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VOL. 115 ISSUE 149 WWW.KANSAN.

COM
MONDAY, MAY 9, 2005
THE STUDENT VOICE SINCE 1904.
Capture the flag
Rapscallions beat back
Beta Black 39-26
Saturday evening for
the intramural flag foot-
ball championship. The
team is already looking
forward to next year for
another opportunity to
make the news. PAGE 7A
Takin’ it easy
A new bar and grill in
town prides itself on
being biker friendly,
meaning the biker crowd
in the parking lot is not
an uncommon sight.
Slow Ride Roadhouse Bar
& Grill, 1350 N. 3rd St.,
opened April 23. PAGE 3A
Today’s weather
All contents, unless stated otherwise,
© 2005 The University Daily Kansan
Ultimate Championship
The men’s ultimate Frisbee club team claimed it
championship title yesterday. The Fighting Blunts,
defeated the Pinkies 11-6. PAGE 12A
Softball team improves
The Kansas Jayhawks not only defeated, but swept
the Iowa State Cyclones during the weekend. The
team moved to No. 6 in the Big 12 Conference
standings. PAGE 12A
87 66
Tomorrow
Mostly sunny
Wednesday
Mostly cloudy
80 54
Isolated thunderstorms
—weather.com
92 67
▼ BASEBALL ▼ SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE
Athlete uses poetry to get the word out
In his “The Pack,” 2003 Kansas
football defense T-shirt, Travis
Watkins confirms the proper camera
angle for his associate Gordon Brown
of Avalon Video, who is making a
DVD for the poet.
“OK, zoom in a little bit,” he asks
Brown.
Brown zooms in closer, centering
Watkins in the view finder.
Watkins looks into the monitor and
smiles approvingly.
He’s now ready for his poetry per-
formance at the Hawk’s Nest in the
Kansas Union Saturday night.
At 6-foot-4, 270 pounds Watkins,
former Jayhawk defensive tackle, does
not look like a poet.
“I don’t know what a traditional
poet looks like,” he said. “I just know
who I am.”
And he is the 2005 College
Language Association national win-
ner for his poem titled “Brothers.”
Watkins began writing poetry in high
school. He loves the freedom that poet-
ry gives him to manipulate words and
word sounds, he said. He also likes to
use poetry to get his message out, which
includes speaking out against the war in
Iraq and commenting on social change.
“And children are murdered/ over
pronouns and verbs/ and towers are
toppled/ cuz mad-men ad-verbs/ to text
that are holy/ then terror occurs/ but if
you want to see truly/ the power of
words, then.../...Nigger! Spick! Kyke!
Faget!/ Does, that strike a nerve...”
— “My word”
Inspiring poet
It was after Watkins saw a perform-
ance by Dan Banks, another poet,
that he was inspired to focus on devel-
oping his own poetic style and voice.
His own blend of poetry that
speaks about political and social
issues are also about personal issues.
He wants to make his work avail-
able to everybody and help other up-
and-coming poets to be heard.
His poetry has also been profitable
— he has sold hundreds of CDs, mak-
ing thousands of dollars in CDs sales
and performances in the past year.
Saturday night was also a special
night for Krista Watkins, Travis’ mother.
It was the first time she had seen
her son perform his poetry.
“A lot of his poems have meaning
and it hits a nerve,” she said.
Balancing act
His success is not a surprise to Krista.
She remembers Watkins often stay-
ing up past his bedtime writing.
What surprised Krista was that her
son was graduating with honors,
receiving a degree in history and
African-American studies and moving
to Houston to become a third-grade
teacher in the fall.
“I thought he would do something
in sports or do something in the field
of art,” she said.
BY ESTUARDO GARCIA
egarcia@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
Rylan Howe/KANSAN
Travis Watkins, Derby senior and former defensive tackle for the Jayhawks, recites
one of his poems at the Hawk’s Nest in the Kansas Union Saturday night. Watkins won
national first place in poetry at the 2005 College Language Association in Athens, Ga.
CD’s of his poetry will be available this summer at Hasting’s, 23rd and Iowa streets.
▼ PROFILE
Rylan Howe/KANSAN
Freshman second baseman Ryne Price tries to grab the ball and tag out Texas senior infielder Seth Johnson during Kansas’ loss yesterday. Despite the loss, the
Jayhawks won their second series in a row by winning two out of three games against the No. 3 Longhorns during the weekend.
Students
camped out 6
p.m. Friday to 6
a.m. Saturday
morning on
Campanile hill
for Relay for Life.
When students
took a break
from walking the
track at
Memorial
Stadium, they
went to their
tents on the hill
to rest until their
next scheduled
walk.
Rachel Seymour/KANSAN
Fee upsets
graduate
students
A group of Urban Planning graduate students is
upset about a $16-per-person fee that the School
of Architecture and Urban Design charges for its
graduation luncheon. Participating graduates
must pay $16 for each person who attends the
luncheon, which includes a traditional hooding
ceremony for masters students.
Twelve students in the graduate program sent a
letter complaining about the cost and the four-per-
son ticket limit to John Gaunt, dean of architecture.
Gaunt, who has worked at the school for 11
years, said he had never received a complaint
about the luncheon. The traditional ceremonial
luncheon dates back at least 25 years, he said.
Michael Tedesco, one of the leaders for the
complaint and Spokane, Wash., master’s student,
said the fee was unnecessary. The ceremony for
his undergraduate class of 120 students at the
University of Idaho was free, and there was also
no limit to the number of family members and
friends who could attend the ceremony.
“I just dropped 30,000 bucks and I don’t get to
graduate for free,” he said. He later wrote in an e-
mail: “I’ve got three brothers, two parents, a wife
and a daughter; not to mention, extended family
members. Who do I leave behind?”
The ceremonial luncheon, which precedes the
University of Kansas’ commencement ceremony
and walking down the hill, is completely option-
al, Gaunt said.
Gaunt was unaware of the students who
anonymously sent him the letter, and he said it
BY NATE KARLIN
nkarlin@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
Relay raises money to battle cancer
Megan Nelson is a survivor.
This year’s Relay for Life was
different for her from past years
she had participated. The
Garden City sophomore walked
to raise awareness for the dis-
ease she fought and beat less
than a year ago.
Cancer, she said, is a disease
that affects everybody in some
way. Nelson was diagnosed with
melanoma in July 2004.
Nelson and her father, who is
also a cancer survivor, walked
with about 15 other cancer sur-
vivors on the track at Memorial
Stadium on Friday for the third
annual University of Kansas
Relay for Life.
The event, which lasted from
6 p.m. Friday until 6 a.m.
Saturday, was a fundraiser for
the American Cancer Society.
About 70 teams, each with
about 10 members, raised about
$70,000, said Erin Adriance,
chairwoman of KU Relay for
Life. Another $9,000 was donat-
ed during the event, said
Adriance, Stilwell senior.
“This was definitely our
biggest year in terms of both
people and money,” she said.
In the previous two years,
about $55,000 was raised and
about 60 teams signed up,
Adriance said.
The money raised will help
fund cancer research at the
University and scholarships for
students who have cancer,
Adriance said.
The American Cancer
Society gives the University of
Kansas Medical Center money
for cancer research raised
through events like Relay for
Life.
So far, the Med Center has
received more than $2 million
from the American Cancer
Society, which helps fund clini-
cal research and provides edu-
cation for cancer patients, said
BY JOSHUA BICKEL
jbickel@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
’Hawks back in the hunt
Kansas coach Ritch Price has said
since the beginning of the Big 12
Conference season that the Kansas
baseball team was “one special
weekend” away from getting into the
thick of the race. Finally, he said, the
team found that weekend against
conference powerhouse Texas.
The Jayhawks won two of three
games against the Longhorns, stun-
ning the third-ranked team in the
nation on national television and
thrilling a school-record 4,633 base-
ball fans that packed Hoglund
Ballpark during the three days. The
series victory vaulted Kansas out of
the basement and into the middle of
the pack as the conference season
winds down.
Kansas (33-22, 8-12 Big 12) was
buoyed by solid starting pitching
and timely hitting all weekend.
Sophomore pitcher Sean Land set
the tone on Friday night in the
Jayhawks’ 5-2 victory. He pitched
five innings and allowed two runs,
only one of which was earned, and
held Texas (39-11, 14-9 Big 12) to
five hits while collecting four strike-
outs. He gave way to junior pitcher
Kodiak Quick.
Kansas took control of the game
in the bottom of the fifth inning.
With the score tied, 1-1, junior first
baseman Jared Schweitzer led off
with his fifth home run of the sea-
son. The blast extended his hitting
streak to 21 games, tying him with
Ryan Baty for the longest in school
history. The Jayhawks added to their
lead thanks to a defensive miscue by
BY MATT WILSON
mwilson@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
▼ FUNDRAISER
SEE RELAY ON PAGE 4A
SEE FEE ON PAGE 3A
✦ Junior first baseman Jared
Schweitzer set a new
Kansas hitting-streak record
on Saturday, then re-set his
own record. See story on
page 12A.
more inside
SEE HUNT ON PAGE 6A
SEE POETRY ON PAGE 4A
news 2a the university daily kansan monday, may 9, 2005
A group of 12 urban planning graduate students sent a letter to the dean of architec-
ture complaining about a $16-per-person fee. The letter also said the students were
upset because of a four-person limit. The dean said this was the first complaint in the
luncheon's 25-year history. PAGE 3A
▼ insidenews
Urban planning graduate students send complaint about luncheon
Relay raises money to find cure for cancer
▼ insideOpinion
▼ insidesports
▼ SCIENCE
The University of Kansas Relay for Life raised more
than $70,000 for cancer research during the 12-
hour event Friday night to Saturday morning. All
money goes to the American Cancer Society,
which then gives money to the University of
Kansas Medical Center for research and aid for
students with cancer. PAGE 1A
From slamming football players to slamming words
This is the transition Travis Watkins, former Jayhawk defensive tackle, made as he recit-
ed his poetry at the poetry slam Saturday night at the Hawk's Nest in the Kansas
Union. Watkins' material for his poetry ranges from political and social injustices to
growing up with a father in jail PAGE 3A
Roadhouse rules: No leather, no chrome, no service
No, you don't really have to be a biker to enjoy a meal or a drink in Slow Ride
Roadhouse Bar & Grill, 1350 N. 3rd St., but the biker crowd brings a unique aspect to
April Del Campo's, Lawrence junior, bartending job. The restaurant opened on April
23 and brought a biker-friendly establishment to Lawrence. PAGE 3A
Column: Student body deserves to know why its dean was fired
Stephanie Lovett says the University has been unusually terse about why Richard
Johnson lost his job. It’s led to unfounded speculation that should end. PAGE 5A
Column: Women should purchase a clue about understanding men
Betsy McLeod pleads for women to figure out that men aren’t really worth figuring
out. It’s in part because men don’t care to understand women. PAGE 5A
Victory improves softball team's Big 12 standings
The Jayhawks defeated the Iowa State Cyclones this weekend 9-4 and 4-2. Kansas
now sits at 30-20 overall and 9-8, No. 6, in the Big 12 Conference. PAGE 12A
The Jayhawks won their three-game series
against Texas, which puts them in the mid-
dle of the Big 12 standings. Kansas won the
first two games but lost yesterday's game.
