life when
you follow in the footsteps of Jesus.
We are the sisters of St. Joseph. And it’s true,
our lives are radically different from the
world around us. For ours is a community
of vowed women committed to prayer,
spiritual growth, and serving others.
We invite you to deepen your relationship
with Jesus Christ and join us on our journey.
You may not be entirely certain. And with
the many distractions in today’s world, it’s
easy to get sidetracked. But if you listen to
your inner voice — if you listen to your
heart — you just might find that devoting
your life to God as a Sister is the radical
way you are being called to live.
Get this free CD-ROMfrom the
Sisters of St. Joseph to help you find
out if you’ve truly been called.
To request your CD, call Sister
Karen Salsbery, Vocation Minister,
or visit us online.
785.539.7527
www.csjwichita.org
(785) 231-1010
www.washburn.edu
At Washburn University
Online Courses OR
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May 24 to June 30
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AUTO STUFF JOBS LOST & FOUND FOR RENT
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Classified Policy: The Kansan will not knowingly accept any
advertisement for housing or employment that discriminates
against any person or group of persons based on race, sex,
age, color, creed, religion, sexual orientation, nationality or
disability. Further, the Kansan will not knowingly accept adver-
tising that is in violation of University of Kansas regulation or
law.
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the
Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to
advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or
national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference,
limitation or discrimination.”
Our readers are hereby informed that all jobs and housing
advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis.
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If you are graduating or
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Applecroft Apartments
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841-8468
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MAKE $$ Exciting, fun, summer working
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online ASAP: www.campcobbossee.-
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Blue Sky Satellite, a sales and ser-
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immediately! $10/Hour, call:
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Teachers assistant needed 12-6p.m. Mon-
Fri. Apply at Children’s Learning Center
205 N. Michigan (785) 841-2185. EOE
BAR TENDING!
$300/day potential. No experience nec.
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Shipping position open. $8.00 per
hour. 20 hours per week. Choose your
own hours. Must have own transportation.
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lifting. Must be committed and depend-
able. Send letter and/or resume w/3 refer-
ences to: EEI, P.O. Box 1304, Lawrence,
KS 66044. EOE/AA.
Spring Break 2006. Travel with STS,
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CAMP COUNSELORS wanted for pri-
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overnight camp.Teach swimming, canoe-
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nis, archery, riding, crafts, climbing, wind
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j obs too. Sal ary $17.50 on up pl us
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tapping, as well as other duties. 16-20
hours per week. $8/hour. For more
i nformati on, pl ease go to j obs.ku.edu
listed under CTR for Research on learn-
ing.
City of Lawrence
The Parks & Recreation dept is looking
for summer softball umpires for their adult
leagues. Offers excellent pay & flexible
schedules. Must be 18 yrs of age w/ soft-
ball background & exp. Works April to
Oct. Required training is provided w/ first
Umpires meeting Saturday, April 9, 10am
at the Community Bldg, 115 W. 11th St.
Anyone interested should contact the:
Adult Sports Office
(785) 832-7922
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Available for June, 1 BR apts at Briar-
stone, 1000 Emery Rd. Great neighbor-
hood near KU. W/D hookups, ceiling fans,
mini blinds, balcony, DW, CA, $515/mo.
No pets. 749-7744.
Experienced babysitter/parent’s helper.
We are looking for an energetic, fun, re-
sponsible person with lots of initiative to
help busy parents with two active girls,
ages 11 and 13. Work includes helping
parents with driving children to and from
school and other activities, meal prepara-
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work, and chores. Occasional evenings
and weekends.Some extended overnight
stays and out of town family trips. Must be
able to cook, have own car, and be avail-
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Please call 865-2331.
Immediate opening for swim instructor. In-
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Best Value! California Apts. 501 Califor-
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call Jim and Lois at 841-1074
Part time position at children’s museum in
Shawnee, KS. Weekday & weekend hrs
avail immediately. Call 913-268-4176.
College Pro is now hiring hard-working
students for leadership positions this sum-
mer. Work outside, earn great cash, and
gain skills in leadership, problem solving,
customer servi ce and goal setti ng.
