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© 2005 The University Daily Kansan
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Index
Comics. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7B
Classifieds. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6B
Crossword. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7B
Horoscopes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7B
Opinion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5A
Sports. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1B
Texas Tech breaks streak
After a 3-0 start to the
football season, Kansas
stumbled for a 30-17 loss
in Lubbock. Mangino
used three quarter-
backs in an unsucessful
attempt to move town
the field. PAGE 1B
Schol halls try for Rock Chalk debut
For the first time in three years, the University’s
scholarship halls will attempt an entry in to the
Rock Chalk Revue. PAGE 2A
Questionable found on campus
Scrawlings with racial overtones done in black marker
were found Saturday evening on a set of stairs near
Anschutz library. To read a full story about the graffiti,
go online to kansan.com or check Tuesday’s Kansan.
87 57 65 38
monday, october 3, 2005 VOL. 116 issue 33 www.kAnsAn.cOm
The sTudenT vOice since 1904
By Steve Lynn
slynn@kansan.com
Kansan staff writer
The line that normally allows
only a slow trickle of patrons inside
The Hawk on weekends was non-
existent about 11:30 p.m. Friday,
as patrons sporadically entered the
nearly empty bar.
The bar, 1340 Ohio St., has
had 17 alcohol-related violations
in two-and-a-half years, said co-
owner Tom Devlin. Devlin and his
partner John Heleniak could soon
have their liquor license revoked.
“There are rumors out there
that Tom and I are in jail and the
bar’s closed,” Heleniak said.
Evidence about minor-in-
possession citations issued by
Lawrence Police Department
and Kansas Alcoholic Beverage
Control offcers at The Hawk
was presented at a hearing last
week.
One violation could result in a
fne of up to $1,000 and a suspen-
sion or revocation of an establish-
ment’s liquor license, said Brad
Burke, assistant attorney general at
the ABC.
Burke would not comment on
why The Hawk had stayed open so
long with so many violations.
Heleniak said The Hawk paid
a $10,000 fne for three minor-in-
possession violations two-and-a-
half years ago.
Burke said if the judge, ABC
Director Tom Groneman, ruled
against The Hawk, its owners
could appeal the decision.
Two months could pass be-
fore Groneman makes a decision,
Burke said.
Burke would not comment
on specifc details of the case.
Heleniak, owner since 1998,
said he and Devlin would spend
as much money as needed to save
their license. Heleniak and Dev-
lin said they disputed the part of
Kansas law that says a bar cannot
“unknowingly permit the posses-
sion or consumption of alcoholic
liquor or cereal malt beverage by
a minor.”
Fake IDs can be diffcult to catch,
Devlin said. Every ID in question
had a picture of the person who
presented the ID to bouncers.
“It’s only fair if the person knows
they sold to a minor,” Heleniak
said.
Devlin said The Hawk still has
a good compliance rate, the ABC’s
measurement of how often minors
are turned away.
— Edited by Katie Lohrenz
t nIghtLIfe
Fake IDs threaten bar
By eric Sorrentino
esorrentino@kansan.com
Kansan staff writer
Former University of Kansas
softball player
Jackie Vasquez
is suing the Uni-
versity and sev-
eral associated
individuals after
being kicked off
the team, As-
sociate Athlet-
ics Director Jim
Marchiony said.
Marchiony said Vasquez was
removed from the team because
of misconduct regarding assistant
coach Jennifer Sewell’s e-mail ac-
count.
Albert Lopes, Vasquez’s attor-
ney, did not return calls seeking
comment over the weekend.
Sewell borrowed Vasquez’s
computer last semester and did
not sign out adequately to pre-
vent anyone from accessing her
account, Marchiony said. He said
Vasquez then accessed Sewell’s e-
mail and read e-mails about play-
ers and coaches, and that’s why
she was kicked off the team.
Marchiony said Vasquez
stated in the lawsuit she was
removed from the team in re-
taliation for her and two other
teammates talking to Athletics
Director Lew Perkins about an
incident with Kansas softball
coach Tracy Bunge.
Marchiony said Bunge had
players shower in their uni-
forms, in order to motivate them
after a loss. The 1996 Olympic
softball team used a similar tac-
tic, Marchiony said.
Vasquez fled fve complaints
to the KU Equal Opportunity
Offce, one of them claiming
sexual harassment was involved
in the incident, Marchiony said.
Marchiony said the other two
players who went to Perkins were
not kicked off the team after talk-
ing to him. Perkins knew about
the shower incident and ad-
dressed Bunge before the players
approached him, Marchiony said.
Senior second baseman Jessica
Moppin said the softball team had
moved on from the incident and
would not comment further. Bunge
also would not comment.
— Edited by Jonathan Kealing
t athLetIcs
Former
softball
player sues
University
Vasquez
By ALy BArLAnd
abarland@kansan.com
Kansan staff writer
Melissa Cooper uses two pre-
scription drugs every day.
Instead of stopping by
Watkins Memorial Health
Center or Walgreens phar-
macy, Cooper renews her pre-
scriptions via the Internet.
Cooper, Philadelphia freshman,
said she used the Internet for re-
flls because it was cheaper and
more convenient.
“It’s easier for me just to go
online and refll it, and then it
just comes to you in the mail,”
Cooper said.
A 2004 National Consum-
ers League study of 1,013
Americans 18-and-over said
15 percent of the respondents
bought drugs online and one-
third had done so without a
prescription.
Survey respondents who
used the Internet wanted more
government control over online
providers. Of those surveyed,
60 percent agreed that the
Food and Drug Administration
should approve any dispenser
of prescription drugs.
When consumers utilize the
Web for drugs, they are often
at risk for receiving counterfeit
products.
Since 2000, the
FDA has investi-
gated more than 20
cases of counterfeit
prescriptions every
year, the NCL study found.
In the 1990s, the FDA investi-
gated an average of fve counter-
feit cases per year.
Cooper said she was not wor-
ried about counterfeit drugs be-
cause she used Caremark.com,
which is recommended by her
i ns ur anc e
company. She
was required to
send in her pre-
scription and fll out
paperwork before be-
coming eligible to refll
her prescription online.
Regardless of the dangers,
more Americans are buying
from the Internet. IMS Consult-
ing, a frm that provides analysis
and intelligence on the pharma-
ceutical industry, estimated that
online sales totaled $407 million
in 2003, up from $160 million the
year before.
Sally Heilman, a pharmacist
at Orchards Drug, 1410 Kasold
Drive, said that younger genera-
tions were utilizing the Internet
more for prescription drugs.
“The No. 1 reason is to save
money,” Heilman said.
Heilman said there were is-
sues to consider before choos-
ing an online provider.
“I think probably one of the
biggest things is that people
don’t have someone that’s sort
of watching out for them as far
as drug interactions. They’re
dealing with a Web site and
I think there are some issues
there,” she said.
Heilman said she had received
calls from people inquiring about
drugs they probably ordered over
the Internet; however, she can’t
help them because she has no per-
sonal records and consulting with
them would present a liability.
Orchards Drug has not seen
much change in the amount of
business they receive, but Heil-
man said that was most likely
because the demographic that
she saw most often was older
and less computer savvy.
— Edited by Jonathan Kealing
t busIness
Prescription renewal moves online
By MALindA oSBorne
mosborne@kansan.com
Kansan staff writer
Two speakers will kick off
Jayhawk Communication’s sev-
enth annual Lee Denim Day for
breast cancer awareness at the
University of Kansas.
Sheryle D’Amico and Ju-
lie Cowdin will speak about
breast cancer survival and
prevention at 7 p.m. tonight
in Woodruff Auditorium at the
Kansas Union.
D’Amico is an oncologist,
a physician who studies, di-
agnoses, and treats cancerous
tumors, at Lawrence Memo-
rial Hospital, and Cowdin is
a breast cancer survivor who
was treated at LMH.
According to the American
Cancer Society, 40,000 Ameri-
can women will die this year of
breast cancer and breast cancer
will be diagnosed in 200,000
women.
Amy Bainum, Dover senior,
said she would attend the speech
because she has witnessed frst-
hand the detrimental effects of
breast cancer.
Her mother was diagnosed in
2002, when Bainum was a se-
nior in high school.
After going through chemo-
therapy treatment and having
both breasts removed, her moth-
er remains alive today, with the
cancer in remission.
Watching her mother go
through all the treatments was
an eye-opening experience be-
cause she witnessed her mother
lose a body part that society
places great emphasis on, Bai-
num said.
“I learned that being a female
isn’t just about having breasts,
even though we place so much
emphasis on it in our society,”
Bainum said. “It’s so much more
than that.”
Jayhawk Communications,
the public relations frm of the
KU Public Relations Student
Society of America, will spon-
sor activities to raise awareness
and money for breast cancer re-
search this week leading up to
Denim Day on Friday.
Group members will pass
out information about breast
cancer, collect donations and
display a memory board for
people to remember affected
friends and family members.
They will have booths Tuesday
through Thursday on the lawn
in front of Stauffer-Flint Hall,
between Watson Library and
Wescoe Hall, and at Mrs. E’s on
Wednesday and Thursday.
Lee National Denim Day
occurs on the frst Friday of
October, which is also Breast
Cancer Awareness Month. It is
the nation’s largest, single-day
fundraiser to support the fght
against breast cancer.
Denim Day encourages peo-
ple nationwide to wear jeans
in exchange for a $5 donation
to the Susan G. Komen Breast
Cancer Foundation.
All money collected will go
the foundation. , Denim Day
has raised $52 million and
has been held nationally for
10 years, according to www.
komen.org Last year, Jayhawk
Communications collected
about $1,500.
Jarrod Morgenstern, Over-
land Park sophomore and as-
sistant director for Jayhawk
Communications, said because
most KU students wear jeans
anyway, the group wouldn’t
make people wearing jeans give
donations on Friday.
Morgenstern said it was im-
portant to bring about aware-
ness to something that is im-
portant to many people on
campus.
— Edited by Nate Karlin
t heaLth
KU begins Breast Cancer Awareness Month, Lee Denim Day
According to the
American Cancer
Society, 40,000
American women
will die this year of
breast cancer and
it will be diagnosed
in 200,000 women.
Sara Garlick/KANSAN
“Everyone thinks we are closed but we’re not,” said John Heleniak, co-
owner of The Hawk. in repsonse to the rumor that The Hawk. The bar is now
closed because of the recent violations for serving to minors. Heleniak and
co-owner Tom Devlin said they would take whatever measures were needed
to secure the bar’s liquor license.
F Tell us what you think.
Vote in our online poll
at kansan.com/polls
kansan
.com
Photo Illustration by Rachel Seymour
2A The UniversiTy DAily KAnsAn monDAy, ocTober 3, 2005 news
The University Daily Kansan is the student newspaper of the University of Kansas. The first copy is paid through the student activ-
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Blvd., Lawrence, KS 66045
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Each day there
is news, music,
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and other content
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Whether it’s rock n’ roll or reg-
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KJHK 90.7 is for you.
For more
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Tell us your news
Contact Austin Caster,
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▼ media partners ▼ et cetera
this week in
KU HISTORY
oct. 3 - oct. 7
KU HISTORY
© 2005 University of Kansas Memorial Corporation All rights
reserved.
By Kelsey Hayes
editor@kansan.com
Kansan correspondent
Oct. 3, 1937
The University Daily Kansan reported that sophomore Donald
Henry had been killed in combat in the Spanish Civil War. Henry
had been fghting alongside the leftist Loyalists in Spain against
General Francisco Franco’s right-wing Nationalists. The incident
led to an investigation into what had turned a Dodge City-born
student into a radical. The Loyalists eventually fell, leading to
Franco’s fascist regime. It was decided that the Depression-era
circumstances had led to increased political radicalism on the col-
lege campus. An investigation by the Board of Regents found that
while communist groups were active at KU, no staff or faculty had
actively supported the ideology.
Oct. 3, 1946
Smith Hall (not the religious studies building), a Mormon house
of worship, was converted into living quarters for roughly 100
male KU students. This arrangement lasted two years. The housing
shortage was the result of former World War II soldiers returning
home to take advantage of the GI Bill. The living conditions in the
hall were greatly similar to barracks conditions. After its usefulness
expired, the building was returned to the Mormon Church. Cur-
rently, the St. John campus of Lawrence Catholic School stands on
the grounds.
Oct. 6, 1911
More than 800 female students rallied for female residence halls
at the University. Originally, the school did not operate its own res-
idence halls, and students were forced to fnd their own lodging.
Finding appropriate lodging was often more diffcult for women
because many people thought women required more emotional
support and supervision than men. Alberta Corbin, a German pro-
fessor at KU, represented the faculty in the mission to secure qual-
ity housing for female students. The students and faculty searched
for support and raised money. In 1923, Corbin Hall was opened,
housing 107 women, a social director and a house manager.
Source: www.kuhistory.com
By louis Mora
lmora@kansan.com
Kansan staff writer
A new organization could
grab a piece of the spotlight in
this year’s Rock Chalk Revue.
The scholarship halls have
formed a group and plan to au-
dition for a chance to perform in
the March show.
Rock Chalk is open to anyone
in a housing group, but has be-
come associated primarily with
greek organizations. The schol-
arship halls last participated
three years ago.
“There is a pride element,”
said Emily Copeland, McPher-
son freshman. “We can show off
our talents just like our peers” in
greek chapters.
A board of six individuals
with backgrounds in performing
arts was created to produce the
20-minute performance.
The group will audition against
10 groups of greek chapters.
Lindsay Eagle, Kansas City,
Mo., sophomore, said the learn-
ing experience would beneft the
halls in the long run.
“No matter what the out-
come, this will be the frst step,”
she said. “We can improve in the
years to come.”
Nicole Kansier, Lincoln, Neb.,
senior and executive producer for
Rock Chalk, said having a group
outside of the greek community
would help increase ticket sales
and beneft the United Way.
She said she would like to see
the scholarship halls continue
their involvement in the future.
“I’m glad this year is going to
be different and I hope this be-
comes a tradition,” she said.
The scholarship hall board has
worked to meet weekly deadlines
before the fnal deadline on Nov.
4. The group will put together a
script complete with lyrics, cho-
reography, character sketches
and a compact disc with songs
for the Rock Chalk directors.
The fve groups selected will be
announced Nov. 21.
Copeland said she spent be-
tween six and 10 hours last week
preparing lyrics for the musical
portion of the show.
“It’s a little nerve-racking. It’s
a lot of work but I really enjoy
it,” she said.
With little previous experi-
ence with Rock Chalk, the board
pulled out yearbooks, videos
and notebooks from years past
to get an idea of what exactly
goes into preparing for the per-
formance. Each group usually
puts in more than 100 hours to
prepare before being selected to
perform in the show itself.
While only a freshman, Cope
land said she had just as much
knowledge about Rock Chalk as
the senior members.
“We had to start totally from
scratch. I’ve learned everything
from the beginning,” she said.
This year’s Rock Chalk,
themed ‘Breaking Through,’ will
take place March 9 through 11.
— Edited by Jonathan Kealing
t performance
New cast tries out for Rock Chalk
By louis Mora
lmora@kansan.com
Kansan staff writer
Former members of Sigma
Nu fraternity have registered
as a housing group — called
Friends Incorporated — in or-
der to participate in this year’s
Rock Chalk Revue.
As a housing group, Friends
Inc. can continue to work
with Kappa Delta sorority,
the former partner of Sigma
Nu. The new group is called
Kappa Delta and Friends. If
the former members of Sig-
ma Nu had not reorganized
as Friends Inc, Kappa Delta
would have needed to plan
and fund its entry alone.
The national organization of
Sigma Nu fraternity revoked the
charter of its University of Kan-
sas chapter about a month ago.
Justin Lindsay, Overland
Park senior and member of
Friends Inc., said making sure
the group took the proper steps
and was able to reorganize was
important to the members of
Friends Inc. and Kappa Delta.
“It was important that we not
ditch out on them,” he said.