Kansas coach Ritch Price said he was pleased
with how competitively the team played.
PAGE 12A
Kansas schools No.3 Texas in weekend series
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TODAY
Pipe Dreams — mid-
night to 2 a.m.; Jazz
in the Morning — 6
a.m. to 9 a.m.;
Breakfast for
Beatlovers — 9 a.m.
to noon; News — 7
a.m., 8 a.m., 9 a.m., 6 p.m.; Sports
Talk — 6:15 p.m. to 7 p.m.;
Punditocracy — 9 p.m. to 10 p.m.
For more
news, turn
to KUJH-TV
on
Sunflower
Cablevision
Channel 31
in Lawrence. The student-produced
news airs at 5:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
9:30 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. every
Monday through Friday.
Tell us your news
Contact Andrew Vaupel,
Donovan Atkinson, Misty
Huber, Amanda Kim Stairrett
or Marissa Stephenson at
864-4810 or
editor@kansan.com.
Kansan newsroom
111 Stauffer-Flint Hall
1435 Jayhawk Blvd.
Lawrence, KS 66045
(785) 864-4810
▼ MEDIA PARTNERS
Hearings revisit Scopes trial
TOPEKA — Echoing the famed
“Monkey Trial” of 80 years ago, three
days of public hearings about evolu-
tion culminated Saturday in sparring
between opposing attorneys.
A State Board of Education sub-
committee took testimony from critics
of evolution who hope students are
exposed to more criticism of the theo-
ry. The entire board expects to consid-
er changes this summer in standards
that determine how students are test-
ed on science statewide.
John Calvert, a retired Lake Quivira
attorney who helped found the
Intelligent Design Network and
organized the case against evolution,
called himself as his own last witness.
That led to questioning from Pedro
Irigonegaray, a Topeka attorney repre-
senting advocates of continuing a
state policy in which standards
describe evolution as a key concept
for students to learn.
Irigonegaray’s sharpest questions
came over the Board of Education’s
decision to allocate $5,000 to cover
lodging and some other expenses for
Calvert’s nearly two dozen witness-
es.
When Irigonegaray asked whether
that money normally would have
gone to educate Kansas children,
Calvert replied, “I believe that was the
purpose of these hearings.”
Irigonegaray’s questions led to an
outburst from the audience, where a
spectator said he didn’t mind having
taxpayers pay for witnesses’ expenses
because the teaching of evolution is
an important issue. The man declined
to identify himself later.
Battles over evolution also have
occurred in Michigan, Ohio and
Pennsylvania in recent years. In
Kansas, scientists worry the board is
being pushed to include intelligent
design in the standards, though lan-
guage advocated by intelligent-design
advocates doesn’t mention it by name.
Calvert’s witnesses questioned evo-
lutionary theory that life originated
from a common source and that man
and apes have a common ancestor.
Intelligent design says some fea-
tures of the natural world are so com-
plex and well-ordered that they are
best explained by an intelligent cause.
Irigonegaray derided it as “creation-
ism in a new wrapper.”
Kansas school board members
sought to avoid comparisons between
their hearings and the 1925 Monkey
Trial in Dayton, Tenn., in which teacher
John Scopes was convicted of violating
a state law against teaching evolution.
In 1925, attorney Clarence Darrow,
representing Scopes, attempted to
make creationism look foolish. In mod-
ern-day Kansas, evolution is on trial.
Irigonegaray is scheduled to present
evolution defenders’ case Thursday,
but he doesn’t plan to call witnesses.
State and national science groups are
boycotting the hearings, viewing them
as rigged against evolution because the
three presiding board members are part
of a conservative majority receptive to
criticism of evolution.
Calvert’s witnesses argued that evo-
lution, as typically taught, promotes
atheism. Calvert argued that exclud-
ing other ideas from the classroom
favored a nontheistic religion — creat-
ing constitutional problems.
“It’s deeply wrong,” said Bruce
Glymour, who teaches about the phi-
losophy of science at Kansas State
University. “This isn’t science. It’s pol-
itics.”
BY JOHN HANNA
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Kelly Hutsell/KANSAN
Nicole Hommertzheim, Pratt senior, shows her hanging scarfs to her father, Don Hommertzheim, at Friday night’s
Metamorphosis show at the Cherry Street Gallery, 519 E. 18th St., Kansas City, Mo. Several KU artists exhibited their work at
the show, which was part of Kansas City’s First Fridays.
Scarfs up
Schweitzer breaks Kansas baseball record
Jared Schweitzer's hits in the series against Texas this weekend extended his streak to
23 games. The junior first baseman said he would have preferred winning the last
game against the Longhorns yesterday. PAGE 3A
Column: Texas victory may secure tournament berth
Ryan Colaianni explains how the series victory against top 10 Texas affects Kansas'
chances of a Big 12 Tournament berth. The Jayhawks are now 8-12 in the conference
and have won nine of their last 11 games. PAGE 12A
Ultimate Frisbee club team takes championship
The men's team defeated the Pinkies 11-6 last
night at Shenk Complex. The Pinkies ended the
game on a buzzer-beating touchdown, but the
Fighting Blunts were too far ahead. PAGE 8A
Scholarship halls win CoRec ultimate Frisbee championship
Pearson/Douthart scholarship halls defeated the Destroyers 13-0 last night at Shenk
Complex, 23rd and Iowa streets. The Destroyers had a few close calls, but they were
never able to score. PAGE 8A
Rapscallions take intramural championship
The flag football intramurals ended Saturday evening when the Rapscallions beat Beta
Black, 39-26. For Josh Lawrence, Rapscallions player, the victory is a twofold reason to
celebrate. PAGE 7A
news monday, may 9, 2005 the university daily kansan 3A
ON THE RECORD
✦ Lawrence police arrested a
19-year-old KU student for
operating under the influ-
ence and reckless driving.
The student was released
from jail after posting a
$700 bond at 7:34 p.m. on
May 5.
✦ A 21-year-old KU student
reported to Lawrence police
his license plate stolen
between 11 p.m. April 29
and 10 a.m. May 4 from the
1700 block of W. 23rd
Street. The plate is valued
at $3.
Slow Ride opens, bikers take it easy
About 1 p.m. Saturday, a
biker on a black and chrome
Harley-Davidson pulls into the
northbound lane of Third
Street. He waves his arm to the
herd of bikers behind him in the
parking lot of Slow Ride
Roadhouse Bar & Grill, 1350 N.
3rd St.
“C’mon, let’s go!” He yells as
a traffic jam builds up on his
right.
The herd answers his call and
flows two or three at a time into
the street and drives away to its
next destination.
Welcome to Slow Ride, what
co-owner Janet Dight describes
as a place built for bikers by bik-
ers.
“There really isn’t a full-
fledged biker bar out here,”
Dight, 2000 doctoral graduate,
said. “There are a number of
biker-friendly bars around the
Kansas City area — Colby’s,
Frankie D’s — but there isn’t
one in Lawrence.”
“Biker-friendly” means that
places have biker nights or wel-
comes bikers, Dight said.
“We say we’re not just biker-
friendly, we’re biker-dedicated,”
she said.
The bar and grill, which
opened April 23, got its name
from the ’70s rock song “Slow
Ride” by Foghat and a biker
contest with the same name.
“You try to race your motor-
cycle as slow as you can,” Dight
said. “If you put your feet down
or fall over you lose. So it’s a
place to slow down.”
The interior of the bar and
grill looks like it was molded
from a Harley-Davidson motor-
cycle: The booths, chairs and
stools are made of black and
orange vinyl seating.
Chrome is the material of
choice for the ceiling and Slow
Ride logo is etched in steel
above the bar, which has a black
tabletop.
On the jukebox a rotation of
Johnny Cash, Lynyrd Skynyrd
and Guns ‘N’ Roses play as peo-
ple sip their drinks or eat what
Dight calls “traditional road-
house food” such as Philly
cheesesteak sandwiches,
mashed potatoes and meatloaf.
Slow Ride also provides live
music every weekend. Classic
rock, Southern rock, blues and
country acts will be the primary
music played, Dight said.
Motorcycle-only parking is
expected to be put in on the east
side of the building in a couple
weeks, Maggie Del Campo, co-
owner of Slow Ride, said.
The biker crowd is the most
interesting aspect of working at
Slow Ride, April Del Campo,
bartender and Lawrence junior,
said.
“People have a misconcep-
tion of bikers,” she said.
“They’re a really nice crowd.”
— Edited by Nikola Rowe
BY NEIL MULKA
nmulka@kansan.com
KANSAN STAFF WRITER
▼ NIGHTLIFE
ON CAMPUS
✦ The Center for Russian and
East European Studies will
sponsor a Laird Brown Bag
Lecture at noon tomorrow at
room 213 Bailey Hall. Call
864-4236 for more informa-
tion.
✦ The Center for Science
Education will sponsor a
Brown Bag Lecture on
“Personal Response
System” by Philip Baringer
of the department of
physics and astronomy at
12:30 p.m. tomorrow at
room 247 JRP Hall. Call
864-2270 for more informa-
tion.
✦ The Kansas African Studies
Center will sponsor a semi-
nar titled “Which Are We?
Beasts Because We Make
War, or Angels Because We
Seek to Make It into
Something Holy: Sudan in
an Era of Holy Wars” by
Karen Farmer of the African
Studies Department at 3:30
p.m. tomorrow at Alcove E
in the Kansas Union. Call
864-3745 for more informa-
tion.
✦ The department of music
and dance will sponsor a
performance by the
University Band at 7:30
tomorrow night in the Lied
Center. Call 864-3436 for
more information.
WORLD
Baghdad bombing kills 22;
attacks kill 300 in last 10 days
BAGHDAD, Iraq — Two suicide car bombers
plowed into a foreign security company convoy
in the heart of Baghdad on Saturday, killing at
least 22 people — including two Americans — in
an attack that left a busy traffic circle strewn with
burning vehicles, mutilated bodies and bloodied
schoolchildren.
Nearly 300 people have been killed in insur-
gent violence since Iraq’s democratically elected
government was sworn in 10 days ago.
Seven government posts remained undecided
Saturday, but Prime Minister Ibrahim al-Jaafari
said he would submit nominations for six of
them to the National Assembly for a vote
Sunday.
— The Associated Press
NATION
Woman receives 20 years for
macabre life insurance scam
GEORGETOWN, Texas — Molly Daniels spent
weeks surfing the Internet, gathering information
for a bizarre and grisly plot of deception.
She learned how to burn a human body, sought
clues on ways to deceive arson investigators, and
took steps to create a new identity for her husband.
Daniels then dug up a woman’s corpse,
staged a fiery car accident to fake her husband’s
death, and had him re-emerge as her new
boyfriend. Authorities say it was all to collect a
$110,000 life insurance policy while hiding her
husband, Clayton Daniels, from the cops.
Daniels pleaded guilty this past week to felony
charges of insurance fraud and hindering appre-
hension, and was sentenced to 20 years in prison.
— The Associated Press
Rylan Howe/KANSAN
Patrons at Slow Ride Roadhouse Bar & Grill, 1350 N. 3rd St., enjoy the music of Doug Deming and The
Jeweltones Saturday night in the recently opened bar. Slow Ride features live music on weekends and will have
a Bike Night every Thursday.
did not express concerns of a
large opinion.