Bonus program & advancement op-
portunities available! 888-277-7962
www.iamcollegepro.com
Avail June. Small 2 BR apt. 13th & Ver-
mont. DW, AC, off-street parki ng, no
dogs. $575/mo. 316-518-0860 / 841-1074
Avail. Aug. Small 2 BR Apt. in reno-
vated older house, short walk to KU,
downtown and Dillons. Window AC,
ceiling fans, small private front
porch, off street parking, no dogs.
$495 call Jim and Lois 841-1074
Avail Aug. Cozy 2 BR Apt in a reno-
vated older house, wood floor, DW,
W/D hookups, off street parking,
walk to downtown and KU, no dogs
$599 call Jim and Lois at 841-1074.
Avail. June Small 3 BR Apt. in reno-
vated older house west of 13th and
Massachusetts. Window AC, private
deck, DW, wood floors, off street
parking, new 90% efficient gas fur-
nace, small BA, great closets, no
dogs. $725. Jim and Lois at 841-1074
Help wanted for custom harvesting. Com-
bine operators and truck drivers. Guaran-
teed pay, good summer wages. Cal l
970-483-7490 evenings.
Avail. Aug. Studio & 1 BR Apts. in
renovated older houses. All walking
distance to KU and downtown. Wood
floors, some with dishwashers, each
apt is unique, no dogs. From $399 to
$479 call Jim and Lois at 841-1074
Avail Aug. Large 2 BR Apt. in reno-
vated older house 10th and Ken-
tucky, wood floors, separate study,
DW, W/D hookups, off street park-
ing, no dogs $725 call Jim and Lois
841-1074
3 BR, duplex 2 BA, 1 car garage. 2 YR.
old. W/D hookup. no pets and no smok-
ing. Aug 1. 804 New Jersey $900/mo.
550-4148
715 and 717 Arkansas (Duplex) each 3
BR, 2 BA, W/D, DW, Microwave, cable
ready, large rooms, great location. Aug.1
Call 785-218-8893
1 & 2 BR apts. Walking distance to cam-
pus. Free water & gas. 550-2580.
www.lawrenceaptartments.cjb.net
$10! TVs, computers, etc.!
Police Seized! From $10! For info
800-366-0307 xM769
Applecroft Apartments
Starting at $490/mo. 1 & 2 BRs
Heat, A/C, Water, Trash paid!
785-843-8220
1 BR avail June 1 between campus &
downtown, close to GSP-Corbin, $450
mo. no util. no pets 841-1207
1, 2, 3 & 4 BR apts. & town homes
Now Leasing for Summer & Fall
walk-in closets, patio/balcony swimming
pool, KU bus route.
Visit www.holiday-apts.com
Or call 785-843-0011 to view
2 BR, 1 BA, lrg. 444 California. On bus
route, W/D, CA, pets ok, $600. 550-7325.
Avail. 6/1 or 8/1 at 1037 Tenn. 1 BR, base-
ment apt. $310+ util., no smoking or pets,
off str. parking, 1 yr lease 785-550-6812
Affordable College Rates!
2 BR 1 & 1/2 BA
3 floor plans starting at $510
Taking deposits now.
Sunrise Place 841-8400
9th & Michigan
3 BR, 2 BA, on bus rte., DW, W/D, newly
remodeled, $720/mo. water included, $50
electric paid per mo. 816-289-3502
APARTMENTS
JOBS
APARTMENTS
FOR RENT FOR RENT JOBS
STUFF
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AUTO
SERVICES
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FOR RENT
APARTMENTS
FOR RENT
Classifieds 4B the university daily kansan Tuesday, April 5, 2005
Classified Line Ad Rates*:
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 (#lines)
1 $8.55 10.80 13.00 15.60 18.20 20.00 22.50 25.00 27.50 30.00
5 $25.50 28.00 32.50 39.00 45.50 50.00 56.25 62.50 68.75 75.00
10 $45.00 52.00 57.50 69.00 80.50 92.00 103.50 115.00 126.50 138.00
15 $58.50 75.00 82.50 99.00 115.50 132.00 148.50 165.00 181.50 198.00
30 $99.00 120.00 135.00 162.00 189.00 216.00 243.00 270.00 297.00 324.00
(#consecutive days/inserts) *20% discount with proof of student ID
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kansan.com
Don’t forget the
20% student discount
when placing a
classified.