Friends Inc. can participate
because Rock Chalk is open to
any housing group on campus.
As part of the restructuring,
the men had to adopt a new
name and come up with a list
of members, and select a presi-
dent and vice president.
Lindsay said the process
took a couple of days because
the group spoke with members
of the Interfraternity Council
and the vice provost to ensure
the proper steps were taken.
This year, Kappa Delta sere-
naded different fraternities to try
to attract a Rock Chalk partner.
Sigma Nu eventually agreed
to enter Rock Chalk with Kap-
pa Delta.
Members of Kappa Delta were
devastated to learn Sigma Nu
had lost its charter and would
be unable to participate in Rock
Chalk, said Caitlyn Lamport,
Sugarland, Texas, senior and
Kappa Delta president.
Amanda Naff, Lawrence se-
nior and member of Kappa Del-
ta, said the chapter was not far
along in planning when Sigma
Nu’s charter was revoked.
She said she was happy the
men made the effort to contin-
ue its participation.
We are nothing but proud to
be involved with this group of
guys,” she said.
— Edited by Jonathan Kealing
Ousted fraternity regroups to perform in charity play
By Jeff latzKe
the associated press
NORMAN, Okla. — A Uni-
versity of Oklahoma student was
identifed Sunday as the person
who was killed in an explosion
near a packed football stadium,
authorities said Sunday.
The body is thought to be
that of Joel Henry Hinrichs III,
21, according to a news release
from Salvador Hernandez, spe-
cial agent in charge of the FBI in
Oklahoma. A student telephone
book lists Hinrichs with a per-
manent address in Colorado
Springs, Colo.
Hinrichs was killed when
an explosive device detonated
around 8 p.m. Saturday near
Oklahoma Memorial Stadium,
where more than 84,000 people
were watching Oklahoma play
Kansas State in a Big 12 Confer-
ence game.
There were no other reports
of injuries and OU President
David Boren said spectators
were never in danger.
Offcers cordoned off an area
west of the stadium and no one
was allowed to leave the stadi-
um immediately after the blast.
Spectators who wanted to leave
were allowed to go about 30
minutes later.
Boren initially said a police
bomb squad detonated explo-
sives found at the site of the
blast, but later said further in-
vestigation determined that the
second detonation was done by
the bomb squad to ensure there
was not a second device.
Investigators have no infor-
mation to suggest there is any
additional threat posed by oth-
ers related to the explosion,
Hernandez said.
Kansan fle photo
Delta Gamma’s Michelle Gates, then Omaha freshman, and Pi Kappa
Phi’s Jason Murray, then Leawood senior, rehearse for their play “Double
Booked” last semester at the Lied Center. Scholarship halls are participating
in this year’s Rock Chalk Revue, March 9-11, for the frst time in three years.
t explosion
Oklahoma student identifed
as person killed in blast
tHe associated Press
The new logo unveiled by
the University of Kansas earlier
this year bears a marked simi-
larity to one used by a smaller
Pennsylvania university that
also calls itself KU.
Kutztown University, located
in Kutztown, an eastern Penn-
sylvania community northwest
of Philadelphia, has been using
its current logo for about two
years — and it cost a lot less
than Kansas paid for the one it
unveiled earlier this year.
Both logos feature the letters
“K” and “U” in a variation of the
Trajan font. There are differences
— the Kutztown version is thin-
ner and more stylized, with the
extension of the “K” swooping
almost across the full width of the
“U.” The Kansas logo has a “K”
that is extended just barely under-
neath the left side of the “U.”
Also, the tops of both letters
are on the same plane in the
Kansas version.
The Kutztown version has
a larger “K” whose upper left
branch extends over and a bit
above the left side of the “U.”
“They’re distinguishable, but
they’re also easily confusable,”
Kutztown University’s director
of university relations, Phillip
Breeze, told the Lawrence Jour-
nal-World after being asked to
look at an online version of the
Kansas logo.
“I don’t see the two schools
getting in a battle,” Breeze
said. “But if we don’t police
it, then it becomes public do-
main and we’re both hurting
then. I just think we need to
have the legal people chew on
this bone.”
David Johnston, director of
marketing at Kansas, said he
doubted anyone would confuse
the two schools.
t administration
New University logo has Pennsylvania twin
The Associated Press
The University of Kansas paid
more than $88,000 for its logo, left.
Kutztown University paid $20,000 for
its logo, right.
monday, october 3, 2005 the University daily Kansan 3a news
By Ryan SchneideR
rschneider@kansan.com
Kansan sTaff wriTer
Kansas basketball player
Julian Wright willingly let
his competition win for
once.
Shots swished through
the net from all around the
basket. The 9-year-old com-
petition was barely waist
high on the 6-foot-8 fresh-
man forward, but all Wright
could do was smile.
“They’re having fun, that’s
what it’s all about,” he said.
Wright and nearly 75
other student athletes par-
ticipated in the second
annual “Hawks, Cops
and Kids” event Satur-
day morning at Anschutz
Sports Pavilion, sponsored
by Big Brothers/Big Sisters
of Douglas County, local
law enforcement and the
Kansas Athletics Depart-
ment.
The event taught nearly
165 children between the
ages of 8 and 10 about
avoiding drugs and alcohol
and living healthy lifestyles.
“I think the whole event
is great,” said Becki Carl-
Stutz, Big Brothers/Big
Sisters event coordinator.
“It’s really important for
all the kids to hear and
understand what the law
enforcement is saying.”
Police offcers provid-
ed information on safety
and the dangers of drugs
and alcohol at different
interactive stations. The
student athletes taught
fundamentals of several
sports, including football,
basketball and track. The
sports stations helped pro-
mote active lifestyles.
The event also provided
children the opportunity
to see law enforcement in
a positive light rather than
as intimidating fgures.
“They can realize that
they’re just regular peo-
ple,” said Mark Gdowski,
sophomore middle dis-
tance runner for the track
and feld team.
Wright said it was im-
portant to show the chil-
dren to exhibit enthusiasm
in all aspects of life. The
event helped him and fve
other players on the men’s
basketball team build a
connection with the com-
munity and provide a pos-
itive example.
“We want to show peo-
ple we’re about something,”
Wright said. “We’re not just
here to play basketball.”
Shaquina Mosley, junior
guard on the women’s bas-
ketball team, said the event
was a positive experience
because the children put
forth efforts in learning a
fundamental even if they
weren’t interested in that
particular skill.
“It’s really exciting,”
Mosley said. “These kids
are so open-minded and
open to anything.”
Mosley said the event also
allowed exposure for the
women’s basketball program
to the children. She said one
of the most important parts
of the event was providing
a positive example for chil-
dren. She said children typi-
cally look up to athletes and
the event is a good way for
student athletes to contrib-
ute to the community.
Mosley and Wright both
said it was not diffcult to
get fellow teammates to
wake up early one Satur-
day morning.
“It’s not every Saturday
morning that you can work
with kids and help the com-
munity,” Wright said.
— Edited by Nate Karlin
t athletics department
It’s all about the skills
on campUs
FSigma Lambda Gamma sorority is putting on
a presentation called “Latinos in the Media”
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Walnut Room
of the Kansas Union.
FBon Voyage, a French flm about the German
invasion of France in World War II, will be
shown at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in Woodruff
Auditorium of the Kansas Union. Admission
is $2. The department of French and Italian is
showing the flm as part of the Tournées KU
French Film Festival.
FThe African Students Association and K.K.
Amini Scholarship Hall are washing cars for
Katrina relief from noon to 4 p.m. Saturday
in front of K.K. Amini, 1318 Louisiana St. The
minimum donation is $5. Refreshments will
be served.
corrections
FWednesday’s University Daily Kansan con-
tained an error. The brief “Spanish-speaking
students visit campus for bilingual recruit-
ment” should have stated that the Oct. 27
and Dec. 7 visits are the frst of their kind for
TRIO students. TRIO is a federally funded pro-
gram that serves low-income, frst-generation
college students.
FFriday’s University Daily Kansan contained
an error. The photo accompanying “Ready for
round two” was of Kansas junior midfelder
Michelle Rasmussen.
state
TOPEKA — A birthday card
produced by Hallmark bears the title “CSI:
Topeka” and features a cartoon of two people
standing over a corpse, with one saying, “Looks
like he was bored to death.”
Though a company spokeswoman says Hall-
mark didn’t intend to offend anyone, Mayor Bill
Bunten wasn’t laughing when he learned about the
card.
“I fnd it offensive,” Bunten told The Topeka
Capital-Journal. “It’s probably drawn up by some-
body from West Virginia who hasn’t been here.”
The card refers to popular television dramas
about forensics experts who investigate crimes,
set in Las Vegas, Miami and New York. Inside
the card is the message, “Hope your birthday is
anything but dull.”
Spokeswoman Kristi Ernsting said Hallmark
began marketing the “CSI: Topeka” greeting card
in April as part of a humorous “hot off the press”
line focusing on timely topics in pop culture.
—The Associated Press
By hope yen
The associaTed Press
WASHINGTON — A defant
Tom DeLay, removed as House
majority leader because of a
criminal indictment, said Sun-
day he can do his job even with-
out the title and pledged to con-
tinue his close partnership with
House Speaker Dennis Hastert
in pushing the GOP’s agenda.
The Texas Republican known
for keeping colleagues in line
and raising prodigious amounts
of cash to help elect GOP can-
didates said he is only guilty of
working to defeat Democrats.
“But that’s not illegal,” he said.
Yet some House Republicans
said the fundraising conspiracy
case in Texas has plunged De-
Lay back into the GOP pack.
“He’s lost his offce. He’s lost
his staff. And he’s now basically
a rank-and-fle member who
has a lot of friends and will still
have infuence,” said Connecti-
cut Rep. Christopher Shays, a
moderate Republican.
Shays acknowledged he has
not been comfortable with De-
Lay as the No. 2 House GOP
leader, citing “continual acts
that border and go sometimes
beyond the ethical edge. They
may not be illegal, but he’s al-
ways pushing that ethical edge
to the limit.”
Democrats said their party
stands to gain if DeLay asserts
himself in the Republican lead-
ership and the GOP embraces
him. “I hope they continue to
let him go out and say just what
he’s saying,” said Democratic
Rep. Bennie Thompson of Mis-
sissippi, who joined Shays on
CNN’s “Late Edition.”
DeLay was charged Wednes-
day with conspiring with two
political associates to use corpo-
rate donations to support Texas
legislative candidates. House
rules require any member of the
elected leadership to step down
temporarily if indicted.
He has said he has done noth-
ing wrong, called the indictment “a
sham,” and denounced the Demo-
cratic prosecutor who pursued the
case as a “partisan fanatic.”
DeLay told “Fox News Sun-
day” he expected to dispense
quickly with the charges and
will serve as a close adviser to
Hastert, R-Ill., in promoting an
agenda that includes lowering
gas prices, cutting taxes and en-
forcing immigration laws.
“I get to continue my partnership
with the speaker,” DeLay said.
“The speaker and I have been
leading the House for, what,
eight years now. It’s because we
get along together, we think the
same. We are simpatico,” DeLay
said.
Asked whether he would
return to the GOP leadership,
DeLay said, “Well, I hope so. I
can do my job with or without
the title. That doesn’t concern
me.”
But GOP Rep. David Dreier
of California, the House Rules
Committee chairman initially
recommended to take over
many of DeLay’s duties, said
on CBS’ “Face the Nation” that
DeLay “knows he’s not going to
run things.”
The indictment from a grand
jury in Austin, Texas, charged
that conspirators carried out a
fundraising scheme by having
the DeLay-founded Texans for
a Republican Majority Political
Action Committee send corpo-
rate money to the Republican
National Committee in Wash-
ington. The RNC then sent
back a like amount — $190,000
— to distribute to Texas candi-
dates.
DeLay said he allowed his
name to be used for fundrais-
ers and participated in several
of them, but vehemently denied
knowing about or intending any
illegal activity. Instead, he asked
that associates consult with law-
yers to make sure their activity
was proper, DeLay said.
t politics
Majority leader
faces indictment
Topeka mayor says he’s offended
by Hallmark’s ‘CSI: Topeka’ card
Sara Garlick/KANSAN
Offcer Paul Argeropoulous of the Paola Police Department, signs the T-shirts of all the children
in attendance of “Hawks, Cops and Kids”. Offcer Argeropoulous, who is currently the Student
Resource Offcer for the Paola school district, has served as the SRO for less than a year.
4A The UniversiTy DAily KAnsAn monDAy, ocTober 3, 2005 news
Get on the bus
Sara Garlick/KANSAN
Major Wade Abel and Cadet Nick Potter of the University of Kansas’ Army ROTC discuss the feld training exercises that were conducted this weekend at
Fort Leavenworth. The cadre and cadets commenced a series of day and night land navigations and set up patrol bases and squad training exercises.
By Chris Carola
the associated press
LAKE GEORGE, N.Y. — A
glass-enclosed boat carrying tour-
ists on a senior citizens’ cruise
overturned Sunday on a calm
lake in upstate New York, killing
at least 21 people and sending
more than two dozen cold and
wet passengers to a hospital.
Authorities were investigat-
ing whether a large passing tour
boat created a wake that caused
the accident, Warren County
Sheriff Larry Cleveland said.
The 40-foot Ethan Allen capsized
around 3 p.m. on Lake George
about 50 miles north of Albany, N.Y.
in the Adirondack Mountains.
The accident apparently hap-
pened so fast that none of the
passengers was able to put on a
life jacket, Cleveland said.
Patrol boats that reached the
scene within minutes found
other boaters already pulling
people from the water. All pas-
sengers had been accounted for
within two hours.
Twenty-seven people were
taken to a hospital in nearby
Glens Falls. Some suffered bro-
ken ribs and some complaining
of shortness of breath. Five peo-
ple were to be admitted, hospital
spokesman Jason White said.
Police investigators were at
the hospital late Sunday.
Dorothy Warren, a resident
who said she brought blankets
and chairs to shore for survi-
vors, said one passenger told
her “she saw a big boat coming
close and she said, ‘Whoop-dee-
doo. I love a rocking boat.’”
Warren said the woman did not
know how she got out of the water
but said her mother was killed.
Many of the bodies were laid
out along the shore, and the site
was blocked off by police with
tarps. A hearse, police vehicles
and several sport utility vehicles
later began taking the dead from
the scene.
At the time of the accident,
the weather was clear and in
the 70s at Lake George, a long,
narrow body of water that is a
popular tourist destination.
t boating accident
Glass-enclosed boat
capsizes; 21 dead
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Sgt. Steven Stackdale kneels near the victims of the capsized Ethan Allen
tour boat on Sunday afternoon at the staging point at Lake George, N.Y. The
Shoreline Cruises boat, carrying 47 senior citizens, capsized Sunday after-
noon off Cramer Point on Lake George. At least 21 people died.
By Chris Brummitt
the associated press
BALI, Indonesia — Police
raised the alert level for Indo-
nesia’s capital and the presi-
dent warned of more attacks
Sunday as a chilling video
shot the day before showed a
suspected bomber clutching
a backpack and strolling past
diners moments before one of
three suicide bombings killed
26 people on Bali.
The near-simultaneous bomb-
ings on the resort island also in-
jured 101 people, including six
Americans.
The attacks apparently were
planned by Southeast Asia’s
two most-wanted men, who
are believed to be connected
to an al-Qaida-linked group,
said Maj. Gen. Ansyaad Mbai,
a top Indonesian anti-terror
official.
Fear of more attacks on tour-
ists prompted Israel to warn its
citizens Sunday not to travel
to Egypt’s Sinai desert during
the upcoming month of Jewish
holidays, saying it has informa-
tion that Arab militants plan-
ning strikes against Israelis al-
ready are located in the resort
area.
The alleged masterminds of
the Bali attacks were believed to
be Azahari bin Husin and Noor-
din Mohamed Top, both Ma-
laysians who fed to Indonesia
after a crackdown on militants
following the Sept. 11 attacks,
offcials said.
The masterminds were not
among the suspected bomb-
ers, whose remains were found
at the scenes, offcials said. All
three bombers were believed to
be wearing belts of explosives,
police said.
t bombings
Indonesia raises alert level after attacks
MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2005 WWW.KANSAN.COM PAGE 5A
OPINION
OPINION
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 statements will not be printed. Phone
numbers of all incoming calls are recorded.
All
Free
for
Call 864-0500
A job well done,
Mr. Shulenburger
▼ EDITORIAL
Go to www.kansan.com for the
maximum Free for All!