“For all I know, the letter was
written by a single student repre-
senting 11 other students,”
Gaunt said. “It’s unfortunate
anyone should feel that way.”
He said the majority of students
seemed to understand the school’s
need to charge for the luncheon.
The $16 is the direct amount
for each plated dinner. Each per-
son is limited to four tickets, but
it is always possible to get more
because not everyone uses all
four tickets, Gaunt said. People
can look over the balcony in the
ballroom, which makes it more
accommodating, Gaunt said.
The problem won’t be fixed
next year if the complaint arises
again because the school already
reserved the Union Ballroom for
next year’s graduation, Gaunt
said.
An unofficial ceremony will
take place before the official
school luncheon, Jim Mayo,
Urban Planning chairman, said.
The event will allow more fami-
ly members to attend. The mas-
ter’s students, however, won’t be
hooded, he said.
Tedesco said he didn’t know if
he would attend the unofficial
ceremony because he wanted his
entire family to see him get
hooded.
— Edited by Austin Caster
Fee
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 2005!
Our graduation gift to you…a free Alumni Association membership!
You’ll receive a six-month complimentary membership in the Kansas Alumni Association from June to
November 2005, which includes:
• E-mail forwarding. Go to our Web site for all the details. Messages will be forwarded to any e-mail address you specify. E-mail
forwarding will be available to the Class of 2005 after June 1, 2005.
• Three issues of Kansas Alumni magazine. Stay up to date with what’s happening on campus and what your classmates are doing.
• Invitations to alumni chapter events, professional society events with your school, and access to chapters across the country
and worldwide.
• Color calendar. Our 2006 calendar with wonderful campus scenes will keep Mount Oread as close as your home or office wall.
• Guide to Jayhawk Basketball. Our hoops guide will ensure you’ll never miss a KU game, watch party, or place to hang out with
other Jayhawks wherever you are!
Grad Grill Luau
Wednesday, May 11
5:30 – 7:30 p.m.
Adams Alumni Center
Join us for your first official alumni event at the Adams
Alumni Center sponsored by the Student Alumni
Association. Don’t miss out on all the great door prizes,
free food and drinks. (Catered by Biggs BBQ. Vegetarian
option available.) This is your chance to pick up lots of
information about alumni activities and services. Campus
offices will be on hand to share information about their
services to you…a proud KU graduate! Get a free
KU gift when you complete an application for the
INTRUST Jayhawk bankcard. Please RSVP to
saa@ku.edu by May 9.
Commencement Lunch
Sunday, May 22, 10:30 a.m. – 1 p.m.
The Outlook, Chancellor’s Residence
Before the big walk down the Hill, graduates and their guests can celebrate
at the Chancellor’s residence. Chancellor Robert and Leah Hemenway will
provide free box lunches for all who request tickets for the luncheon. The
Kansas Alumni Association will welcome you into alumni status and the
Senior Class officers will announce the class gift and banner. Pick up your
requested tickets at the Alumni Association’s headquarters on the third
floor of the Adams Alumni Center between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. weekdays,
May 2 - 18. A reservation card is in your Commencement packet; go to
the Registrar’s office if you did not receive this mailing.
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Steve Williamson, division
director for hematology and
oncology at the Med Center.
“The money helps translate
research into treatment for
cancer patients,” Williamson
said.
Aside from raising money,
the event also helps raise
awareness about the disease,
which is the second leading
cause of death among
Americans, according to the
Centers for Disease Control.
This year, more than 1,500
people will die each day from
cancer, according to the CDC.
Cancer has greatly affected
Megan Higley’s family. Her
uncle was recently diagnosed
with prostate cancer and her
grandfather, grandmother and
another uncle all died of differ-
ent types of cancer.
Higley, Overland Park jun-
ior, walked with a group from
Sellards Scholarship Hall hop-
ing that the money they raised
wo u l d
one day help find a cure.
“This is a chance for us to
give back and try to help those
who are less fortunate than
us,” said Peter Montecuollo,
Sioux Falls, S.D., graduate stu-
dent.
— Edited by Laura Francoviglia
news 4a the university daily kansan monday, may 9, 2005
Relay
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
He had trouble with teachers
and with grades during grade
school, she said.
Growing up as a biracial child
in a single parent home wasn’t
easy for Watkins and his older
brother Michael.
Watkins’ father was incarcer-
ated more than once during his
childhood, leaving both chil-
dren to be raised by his white
mother.
Balancing a mother’s work
life, the children’s’ activities
and trying to maintain a rela-
tionship with an imprisoned
father was a struggle for the
whole family.
It also was a source of inspira-
tion for four of Watkins’ poems.
“You got sons who perceive
that/ they grow up to be that/
It’s a cycle of death/ even blind
men can see that/ but we won’t
concede that/ and we won’t
believe that/ to slave have we
turned back/ our masters have
turned black...”
— “My fear is for you (Young
Black Males)”
Encouraging words
Krista said she tried to
encourage her children to be
themselves and to be blind when
it came to looking at the color of
their skin.
And even if she wasn’t always
able to be there, she always want-
ed her children to be themselves.
When Watkins was in grade
school he performed in a school
recital, which his mother was
unable to attend. Krista was upset
she wasn’t able to make it. When
she got home she pulled out a
video camera and had Watkins
reperform his part of the recital.
She said she was happy to
share that moment with him.
“I walk around with a pound
of verbs and nouns/ my, lungs
are guns and my words are
rounds/ I shot lyrics from the
ground so profound the sun
came down/ and walked around
with a frown at what he found...”
— “600 soldiers”
Shaping the future
Watkins kept writing on into
college, with encouragement
from his coaches, teammates
and his wife, Brandi, whom he
married last May. Not only did
his poetry improve, but he also
improved his grades.
On top of graduating this
spring with honors, Watkins start-
ed his own production company,
Layman Lyric, which he used to
produce his CD and soon DVD.
He is looking forward to grad-
uation and to his future with his
wife. His plans to move to
Houston to become an elemen-
tary school teacher, he said,
were because he thought the key
to social equality was education.
He felt that he could make a dif-
ference as a teacher.
Watkins’ CDs will be avail-
able at Hastings Books Music &
Videos, 1900 W. 23rd St., May
15 and on his Web site www.lay-
manlyrics.com. He is also cur-
rently working on a book of his
poetry.
— Edited by Nikola Rowe
Poetry
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
Rachel Seymour/KANSAN
Josh Hillman,
St. Louis sen-
ior, feeds
Brandon
Bowman,
Lawrence
sophomore, ice
cream during
the ice cream
eating contest
for Relay for
Life on Friday
night at
Memorial
Stadium.
Hillman and
Bowman took
second place in
the contest for
the cancer
research
fundraiser.
MILLIONS (PG)
4:30 7:00 9:30
OFF THE MAP (PG-13)
4:40 7:10 9:40
LIBERTY HALL
644 Mass
749-1912
www. l i ber t yhal l . net
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kansan.com
Now.
I’m sorry, were they not going to tell the schol hall kids
that they were going to have to trench their way across
Louisiana Street?

I just convinced my TA that she has ADD. That was my
only accomplishment this semester.

It’s Cinco De Mayo and everyone is at the bars. Nobody
is having parties tonight which
means that an underage kid like me
has no way to get drunk. This sucks
cajones.

To the guy who drives the black
Mitsubishi 3000 GT and just turned
right by Eaton Hall: Nice car, want to
go out this weekend?

I saw a bus hit a student and knock
him over, but then I noticed the guy
was wearing Uggs, so I didn’t care
as much.

When will I ever be cool enough to be published in the
Free For All?
Editor’s note: No sooner than you’re able to make a
reasonably intelligent or thought-out statement. Or just
address the Free For All specifically in your statement—
that usually seems to work.
Steve Sack/STAR TRIBUNE
▼ TALK TO US
Andrew Vaupel, editor
864-4810 or avaupel@kansan.com
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Kim Stairrett and Marissa Stephenson
managing editors
864-4810 or editor@kansan.com
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opinion editors
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Editorial Board Members
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Erick Schmidt, Devin Sikes, Gaby Souza,
Sarah Stacy and Anne Weltmer.
▼ SUBMISSIONS
The Kansan welcomes letters to the
editors and guest columns submitted
by students, faculty and alumni.
The Kansan reserves the right to edit,
cut to length, or reject all submissions.
For any questions, call Steve Vockrodt
or Laura Francoviglia at 864-4924 or e-
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Opinion
Opinion
WWW.KANSAN.COM PAGE 5A MONDAY, MAY 9, 2005
Students deserve to know
reason why dean lost his job
Ladies: Get some clues about
trying to understand men
Free for All callers have 20 seconds to speak about
any topic they wish. Kansan editors reserve the right
to omit comments. Slanderous and obscene state-
ments will not be printed. Phone numbers of all
incoming calls are recorded.
For more comments, go to www.kansan.com.
Call 864-0500
Free
forAll
▼ SACK’S PERSPECTIVE ▼ IT JUST MAKES SENSE
▼ MCLEOD MADNESS
▼ LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Vatican passes on opportunity to move
into 21st century with backward pope
Vince Myers’ recent column, "Don't Expect
Catholic pope to advocate liberal ideals,"
seemed to represent more of Myers’ personal
vendetta against liberals than it did the facts.
The pope is a religious, as well as political
leader of the Vatican.
As Myer’s rightfully states, the pope is not a
leader of a secular nation; however, does that
necessarily then mean that the leader of such a
theocratic state cannot move towards a more
progressive system of human rights?
Although delegates from the Vatican cannot
vote in the United Nations General Assembly,
the Vatican’s influence in global issues has
increased over recent years having been grant-
ed status as a “permanent observer” in the U.N.
In 1948, the United Nations adopted the
“Universal Declaration of Human Rights”.
The first article of the aforementioned doc-
trine states the following:
“All human beings are born free and equal in
dignity and rights. They are endowed with rea-
son and conscience and should act towards one
another in a spirit of brotherhood.”
The first article of the U.N. was passed for
good reason: To protect the world from past
atrocities.
If the Vatican wishes to participate further in
global issues, it should become more attune to
the statues of the organization of which they sin-
cerely want to participate. Remarks made by the
newly instilled pope before he was elected to
the papacy is certainly a cause for concern: his
remarks attack minorities, in and outside of the
catholic church (divorced couples, gays), as well
as members of other religions, which clearly
impedes and mutilates the rights of individuals
throughout the world. For a religion that holds
the beauty and value of human life with such
high regard, the pinnacle of its corporeal hierar-
chy seems to be sending mixed messages of its
true intentions.
Devin S. Sikes
Wichita senior
Spanish and philosophy
Community still deserves to be aware
of presence of known child molester
Wednesday’s editorial regarding Leroy
Hendricks’ move to Lawrence missed a few
points. As most KU students are probably not
parents, this is forgivable, but the record should
be corrected.
The editorial expressed the belief that
Hendricks has served his time and therefor
should be left alone. Yet, Hendricks has no right
to privacy. He is a convicted felon. He does not
have the right to vote. He does not have the
right to own a gun. So why should he be
awarded the right to privacy?