With proof of KUID
classifieds@kansan.com
KANSANCLASSIFIEDS
PHONE 785.864.4358 FAX 785.864.5261 CLASSIFIEDS@KANSAN. COM
AUTO STUFF JOBS LOST & FOUND FOR RENT
ROOMMATE/
SUBLEASE SERVICES CHILD CARE TICKETS TRAVEL
KANSANCLASSIFIEDS In a Class of its Own.
1, 2, & 3 Bedroom Townhomes
3
b
d
r
m
s
p
e
c
ia
l!
2
b
d
r
m sp
e
c
ia
l!
Lorimar & Courtside
Townhomes
For More Info: 785-841-7849
Lorimar Townhomes
3801 Clinton Parkway #F1
• Washer/Dryers
• Dishwasher
• Microwaves
• Patios
• Fireplaces
• Ceiling Fans
Courtside Townhomes
2, & 3 Bedroom Townhomes
• Washer/Dryers
• Dishwasher
• Microwaves
• Patios
• Gas Fireplaces
• Ceiling Fans
4100 Clinton Parkway
Come enjoy a townhome community where no one lives above or below you.
A
sk about 4 bdrm D
uplexes
www.tuckawaymgmt.com
Tuckaway
at
Briarwood
Pool & Fitness
Washer/Dryer
Alarm System
Fully Equipped Kitchen
Fireplace
(at Tuckaway/Harper)
Built in TV
(at Tuckaway)
Tuckaway has two pools,
hot tubs, basketball court,
fitness center and gated entrance
2600 w 6th Street
Call 838-3377
Harper Square
Apartments
2201 Harper Street
Hutton Farms
Kasold and Peterson
Brand New!
Gated residential homes for lease
From 1 Bedrooms with
garage up to single family homes
Clubhouse, fitness, swimming pool,
walking trail, car wash, plus more!
841-3339
Bring this in with your application and re ceive
$300. off deposit. Offer expires 5/13/04
Leasing FALL 2005!
CHASE COURT
Luxury Apartments
NEWDVD Library &
Continental Breakfast
Short walk to campus
1942 Stewart Avenue
785-843-8220
chasecourt@sunflower.com
Remodeled! Eastview Apts. 1025 Miss.
Studio, 1 &2 BRs. Avail. Aug. 1. Midwest
Property Mgmt. 841-4935
WOW!
3 BR 2 1/2 BA$820
4 BR 2 BA$920
Unbelievable space for your money.
Taking deposits now.
Sunrise Village 841-8400
660 Gateway Ct.
3 BR, 2 BA, 2 car garage. Gorgeous
home. MUST SEE! Desi rabl e West
Lawrence location. 4832 Tempe St. pets
ok. $1200/mo. Avail Aug 1. 218-8254 or
218-3788.
Summer Sublease 1 BR townhome, all
amenities, garage, FP, 854 sq. ft,
$580 + util. mo., NO pets. 913-486-9519.
2 & 3 BR Houses
Large Living Areas & Kitchens
842-3280
Lrg 2 BR apt. on 1st flr. of remodeled
home on east edge of campus. W/D, DW,
fridge, stove; upgraded wiring, plumbing;
high efficiency heating and CA; wd flrs; lrg
covered front porch with swing; off-street
parking; no pets/smking. Tom @ 841-8188
Studio apt on bus route. $390/mo. 508
Wisconsin. Avail Aug 1. Also 2 BR apt.
ONE BLOCK TO KU. By Naismith hall.
1826 Arkansas W/D, CA $650/mo, pets
ok. Avail Aug 1. 218-8254 or 218-3788.
SUMMER SUBLEASE
1 BR for summer starting May 20. 4 BR, 2
BA. $320/mo. Contact 316-640-6784.
4 BR, 2 BA duplexes. Avail. August 1st.
All Appliances incl. W/D. On bus route.
$925/mo. 4th & California. Call 766-9823
SUMMER SUBLEASE. 2 BR, 2 BA, new
spacious townhome, over 1,100 sq. ft.
$375 mo.+ util. 845-8544 or 913-980-3928.
Town home 3 BR, Lg Master BR, 1 car
garage, fireplace, 1500 sq. ft. 2 living ar-
eas. Lawn mowi ng provi ded. Avai l . i n
May. $825/mo. Call 785-838-3403.
3 BR, al l appl i ances, i n W. Lawrence
$1025 to $1100 starting Aug. 1. Well Main-
tained. Great Locations. 749-4010.