We just turned the 4th floor McCollum
lobby into a beer pong stadium.

Did anybody else ever want to be Luigi instead
of Mario, and they got frustrated because they
were playing one-player?

Excuse me, I’m looking for the solutions to
yesterday’s crossword but I just discovered
that the crossword people are morons.

Eric Jorgensen needs to learn how to
format dialogue in an article, and I bet he
wears jean shorts. That’d be typical.

I’m sure that Tim Robbin’s article
was great, but I didn’t understand it, so
next time, don’t use such big words.

Damn you Miss Molly! You’re keeping a fat
girl from her cookie!

Eric Jorgensen’s article was about
the funniest thing I’ve ever seen.

I liked the article about wine, but you lost a
lot of credibility when you put red wine in a
white wine glass in the picture.

Do these schnozberries smell a little off to you?

Tom DeLay indicted? In the immortal words of
Wham!, “Yeah, yeah, yeah!”

First of all, Carlos Mencia isn’t funny.

This is for Betsy McLeod, who had her bunny thrown
off a balcony. You have a free bunny waiting for you at
Pet World which is at 23rd and Louisiana. Just go in
and ask for Evan, and we’ll hook you up.

I gotta say, I don’t really know what people expect
from the Kansan. They expect world-class journalism
from a college newspaper. Seriously.

Today I gave blood, only I didn’t give blood.
I just got the shirt.

I would love to have the job of the guy who gets to sit
and listen to these things.
Guest Column
Guidelines
Maximum Length: 650 word limit
Include: Author’s name; class, home-
town (student); position (faculty
member); phone number (will not be
published)
Also: The Kansan will not print guest
columns that attack another columnist.
Editorial board
Elis Ford, Yanting Wang, Joel Simone, Dan
Hoyt, Anne Weltmer, Julie Parisi, Nathan
McGinnis, Josh Goetting, Sara Garlick,
Travis Brown, Julian Portillo, David Archer
Submit to
Kansan newsroom
111 Stauffer-Flint Hall
1435 Jayhawk Blvd.
Lawrence, KS 66045
(785) 864-4810 opinion@kansan.com
▼ 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 Austin Caster
at 864-4810 or e-mail opinion@kansan.
com.
General questions should be directed
to the editor at editor@kansan.com.
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Include: Author’s name and telephone
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position (faculty member); phone num-
ber (will not be published)
▼ TALK TO US
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864-4854 or acaster@kansan.com
Jonathan Kealing, managing editor
864-4854 or jkealing@kansan.com
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864-4854 or jbickel@kansan.com
Matthew Sevcik, opinion editor
864-4924 or msevcik@kansan.com
Sarah Connelly, business manager
864-4014 or addirector@kansan.com
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864-4462 or addirector@kansan.com
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adviser
864-7667 or mgibson@kansan.com
Jennifer Weaver, sales and marketing
adviser
864-7666 or jweaver@kansan.com
▼ STAND UP!
Oversensitivity blocks game
I read the opinion page in the
Kansan every day. I’ll admit my
favorite part is the Free For All,
but I read the articles, too.
When I saw a headline that
mentioned my favorite jolly fat
man, a cheapskate with a tooth
fetish, and a female president, I
was reasonably interested. The
article was far from what I ex-
pected.
Miss Garlick states that there
has never been a female president,
and never will be. This struck me
as pretty screwy.
The first thing I thought was
that this was a self-fulfilling
prophecy. If women want a fe-
male president, but refuse to be-
lieve it is possible, women won’t
run, women won’t vote for her,
and we will therefore never have
a female president.
From the way Sara writes the
article, it’s unclear whether she
wants a female president or not,
but very clear that she won’t lift a
finger to make it happen.
Next, I thought “Our forefa-
thers would be disgusted!” That’s
right. Our country was not built
upon doubt and sullen accep-
tance. Our nation was not cre-
ated with “it hasn’t happened
before, and it never will” in mind.
No backwater colonies had ever
beaten England before, but we
did it anyway. What Sara suggests,
that women give up and quit, is
the opposite of the principles of
the United States.
I’m not saying there will or
should be a woman president.
Personally, I don’t think gen-
der really matters in that regard.
What I’m saying is that a quitter’s
attitude won’t make it happen. If
you want equality, Sara, do some-
thing about it. If you want things
to change, you can’t advocate
women giving perpetual figura-
tive blow jobs.
Of course, being a man, either
one works out fine for me, but,
pardon the pun, sometimes it’s
better to die on your feet than live
on your knees.
✦ Sam Lamb
Hutchinson Freshman
In the Sept. 28 Kansan, Andrew Soukup
writes of government efforts to help the vic-
tims of Hurricane Katrina, “If relying on the
government for help instead of on love and
faith bears any semblance to that sentiment,
then America has become the new Soviet
Bloc.” Mr. Soukup is a student at a publicly-
funded university, as am I.
I wonder why it’s okay for students pursu-
ing linguistics or pathology degrees to rely
on government handouts, but it’s Soviet-style
communism for the government to help Amer-
ican citizens whose homes were destroyed in
one of the worst natural disasters in American
history.
Perhaps in a future letter Mr. Soukup, us-
ing his taxpayer-subsidized education, could
explain this to me.
✦ Rachel Robson
Baldwin City graduate student
I commend Andrew Soukup on his column
on Wednesday. It was a mistake for New Orleans
to depend on the federal government to prepare
for this disaster. Did the candidates take a posi-
tion on the levies before the disaster? Of course
not, because the voters didn’t care on a national
level. The people of New Orleans should have
elected their local government to prevent this
disaster, and the people of New Orleans should
have born the cost of improving the levies.
The success story amid this disaster is the re-
sponse of private organizations, and the char-
ity of private citizens. The proper role of the
government is limited to keep order to protect
people from crime, not to provide relief. Charity
requires giving of one’s free will, not forced taxa-
tion. After all, were you to donate money, would
you send it to FEMA or to the Red Cross?

✦ John Stowell
Kansas City, KS
In his 12 years of admin-
istrative service to the Uni-
versity of Kansas, David
Shulenburger has been an
exceptional vice chancellor,
provost, and executive vice
chancellor.
He has led many positive
changes that took place at the
University since 1993.
He has shown he cares
about learning, students,and
faculty through his tuition
enhancement plan, which al-
lowed the University to raise
student and faculty salaries,
and make many improve-
ments to libraries and tech-
nology.
During his tenure, the Uni-
versity received the Paul Si-
mons award for being one
of only five universities that
stress an international educa-
tion. This increased numbers
of study abroad students, and
an international cirriculum.
The Freshman-Sophomore
Advising Center and the KU
Writing Center opened on his
watch, giving academic help
and advice to many students
who were just getting aquaint-
ed with the university life.
The University also found
itself among the top 20 uni-
versities for “effective educa-
tional success,” as published
in the 2005 “Student Success
in College” book, while Shu-
lenburger was here.
Shulenburger has also
showed his enthusiasm for
furthering education through
research.
During his term, the Uni-
versity has doubled its fund-
ing for research, and received
many major grants. In the
past three years, the Univer-
sity has accumulated $40 mil-
lion for two National Science
Foundation centers.
Besides his emphasis on
the people and education at
the University, he has made
sure the University has the
means to run smoothly after
he leaves.
He has helped enhance
University property by acquir-
ing Smith Hall. He also over-
seen additions to the Univer-
sity such as the $40 million
Multidisciplinary Research
Building on west campus and
the Life Sciences Research
Laboratory at 15th Street and
Wakarusa Drive.
He has also hired and men-
tored many deans. Kim Wilcox
and Sally Frost, both former
deans of the College of Lib-
eral Arts and Sciences came
and left during his tenure.
Also, Toni-Marie Montgom-
ery, former dean of the School
of Fine Arts, was hired.
He has shown his passion
for people at the University,
learning, and the University’s
legacy through his years as an
administrator.
The editorial board com-
mends him on a job very well,
and wish him the best of luck
in the years to come.
✦ Anne Weltmer for
the editorial board.
Garlick’s viewpoint defeatist, unpatriotic
▼ LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Relief not Red Charity, not taxes
Tim Robbins: We all know the definition of preju-
dice, and we’re tired of hearing white straight
males complain about it.