The editorial did not mention that not only
does the state want to move Hendricks to
Lawrence, but he will live at an undisclosed
address. That’s right, Hendricks could be your
next door neighbor. Wouldn’t you like to know
his address before you choose which apartment
to live in next fall, or invite your little brother or
sister to visit?
The state is putting the privacy of a convicted
felon above the protection of childern. Living at
an undisclosed address may protect Hendricks
from harassment, but at what cost? By protect-
ing Hendricks, we sacrifice the safety of inno-
cent children.
Laura Snyder
Shawnee senior
Journalism
“Crikey! Look over there,
mates, it’s the elusive
maleus sexus — one of the
most confusing animals of
the lot. Be real careful, now,
‘cause this little fella’s not
too bright, and he’ll run
right back into the under-
brush if you advance too
quickly. Now, what I’m
going to do is be real slow and easy and try to
coax this little guy into our cage here … Blimey,
he’s spotted us, and there he goes … I would
chase him for a bit, but that’d scare him even
more. Naw, it’s best just to wait for a bit and
hope he’ll come back.” — what Steve Irwin, the
Crocodile Hunter, might say
Sorry Steve, but chances of him coming back
are slim to none. Once you scare off the elusive
maleus sexus, he’s probably gone for good, unless
he just wants to eat you.
Of course I’m talking about the male sex, and
the cage symbolizes the relationships many
women — by women I mean college-aged girls —
try to have with them. In fact, journalist Dave
Barry composed an entire book based around the
piece of advice to “never assume a guy under-
stands he has a relationship with you.” Just like
when you tell a dog it has fleas, there is no scien-
tific way it will ever register in his brain.
If you ever look at a Cosmopolitan or
Glamour, there will inevitably be at least one arti-
cle on “How to Figure out Your Man,” or “His
Bedtime Body Language.”
Not that those aren’t interesting to read, but I
guarantee that when you open a Maxim there
won’t be any “How to De-Code Her Shaving
Habits”-type articles. I actually enjoy Maxim
more than Cosmo, mostly because I don’t care
about clothes too expensive for me to buy, and
since I don’t plan on being married for another 10
years, I don’t care about how to find “The One” in
12 easy steps.
I find it relatively humorous that there is so
much literature, advice columns and television
shows aimed at women trying to figure out guys,
and few aimed at males trying to understand
women. Why is that, do you suppose?
Is it most men prefer to get all
their advice on women from
their local priest, all men
already have women completely
figured out or men pretty much
know they will never figure
women out and correctly
assume that watching television
or playing X-box is a better
waste of time?
Not that I have any problem with 18 and 19
year-olds in love; I have several friends well on
their way to the altar. They have my full support,
especially in 10 years when they’re heading to
divorce court.
The thing I find ridiculous is those few girls that
desperately want to find a special someone, then
head out to the bars wearing practically porno
attire, and after spending a romantic, intimate
evening with “the perfect guy” are actually offend-
ed and upset when he doesn’t ever call.
Forget “He’s Just Not That Into You,” these girls
need to buy the book, “He’s Just Into Getting
Ass.”
Why should we take the tips advised in fashion
magazines anyway? I find it hard to believe that
“The Ten Things He Looks For in A Girlfriend”
applies to every different type of man out there,
and if you try to refine your pickup moves or
change how coy your smile is, aren’t you compro-
mising yourself anyway?
Screw the rules and act however un-feminine or
stupid you want. Flirt with guys in whatever way
you want and don’t feel obligated to compete in
the “Who Can Make Their Boobs Look Biggest”
competition — not that it isn’t fun to do for kicks
sometimes.
When you dress up and lather on the makeup,
make sure you’re doing it for you and not to see
how many guys you can get to stare at your ass —
not that that isn’t fun to do for kicks sometimes
either.
Come on ladies, grab that stick shift and drive.
Tune in next semester for the exclusive guy-reveal-
ing article: “Why His Brand of Laundry Detergent
Can Predict His Future with You.”
✦McLeod is an Overland Park freshman studying
journalism and majoring in French.
BETSY MCLEOD
bmcleod@kansan.com
It’s been a month and the
student body still does not
know why its dean of students
was fired.
In a press release April 8, the
University said only that
someone filed a formal com-
plaint against Richard
Johnson and upon completion
of an investigation the
University fired Johnson.
University Relations said the firing was a “per-
sonnel issue” and that it would not provide more
details. An Open Records Act request for the
complaint was rejected April 18, and questioning
University Relations has gone nowhere.
Clearly, the administration has no plans to pro-
vide any context for Johnson’s firing. This is a
mistake. Students and the
University community have a
right to know, and the
University should provide a rea-
son without having to be asked.
Dean of students is not only a
high profile position. The dean is
charged with knowing students,
interacting with students and
providing a resource for students.
Johnson was close to numerous
students, especially student lead-
ers because of his position as
adviser to Student Senate.
Based on the open records
request rejection the Kansan received, it was clear
the complaint against Johnson involved a student.
Lynn Bretz, director of University Relations,
said the main reasons for the University’s silence
was because it was abiding by state law and
respecting the privacy of those involved.
Ben Eggleston, philosophy professor specializ-
ing in ethics, said there could be reasons the
University shouldn’t have to disclose grounds for
firing employees. Privacy allows the administra-
tion to discharge employees without fear of being
castigated by the media.
But that is precisely why
administrators should disclose
their reasons. If the reasons
were valid, no one would
question them. If illegal activi-
ty was suspected — especially
illegal activity involving a stu-
dent — then students should
know what was considered
unprofessional behavior.
And, ethically speaking, the University should
provide an explanation if the lack of disclosure is
being used to shield people who are accountable,
Eggleston said.
Moreover, by not giving any explanation, admin-
istrators are allowing speculation to become the
“truth.” Stories are circulating among students,
especially those involved in
Student Senate, about Johnson
drinking with students But
speculative stories aren’t fact.
By not commenting on these
rumors, the University is
allowing gossip to be the only
story told.
The University community
deserves an answer. The name
of the student who filed need
not and should not be revealed.
The community deserves to
know the nature of the com-
plaint. It might be an intrusion
in Johnson’s privacy, but the interest of students
merits a contextual explanation of Johnson’s firing.
Telling the truth would foster trust between stu-
dents and the administration while continued
secrecy would breed distrust and suspicion.
Much like parents who answer “why?” with
“because,” an administration that responds to ques-
tions without answers is loathed, not respected.
✦Lovett is a Kansas City, Mo., senior in journalism and
political science. She is a night editor for the Kansan.
STEPHANIE LOVETT
slovett@kansan.com
I
t might be an
intrusion in Johnson’s
privacy, but the interest
of students merits a
contextual explaination
of why their dean was
fired.
Sports 6a the university daily kansan monday, may 9, 2005
the Longhorns. Junior center
fielder Matt Baty lifted a fly ball
that Texas sophomore left fielder
Carson Kainer lost in the sun.
That twist of fate led to two
more runs for the Jayhawks, giv-
ing them a 4-1 lead that they
would not relinquish.
Land earned his fifth victory of
the season, and Texas sopho-
more right-hander Kyle
McCulloch took the loss. Junior
closer Don Czyz earned the save.
“I felt the better than I’ve ever
felt in my whole life,” Land said.
“I had a little extra juice on my
fastball, and I just felt awesome.”
Land thanked the Kansas
offense for its clutch hitting.
“It was huge,” Land said of
the run support. “It gives you so
much confidence on the mound
when you’ve got a lead.”
Saturday’s game was a pitch-
er’s duel all the way through.
Senior Mike Zagurski turned in
one of his best outings of the sea-
son as he shut down Texas hitters
in 7 1/3 innings of work. He
allowed just one unearned run
and struck out six Longhorns en
route to a 2-1 Jayhawk victory.
He needed every ounce of that
effort, however, as Texas sopho-
more Randy Boone was nearly as
impressive. Boone gave up two
runs in 7 1/3 innings but ended up
on the short end, taking the loss.
After Texas grabbed an early
lead, Kansas responded behind
one of the usual suspects. With
two out in the fourth inning,
Schweitzer hit his second homer
in as many games and evened
the score, 1-1. That hit broke the
Kansas hitting streak record.
In the sixth, freshman third
baseman Erik Morrison broke
the deadlock with a RBI single,
scoring senior catcher Sean
Richardson.
The Jayhawks would have to
wait until Sunday morning,
however, to finish the job.
Thunderstorms halted the pro-
ceedings in the bottom of the
eighth inning, and the game was
picked up at 11 a.m. yesterday.
Czyz closed out the Longhorns,
once play resumed, for his 10th
save of the season and second of
the weekend. He was aided by a
spectacular catch in center field
by Baty that saved at least one
runs in the ninth inning.
“That’s one of the best catches
I’ve seen with the game on the
line,” Price said.
Czyz was not surprised that
the ball ended up in Baty’s glove.
“I had a feeling in my chest that
he was going to catch that ball,”
Czyz said. “It was kind of a sigh of
relief when he did catch it.”
Zagurski was thrilled with his
dominating performance.
“I felt great,” Zagurski said. “I
was able to get a lot of first-pitch
strikes and keep them off balance.
I don’t think they were as com-
fortable as they would have liked.”
After a half-hour break, Texas
looked determined to salvage the
final game of the series. They
opened the scoring in the first
inning on a home run by senior
shortstop Seth Johnston. They
held a 2-0 lead in the second
when Morrison drove in two runs
with a single and tied the game.
Texas regained the lead, 4-2,
only to see the Jayhawks fight
back one more time in the fifth
inning. Richardson and
Schweitzer set the table with a
walk and a single, respectively.
For Schweitzer, it extended the
hitting streak to 23 games.
Senior designated hitter Andy
Scholl brought both men home
with a double to left-center field.
That was the last time Kansas
would be close. Texas exploded
for six runs in the sixth inning
and blew the game wide open,
eventually winning 16-5 in eight
innings because of the Big 12’s
travel day run rule. Eight of nine
Longhorn batters had at least
one hit in the game.
Senior reliever Clayton
Stewart got the win and
improved his record to 9-0 this
season. Freshman Tyson Corley
took the loss in relief of Quick
and fell to 1-1.
Despite the final game, Price
was excited for his team and the
program.
“It was a disappointing way to
end the weekend, but our goal
was to win the weekend,” Price
said. “I was really pleased with
how competitive we were.”
He said the pitching was a big
part of the success against a
team like Texas.
“Sean Land was good Friday
night, and he allowed us to get
to Quick and then close with
Czyz,” Price said. “Mike
Zagurski was absolutely fabu-
lous. Today, Kodiak Quick’s tied
when he leaves the ball game
after helping us win Friday
night.”
Kansas moved up three spots
in the conference standings dur-
ing the weekend and is tied for
sixth place with Texas Tech.
With only six games remaining
on the league schedule, the
Jayhawks have put themselves in
position to make the conference
tournament.
“I think we needed to win two
out of three to get that to hap-
pen,” Price said. “It puts us in
the position to control our own
destiny.”
Baty said the Jayhawks were
hitting their stride at the right
time.