Quail Creek Apts.
Large Studios, 1, 2, & 3 BRs
Up to $100/ mo. OFF.
Call for specials
843-4300
3 Br, 2 BA, 2 car garage l uxury town
home. All appliances avail. June 1st. No
pets. $975/mo. Call 766-9823
3-4 BR, 2 Bath, washer, dryer, AC. Start-
ing Aug. 1. On cul de sac. 608 Saratoga.
760 2896.
Great 7 BR, 5 BA house for Aug. 1536
Tenn. $2400. 550-6414.
1 BR for sublease May 12-July 7. Full fur-
niture close to KU and downtown. Close
to KU bus rte., laundry, dishwasher, pool.
$290 uti l i ti es i ncl uded. Cal l Mi ke
766-2821.
Female needed for Summer sublease
from June 1- July 31. 1009 Connecticut.
Attic room, private bathroom, W/D, full
kitchen. 4 female roommates. Call Lyda
785-331-5506
Walk to Campus! 1712 Ohio. 3 & 4 BR
Apts. Avai l . Aug. 1. Mi dwest Property
Mgmt. 841-4935
Near KU; Studio and 1 BR apts. Rm. or of-
fice apt. in private home. Possible ex-
change for misc. labor. Call 841-6254
Share spacious 4 BR house with 2 male
KU students. $475/month includes utilities
& Internet. Call 785-832-1270.
4 BR, 3 BA. All appliances, W/D included.
Cl ose to KU Great condi ti on. On bus
route. June or August. Call 841-3849
Townhomes
2 & 3 BR starting at $750
Leasing for Fall
842-3280
Garber
Property
Management
Now leasing for June/Aug.
2-3 bdrm townhomes at the
following locations:
*Bainbridge Circle
(1190 sq. ft to 1540 sq. ft)
*Brighton Circle
(1200 sq. ft to 1650 sq. ft)
*Adam Avenue (1700 sq. ft)
Providing
*Equipped kitchens
*W/D hk-ups
*Window coverings
*Garages w/openers
*Ceramic tile
*Fireplaces
*Lawn care provided
*NO PETS
841-4785
4 BDRM Townhouses/Duplexes
2 car garages, large room sizes. Starting
at $1300 a mo. Call 766-6302.
Summer sublease 2 BR, 2 BA, 5 min.
walk to campus, quiet, no pets, W/D. Call
Erica (785) 550-5572.
CHICAGO1 BR apt. sublet, Lincoln Park
Area, unfurnished, lots of storage,
$1175/mo. Avail. May 1. Call: 842-3868
TOWN HOMES
ROOMMATE/
SUBLEASE
APARTMENTS
ROOMMATE/
SUBLEASE
HOMES
FOR RENT
APARTMENTS
FOR RENT FOR RENT
ROOMMATE/
SUBLEASE
TOWN HOMES
Dr. Kevin
Lenahan
O.D., P.A.
Optometrist
& Associates
Hillcrest 935 Business Park,
935 Iowa
(785)-838-3200
www.lenahaneyedoc.com
Great Location!
Competitive
Prices
Evening
Hours
&
Optometrists
Dr. Matt
Lowenstein
Optometrist
and Associates
Contact Lenses
&
Eye Exams
841-2500
Located next to
south doors of
SuperTarget
DISCOUNT
with student ID
Optometrists Transportation
Psychological
Psychological Clinic
315 Fraser 864-4121
http://www.ku.edu/~psyclinc/
Counseling
Services for
Lawrence & KU
WAXING
Facial (brow, lip, chin)
Arms, Legs, Back
Bikini & Brazilian Wax
JODA & FRIENDS
3009 W. 6th
841-0337
Waxing
Every Tuesday in
The University Daily
Kansan
Serving
KU
Automotive
DON’S AUTO CENTER
“For all your repair needs”
* Import and Domestic
Repair & Maintenance
* Machine Shop Service
* Computer Diagnostics
841-4833
920 E. 11th Street
Kansan Classifieds
864-4358
classifieds@kansan.com
Classifieds Tuesday, April 5, 2005 the university daily kansan 5B
Kansas senior golfer Kevin
Ward led his team to a first place
finish at the Stevinson Ranch
Intercollegiate on March 22 and
a second place finish at the 59th
Western Intercollegiate on
March 29.