Skiddily bop-bop-beep-bop-be-diddly-bop-bo-be-
bop-beep-beep-bop-do-dow!

I was the guy who just called in scatting. I just
wanted to speak my mind.

True of False: Free for All is awesome.

True or False: The next person to call in a True or
False question to the Free for All is a total moron.

So I saw a guy walking down the street with a
popped-collar and plaid shorts and I thought,
“Where’d you get those clothes? The tool store?”

I’m from the Rhombus House, and I don’t
appreciate people who talk bad about
Rhombus House when they obviously don’t
know anything about this lifestyle.

Spread the word. Wednesday is the new Thursday.
If that doesn’t get me in, Republican, Scott Shorten,
liberal, and Eric Jorgensen.

Why do people criticize the greek community?
Because nothing positive is ever published about
them. The Black Student Union raised $1,000 dol-
lars for the Red Cross the other day, and they made
the front page. But when Pi Kappa Phi raised $4,000
the other day, no one even thanked them.

My roommate is a Kappa Kappa Klepto.

To the person who first called in about Rhombus
House, you suck at life.

Matt Sevcik is right, the Corpse Bride soundtrack,
I would say, is similar to the sound of doves
making love at sunrise.

Under no circumstances, anywhere, does
pot ever cost more $1200 an ounce.

What’s the difference between Rhombus
House and the voices in my head? The voices
in my head exist.

You can’t leave now. If you leave now, he wins. And
dating is all about who wins, and who loses.

If the guy who killed the rabbit gets one year in jail,
should my dog get the death penalty?

That’s the second time John Roberts
said discharge.