“I’m feeling really good about
where we’re at right now,” Baty
said. “We’re playing our best
baseball right now, and this is
when you want to play your best
baseball.”
Kansas will get back on the
field Wednesday night in
Springfield, Mo., against
Southwest Missouri State. The
game is a make-up of a previous
rainout. The Bears won the only
other meeting between the two
teams earlier this year in
Lawrence.
—Edited by Laura Francoviglia
KANSAS 5, TEXAS 2
Texas (39-11) AB R H RBI
Nick Peoples, rf 4 1 1 0
Drew Stubbs, cf 3 0 1 0
Seth Johnston, ss 4 0 1 1
Will Crouch, dh 4 0 0 0
Taylor Teagarden, c 4 0 0 0
Carson Kainer, lf 3 0 0 0
Chance Wheeless, 1b 3 0 1 0
David Maroul, 3b 2 1 0 0
Robby Hudson, 2b 2 0 1 0
Totals 29 2 5 1
✦ HR: None
Kansas (32-21) AB R H RBI
Matt Baty, cf 4 1 2 0
Ritchie Price, ss 4 0 2 0
A.J. Van Slyke, lf 4 0 0 0
Gus Milner, rf 3 0 1 1
Sean Richardson, c 4 1 1 1
Jared Schweitzer, 1b 4 1 2 1
Andy Scholl, dh 4 0 0 0
Ryne Price, 2b 2 1 0 0
Erik Morrison, 3b 3 1 0 0
Totals 32 5 8 3
✦HR: Richardson, Schweitzer
Score by inning R H E
UT 000 101 000 2 5 2
KU010 030 10x 5 8 1
Win: Sean Land (5-4)
Loss: Kyle McCulloch (8-3)
Save: Don Czyz (9)
Source: Kansas Athletics Department
KANSAS 2, TEXAS 1
Texas (38-11) AB R H RBI
Nick Peoples, rf 2 0 0 0
Drew Stubbs, cf 3 0 1 1
Seth Johnston, ss 4 0 1 0
Will Crouch, dh 4 0 1 0
Taylor Teagarden, c 4 0 0 0
Carson Kainer, lf 3 0 0 0
Chance Wheeless, 1b 4 0 2 0
David Maroul, 3b 4 0 0 0
Robby Hudson, 2b 4 1 1 0
Totals 31 1 6 1
✦ HR: None
Kansas (33-21) AB R H RBI
Matt Baty, cf 3 0 1 0
Ritchie Price, ss 2 0 0 0
A.J. Van Slyke, lf 3 0 1 0
Gus Milner, rf 4 0 0 0
Sean Richardson, c 4 1 1 0
Jared Schweitzer, 1b 4 1 1 1
Andy Scholl, dh 4 0 2 0
Ryne Price, 2b 2 0 0 0
Erik Morrison, 3b 3 0 2 1
Totals 29 2 8 2
✦ HR: Schweitzer
Score by inning R H E
UT 001 000 000 1 6 0
KU020 020 10 2 8 2
Win: Mike Zagurski (6-4)
Loss: Randy Boone (5-4)
Save: Don Czyz (10)
Source: Kansas Athletics Department
TEXAS 16, KANSAS 5
Texas (39-11) AB R H RBI
Robby Hudson, 2b 6 0 1 4
Drew Stubbs, cf 6 2 3 2
Seth Johnston, ss 5 3 3 2
Chance Wheeless, 1b 3 1 0 0
Will Crouch, dh 4 1 1 2
David Maroul, 3b 4 2 2 1
Taylor Teagarden, c 3 3 2 2
Calvin Beamon, rf 2 3 1 1
Nick Peoples, lf 4 1 1 1
Totals 37 16 14 15
✦ HR: Johnston, Maroul
Kansas (33-22) AB R H RBI
Matt Baty, cf 4 0 2 0
Mike Dudley, ph 1 0 1 0
Ritchie Price, ss 4 0 1 0
Jake Kauzlarich, ph 1 0 0 0
A.J. Van Slyke, lf 4 0 1 0
Brock Simpson, ph 1 0 0 0
Gus Milner, rf 4 0 0 0
Sean Richardson, c 2 3 2 0
Jared Schweitzer, 1b 3 2 2 1
Andy Scholl, dh 2 0 1 2
Ryne Price, 2b 3 0 0 0
Erik Morrison, 3b 3 0 1 2
Travis Dunlap, ph 1 0 0 0
Totals 33 5 11 5
✦ HR: None
Score by inning R H E
KSU 110 026 15 16 14 0
KU 020 020 10 5 11 1
Win: Clayton Stewart (9-0)
Loss: Tyson Corley (1-1)
Save: J.B. Cox (12)
Source: Kansas Athletics Department
Photos by Rylan Howe/KANSAN
Above: Junior left fielder A.J.
Van Slyke falls to try and catch a
fly ball during the series finale
against Texas.
Right: Junior shortstop Ritchie
Price throws to first base to com-
plete a double play during the
game yesterday. The Jayhawks lost
the game 16-5 but won the series
2-1.
Hunt
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
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sports monday, may 9, 2005 the university daily kansan 7A
Rapscallions win intramural championship
At Lawrence High School,
Josh Lawrence tried to work the
word “rapscallion” into every
article he wrote for the school
paper.
He should like this one.
Lawrence’s team, The
Rapscallions, outlasted 17 other
teams to take the intramural 4-
on-4 flag football championship
Saturday evening with a 39-26
victory over Beta Black.
Beta Black, consisting of
members of Beta Theta Pi, never
made the game close.
The action started at 11 a.m.
Saturday. By 6 p.m., only four
teams remained. Beta Black
knocked off J.R.’s Bail
Bondsmen 41-20, then the
Rapscallions crushed Extreme
41-18 to punch their ticket to
the title game.
With a thunderstorm loom-
ing, the teams hurried into the
championship game.
Beta Black won the coin toss,
and chose to play with the wind
in the second half.
With the wind and the ball,
the Rapscallions wasted no time
going to work.
Facing a third and final
down on their opening drive,
quarterback James Lawrence
threw a pass to Jamie Huston,
Lawrence freshman, for the
touchdown.
“Our receivers are so good
that I just threw it to them and
they caught it,” Lawrence,
Lawrence freshman, said.
Huston turned around and
contributed defensively. With
pressure being applied to the
quarterback, Huston intercept-
ed a wild pass.
The next drive was more of
the same for the Rapscallions.
This time the touchdown pass
went to Jacob Rahmeier,
Lawrence freshman.
The teams took different
defensive strategies.
The Rapscallions played
man-to-man with the three
receivers while the fourth man
blitzed the quarterback. Beta
Black kept all four defenders
back in a zone.
“Our first game, the team
decided to blitz us and we just
got by them and got the first
down every time,” quarterback
James Lawrence said.
As halftime approached, the
teams provided more theatrics.
Beta Black took the ball with 20
seconds remaining.
Quarterback Chris Hermreck,
Ottawa junior, scrambled to the
sideline, where he saw Rhodes
Kelley, St. Louis freshman,
open.
Kelley towed the sideline
while making the catch, which
brought the team within seven
points of the lead.
Six seconds later, however,
Huston responded with his sec-
ond touchdown catch of the
game, also on a pass that went
the length of the field.
Coming out of halftime,
James Lawrence intercepted the
ball after the quarterback was
forced to throw while scram-
bling. The Rapscallions’ next
touchdown put the team up 33-
13 with just minutes remaining
in the game.
The next three possessions
resulted in touchdowns as
well, and the Rapscallions ran
out the clock in style, using a
play with three laterals to
elude tacklers.
Josh Lawrence has a different
idea for next year’s tournament.
“If this were tackle football,
we still would have dominated,”
he said.
Winning the championship
next year would also be yet
another occasion to see “rap-
scallion” in the paper.
—Edited by Jesse Truesdale
Team defeats Beta Black to win flag football title
BY MICHAEL PHILLIPS
mphillips@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
Beta Black:
Chris Hermreck, Ottawa junior
Rhodes Kelley, St. Louis freshman
Jeff Larkin, Garden City junior
Trevor Blattner, Cape Girardeau,
Mo., junior
Matt Ferguson, Leawood junior
Rapscallions:
Jamie Huston, Lawrence freshman
Josh Lawrence, Lawrence fresh-
man
James Lawrence, Lawrence
freshman
Andy Stiles, Lawrence freshman
Jacob Rahmeier, Lawrence fresh-
man
Never, in his three seasons at
Kansas, has the team had such
a big weekend.
These guys can play with
anyone in the country, and if
they continue to be as hot as
they are right now, they could
make significant damage in the
Big 12 Tournament.
This weekend has made
qualifying for the Big 12 tourna-
ment much more likely; the
expectations are certainly much
higher now.
If this team stumbles down
the stretch — and after this
weekend’s performance that
appears unlikely — it would be
a huge disappointment.
The Jayhawks need to stay
focused, as they will play the
Missouri Tigers next weekend,
and Mizzou has had a great sea-
son thus far.
Texas is not the same team
that is was a year ago, when it
finished second in the College
World Series.
But the exposure that this
weekend brought to Hoglund
Ballpark will have much bigger
ramifications.
Having people from through-
out the country watch the
games and see the amazing per-
formance that the Jayhawks put
on this week was wonderful,
and it should do wonders for
Price as he recruits not only in
Kansas but throughout the
country.
In addition to the new score-
board, an indoor batting facility
is nearing completion.
These series victories will
help Price get the facilities he
needs to compete with warmer
weather teams in the confer-
ence.
The confidence boost from
this weekend should help the
Jayhawks keep their winning
ways. If the pitching staff is able
to keep up its strong perform-
ance the hitting will take care of
itself.
Price has done a terrific job
with this club and has kept
them focused all season. Even
when the Jayhawks were strug-
gling in their first few confer-
ence series.
Price was still able to keep
the team going in the right
direction. Now the team is win-
ning when it needs the victories
most.
✦Colaianni is a McLean, Va.,
sophomore in journalism and
political science.
With the sweep, the
Jayhawks have their seventh 30-
victory season during coach
Tracy Bunge’s nine-year tenure,
going 30-20 overall and 9-8 in
the conference.
“We took care of business
this weekend,” Bunge said.
On Saturday, the Kansas
offense exploded with 16 hits, a
season high. Junior shortstop
Destiny Frankenstein led the
offense with four hits on
Saturday. She said everyone saw
the zone and attacked at the
plate. Kansas trailed Iowa State
2-0 after the first inning. ISU first
baseman Jessica Quade put the
Cyclones on the board early with
a two-run home run.
Freshman pitcher Christina
Ross started for the Jayhawks,
allowing five hits and one walk
but striking out two in 2.1
innings. Junior pitcher Serena
Settlemier finished the game in
relief and allowed no walks.
She allowed five hits, but struck
out five, picking up the victory.
Yesterday, Kansas fell behind
Iowa State early in the game as
well. The Cyclones scored two
runs in the first inning, but
Frankenstein ignited the offense
in the second inning with a solo
home run that pulled the
Jayhawks within one. Kansas tied
the game later that inning when
junior third baseman Nettie
Fierros scored. The Jayhawks
scored runs in the fourth and fifth
inning to secure the victory.
Ross earned the victory for
the Jayhawks, throwing 4.1
innings, allowing two runs and
five hits and striking out two.