Last Friday, Ward received
some national
recogni t i on
for his contri-
bution, when
Golf World
m a g a z i n e
named him
the College
Player of the
Week.
The voting
for the award
took place during the Jayhawk’s
visit to Stevinson, Calif. Ward not
only won the Stevinson
Intercollegiate by six strokes over
Ben Kern from Kansas State, he
led Kansas to a 20-stroke victory
over Kansas State and Nebraska.
Ward played some of the best
golf of his career during the two-
day tournament, hitting a three-
round 8-under-par 208. He shot
a 4-under-par 68 in the opening
round, and went on to shoot a
career-best 8-under 64 in the
second round.
Ward’s second-round play was
flawless, as he made eight birdies
and no bogeys. Through 15
holes, Ward was eight under par,
and his score could have been
even lower if he had connected
on any of three makeable birdie
putts
Even though Ward received
the national honor last week, he
has remained humble.
“This award is really going to
help with my confidence and
also the team’s confidence,”
Ward said. “The team deserves
this award as much as I do
because they really helped my
cause — winning by 20 strokes.
I give them all the credit.”
Ward has been a team leader
for the Jayhawks the past two
seasons.
Coach Ross Randall nomi-
nated Kevin Ward for the honor
after his play at Stevinson.
“He really has been our
leader all year,” Randall said.
“He is everything you want from
a player, whether it’s in the work
out room, at practice or on the
golf course.”
During his career at Kansas,
Ward has won three individual
tournament titles, and has record-
ed 10 top-10 finishes. Ward
entered the 2004-2005 golf season
with a 75.59 career stroke aver-
age. All season long he has been
improving upon that number. He
has the lowest season-stoke aver-
age of his career: 71.37.
With a national player of the
week award under his belt,
Ward has all the confidence he
needs to finish the season.
“I’m excited about getting this
award,” Ward said. “But I’m
even more excited about playing
and finishing the season out.”
Kevin Ward and the
Jayhawks will head to Holly
Springs, N.C., to play in the
Courtyard by Marriot
Intercollegiate on April 8.
— Edited by Kendall Dix
sports 6b the university daily kansan Tuesday, april 5, 2005
Ward
Golfer garners national recognition
BY TIM HALL
thall@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
“He is every-
thing you want from a
player, whether it’s in
the work-out room, at
practice or on the golf
course.”
Ross Randall
Kansas men’s golf coach
BASEBALL
Royals destroyed
at Tigers’ opener
DETROIT — Dmitri Young got
to the top step of the dugout,
pivoted and tipped his helmet
to a roaring crowd after becom-
ing just the third player to hit
three homers on opening day.
“I’ve had a curtain call, but
nothing like that,” Young said.
“That was incredible.”
Young went 4-for-4 and
matched a career high with five
RBI, and Jeremy Bonderman
won as the youngest opening-
day starter since 1986 to lead the
Detroit Tigers over the Kansas
City Royals 11-2 yesterday.
Two years after losing an AL-
record 119 games, the Tigers
backed up what Young said last
month when he boldly pro-
claimed: “We’re the Tigers —
not the kittens.” It was, howev-
er, just the first of 162 games,
and the victory came against a
team expected to be among
baseball’s worst.
Detroit’s performance creat-
ed a frenzied atmosphere
before a Comerica Park-record
crowd of 44,105 on a sunny
day with temperatures in the
60s.
“I don’t know if I could’ve
written a better script,” Tigers
manager Alan Trammell said.
Young’s home run in the sec-
ond inning put Detroit ahead 1-
0. He hit a two-run homer in
the third for a 5-0 lead and
added another two-run shot in
the eighth. The designated hit-
ter also had a single and was
hit by a pitch.
“That was a great day,”
Kansas City manager Tony Pena
said. “Good for him. Bad for us.”
Toronto’s George Bell hit
three homers against the
Royals on opening day in 1988
and Tuffy Rhodes of the
Chicago Cubs had three against
the New York Mets in 1994.
Those two games also were
played on April 4.
— Larry Lage/The Associated Press
▼ MEN’S GOLF
Kansan file photo
Senior golfer Kevin Ward practices putting at Alvamar golf course during his sophomore season. Golf
World magazine named Ward College Player of the Week last Friday.
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