We just turned the 4th floor McCollum lobby into a
beer pong stadium.
Could someone tell me why crosswords
are in the sports section?
Since when was crosswording a sport?
Just less than 1,000 KU
students are from Illinois. I
am one of those students and
the game that I have been
waiting for since I arrived on
this campus in 2003 will never
happen thanks to athletics
director, Lew Perkins, Student
Senate and what I feel are
a few rabble-rousing special
interests groups.
For all those who do not
know, the university is not
going to schedule any games
with schools that have mas-
cots the NCAA has deemed
“hostile and offensive” toward
Native Americans.
I thought sports were for
the fans, but obviously not.
The majority of the fans don’t
even have an opinion on this
issue. The administration is
being too concerned with its
public image rather than good
competition.
What makes me even more
irate is that a few people can
ruin things for the majority.
Kansas should never give in
to the voice of a few and
accept it as the voice of the
majority.
We live in a democratic
nation, but what is happening
right now is not democracy. It
seems as though the loudest
person/group gets heard. Well
hear me out, this has got to
change!
A while back, a group of
Native Americans saw some
mascots as demeaning to their
culture, and they brought the
issue in front of the NCAA.
The NCAA and KU sports
are businesses, with television
contacts, endorsement deals,
merchandise, ticket sales- the
whole nine yards.
They are afraid of having
a bad image in the eye of the
public, which is why as soon
as controversy comes up, it is
quickly avoided. It’s all to pre-
vent the loss of sponsors.
What about fans being lost?
I do not think that is a pri-
mary concern to them, even
though they say it is all for
the fans. Money makes things
happen.
Programs like the Williams
Fund, which rewards better
seats to bigger donors, will
show you that.
We buy the merchandise,
we go to the games and we
are a bigger part of collegiate
sports than the people who
run them are.
Why do you think in the
Capital One Bowl Mascot
Challenge, not one of the
mascots has Native American
ties?
No Florida State Seminole,
no Chief Illiniwek; but, of
course, we get Baylor’s Bruiser
among the top mascots. I do
not know many people who
watch Baylor athletics.
I wonder what our basket-
ball coach, Bill Self, former
coach at the University of
Illinois, would have to say on
this issue. I have yet to hear
him publicly speak about this
topic.
There’s nothing I would
rather do than sit down and
have a discussion with coach
Self on this topic. Even though
he is no longer an employee at
the University of Illinois, he
still has ties to that university
and I would almost guaran-
tee that he would like to see
a game scheduled between
Kansas and Illinois.
It would be good for the
game, and more importantly,
good for the fans.
I am asking people to voice
their opinion on this issue.
This scheduling require-
ment needs to be changed.
The argument made by some
out-spoken Native Americans
does not hold water.
A mascot’s purpose is to
engage the fans, especially the
younger ones who are more
interested in the mascot than
the actual game itself.
If someone could give me
any proof that the University
of Illinois was not accept-
ing Native American students,
then yes, that would be an
injustice.
But mascots symbolize
school pride, not prejudice.
There is sensitive and then
there is over-sensitive, but the
line between the two is hard
to distinguish. People in daily
society have become over-sen-
sitive.
We have become a society
of class action lawsuits.
I realize that I am not the
most intellectual person, but
I have long realized some-
thing that the NCAA and Mr.
Perkins have not: No matter
what you do or what you say,
someone will take offense to
it.
Two weeks ago, a girl wrote
a huge article on how the two
people on the “Sex on the
Hill” were both white. Hello?
We are in Kansas here.
And then when she found
out that the girl was half-Ko-
rean, she shut up really quick.
People are just looking for
controversy, and I still have
not come to understand why.
Is it that they need something
to argue about?
Peace starts with everyone
just relaxing!
✦Simone is Chicago Heights,
IL. junior in journalism.
6a The UniversiTy Daily Kansan monDay, ocTober 3, 2005 news
‘Suck factor’ on soldiers’ minds
t Military
By DeB Riechmann
The AssociATed Press
WASHINGTON — Presi-
dent Bush is watching his frst
Supreme Court nominee, Chief
Justice John Roberts, take the
helm of the high court today
while weighing his options for
nominating a second justice
who also could shape the bench
for years to come.
“He’s still working,” White
House chief of staff Andy Card
said Sunday about the presi-
dent’s effort to choose a replace-
ment for retiring Justice Sandra
Day O’Connor. “Still consider-
ing lots of options.”
The White House will not dis-
close who is on Bush’s short list,
or hint when an announcement
will be made.
Legal experts who are in
touch with administration of-
fcials say the president is most
likely to choose a woman to
replace O’Connor, even though
many of the often-mentioned
candidates are white men.
There continues to be talk in
legal circles that he could pick
one of three longtime Bush
loyalists: White House counsel
Harriet Miers, the frst women
president of the Texas State Bar
and Bush’s former personal at-
torney; Attorney General Al-
berto Gonzales, Bush’s long-
time friend, who would be the
frst Hispanic on the court; and
corporate lawyer Larry Thomp-
son, who was the government’s
highest ranking black law en-
forcement offcial when he was
deputy attorney general during
Bush’s frst term.
Other candidates mentioned
most frequently in recent days
include conservative federal
appeals court judges J. Michael
Luttig, Priscilla Owen, Karen
Williams, Alice Batchelder and
Samuel Alito; Michigan Su-
preme Court justice Maura Cor-
rigan; and Maureen Mahoney,
a well-respected litigator before
the high court.
Justice Stephen Breyer, when
asked if he thought Bush should
appoint another woman, de-
fected the question, replying,
“For me to talk about the ap-
pointment process is a little
bit like ... seeing the recipe for
chicken a la King from the point
of view of the chicken.”
Appearing Sunday on ABC’s
“This Week,” Breyer said, “We’re
a big country, and there are peo-
ple of many different points of
view, and it’s helpful, not harm-
ful, to have a court made up of
people of diverse backgrounds,
points of view and so forth.”
Today, Bush is going to the
Supreme Court for a formal cer-
emony at which Roberts, who
was confrmed by the Senate
78-22 and sworn in at the White
House on Thursday, assumes the
role of chief justice. Following
tradition, Roberts will don his
robe for the frst time and take
the center seat last held by the
late former Chief Justice William
H. Rehnquist.
President mum
about nominee
t supreMe court
By John milBuRn
The AssociATed Press
FORT RILEY — Capt. Mike
Squires forms up members of
“Bandito Charlie” Company
and begins a dry run through
a training course. “Hop in the
war wagon,” said Squires, mo-
tioning toward the back seat of
a desert-brown Humvee.
That Humvee already has
been to Iraq. It still carries scars
from an IED, or improvised ex-
plosive device, that was along
a roadside. “It was probably a
155mm artillery shell,” Squires
adds matter-of-factly. “Fortu-
nately, everybody was all right.”
The 1st Battalion, 16th Infan-
try of the 1st Brigade and the
rest of the 1st Infantry Division,
the famed “Big Red One,” ex-
pects to return to Iraq in a few
months. It is the second year-
long stint for about 40 percent
or more of the soldiers in the
brigade.
About 3,400 Fort Riley sol-
diers currently are in Iraq. Those
now training for a second tour
don’t show much fear about re-
turning.
But some of them talk about
the “suck factor” — working
long hours, enduring extreme
heat and having to take show-
ers with bottled water. Some of
them wonder when Iraq’s mili-
tary will be ready to fend for it-
self.
A top Army offcial said
Thursday that only one Iraqi
battalion was capable of com-
bat, dampening hopes that the
Americans could be ready to
start reducing their numbers.
“Before, we were the law. The
buck stopped with us,” said Sgt.
Jon Smith, of the 1st Battalion,
34th Armor. “I’m still waiting
for them to take a little more
ownership in their country.”
Some critics have compared
Iraq confict to the lengthy and
ultimately unpopular Vietnam
War.
Brigade commander Col. Bart
Howard prefers a comparison
with the American Revolution,
seeing a parallel in troops frst
winning a war, then building a
nation and then protecting its
borders.
Gary Skidmore/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Spc. Greg Lee mans a M-B240 machine gun in the back of a Humvee during training at Fort Riley on Thursday. Lee is with 1st Battalion, 16th Infantry of 1st
Brigade, 1st Infantry Division that is getting ready for a second tour in Iraq.
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By AlissA BAuer
abauer@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
Kansas fell to a .500 record after
suffering through its most unsuc-
cessful weekend of the year, falling
to Iowa State 3-1 on Sunday and go-
ing scoreless in a tie with Nebraska
on Friday night.
The road loss to the Cyclones
made three winless efforts in a row
for the Jayhawks, all of which were
Big 12 Conference matches.
Kansas (5-5-2, 1-2-1 Big 12) gave
up two early goals to Iowa State (7-
3-3, 2-1-1 Big 12) within 45 seconds
of each other.
“It was a very disappointing
game,” Kansas soccer coach Mark
Francis said. “We need to pick it up
and get back on track.”
Iowa State forward Amy Flores
used her head to push the Cyclones
past the Jayhawks. She scored two
goals by header for her sixth goal of
the season.
The Jayhawks failed to get on the
board in the frst half. Their only
goal came in the 59th minute. Senior
forward Nicole Braman drove the
ball to the net for the frst time this
season with freshman forward Jes-
sica Bush and junior defender Holly
Gault assisting.
Iowa State was not fnished. With
less than 10 minutes to play, Iowa
State forward Meghan Smith scored
her frst career goal off Leslie Hill’s
frst career assist.
see FRUsTRATe on pAge 8B
By ryAn ColAiAnni
rcolaianni@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
LUBBOCK, Texas — The Kan-
sas defense did all it could Saturday
to get a victory against No. 16 Texas
Tech, but it was the Kansas offense
that struggled en route to a 30-17 loss,
dropping the team’s record to 3-1.
The offense managed little more
than two yards per play in the frst
half. Kansas was down 20-0 at half-
time after accumulating 82 yards of
offense in the frst half.
“If you come down here in Lub-
bock, and your defense can keep you
within 23 points, your offense has to
score more points,” Kansas football
coach Mark Mangino said. “That’s
what we didn’t get done the way that
we would have liked.”
The offense had three turnovers,
including a fumble that resulted in a
Texas Tech touchdown. Senior quar-
terback Brian Luke ran an option
and pitched the football to senior
running back Clark Green. The pitch
got away from Green, allowing Texas
Tech to recover in the end zone and
gain a 17-0 lead.
Mangino used three quarterbacks
in the game, yet none were able to
get the Kansas offense moving.
“I didn’t think we were crisp at all
in the pass game,” Mangino said. “If
it wasn’t a misfre, it was a drop. If
it wasn’t a drop, it was not a really
well-run route. Those are correct-
able things and we will get those
things corrected.”
Luke started the game, but was re-
placed by junior quarterback Adam
Barmann for a series in the second
quarter. Mangino said he made the
switch to calm Luke down.
Mangino later inserted freshman
quarterback Marcus Herford into
the lineup to give the offense a spark.
None of the quarterback switches
moved Kansas down the feld.
Luke fnished 13-for-27 for 109
running yards, a touchdown and two
interceptions. Barmann was 8-for-10
for 45 yards, while Herford went 0-
of-1 passing.
“I think they are capable guys,”
Mangino said. “But someone is go-
ing to have to take charge, or we are
going to have to make some deci-
sions.”
The Kansas defense, after allow-
ing a touchdown on the frst drive of
the game, buckled down for the rest
of the contest and provided Kansas
with good feld position.
Senior wide receiver Mark Sim-
mons said it was a mental problem
with the offense when it was not suc-
cessful.
“It is pretty frustrating,” Simmons
said. “We know we can do it. We
have to continue to do it, just like
we do in practice.”
Kansas sustained its only lengthy
drive at the end of the third quarter.
The Jayhawks drove 73 yards and
Luke found Simmons for a touch-
down in the back of the end zone.
The score put the Jayhawks within
13 at 27-14. Simmons caught four
passes on the drive for 39 yards.
While the Jayhawks scored 17
points in the second half, the frst of
the two touchdowns was clearly be-
cause of the KU defense.
Senior defensive end Charlton
Keith recovered a fumble and re-
turned it 12 yards to the 11-yard line
at the beginning of the second half.
Junior running back Jon Cornish
then barreled through defenders on
a drive for an 11-yard touchdown.
Cornish fnished the day with 117
yards on 17 carries. It was the sec-
ond 100-yard rushing game of his
career and of the season.
After the opening drive, the KU
defense was able to get signifcant
pressure on Texas Tech quarterback
Cody Hodges.
Senior linebacker Brandon Perkins
recorded three tackles and a sack.
“As a defense, I think we did all right,”
see CATCH-Up on pAge 8B
Monday, october 3, 2005 www.kansan.com page 1B
sports
sports
Offense can’t play catch-up
t Football: 30-17
Tony Gutierrez/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Kansas wide receiver Mark Simmons makes a touchdown reception in the third
quarter of the 30-17 Texas Tech victory Saturday in Lubbock, Texas.
LUBBOCK, Texas — One could criticize Mark
Mangino for a lot of what went wrong Saturday.
After having two weeks to prepare for Texas
Tech, the Kansas football coach’s defensive game
plan was ripped to shreds on the game’s opening
drive.
Later, after a Texas Tech feld goal, on the frst
play following the ensuing kick-off, the Kansas of-
fense committed a delay of game penalty and then
was whistled for a false start. When the Jayhawks
fnally got their play off — on frst and 20 from
the 10-yard line — senior quarterback Brian Luke
made an errant pitch that found its way into the
end zone. The Red Raiders fell on the football for
a no-work-needed touchdown.
Mangino’s musical chair-like quarterback ro-
tation was also baffing. Especially because each
one looked completely lost on the feld.
But for all of Mangino’s shortcomings on Satur-
day, he proved one thing: he has complete control
of his team.
Everything that could possibly go wrong for the
Jayhawks did in the frst half — an interception re-
turned for a touchdown was called back because
of an illegal block, and a fourth-down conversion
was taken away after the replay offcial decided
that Kansas was wrongly given a few extra inch-
es on a spot. Facing a 20-point halftime defcit,
Mangino convinced the Jayhawks to stick togeth-
er and fght back against a team that is known for
destroying opponents at home.
Nebraska and TCU, for example, both left Lub-
bock with 70 Texas Tech points on the scoreboard
last year. Texas Tech hung 59 points on Texas
A&M two years ago.
But Kansas refused to pack it in and stayed
within striking distance until falling by 13.
Not only did the Jayhawks make it a game in
the second half, but they were within one play of
taking control of the contest.
“Hats off to our defense. We were there at the
end,” senior wide receiver Mark Simmons said.
“A couple plays here and there, things might have
gone the other way.”
Late in the third quarter, Kansas had an open
path to the end zone on a Texas Tech fumble,
but when sophomore defensive tackle Eric But-
ler went to pick up the ball, his knee touched the
ground, ending the play. Kansas eventually settled
for a feld goal.
A touchdown would have pulled Kansas to
within 6 points, at 27-21, and the
Jayhawks would have had momentum frmly
on their side.
As it turned out, Kansas still had a shot in the
fourth quarter, but every time the defense handed
the offense a golden opportunity to mount a seri-
ous challenge, it couldn’t get over the hump.
Luke threw an interception on the frst play of
a drive with Kansas at midfeld trailing by only 10
points with more than 10 minutes remaining.
see RoBIneTT on pAge 8B
Kellis roBinett
krobinett@kansan.com
Mangino
maintains
control of team
t view FroM press row
By sAm CArlson
scarlson@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
For the second consecutive
weekend, the Kansas softball
team rolled over its opponents
to win another tournament and
improve its preseason tourna-
ment record to 8-0.
Senior pitcher Serena Settle-
mier was the highlight of the
second of three games over the
weekend, recording a no-hit-
ter against Northern Colorado.
She also went 2-2 from the plate
with a home run, double and
two RBI in the 8-0 Kansas vic-
tory.
In the fourth inning, Settle-
mier sent a towering shot to left
feld that barely snuck inside the
foul pole for her frst home run
of the day. She said she always
tried to complement her pitch-
ing by producing offense.
“I do feel like I’ve been tak-
ing strides,” she said. “I always
like to help myself out when I’m
pitching and hitting and that’s
always good so that you can
contribute to the team.”
The game was stopped in the
bottom of the sixth inning when
Kansas scored its eighth run.
The mercy rule stops the game if