Settlemier relieved Ross to fin-
ish the game. She got the next
eight batters out and helped
Kansas win its 30th game. She
allowed no hits and no runs
while striking out three.
Bunge said the offense
picked up the pitching staff this
weekend. She said the pitchers
were not as sharp as they had
been and needed to be more
aggressive in the tournament.
Kansas bounced back both
games after trailing. Bunge said
her team knew it was never out of
a ball game. This weekend, the
players jumped back quickly, so
they weren’t pressing, she said.
The next destination for the
team is Oklahoma City for the
Big 12 Conference Tournament.
The Jayhawks will be the No. 6
seed in the tournament, avoid-
ing the play-in game. The first
game is scheduled for May 12 at
11 a.m. against the No. 3 seed,
Texas. Kansas lost to Texas ear-
lier this season, 4-1.
Frankenstein said the team
would keep the same approach
heading into the tournament, and
the players knew they could
defeat anyone in the conference.
— Edited by Austin Caster
Colaianni
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12A
Move up
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12A
Kansas (29-20) AB R H RBI
Heather Stanley, rf 4 0 0 0
Cyndi Duran, lf 1 0 1 1
Jackie Vasquez, cf 4 2 2 1
Jessica Moppin, 2b 4 2 3 0
Destiny Frankenstein, ss 4 0 4 2
Serena Settlemier, dh/p 4 1 1 1
Elle Pottorf, c 2 0 1 1
Ashley Goodrich, pr 0 1 0 0
Nettie Fierros, 3b 4 1 2 1
Nicole Washburn, 1b 3 0 0 0
Kassie Humphreys, ph/1b 1 0 0 0
Ashley Frazer, lf/rf 3 2 2 1
Totals 34 9 16 8
✦ HR: None
Iowa State (18-30) AB R H RBI
Kim Rodgers, lf 3 0 1 0
Cary Akins, ss 4 1 1 0
Jessica Quade, 1b 4 1 2 2
Katie Reichling, dh/p 2 1 1 1
Ashley Killeen, c 4 0 2 0
Amber Wood, pr 0 1 0 0
Diana Reuter, 3b 4 0 2 1
Jennifer Bigbee, 2b 2 0 0 0
Paige Jensen, ph 1 0 0 0
Stephanie Mosley, ph 1 0 0 0
Kristy Olsen, rf 2 0 0 0
Misty Kimura, ph/rf 1 0 0 0
Fallon Johnson, cf 3 0 1 0
Totals 31 4 10 4
✦ HR: Quade, Reichling
Score by inning R H E
KU 004 201 2 9 16 0
ISU200 020 0 4 10 2
Win: Settlemier (13-8)
Loss: Alyssa Ransom (11-18)
Save: None
Source: Kansas Athletics Department
KANSAS 9, IOWA STATE 4
With the sweep,
the Jayhawks have
their seventh
30-victory season
during coach Tracy
Bunge’s nine-year
tenure, going 30-20
overall and 9-8 in the
conference.
▼ INTRAMURALS
4-on-4 flag football championship
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kansan.com
Thestudent newspaper of theUniversity of Kansas the student perspective
In a span of four minutes, 25
seconds, the team scored four
unanswered points. Jackson and
Joe Nickels led the charge with a
string of back-and-forth catches
while moving downfield. Toward
the end of the run, the team’s
communication was so good it
looked like they were executing
a rehearsed pattern each time
down field. On defense, the
team adjusted their strategy
depending on the wind.
“We played a zone defense
upwind, and went man-to-man
downwind,” Nickels, Elgin, Ill.
junior, said. “And we kept the
tall guys in the back.”
The strategy paid off, and the
Pinkies rarely saw a scoring
opportunity. With six minutes
to play in the opening half, the
Pinkies began to chip away at
the six-point deficit. They put
up two points before the Blunts
regrouped.
On the Blunts’ next trip
downfield they had the disc in
the corner, just a few yards
away from the touchdown.
Instead of trying to throw it
in against the Pinkies’
defense, they used a series of
four passes to gradually move
the disc to the other side of
the field, each time moving
closer to the line, until they
had the touchdown.
Going into halftime, the
Blunts enjoyed a commanding
8-2 lead. The Pinkies looked
sharp coming out of the break,
but were unable to turn their
opportunities into points. For
the first six minutes of the half,
the Blunts were unable to
advance the disc past midfield.
Despite these opportunities,
the Pinkies did not score until
9:15 into the half. From there,
the teams played a fairly even
back-and-forth game for the
remaining time. While it was a
tightly contested game, it lacked
the structure of a league game.
“It’s a lot more relaxed out
here,” Nickels said, “There
aren’t a lot of calls made.”
With just two seconds remain-
ing, the Pinkies found them-
selves down 11-5, and had the
disc in their own end zone.
Instead of ending the game,
they chose to call time-out and
set up the long pass.
It worked, and fans of both
teams cheered the final score as
time ran out.
The teams exchanged friend-
ly handshakes after the game,
and joked about the outcome.
It may not have been a league
game, but the Fighting Blunts
came out in midseason form to
claim the championship.
—Edited by Lori Bettes
Name Hometown/year
Fighting Blunts
Nathan Dixey Chicago sophomore
Jack McFarland Sioux Falls, S.D., freshman
Kent Domas San Antonio junior
Joe Nickels Elgin, Ill., junior
Casey Aull Libertyville, Ill., freshman
Eric Lops Olathe junior
Josh Parshall Columbia, Mo., junior
Allan Jackson Robinson junior
Taylor Lenon Hiawatha junior
Pinkies
Zach Straus Topeka senior
Malakai Edison Olathe senior
Alex Straus Topeka freshman
Mark Pacey Manhattan junior
Ian McClard Newton freshman
Matt Henley Ft. Smith, Ark., freshman
Ryan Bigley San Antonio freshman
Riley Rothe Wichita sophomore
Rachel Seymour/KANSAN
Jack McFarland, Sioux Falls, S.D., sophomore and Fighting Blunts
team member, reaches out to block Luke Mahoney, Overland Park
freshman and Pinkies team member, during yesterday evening's intra-
mural ultimate Frisbee game.
sports 8a the university daily kansan monday, may 9, 2005
▼ INTRAMURALS
Pearson/Douthart
hammers Destroyers
Two scholarship halls took
the CoRec ultimate Frisbee
championship with a dominat-
ing performance that ended
with a shutout.
Pearson/Douthart scholar-
ship halls defeated the
Destroyers 13-0 last night at the
Shenk Complex, 23rd and Iowa
streets.
“We had played against them
before,” Pearson’s Shawn
Atkinson, Hutchinson junior,
said, “So we knew what to
expect coming in.”
After scoring on the opening
possession, Pearson/Douthart
intercepted a pass right on the
goal line, then passed the disc in
for score number two.
The whole team helped out
with the scoring.
Four different players caught
four of the first five touch-
downs.
Jason Mitchell caught two of
those and threw another.
“We go for the home runs a
little bit more than other teams,”
Mitchell, Independence junior,
said.
He said the team knew it
would win the game after the
first five points.
Pearson/Douthart didn’t let
up for the remainder of the half.
It went into the break with an
11-0 advantage.
The team scored in every con-
ceivable fashion. Mitchell found
Michaela Sakumura, Lawrence
freshman, for the ninth point on
a short pass.
But the team’s preferred
method of scoring seemed to be
the long, floating throw from
midfield.
On defense, the team rarely
started in poor field position
because of interceptions and
knocked-down passes.
It was a bigger surprise when
the team was unable to score
than when it did.
Also contributing to the first-
half scoring were Matt Unger,
St. Louis senior, and Jesse
Newell, Emporia junior.
The second half moved slow-
er, with the scholarship hall
team controlling the ball on its
half of the field.
Every time the Destroyers
had an opportunity, they tried a
long pass with the hope of scor-
ing their first point.
Despite a few close calls, the
team was never able to land a
pass in the end zone, and it fin-
ished the game scoreless.
Atkinson passed it to
Mitchell, his roommate, for the
team’s 13th and final point.
— Edited by Azita Tafreshi
BY MICHAEL PHILLIPS
mphillips@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
Scholarship halls
dominate in
CoRec shutout
Name Hometown/Year
Pearson/Douthart
Shawn Atkinson Hutchinson junior
Jesse Newell Emporia junior
Matt Unger St. Louis senior
Caleb Knoernschild Lyndon senior
Jason Mitchell Independence junior
Michaela Sakumura Lawrence freshman
Amanda Williams Wichita freshman
Cindy Oursler Geuda Springs senior
Katy Armstrong Lawrence freshman
Destroyers
Kevin Arney Ankeny, Iowa, graduate student
Mike Merz Garden City sophomore
Tyson Scott Atchison senior
Heather Rodemius Burden sophomore
Jessica Wall Highland, Calif., junior
Chris Pyle Overland Park sophomore
Matt Mourning Lenexa junior
Amanda Maloney Eden Prairie, Minn., senior
Meagan Vessels Nashville, Tenn., junior
Paul Garcia Overland Park junior
ULTIMATE FRISBEE ROSTERS
ULTIMATE FRISBEE ROSTERS
Every time the Destroyers had an
opportunity, they tried a long pass with the
hope of scoring the first point. Despite a few
close calls, the team was never able to land a
pass in the end zone, and it finished the game
scoreless.
Frisbee
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12A
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ENTERTAINMENT monday, may 9, 2005 the university daily kansan 9A
✦ Today’s Birthday.
Once you achieve your first objective,
you’ll be ready for another. You’re
overflowing with creativity this year.
Start by making a list.
✦ Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a 5.
Don’t waste your newfound wealth
burn on flashy toys or parties. Pay back
a debt and be a philanthropist instead.
✦ Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 7.
You should be feeling confident, and
with very good reason. Go ahead; let
your recent success go to your head.
✦ Gemini (May 21-June 21) Today is a 6.
The more you’ve cleaned up, complet-
ed, finished and finalized, the more
powerful you will become.
Procrastination slows you down, so
drop that nasty habit.
✦ Cancer (June 22-July 22) Today is a 7.
The glow hasn’t really worn off yet,
and this is a good thing. You’ll have to
get back into the routine, but it’s easier
now.
✦ Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is a 7. This
is not a good day to resist authority.
You’d be much wiser to simply listen
and take copious notes.
✦ Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is an
8. Better have pictures to show to
your friends, they’ll never believe
your stories. Use what you've gath-
ered to help you achieve the next
career objective.
✦ Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 7.
You’re stashing away goodies for your
future, and that’s all very wise. Keep
enough out for a treat. Acknowledge
yourself for a job well done.
✦ Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 7.
Figure out what you and your partner
need next. That’s the first step. Once
that’s done, it’ll be time for the two of
you to go shopping.
✦ Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a
6. As you do your careful planning,
consider other options. Give away
more of the stuff on your own lists.
Delegate.
✦ Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a
7. You’ll have to get back to work, but
the glow may not leave you for a
while. Luckily, there’s nothing that
requires haste; proceed at your leisure.
✦ Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 6.
You’re an intellectual, but you can
appreciate a little bit of luxury. Make
your nest more comfortable. You’ll do
even better work.
✦ Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 7.
The sweet sensation of mastery is
within your grasp. Do what you love,
over and over and over and over again.
▼ SQUIRREL
Wes Benson/KANSAN
▼ FRIEND OR FAUX?
Seth Bundy/KANSAN
▼ DAMAGED CIRCUS
Greg Griesenauer/KANSAN
▼ HOROSCOPES
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All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the
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advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or
national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference,
limitation or discrimination.”
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913-441-7569 or 913-441-7536
Shifts include:
DAY 2-6 p.m., TWI 6:30-10:30 p.m.,
NIT 11 p.m.-3a.m., SUN 3:30-7:30 a.m.
and Preload 1:30-7:30a.m.
Directions:
Take Hwy10 to Hwy 7 North. Follow
Hwy 7 to 83rd St and go west. Follow
83rd St. and make a right on Cole Pkwy.
Storage units
available
No Security Deposit
2201 St. James Ct.
785-838-4764
www.tuckawaymgmt.com
Tuckaway
at
Briarwood
Pool & Fitness
Washer/Dryer
Alarm System
Fully Equipped Kitchen
Fireplace
(at Tuckaway/Harper)
Built in TV
(at Tuckaway)
Tuckaway has two pools,
hot tubs, basketball court,
fitness center and gated entrance
2600 w 6th Street
Call 838-3377
Harper Square
Apartments
2201 Harper Street
Hutton Farms
Kasold and Peterson
Brand New!
Gated residential homes for lease
From 1 Bedrooms with
garage up to single family homes
Clubhouse, fitness, swimming pool,
walking trail, car wash, plus more!
841-3339
Bring this in with your application and receive
$300. off deposit. Offer expires 5/13/05
TRAFFIC-DUI’S-MIP’S
PERSONAL INJURY
Student legal matters/Residency issues
divorce, criminal & civil matters
The law offices of
DONALD G. STROLE
Donald G. Strole Sally G. Kelsey
16 East 13th 842-5116
Free Initial Consultation
Now Leasing
for fall
Luxury apts
1, 2 & 3 BRs
DVD library & free
continental breakfast
2001 W. 6 St.
841-8468
1 & 2 BRs
Large Unique Floorplans
W/D, Pool & Hot Tub &
Fitness Center
700 Comet Lane
832-8805
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ZDWFKFORFNUHSDLU
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marksinc@swbell.net
COLLEGE STUDENTS
Great pay, flexible
schedules, sales/svc,
all ages 18+, conditions apply,
Call Now! Johnson Co. 913-722-0117
Wichita 316-267-2083
GET PAID FOR YOUR OPINIONS!
Earn $15-$125 and more per survey!
www.moneyforsurveys.com
Get a head start with your summer em-
ployment and land a job that is flexible
with school when the summer is over.
Zarco 66 is now hiring sale associates. All
shi fts avai l abl e, fl exi bl e schedul i ng,
friendly co-workers, locally owned com-
pany. Apply at 900 Iowa Street.
2 BR / 2 BATH
With Washer Dryer
Starting at $675
Newer property- central location
Country Club
www.midwestpm.com
MPM- 841-4935
1, 2, 3 & 4 BR apts. & town homes
Now Leasing for Summer & Fall
walk-in closets, patio/balcony swimming
pool, KU bus route.
Visit www.holiday-apts.com
Or call 785-843-0011 to view
F/T& P/Tpositions avail. in leading resi-
dential treatment program for adolescent
boys. Ideal for college students and oth-
ers. Must be avail. on some evenings &
some weekends. Prefer experience work-
ing with adolescents. Salary depending
on education & experience.
Send resume to:
Achievement Place for Boys
1320 Haskell Ave. Lawrence, KS 66044.
843-5560. EOE
Does your summer job suck? If so
call me. I’ll take 3 more students to help
me run my business. Average earn $700
per week. Call 785-317-0455.
PTnight monitor pos. avail. in leading resi-
dential program for adolescent boys. Ideal
for college students. 11pm-6am. Send
resume to Achievement Place for Boys.
1320 Haskell Lawrence 66044.
843-5560. EOE
Affordable College Rates!
2 BR 1 & 1/2 BA
3 floor plans starting at $510
Taking deposits now.
Sunrise Place 841-8400
9th & Michigan
Apartments, Houses, and Duplexes
for rent. Best prices and service in
town. 842-7644 www.gagemgmt.com
715 (Duplex) Each unit 3 BR, 2 BA, W/D,
DW, Mi crowave, cabl e ready, l arge
rooms, great location & close to KU& bus
stop. Aug 1 Call 785-218-8893
Avail Aug, small 1 BR basement apt
in newly renovated older house.
14th & Vermont. DW, AC, cats ok.
Brand new 90% efficient furnace.
$350/mo. Call Jim and Lois 841-1074.
2 BR, 1 BA, lrg. 444 California. On bus
route, W/D, CA, pets ok, $600. 550-7325.
3 BR, 1 BArenovated Apt. $825/mo. Avail
Aug 15. 1230 Tennessee. W/D, CA, no
pets. Call 218-4083.
Seeking male support staff to work week-
ends. Call 843-1936
Have experience working with
children?
Raintree Montessori School located on 14
acres with fishing pond and swimming
pools has the following openings begin-
ning June 1. Two late afternoon positions:
3-6 year-olds, 3:15-5:30 PM. 9 hours in
child-related courses and experience re-
quired. Positions continue in the fall.
$8.50/hr. Two full-time elementary sum-
mer camp counsel ors: Art Studi o or
Drama Workshop working with 6-12 year-
olds. Camp experience and training/expe-
ri ence i n art or drama requi red. Cal l
843.6800 or pick up application at
Raintree, 4601 Clinton Parkway.
SUMMER JOBS!
General Labor/Customer Service/Janito-
rial- $7-$8/hr/Assembly-1st & 3rd shift
Apply Mon-Fri, 1-3 pm. at SPHERION.
1601 W. 23rd St, #106. 832-1290.
Help wanted for custom harvesting. Com-
bine operators and truck drivers. Guaran-
teed pay, good summer wages. Cal l
970-483-7490 evenings.
Need help getting A’s in class? Certi-
fied teacher available for various courses.
If interested call Alan at 785-843-8180.
Grand Stand Sportswear has an immedi-
ate opening for a PT/FT graphic artist ex-
perienced with free hand. Illustrator, and
Photoshop on the Mac. Must provide sam-
ple work and demonstrate artistic talent.
Screen printing knowledge a plus. Apply
i n person at 2124 Del aware St. Cal l
843-8888 with questions.
SUMMER CAMPSTAFF
www. coloradomountainranch.com
1-800-267-9573
Mass Street Pinups is looking for
beautiful amateur models 18-23 for pinup
and glamour photography - no nudity
required. Excellent pay + incentives.
From sporty, athletic girls to curvy, natural
beauties-we encourage you to call us!
785-856-0780
Make Money and Have Fun!
Athletic/creative counselors/coaches
needed; sports, water, art; apply online
www.summercampemployment.com;
carolyn@summercampemployment.com
1-800-443-6428
PLAY SPORTS! HAVE FUN! SAVE
MONEY! Sports camp i n Mai ne.
Coaches needed: Tenni s, Basketbal l ,
Baseball, Water-sports, Ropes Course,
Golf, Archery, and more. Work Outdoors
and Have a Great Summer! Call Free:
(888) 844-8080 or Apply:
www. campcedar.com.
KU disabled student seeks help with light
housekeeping, errands & help with arts &
crafts. Must be quiet, responsible, mature
KU fem. student. Arts background a plus
Very fl exi bl e hours. Ideal for student
schedule. $8.50/hr. 5-15 hrs/wk. 760-3797
Looking for F/T summer & P/T school
year internship for Douglas County Insur-
ance & Financial services. Call 331-3607.
Childcare position avail. for this summer.
21-27 hrs per wk./flexible. Provide fun ac-
tivities for 2 children ages 7&8. Please
call Barrie at 856-1349. References re-
quired.
City of Lawrence
Make a splash on your resume! Come
join our Aquatics team as a lifeguard or
Water Safety Instructor. You will be exten-
sively trained to think during emergencies,
take control of crisis situations & prioritize
your actions in order to save lives. You
will gain valuable teamwork, public rela-
tions & leadership experiences to aid in
any future career choice. Apply by May 18
to:
City Hall, Personnel
6 E 6th, Lawrence KS 66044
www.lawrenceks.org
EOE M/F/D
Chateau Avalon
Kansas City’s only themed
Lodging Experience
We are seeking qualified candidates with
a professional appearance, impeccable
manners, stable work history, dedication
and a willingness to provide exceptional
customer service.
NOW HIRING ALLPOSITIONS
The Chateau Avalon is an EEOC em-
ployer and offers competitive pay and ben-
efits with an unparalleled work environ-
ment. Fax resume to (913) 596-0500 or
email to tanyas@chateauavalon.net.
Clerk needed by pharmacy to work Tues.
and Thurs. 1-6 pm and occ. Sat. through
school YR. Also other hrs needed to pro-
cess insur. clms. Call Karyn 843-4160
Trustworthy femal e needed to assi st
wheelchair user. Must like dogs. $9/hr.
Call 766-4394.
SUMMER
WORK
$15.00 Base-appt.
Flexible schedules
Call now, start after finals.
Customer sales/service, training provided,
all majors welcome to apply, build your re-
sume, all ages 18+, conditions apply.
CALLTODAY:
Bloomington 309-661-0889
Gurnee 847-356-3491
Linocln Park 312-397-1542
Merrillville, IN 219-756-0997
Naperville 630-505-0704
North Shore 847-881-2567
Orland Park 708-460-8090
Oakbrook 630-574-0575
Rockford 815-395-0554
Schaumburg 847-839-4992
Very nice bed & breakfast needs help with
cleaning, reception desk and serving.
10-15 hrs a week. 10th & Ohio(NE cam-
pus). 841-0314
Camp Counselors - Gain valuable expe-
rience while having the summer of a life-
time! Counselors needed for all activities
apply online at www.pineforestcamp.com.
Campwood YMCAElmdale Energetic
Caring Cabin Counselors Needed
Call 620-273-8641
College Pro is now hiring hard-working
students for leadership positions this sum-
mer. Work outside, earn great cash, and
gain skills in leadership, problem solving,
customer servi ce and goal setti ng.
Bonus program & advancement op-
portunities available! 888-277-7962
www.iamcollegepro.com
Chateau Avalon
Kansas City’s only themed
Lodging Experience
NOW HIRING ALLPOSITIONS
Competitive pay and benefits with an un-
paralleled work environment.EEOC.
Fax resume to 913-596-0500 or
email to tanyas@chateauavalon.net.
Christian daycare needs full-time summer
assistance. Must be reliable. Good Pay.
785-842-2088
Clerk needed by pharmacy to work this
summer 1-6 p.m. M-F, also some Sat. Job
continues through school YR to file insur.
clms. Call Karyn 843-4160
MIRACLE VIDEO
SPRING SALE
All adult movies
$12.98 & Up
1900 Haskell 785- 841-7504
500! Police Impounds! Hondas, Chevys,
Toyotas, etc. From $500!
Cars/ trucks/SUVs/Jeeps.