a team is winning by eight runs
or more after the ffth inning.
Playing through the rain,
Kansas cruised to a 6-0 victory
over UMKC in its frst game of
the weekend. Junior pitcher
Kassie Humphreys pitched well,
allowing no hits while striking
out 12 batters.
In the third inning. Kansas
produced fve runs and helped
end any chance of a Kangaroo
comeback.
Junior frst baseman Nicole
Washburn led the offensive at-
tack. Her double with the bases
loaded scored three runs and
gave the Jayhawks a comfort-
able lead heading into the fourth
inning.
Humphreys struck out the
side in the ffth inning before
rain forced umpires to stop
play.
The day’s remaining games
were postponed until Sunday.
The Jayhawks prevailed 3-2
in a hard-fought contest.
Kansas’ offense struck frst
when senior third baseman Net-
tie Fierros homered to left feld
in the second inning.
Another Kansas home run,
this time off the bat of senior
second baseman Jessica Mop-
pin, tied the score at two in the
bottom of the inning.
“We knew Washburn was
scrappy. It’s probably the best
team we’ll play all fall,” Moppin
said.
Despite the defense com-
mitting three errors, freshman
pitcher Valerie George was able
to hold Washburn to two runs,
both unearned. She struck out
nine batters on the way to a
complete-game victory.
Kansas softball coach Tracy
Bunge said she was pleased with
the way George stepped up after
starting the game slowly.
see RUns on pAge 8B
Runs abound over weekend
Justin O’Neal/KANSAN
Northern Colorado shortstop Morgan Dahlman is unable to tag out Kansas senior outfelder Heather Stanley at
second base. Stanley scored two runs for the Jayhawks in their eight-run shutout of the Bears on Sunday.
Kansan fle photo
Freshman midfelder and forward Jessica Bush dribbles toward the goal in
Kansas’ game against Texas A&M on Sept. 25. The team tied Nebraska 0-0 on
Friday and lost to Iowa State, 3-1, on Saturday.
t soFtball
Weekend loss, tie
frustrate Kansas
t soccer
Editor’s note: The Kansan
Big 12 Power Rankings are
voted on by Ryan Colaianni
and Daniel Berk, Kansas foot-
ball writers, as well as Kellis
Robinett, sports editor, and
Eric Sorrentino, associate
sports editor.
Texas remained a unani-
mous No. 1 choice for the
fourth straight week, after
beating Missouri 51-20 in Co-
lumbia.
The fate of the Longhorns
existence at the top of the rank-
ings may rest on next week’s
Red River Shootout against the
Oklahoma Sooners.
Texas has not won this match-
up since 1999.
The biggest winners of the
week were Colorado and Okla-
homa.
After losing to Miami, the
sports 2B the University Daily Kansan monDay, octoBer 3, 2005
TODAY
F Women’s golf at Battle at the Lake, all day,
Tulsa, Okla.
TOMORROW
F Women’s golf at Battle at the Lake, all day,
Tulsa, Okla.
WEDNESDAY
F Volleyball vs. Kansas State, 7 p.m., Horejsi Fam-
ily Athletics Center.
FRIDAY
F Soccer vs. Oklahoma State, 4 p.m., Jayhawk
Soccer Complex
SATURDAY
F Football at Kansas State, 11 a.m., Manhattan.
F Swimming vs. Minnesota, 2 p.m., Lawrence.
F Volleyball vs. Nebraska, 7 p.m., Horejsi Family
Athletics Center.
athletics calendar
Women’s Golf
The Kansas women’s golf team will tee off today
in the Battle at the Lake tournament in Tulsa, Okla.
Oral Roberts University, winner of last year’s
tournament, will play host to the two-day event
at Tulsa’s Meadowbrook Country Club.
The Jayhawks will face off against 16 other
schools, including University of Texas-El Paso, Sam
Houston State, UMKC and Texas Pan-American.
The Jayhawks did not participate in last year’s
Battle at the Lake. They are coming off a sixth-
place fnish at the Ptarmigan Classic on Sept. 13.
“It should be a good tournament and the course
is similar to the one we practice on at Alvamar,”
Kansas women’s golf coach Erin O’Neil said.
Junior Amanda Costner led the Jayhawks in
the Ptarmigan Classic in Fort Collins, Colo. She
placed third individually.
Although there are no Big 12 Conference
teams participating, O’Neil said she saw this as
an opportunity to build momentum during the
fall season.
— Mark Dent
By Eric JorgEnsEn
ejorgensen@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
The Kansas women’s tennis team struggled the
in the frst two days of the Hoosier Invitational in
Bloomington, Ind., this weekend before recover-
ing Sunday.
Five talented tennis teams — Indiana, Kansas
State, Louisiana State, Murray State and Notre
Dame — gave Kansas solid competition and many
long matches over the weekend.
The Hoosier Invitational singles portion had
fve tournaments or “fights.” There are eight com-
petitors per fight.
Sophomore Stephanie Smith scored the only
frst-round victory for the Jayhawks. She went on
to lose in the championship of Flight E in a close
match against Maria Perevoschikova of Kansas
State 3-6, 6-3, 0-1 (9).
Sophomore Elizaveta Avdeeva lost all three
of her matches in Flight A. Some of the highest
ranked players in collegiate tennis were in Avde-
eva’s bracket. Coach Amy Hall-Holt said Avde-
eva played tough and stayed focused through the
toughest bracket in the tournament.
Senior Christine Skoda and freshman Ksenia
Bukina both lost their opening matches before
winning their next ones in Flight B.
Freshman Edina Horvath fought through a
tough opening round tie-break loss to win her next
match in the same tie-break fashion. She lost in
the ffth place match to Sigrid Fischer of Indiana
in her third tie-break match of the tournament, 3-
6, 6-3, 0-1 (4). Horvath played in Flight C.
Flight D competitors junior Brittany Brown
and sophomore Lauren Hommell fnished sixth
and seventh respectively.
Junior Ashley Filberth fnished sixth in Flight
E.
Unlike the singles play, the doubles portion of
the tournament had one all-inclusive bracket.
The draw saw the team of Avdeeva/Bukina fn-
ish in the seventh place match, but the match was
scheduled for late in the day and was eventually
canceled. Horvath/Hommell earned 10th, the high-
est Kansas placer, while Brown/Skoda ended the
tournament with two impressive victories to capture
13th place.
The team struggled in the opening day of doubles
but rebounded with a strong fnish Sunday.
“They played much better,” Hall-Holt said.
“They beat some really tough teams. I was very
proud of the effort.”
Hall-Holt said there is room for improvement
before the team competes in the Intercollegiate
Tennis Association Central Regional on Oct. 19
in Salt Lake City.
“I felt like we could have come out and com-
peted a little harder,” Hall-Holt said. “It’s all about
the experience in the fall. There is a lot work we
need to get done before the spring season starts.”
Hall-Holt said the players are willing to step up
for the challenging weeks ahead.
— Edited by Katie Lohrenz
Kansas faces tough competition in Indiana
t Tennis
ap top 25
The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press
college football poll, with frst-place votes in
parentheses, current records, total points based
on 25 points for a frst-place vote through one
point for a 25th-place vote:
Record Pts. Pvs.
1. Southern Cal (59) 4-0 1,619 1
2. Texas (6) 4-0 1,564 2
3. Virginia Tech 5-0 1,494 3
4. Florida St. 4-0 1,391 6
5. Georgia 4-0 1,318 7
6. Ohio St. 3-1 1,279 8
7. Alabama 5-0 1,150 15
8. Tennessee 3-1 1,143 10
9. Miami 3-1 1,118 9
10. California 5-0 988 12
11.LSU 2-1 978 4
12. Notre Dame 4-1 966 13
13. Florida 4-1 792 5
14. Wisconsin 5-0 773 17
15. Texas Tech 4-0 588 16
16. Penn St. 5-0 493 _
17. Arizona St. 3-2 491 14
18. Boston College 4-1 464 21
19. Michigan St. 4-1 455 11
20. UCLA 4-0 412 20
21. Michigan 3-2 335 _
22. Auburn 4-1 298 _
23. Louisville 3-1 288 24
24. Georgia Tech 3-1 226 25
25. Oregon 4-1 121 _
Others receiving votes: Nebraska 107, Min-
nesota 49, Texas A&M 47, Virginia 44, Colorado 32,
TCU 25, Fresno St. 14, Iowa St. 14, West Virginia
13, Iowa 11, Wyoming 11, Purdue 9, North Caro-
lina 3, Southern Miss 2.
Kansas one of 16 schools playing
in Battle at the Lake in Tulsa
Oklahoma State lays egg
t Big 12 fooTBall
1. Texas 2. Texas Tech 3. Colorado
4. Oklahoma 5. Nebraska 6. Iowa State
7. Texas A&M 8. Kansas 9. Kansas State
10. Baylor 11. Missouri 12. Oklahoma State
Buffaloes went on the road and
dominated the Oklahoma State
Cowboys 34-0 Saturday night.
One voter placed Colorado as
high as second. Its lowest vote
was fourth.
Oklahoma bounced back
from its UCLA loss two weeks
ago and a bye last week with a
convincing 43-21 victory over
Kansas State at home.
The Sooners had four rush-
ing touchdowns on the night
and gained the No. 4 spot in the
rankings.
They were ranked as high as
third and as low as ffth.
The biggest loser of the week
was Oklahoma State.
The Cowboys were a unani-
mous pick for last in the Big 12
Conference after putting up a
big goose egg against Colorado.
— Edited by Nate Karlin
By MikE Fitzpatrick
ThE ASSOcIATEd PRESS
Just when it looked as though
the playoff picture might remain
muddled for days, everything
was settled on the fnal after-
noon of the regular season.
The Boston Red Sox and
Houston Astros wrapped up the
wild cards Sunday, clinching the
fnal two major league playoff
spots. All the matchups were set
for the 2005 postseason, start-
ing Tuesday with the NL West
champion San Diego Padres
playing in St. Louis at 1:09 p.m.
EDT.
Houston will open Wednes-
day in Atlanta against the NL
East champion Braves, coming
off their 14th consecutive divi-
sion title. It’s a rematch of their
frst-round series last year, won
by Roger Clemens and the As-
tros in fve games.
“I’m very thankful. It was
some rocky roads, roller-coast-
er rides throughout the sea-
son,” pitcher Andy Pettitte said
after a 6-4 victory over the Cubs
allowed Houston to fnish one
game ahead of Philadelphia.
The Phillies did all they
could to force a tiebreaker
playoff, beating Washington
9-3 for a weekend sweep, but
still fell short.
Elise Amendola/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Boston Red Sox fans celebrate after the Sox clinched the AL wild card berth and defeated the
New York Yankees 10-1 at Fenway Park in Boston on Sunday.
t MlB
Red Sox capture wild card
spot in A.L.; Astros in N.L.
The Kansas men’s golf team
fnished in sixth place at the
Mason Randolph Intecollegiate
Sunday.
Kansas compiled an overall
score of 879, tying with Missis-
sippi.
“It was kind of a dissappoint-
ing tournament,” said head
coach Ross Randall. “I saw
some good things, but there are
certain aspects we need to work
on.”
Junior Gary Woodland shot
a 67, tying for third overall and
leading the Jayhawks for the
third straight tournament.
Freshman Zach Pederson tied
for 11th.
Virginia won the team title
totaling an 858. Baylor came in
second with an 865.
Kansas will play its next
match on Oct. 17-18 at The
Prestige in La Quinta, Calif.
— Kansan staff report
Kansas fnishes
in sixth place
t Men’s golf
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sports monday, october 3, 2005 the University daily Kansan 3b
By Drew Davison
ddavison@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
The Kansas volleyball team
righted itself in Boulder, defeating
Colorado on Saturday night.
The Jayhawks won in fve games
(30-32, 31-29, 17-30, 34-32, 15-6).
Andi Rozum, senior setter, be-
came the all-time Kansas leader in
assists with 4,238 for her career.
Rozum had 65 assists in the
match and passed Julie Wood-
ruff by 29. Woodruff played from
1988 to 1991.
“It was awesome to get the win
and it’s a good feeling all around,”
Rozum said.
It was the frst conference road
victory for the Jayhawks this sea-
son and improved the team to
12-3 overall and 4-2 in Big 12
play. Kansas volleyball coach Ray
Bechard said it gave Kansas a le-
gitimate road victory.
Bechard said the team was
excited by its performance. Go-
ing into the game, Bechard said
the team needed to do a better
job of passing and serving. The
Jayhawks were able to improve
that aspect of their game.
Kansas was not, however, able
to close out the opening game af-
ter jumping to a 29-26 lead. The
Buffaloes capitalized on the Jay-
hawks’ hitting errors and serv-
ing miscues to take the frst set.
The Jayhawks hit .118 in the frst
game allowing the Buffaloes an
opportunity to come back.
Kansas bounced back nicely to
win game two. After trailing 25-28,
the Jayhawks rallied to win the set,
31-29. Kansas’ increased hitting ef-
fciency, .271, helped the Jayhawks
tie the match at one-game a piece.
Colorado tried to run away with
the match in game three. Colo-
rado won by a substantial margin,
13, with a match-high .536 hitting
percentage. Colorado was able to
hold Kansas to a .129 hitting per-
centage in the victory. Colorado’s
Nicole Carr, senior outside hitter,
and Allie Griffn, senior right side
hitter, both reached milestones
in the loss. Carr recorded her
1,000th-career dig and Griffn got
her 1,000th-career kill.
Kansas was able to re-establish
itself in game four. Sophomore out-
side hitter Emily Brown and senior
outside hitter Paula Caten had con-
secutive kills that led the Jayhawks
to win the set. The team hit .326 in
game four and forced game fve.
Kansas ran away with the de-
ciding game, winning 15-6. The
Jayhawks ended the game on a 4-0
run for their frst conference road
victory.
“We played really well in the
ffth game,” senior middle blocker
Josi Lima said.
Next up, Kansas takes on in-
state rival No. 16 Kansas State t
at 7 p.m., Wednesday night in the
Horejsi Family Athletics Center. K-
State swept No. 23 Texas A&M.
— Edited by Jonathan Kealing
Kansas
wins,
records
fall
Rowers earn medals,
please coaches at meet
By Kristen JarBoe
kjarboe@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
Rowers Jen Ebel and Jelayna
Da Silva walked away from this
weekend’s regatta in Oklahoma
City, Okla., with a smile.
Ebel placed second in the
women’s open single and Da
Silva placed third.
“It was a hard race,” Ebel
said.
“We went under eight bridges
and it was really windy. So I
felt really good when it was all
over.”
Both rowers passed Big 12
Conference rival Texas, which had
rowers fall behind in the race.
“Our main competitor is Tex-
as so we went out to beat them
and we did,” Da Silva said.
Many women tested their
abilities by competing in mul-
tiple races this weekend.
The Kansas rowers held up to
the pressure because nearly all
the girls received a medal.
“I think we’ve improved a
lot from last year. I was really
pleased and I know everyone is
really excited,” Da Silva said.
Kansas rowing coach Rob
Catloth said the focus of practice
this week would be on keeping
the ftness level up and improv-
ing techniques.
“We defnitely need to keep
working on our strength and
speed up our times,” Ebel said.
“We’ll have to just keep working
hard.”
Kansas had other strong fn-
ishes as well. The women’s var-
sity four boats took third, fourth
and 15th out of 38 competing
boats.
The third place boat fnished
fve seconds behind Texas,
which took second. The U.S.
National Team took frst.
“It was a good performance,”
Catloth said. “They were rowing
like they do in practice, which
was good to see. I was really
pleased at all levels.”
The women’s varsity eight
boat A took third place, behind
Texas and the U.S. Naval Acad-
emy. Boat B fnished 10th.
The women’s novice four
boats took frst and third and the
women’s novice eight boat took
second behind Kansas State.
In the women’s open double
race, Kansas took frst, fourth,
sixth, seventh and 12th out of
18 teams.
“The women did an awesome
job,” assistant coach Jennifer
Myers said. “We’re off to a great
start.”
Kansas will compete again
the last weekend of October in
Iowa City, Iowa.
— Edited by Nate Karlin
Mitch Steinlicht/THE CAMPUS PRESS
Kansas senior setter Andi Rozum, left, and senior middle blocker Josi Lima leap to defend a spike against several Col-
orado players in Saturday’s 3-2 victory. Rozum became the all-time assists leader at Kansas with 4,238 for her career.
nFl
KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Kan-
sas City’s Dante Hall tied an NFL
record with his sixth career kick-
off-return touchdown, a 96-yard-
er in the second quarter Sunday
against the Philadelphia Eagles.
After Philadelphia’s Sheldon
Brown scored on a 40-yard in-
terception return, Hall took the
ensuing kickoff at his own 4-
yard line and started left. He cut
back right, sliced through traffc
near midfeld and eluded a last-
ditch dive by new kicker Todd
France at Philadelphia’s 40 on
his way to the end zone for a 24-
6 lead.
It was the 10th kick-return
touchdown of Hall’s career, his
frst since a 97-yard kickoff re-
turn against Denver on Dec. 19,
2004.
Hall now shares the kickoff
return record with Ollie Mat-
son, Gale Sayers, Travis Wilson
and Mel Gray.
—The Associated Press
Hall ties record with
10th kick-off return
t volleyball t rowing
)
Come to a discussion of
health and survival in
Woodruą Auditorium
October 3rd
at 7 P.M.
TQPOTPSFECZ
Jayplay
giveaway
Win Free . . .
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Go to www.kansan.com/musicfreebies or email
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WITH YOUR NAME & ADDRESS BY MON. OCT. 3
for your chance to win!
Enter to win 2 tickets to their upcoming show
at Liberty Hall on Thursday, October 6.
Key Plays:
On third and seven from the
30-yard line during Texas
Tech’s frst drive of the game,
Hodges had nowhere to pass
but was able to run for a 14-
yard gain to keep the drive
alive. Hodges later hit junior
wide receiver Jarrett Hicks on
a four-yard touchdown pass.
Pinned inside their own 10-
yard line in the second quar-
ter because of two penalties,
senior quarterback Brian Luke
pitched the football to senior
running back Clark Green.
The pitch was behind Green
and Texas Tech recovered in
the end zone.
While on the 30-yard line, fac-
ing a third and four, Luke was
on the run looking for junior
cornerback Charles Gordon,
however he underthrew him
and the ball was intercepted.
It was Texas Tech’s frst inter-
ception of the year.
On the next play, senior safety
Rodney Fowler intercepted
Hodges after the pass was
tipped by junior safety
Jerome Kemp. Fowler took
the interception into the end
zone for what appeared to
be a touchdown, however an
illegal block below the waist
negated the touchdown and
put the Jayhawks at the Texas
Tech 31-yard line. Junior
Adam Barmann began the
next possession at quarter-
back and the Jayhawks were
unsuccessful on a 51-yard
feld goal attempt by sopho-
more punter Kyle Tucker.
Key Stats:
Just 82 yards of total offense
in the frst half. The Kansas
defense allowed 23 points,
the other seven coming off a
fumble by the offense.
The Jayhawks racked up their
most penalties of the season:
nine penalties for 95 yards.
— Ryan Colaianni
kansas-texas tech 4B the University Daily kansan MonDay, octoBer 3, 2005
By Ryan Colaianni
rcolaianni@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
LUBBOCK, Texas — Texas
Tech quarterback Cody Hodg-
es took so many hits during
Saturday’s victory against Kan-
sas that he’s not sure about his
current physical shape.
“I really don’t think I’ll be
able to get up tomorrow morn-
ing,” Hodges said.
“It seemed like every play I
was getting knocked down and
had to get picked up off the
turf.”
Kansas coach Mark Mangino
said the plays by Texas Tech
quarterback Cody Hodges were
the reason Texas Tech won 30-
17.
Mangino said he was specif-
cally impressed by Hodges’ re-
sponse to the pressure from the
Kansas defense.
“He is a tough kid. We
knocked him down, sacked
him, got after him all night
and he just kept competing
and making plays,” Mangino
said.
The Jayhawks sacked Hodges
fve times, but he was hit many
other times just as he released
the ball.
Texas Tech coach Mike Leach
was impressed by the pressure
Kansas put on Hodges. “They
sort of hung up a punching
bag on Cody Hodges,” Leach
said of the Kansas defense.
Senior linebacker Bran-
don Perkins was one of those
“punching” Hodges, recording
a sack.
“We hit him with whatever we
had, and he had a lot of heart as
he kept getting up. You have to
give him a lot of credit,” Perkins
said.
The Kansas defense blitzed
often and was able to get in
Hodges’ face on seemingly ev-
ery play.
Hodges managed to throw
for more than 300 yards for the
fourth straight game this season.
He wasn’t always able to
fnd the end zone, but he was
still happy with the victory.
“It is disappointing we had
only two touchdowns and all
of the field goals,” Hodges
said. “I would rather have an
ugly win than a pretty loss,”
however.
Hodges was not only suc-
cessful throwing the football
into the Jayhawk secondary,
but he was also able to use
his legs to get first downs for
Texas Tech.
The fve sacks negated Hodg-
es’ rushing totals, but he was
able to score a rushing touch-
down on a fve-yard run in the
third quarter.
Still, Hodges didn’t put up
the big touchdown numbers
that he had in his last three
games, he had 12 coming into
the game.
Mangino said while Hodges
may have had only one touch-
down, he did a great job of
getting crucial first downs
when it mattered most in the
second half.
— Edited by Katie Lohrenz
Fumble recovery key play
Texas Tech
quarterback
Cody Hodges is
pressured out
of the pocket by
Kansas defen-
sive end Jermial
Ashley in the
frst quarter
Saturday.
Tony Gutierrez/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Texas Tech receiver Robert Johnson makes a reception as Kansas linebacker Kevin Kane applies pressure in the frst
quarter Saturday. Texas Tech’s Glenn January and Kansas’ Jermial Ashley look on during the play.
Defense rattles Cody Hodges
with sacks and knock-downs
Tony Gutierrez/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tech quarterback a hit
Shoestring tackle
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monday, october 3, 2005 the University daily Kansan 5b Kansas texas tech
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By Michael PhilliPs
mphillips@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
LUBBOCK, Texas — When
Jayhawk fans take road trips to
support their team, they often
pick glamorous destinations
such as Austin, Texas, or Boul-
der, Colo., — certainly not Lub-
bock, Texas.
The KU fans who flled the
two smallest sections of the
Jones SBC Stadium were a mix
of family members, alumni who
live in west Texas and die-hard
fans.
Among attendees, the city
drew comparisons to another
Big 12 Conference locale.
“It’s almost worse than
Manhattan,” KU student Blake
Ferrel said. “Only almost,
though.”
What’s there to do when in
Lubbock? “Keep going,” ad-
vised a gas station attendant in
Amarillo, Texas, which is two
hours north of Lubbock.
The city is located along the
west Texas plains, which offer
vast expanses of nothingness as
far as the eye can see.
Drivers are guided by a
string of high school football
stadiums that light the way,
with Jones SBC Stadium in
Lubbock towering over them
all.
Football is king in this part of
the country, which explains why
the stadium will soon expand to
more than 62,000 seats.
The stadium currently holds
53,000 fans.
The city is dry, meaning no
liquor stores exist within city
limits.
That didn’t put a damper on
tailgating.
Open felds near the stadium
quickly flled up with cars and
grills, including a tent for the
Jayhawk fans.
“We are going on all the road
trips this year,” said Mike Davis,
senior vice president of the KU
Alumni Association.
“This is the frst time the alum-
ni association has done that.” He
said he expected 70 to 75 people
to stop by the tent, which held its
own with the Red Raider parties
in every category except atten-
dance.
For most Jayhawk fans, a 12-
hour drive was just too much,
but for Gary McCullough and
Kyle Beran, it meant a game
they could attend.
McCullough and Beran live
in the Midland, Texas, area,
just two hours south of Lub-
bock.
“It’s not always easy to follow the
team, because they don’t put any of
the games on TV,” Beran said. “We
can follow basketball, because all
those games are televised.”
”The two enjoyed the area
and said that residents were
friendly.
For McCullough, it was a big
difference from growing up in
Los Angeles.
“I think Midwesterners in
general are just very cordial,”
he said.
Davis and the alumni associ-
ation travelers will get another
opportunity to see another part
of the state next month, when
the Jayhawks travel to Austin,
Texas, to play the Longhorns.
“We’ll have a lot of people
at the Texas game,” Davis said.
“People perceive Austin as hav-
ing more to do.”
— Edited by Nate Karlin
Fans bash Lubbock
Tony Gutierrez/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Texas Tech quarterback Cody Hodges prepares to make a pass as Kansas
senior defensive end Charlton Keith applies pressure in the fourth quarter of
the 30-17 Texas Tech victory on Saturday.
Tony Gutierrez/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Texas Tech receiver Robert Johnson and Kansas junior cornerback Charles Gordon compete for a tipped ball in the
third quarter Saturday. Neither player made the catch in the 30-17 Texas Tech win.
Tony Gutierrez/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Kansas wide reciever Mark Simmons is taken down after making a reception by Texas Tech safety Vincent Meeks in
the second quarter Saturday.
6B THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2005 CLASSIFIEDS
Classified Policy: The Kansan will not knowingly
accept any advertisement for housing or employment
that discriminates against any person or group of per-
sons based on race, sex, age, color, creed, religion, sex-
ual orientation, nationality or disability. Further, the
Kansan will not knowingly accept advertising 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 dis-
crimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handi-
cap, 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 opportunity basis.
TRAVEL
FOR RENT
JOBS
SERVICES TRAVEL STUFF FOR RENT JOBS JOBS
KANSANCLASSIFIEDS
PHONE 785.864.4358 FAX 785.864.5261 CLASSIFIEDS@KANSAN. COM
AUTO STUFF JOBS LOST & FOUND FOR RENT
ROOMMATE/
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Applecroft
Apartments
Only Two Left!
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2BR, 1 Bath
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NOW HIRING FOR OUR NEW STORE
at 1220 West 6th Street
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EXCELLENT BENEFITS
ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNITIES
Be a part of our Winning Team!
Apply in person between 2 and 4 p.m. at:
1408 West 23rd Street
Lawrence, KS 66046
LOOKING
FOR A FUTURE?
4 BR + office house next to campus. 1628
W. 19th Terr. 2500 sq. ft, 2 car gar.,
fenced back yard. Familyroom w/bar for
entertaining. Avail. Sept. 1. 423-1223.
** #1 Spring Break Website! Low
prices guaranteed. Book 11 people, get
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floor, suite 938, Chicago, IL60604
Adobe Illustrator artist wanted! PT
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environment. Call John 913-669-3939.
BAR TENDING!
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Training Provided.800-965-6520 ext.108
Alocal mortuary desires to hire an individual
to work 2-5 hrs/day. This position entails
maintenance work, lawn work, detailing
automobi l es & other general duti es.
Schedule is flexible & pays $6.75/hr. Re-
quires a valid drivers license & good driving
record. For an interview or additional
questions, call Larry at 550-3599.
Century School is looking for fun and ener-
getic assistant preschool teacher to work
in the afternoons. If interested, please call
Amy at 785-832-0101
Ecobehavioral Assessment
Coder/Videographer
The University of Kansas Center for Re-
search on Learning Div. of Adult Studies
has a student hourly position opening for
an Ecobehavi oral Assessment
Coder/Videographer. For more information
and to apply please visit: http://jobs.ku.edu.
EO/AAEmployer
Christian Psychological Services is looking
for a part-time receptionist. Hours are
Mondays-Thursdays 3-7, Saturdays 8-12,
but some flexibility is available. Attention
to detail and multitasking skills are required.
$6.50/hour. Pl ease send resume
and cover letter to Jennifer Dix, 500 Rock-
l edge Road, Sui te C, Lawrence, KS
66049, or fax to 843-7386.
Data Handler
The University of Kansas Center for Re-
search on Learning Div. of Adult Studies
has a student hourly position opening for
a Data Handler. For more information
and to apply please visit: http://jobs.ku.edu.
EO/AAEmployer
English Instructor to teach developmental
writing classes beginning Fall ‘06. Immedi-
ate responsibilities include teaching 12-15
credit hours of developmental English
each semester, evaluating student perfor-
mance, advising and developing course
syllabi, as well as other duties detailed on
job description. Longer term responsibilities
include developing curriculum and as-
sessment tools, and incorporating instruc-
tional technology into developmental writing
program. Qualifications: Master’s degree in
Engl i sh or i n Educati on wi th an
emphasis in Developmental English; expe-
rience and demonstrated ability in teaching
developmental writing at the universi-
ty/college level; knowledge of theories
and pedagogies of developmental writing
and of computer managed instruction;
sensitivity to and understanding of the di-
verse demographics and backgrounds
(academic, socioeconomic, cultural, spe-
cial needs) of rural community college stu-
dents. Must maintain a valid driver’s license.
NOTE: An MFA i s not consi dered
an equivalent degree for this position.
Preferred Requi rements: credenti al -
s/background in Developmental Reading;
Spanish proficiency.
Detailed job description listing specific re-
sponsibilities, qualifications, and physical
requirements as well as application materi-
als are available upon request. To apply,
submit letter of interest, completed em-
ployment application, resume/cv, tran-
scripts and names, addresses and tele-
phone numbers of at l east three
professional references. Only complete
application materials will be reviewed.
Screening of complete application will
commence February 1, 2006, and continue
until position is filled.
Zina’s Market grand opening! European
delicacies. 2311 Wakarusa Dr. Free coffee
samples. Student discount offered.
Can help edit & format dissertations & the-
ses. Call Sherry Sullivan, Word Proccessor
at 913-677-2672. Since 1982.
1 BR apt. $350 & 1 BR in 4BR apt $260
for nice BR or $320 for luxurious BR. WD,
garage, bus route. Brandon 785-393-3511
9 BR, 4 BA. 1232 Ohio. Accommodates
15 residents. $4,365/mo. 1 block from
Union. Avail. now. Call Larry 842-3535.
Stop Renting! Buy!Awesome foreclosure.
onl y $3,900! Must see! Li sti ngs
800-385-4006 ext G340.
1 BR available in 2 BR apartment on
Mass Street. Close to campus. $250/mo
plus utilites. Call Aaron 785-856-4341.
Roommate wanted. Prefer quiet student,
to live in beautiful 2BR home. Quiet
nei ghborhood. Cl ose to downtown.
$425/month incl. util. W/D. Call 691-9848.
Looking for individuals interested in working
with families with disabled adults and
children in the home and community setting.
Typi cal hours are after school , earl y
evening, and weekends, pay at $8.00/hr.
Contact: Ken at Hands 2 Help 832-2515.
Get Paid To Drive a Brand New Car!
Now paying drivers $800-$3200 a month.
Pick up your free car key today.
www.freecarkey.com
Movie Extras/ Models. Earn up to $250 a
day. All looks needed. Experience not re-
quired. Call 800-644-8149.
Honda Civic DX, ‘91. Only $590! Must
sell! Listings 800-426-9668 ext G346.
If you are self-motivated & accountable
for yourself, bring your exp. in metal
studs, drywall and finishing to a company
whose name reflects the future-Hi-Tech In-
teriors, Inc. We are an established, team--
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transportation and a current drivers license
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Contact by telephone @ (785) 539-7266;
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Contact by e-mail hitech@hitechinteriors.-
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Visit our website www.hitechinteriors.com
Equal Opportunity Employer
MUSIC INDUSTRYINTERNSHIP
Office work and some event work. Contact
huntasst@huntindustries.com if interested.
Mystery Shopper
Get paid to shop. Earn up to $150 a day.
Training provided. Call 800-890-0471.
Recieve $1000-$3000 per day by just re-
turning phone calls. No selling, not MLM.
thegiftingnetwork.com. 1-800-964-3134.
Taco Bell crew help needed. All shifts
available. 1/2 price meals & uniforms pro-
vided. Apply in person. 1408 W 23rd St.
Lawrence, KS.
Taco Bell crew help needed. All shifts
available. 1/2 price meals & uniforms pro-
vided. Apply in person. 1408 W 23rd St.
Lawrence, KS.
Tanner’s Restaurant looking for all shifts
for bartenders To apply, call 856-7490 or
walk-in at 1540 Wakarusa 8a.m.-5p.m.
Monday-Saturday.
Work part-time from home or office. Earn
an EXTRA $2,000-3,000/mo. Cal l
1-888-450-4383 ext. 4546.
$500! Police impound! Hondas, Chevys,
Toyotas, etc. From $500! Cars/Trucks/SU-
Vs/Jeeps. For listings 800-426-9668 ext
4565.
MTCTickets
Buy/sell Chiefs, Nascar, & all KU tickets.
Dave Matthews (first 15 rows), Coldplay.
MTCTickets-the friendly ticket broker.
www.mtctickets.com. Call 913-766-9990.
2005 Rocky scooter. 150 cc. Street legal.
100/mpg. Like new! Valued at $2600 but
wi l l sel l for $1500. Cal l Chri s @
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MIRACLE VIDEO
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and DVD $12.98 and up. 1900 Haskell
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1 BR for rent. very nice. fireplace, skylights,
one car gar, al l appl i ances, W/D
hook-up, no smoking. 2901 University Dr.
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3 BR, 2 BA condo. Awesome location.
W/D incl. 927 Emery Rd. 1st floor. Avail.
neg. $870/mo. Call 785-393-1138.
Subs, salads, wraps & sushi 10% dis-
count for students wi th student ID.
Miller Mart Deli, 2301 Wakarusa Drive.
Suzuki Hayabusa 2003. LIKE NEW.
Garage kept! Only 1283 miles. $5000
OBO. Email John: mhilr509@aol.com.
3 BR, 2 BA Townhome FOR RENT, near
campus, 900/mo, no pets, W/D, appliances,
clean, fresh paint, 913-220-5235.
Newly remodeled 1, 2 ,3 BR available
immediately. Rent specials. 841-7849.
4-5 BR house, 2 BA, whirlpool tub, wood
fl oors. By downtown & on bus route.
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3 BR townhomes avail. now. Brighton Circle
& Adam Ave. Speci al Rates. NO
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4 BR, 2BA Townhome 515 Eldridge. DW,
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$995/mo. Call Kate 841-2400 ext. 30
4 BR, 2 BA, parking, CA, 1008 Mississippi,
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SPRING BREAKERS
Book Early & Save! Lowest Prices! Free
Meals & Parties by 11/07/05. Book 15 and
Receive 2 Free Trips! Visit www.sun-
splashtours.com or Call 1-800-426-7710.
KANSANCLASSIFIEDS
In a Class of its Own.
t horoscopes
HAPPY BIRTHDAY
for Monday, Oct. 3, 2005: A Solar
Eclipse on your birthday heralds major
changes in your life. You have more
control than you realize, especially if
you don’t fght the inevitable. Many
who work might be questioning their
career choices and want to make an
adjustment. Do. If male, you could
fnd that you are going through a mini
identity crisis. If female, you could fnd
your views about the key man or men
in your life changing. If you are single,
you might decide that it’s time to settle
down. You will have your choice of
suitors. If you are attached, you might
fnd that you want to transform your
bond in some way. LIBRA understands
where you are coming from.

ARIES (March 21-April 19)
HHH The Solar Eclipse opposite your
sign could be particularly poignant
if you are within a week of your half-
birthday right now. Other Rams still
might feel its impact in one month,
three months and six months. Inter-
personal ties are about to transform
— ultimately for the better! Tonight:
Be available.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
HH You might feel that your energy is
off no matter what you do or what you
take on. You can make this a problem
or simply fow with the moment. Be
sensitive to those in your daily life. The
Eclipse could hit them hard. Tonight:
Yes, be a coach potato.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
HHHH Whether your creativity and
imagination have been high or low,
today’s Solar Eclipse heralds a trans-
formation in your creative product. If
you are single, a love affair could tap
you on the shoulder in the next few
months. Offspring could also act up.
Tonight: Enjoy your life.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
HH You are the sign of home and
family. Today’s Eclipse will stimulate
the domestic area of your chart. You
will fnd that much goes on within your
personal life in the next few months.
Some might make an investment in
real estate. Tonight: Head home.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
HHHH Whether you realize it or
not, you might be changing your daily
patterns in the next few months. Some
might choose a new, zippy car; others
could choose a simpler item. You will
ultimately feel very good with this
transformation. Tonight: Hang out;
swap the day’s tales.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
HHHH Use extreme caution with
your fnances in the next few months.
You could experience some dramatic
fnancial changes, from winning the
lottery to having a big bill drop on you.
Someone might take advantage of
you. Tonight: Pay bills.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
HHHHH Today’s Eclipse in your sign
might be particularly powerful for
those born within a week of today. A
career change or an adjustment in a
relationship becomes a strong pos-
sibility in the following months. If you
feel drained, slow down. Tonight: Play
it according to how you feel.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
HH Investigate more of your feelings.
Sometimes you suppress your emo-
tions. Get more in touch with your in-
ner self. Think about processing things
in a new way. You are more open than
you realize. Tonight: Do some soul-
searching.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
HHHH Rethinking goals and long-term
commitments might not be what you want
to do in the next few months, but it will be
one of your major concerns. You might
decide to broaden your horizons and
somehow change your circle of friends.
Tonight: Find your pals.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
HHH You might want to consider how
much of a commitment you would like
to make to your work or to community
involvement. You will make changes
soon enough, either getting more
responsibility or choosing more free
time. Tonight: Out late.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
HHHH You re-evaluate your inner
direction and your choices. Your
sense of humor comes through, no
matter who you encounter. A family
member or domestic matter tests your
patience. Detach. Tonight: Experiment
with new ideas.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)
HHH A partnership will be changing
in the next few months. You will fnd
that this person’s outlook and willing-
ness to share transforms. You need
to adjust, communicate and be open.
Tonight: At another’s beck and call!
(Just tonight.)
The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Diffcult
t Lizard boy
Sam Hemphill/KANSAN
Seth Bundy/KANSAN
t Friend oF Faux?
Paris Hilton says she’s
‘not ready for marriage’
Roy still fnds magic
two years after attack
t squirreL
t The MasKed aVenGers
Wes Benson/KANSAN
“‘Ghost-Busted” Max Kreutzer/KANSAN
entertainment
LOS ANGELES — Paris
Hilton said she ended her fve-
month engagement to a Greek
shipping heir because she’s
“not ready for marriage” and
didn’t want it to end in divorce.
The 24-year-old celebutante-
turned-model broke off wed-
ding plans with Paris Latsis,
22, because she didn’t want to
rush into marriage too quickly.
“I feel I’m just not ready for
marriage,” Hilton said Satur-
day in a statement released to
The Associated Press. “I have
seen the breakups between
people who love each other
and rush into getting married
too quickly. I do not want to
make that mistake.”
—The Associated Press
LAS VEGAS — Roy Horn
says “the magic is back.”
But two years after he was
nearly killed by a tiger on
stage, the magic is about walk-
ing short distances, not mak-
ing elephants disappear.
“I meditate a lot, but I am
constantly in pain,” Horn, of
the famed duo “Siegfried &
Roy,” told the Las Vegas Sun.
Today is the second anniver-
sary of the attack; It’s also his
61st birthday.
Horn can now walk unaided
for short distances, and the grip
of his right hand is noticeably
frm. But signs of the attack
remain: A thin white scar cuts
across the right side of his neck,
his left side is partially paralyzed
and his walk is a slow shuffe.
—The Associated Press
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entertainment monday, october 3, 2005 the University daily Kansan 7b
sports 8B the University Daily Kansan MonDay, octoBer 3, 2005
����������������������
at KU
High
Holidays
All services will be held
at the Lawrence Jewish
Community Center,
917 Highland Drive,
unless otherwise noted.
No tickets necessary.
Erev Rosh Hashanah Dinner
Monday, October 3 at 6 p.m.
Jayhawk Room, Kansas Union
$8 in advance, $12 at the door
Please RSVP to admin@kuhillel.org
by Friday, September 30
KU Hillel High Holiday
Events underwritten by:
Monday, October 3
7:45 p.m. - First night Rosh Hashanah services.
Shiray Shabbat, contemporary musical service
downstairs; conservative service upstairs
Tuesday, October 4
9:30 a.m. - Rosh Hashanah services
2 p.m. - Tashlich, Lawrence riverfront
7:45 p.m. - Evening services
Wednesday, October 5
9:30 a.m. - Second day Rosh Hashanah services
Wednesday, October 12
7:45 p.m. - Kol Nidre
Thursday, October 13
9:30 a.m. - Yom Kippur Services
11 a.m. - Yiskor
5:30 p.m. - Neilah
Sundown - Dairy potluck Break-the-Fast
�����������������������������������������
crossword
CONTEST
Te Kansan is hosting a Crossword contest
onWescoe Beach.
October 11 from 1-3p.m.
You get 5 minutes to fill out as much of the
crossword you can.
Te winner gets their picture in the paper as
well as free pizza vouchers
to Papa John’s!
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Catch-up
continued from page 1B
Perkins said. “We gave up a
few big plays. We just didn’t do
enough to win.”
The Texas Tech offense was
not as prolifc as it was in its
frst three games, scoring just 30
points after averaging over 50
in the frst three games. Hodges
was often sacked or knocked to
the ground.
“They mixed up their cov-
erage a lot,” Hodges said. “It
seemed like they had guys ev-
erywhere.”
Junior cornerback Charles
Gordon forced a key fumble
late in the third quarter that was
recovered by junior defensive
lineman Eric Butler.
Gordon’s fumble set up a 27-
yard feld goal by sophomore
kicker Scott Webb and the Jay-
hawks were within 10 points at
27-17. That would be the closest
the Jayhawks would get.
Luke threw his second inter-
ception with about 10 minutes
left in the fourth quarter. The
miscue gave the Red Raiders
the ball at their own 37-yard
line. Texas Tech ran 5:12 off the
clock and set up its fnal score
of the evening on a 46-yard feld
goal from Alex Trlica to make
the score 30-17.
Football Notes:
Kansas won its fourth con-
secutive coin toss of the season
and once again chose wait to re-
ceive until the second half.
Senior cornerback Theo Ba-
ines got the start at cornerback
for the frst time this season.
The Jayhawks saw their first
instant-replay review. Sim-
mons caught the ball for a first
down at 4th and 2, but later
officials overturned the play
and gave the Red Raiders the
ball.
Sophomore punter Kyle
Tucker attempted his frst feld
goal of his career, a 51-yarder
in the second quarter. The kick
fell just short. Tucker booted a
career long 77-yard punt in the
third quarter. He managed the
booming punt despite having
the snap fall short of him and
having to pick it up.
Gordon limped off the field
with less than five minutes re-
maining in the third quarter.
He would later return, but
limped off the field after the
game. Mangino said he hurt
his ankle but was not con-
cerned with his status for next
week.
Senior linebacker Nick Reid
is now in a tie for third place all
time for tackles for a loss, after a
tackle in the second quarter.
Green’s two receptions on the
day moved him into ffth place
all time on the all-time recep-
tions list at Kansas.
Perkins recorded his 16th
sack of his career, which moved
him to sixth place all-time at
Kansas.
— Edited by Katie Lohrenz
Frustrate
continued from page 1B
The Jayhawks recorded 21
shots to the Cyclones’ 12, but
were outshot 8-7 on goal, an oc-
currence relatively uncommon
for Kansas.
“We just need to come back
next week and bounce back
against the Oklahoma schools,”
Francis said.
Sophomore goalkeeper Col-
leen Quinn knocked down fve
saves, while Iowa State keeper
Joanna Haig saved six for the
Cyclones.
Friday night brought little
resolution to Kansas’ desire
for revenge against Nebraska
for sending Kansas home from
the NCAA tournament last
year.
The tie marked Kansas’ first
since Aug. 28, and — besides
a red vs. white scrimmage —
the first for Nebraska (6-3-1,
1-1-1 Big 12) this season as
well.
Francis said he was proud of
his team’s effort and he knew his
team was on the right track.
“On the road, in conference,
against a good team, we should
probably be happy with that,”
Francis said. “But we’re a little
disappointed. We defnitely
had the better chances in the
game.”
The Jayhawks outshot the
Huskers 25-14 and 9-5 on goal,
but could not convert chances
to score goals.
Junior midfelder Michelle
Rasmussen led the Kansas at-
tack with four shots on goal.
Senior forward Caroline Smith
followed with three.
On Nebraska’s side of the
ball, freshman forward Aysha
Jamani was the only Husker to
record more than one shot on
goal, recording a pair.
In goalkeeping, Quinn recorded
fve saves, while Nebraska keeper
Jamie Klages stopped nine.
“We didn’t really fnish,”
Francis said. “We had three or
four excellent opportunities. We
should’ve won.”
Kansas returns home to face
Oklahoma State on Friday and
Oklahoma on Sunday.
— Edited by Katie Lohrenz
Runs
continued from page 1B
“Val really struggled with a lot
of frustration early in the game.
But what I liked was she gath-
ered herself in about the fourth
inning and she pitched much
better from the fourth inning
on,” Bunge said.
The next two games resem-
bled batting practice for the
Jayhawks, as they outscored
their opponents 17-0. The fnal
game of the tournament was a
rematch between Kansas and
Washburn.
This time, the Jayhawks
defeated the Lady Blues in a
more convincing fashion. Kan-
sas once again ended the game
early when Settlemier homered
to center feld in the bottom of
the sixth inning, putting Kansas
ahead 9-0.
Humphreys pitched three in-
nings and allowed three hits and
no runs.
Settlemier continued her
dominance, as the Lady Blues
were unable to come up with a
hit against her in the fnal three
innings.
Freshman third baseman Val
Chapple scored two runs in the
game and went 2-3 from the
plate.
“As the day goes on, you
can see that we started to
come around on it,” Chapple
said. “We had some good hits
this time that they caught, but
they had a better defense.”
The Jayhawks will continue
the fall season when they play
host to Johnson County Com-
munity College and Missouri
Western next Sunday at Arrocha
Ballpark.
— Edited by Jonathan Kealing
Robinett
continued from page 1B
Junior quarterback Adam Bar-
mann couldn’t move the Jayhawks
with more than fve minutes to go
down 13.
“I like the way they played for
four quarters; they played hard and
fought right to the end,” Mangino
said. But, impressively, the Kan-
sas defense, which allowed Texas
Tech’s vaunted offense to produce
only one touchdown drive during
the last 56 minutes of the game,
never got down.
Every defender on the team
had reason to believe the offense
was never going to give Kansas an
opportunity for victory and could
have chosen to leave his intensity
in the locker room at halftime.
But Mangino kept the team
together, leading it to a 17-10
advantage in the second half,
and gave Jayhawk fans reason
to believe that this team would
never quit on him.
That’s one attribute every good
coach has, and even though the
trait doesn’t guarantee the Kan-
sas football team will turn the
proverbial corner, it would have
no chance without it.
F Robinett is an Austin, Texas,
senior in journalism. He is
Kansan sports editor.