For listings 800-426-9668 x 4565
Fizz. Focus. Fuel Good for FINALS-
LIFTOFF is a new kind of energy drink!
Enhance Focus/Concentration; Improve
short-term memory call Michele for a
free sample @ 816-547-0226 or
email at sgillispie@kc.rr.com
Suzuki motorcycl e 1997 GSxR 750
$4500. Call 766-7817
Avail. Jan. Charming 1 BR apts in
Victorian house very close to cam-
pus. Util paid. Call 913-441-4169.
Wanted: Jayhawks who work hard and
play hard. The KU Endowment Associa-
tion is looking for friendly, outgoing stu-
dents with excellent communication skills
to talk to University of Kansas alumni.
You’ll enjoy $8/hr plus a flexible schedule
that gives you plenty of time for school
and fun! You can build your resume and
have fun in this professional environment.
Attend our hiring meeting on Tuesday,
May 10, at 7:00pm to learn more about
this opportunity to help KU.
Beginner wind surfer.
Good condition, rarely used. $175.
Call Tom at 312-9329
Graduating Seniors. Celebrate and en-
tertai n your graduati on weekend i n a
unique and elegant setting. Located 4
blocks from campus. Historic Williams
house offers an 1861 home, 9 acres of
perennial gardens, and limestone ruins.
Exceptional on-site catering. Call for an
apt 843-8530.
BAR TENDING!
$300/day potential. No experience nec.
Training Provided.800-965-6520 ext.108
Want to Work on Your Tan...
And Get Paid?
50 associates needed as Photography As-
sistants for a one day assignment working
KU’s Graduation on
May 22, 2005
Interested applicants should call or stop
by either Adecco location today!
Lawrence Topeka
100 E. 9th St. White Lakes Mall
Lawrence, KS 66044 Topeka, KS 66611
785-842-1515 785-267-2342
ADECCO
THE EMPLOYMENTPEOPLE
1989 Camry. 180,000 miles. $1400. Call
785-766-7817.
Ballet/Point teacher needed for dance stu-
dio in Gardner KS. Other forms of dance
instruction needed, but not necessary.
Contact Cathy at 913-884-6505.
Available now. College Hill Condo, 3 BR 2
BA. W/D. On bus route and close to KU.
$750/mo. Call Melissa at 766-9078.
Best Value! California Apts. 501 Califor-
nia Studios, 1,2, & 3 BRs. From $415.
Avail. Now & Aug.1. 841-4935
BEST DEAL!
Nice, quiet, well kept 2 BR apart-
ment. Appliances, CA, low bills and
more! No pets, no smoking.
$405/mo. 841-6868
Available in July or August, new on
the market. STUDIO APT. in reno-
vated older house. 1300 Block Ver-
mont. Private porch with swing, win-
dow A/C, ceiling fan, walk to KU,
downtown, and Dillons. Pets okay.
$385/mo. Call Jim and Lois 841-1074
Briarstone Apts.
1+2 BR. apts. for June or Aug. Great
nei ghborhood near campus at 1000
Emery Rd. 1 BR- $505 or $515 with W/D
hookups. 2 BR- $635 with W/D hookups.
Balcony or patio, ceiling fan, mini-blinds,
DW, microwave, walk-in closets. No pets.
785-749-7744 or 785-760-4788
STUFF
APARTMENTS
SERVICES
AUTO
JOBS
APARTMENTS
FOR RENT
Classifieds 10A the university daily kansan monday, May 9, 2005
KANSANCLASSIFIEDS
PHONE 785.864.4358 FAX 785.864.5261 CLASSIFIEDS@KANSAN. COM
AUTO STUFF JOBS LOST & FOUND FOR RENT
ROOMMATE/
SUBLEASE SERVICES CHILD CARE TICKETS TRAVEL
KANSANCLASSIFIEDS
In a Class of its Own.
“The Ultimate in Luxury Living”
• Luxury 1,2,3 BR apts.
• Full size washer and dryer
• 24 hour fitness room
• Computer Center
• Pool with sundeck
1/4 mile west on Wakarusa
5000 Clinton Parkway
www.pinnaclewoodsapartments.com
785-865-5454
Now Leasing
Dorms, 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom
Free furnishing available
On KU Bus Routes
On-site Laundry
On-site Managers
24hr. Emergency Maintenance
Washer/Dryers
Swimming Pool
Pets Allowed
Show Units Open daily
No appointments needed.
Office Hours Mon-Fri 9am-5pm
Sat. 10am-4pm
ORCHARD
CORNERS
15th and Kasold
749-4226
orchardcorners@mastercraftcorp.com
1-2-3 Bed
$99 Deposit
Call for Specials
843-4040
4500 Overland Dr.
thefoxrun.com
4 BR, 3 BA, W/D, Dishwasher, Central
Ai r, near downtown, cats okay.
$1500/mo. 545 Tennessee. 785-842-8473
3-4 BR to rent, very spacious, fenced in
backyard, W/D, AC heating, completed
basement, $1350+ util. Contact Chris at
913-205-8774
Parkway Gardens
3 bed, 2 ba w/ 1 car gar
w/d hook, private patio
Located in Quiet setting
Max of 3 people $875-$975
Midwest Property Mgmt 766-4852
4 BDRM Townhouses/Duplexes
2 car garages, large room sizes. Starting
at $1300 a mo. Call 766-6302.
3-4 BR, 2 BA, washer, dryer, AC, garage
and big yard. $975. Starting Aug. 1. On
cul de sac. 608 Saratoga. 842-6779.
2 BR, 2 BA avail July 10, ‘05 through Aug
1, ‘06. CA, W/D, 2 car garage, on bus
route. No smoking, no pets. Nice Prairie
Meadow location. $800, call 785-842-0001
3 bed, 2 ba, 2 car gar
2 living areas, large kit
w/d hook, walk out bsmt
2505 Rawhide Ln $975
Midwest Property Mgmt 841-4935
1112 New Jersey Large 3 BR,
1.5 BAhouse. $1000/ mo. No pets
841-4935 ask for Wendy
4 BR, 2 BA duplexes. Avail. Aug. 1st. All
Appl. W/D. On bus route. $850/mo.1/2
mo. FREE! 1811 W. 4th. Call 766-9823
NICE, CLEAN DUPLEX! KU Students
looking for 2 male roommates to share 3
Bdrm./2Bath. (No Pets/No Smoking) Avail-
abl e August 1st- $295 + 1/3 Uti l i ti es.
785-550-1864 or 785-550-7368.
Awesome location 922 Tennessee St.
3 BR 2 full BA . W/D hookups available
Aug. 1st. No pets. 785-393-1138.
SPACIOUS 3 BR, LG. kitchen, attached
garage, extra parking, full unfinished base-
ment. Lease and references req. No pets.
For fall, $750/mo. Possible July and /or
June at $500/mo. each. On KU bus route.
Must see. 843-7736.
Garber
Property
Management
Now leasing for June/Aug.
2-3 bdrm townhomes at the
following locations:
*Bainbridge Circle
(1190 sq. ft to 1540 sq. ft)
*Brighton Circle
(1200 sq. ft to 1650 sq. ft)
*Adam Avenue (1700 sq. ft)
Providing
*Equipped kitchens
*W/D hk-ups
*Window coverings
*Garages w/openers
*Ceramic tile
*Fireplaces
*Lawn care provided
*NO PETS
841-4785
3 BR, al l appl i ances, i n W. Lawrence
$995 to $1095 starting Aug. 1. Well Main-
tained. Great Locations. 749-4010.
2 bed, 2 ba, 2 car gar
fenced yard, w/d hook
large eat in kitch, pets ok
2112 Pikes Peak $725
Midwest Property Mgmt 841-4935
Avail. now. 2+ BR, 2 BA, garage, appli-
ances, no pets. $700/mo.+dep. 2504 W.
24th Terrace. Call (785)456-7255
Fem. wanted to share cute 3 BR house.
Avai l . for summer or l onger. Cl ose to
downtown. $285/mo.+ 1/3 util. 312-9458
Female art student seeks female room-
mate, 1/2 hour commute to KU, house on
3/4 acre, art studio, garage, view, deck,
fi repl ace, $425/mo. + 1/2 uti l . Approx
$650/mo. total. 913-721-9964
Spacious, furnished 2 BR apt. Avail June
1 ( Just fir the summer) btwn. campus and
downtown. Close to GSP-Corbin. No pets.
$375/ea. + 1/2 util. 841-1207.
Female Roommate wanted for 3 BR apt.
$280 /mo. plus 1/3 util. Lease from 8/05
-7/06. Call for details. (785)-760-0223.
June & July. New townhouse, BR w/ priv.
BA. Walk-in closet, W/D, new appliances,
garage w/ opener, patio. Megan 393-9182.
Spacious 2 BR, 2 BA, large living & dining
room, balcony, W/D, dw, close to campus,
parking & no pets.Taryn 847-971-0024
Room avai l . Kansas Zen Center.
$300/mo. includes utilities. 785-842-7010.
Looking for 2 female Roommates for 2003
town home. No pets, no smoking. Located
5-10 min from campus. Avail. Aug. $350 +
1/3 utilities. Call 785-550-5855.
Roommate wanted for next year. 3 BR 1
BA pl ace off Nai smi th. $375/mo uti l .
included. Call Daniel O. at 856-5918
KU students looking for fem. roommates
to share 5BR, 3BA house on New Hamp-
shi re. $300/mo. +uti l . Cal l Leanne @
785-218-4751
Seeking 1-3 roommates to share 3 BR 3
BA house in East Lawrence, yard cared
for by owner. Aug. rent free.
$250-300 mo. + util. each. 913-207-6519.
4 BR, 2 BA, 2 story house
W/D hkups, 2 car gar, fenced yard
4808 W 25th St. $1100
Max of 3 unrelated persons!
841-4935 Ask for Wendy
1 BR apt. Cable, WD included, 2 bal-
conies, stones throw to KU. $499. Sub-
lease until July 31st. Call 785-838-3377 &
ask about Hawker B6.
Attn sen. and grad students. Real nice,
quiet [3 BR,3 BA}, [2 BR, 1 BA] Close to
KU. Lots of windows, hardwood floors. No
pets/smoking. 331-5209 or 749-2919
4 BR House avail. August 1. Large deck
and pond. Call Brian. 749-0708.
2BR luxury apt near KU. Avail
June 1. W/D, DW, FP. $740/mo + util.
Call Andy 636-346-1656.
AVAILABLE NOW. 1 roommate wanted
for 1 BR in 3 BR, 1 BA house near cam-
pus. W/D and all appliances. Pets ok. No
Smoking. $285/mo. + 1/3 utilities. Call An-
thony 5502778.
1-3 BR apt. summer lease at Jeff. Co. Fur-
nished, W/D, Internet, cable & car port.
DISCOUNT OFFERED. 816-522-6570
Near KU; Studio and 1 BR apts. Rm. or of-
fice apt. in private home. Possible ex-
change for misc. labor. Call 841-6254
Midpoint of Campus and Downtown
Kentucky Place- 1300 block of Kentucky
2, 3, and 4 BR’s avail.
Lots of closet space
Call for Specials
MPM- 841-4935
Remodeled! Eastview Apts. 1025 Miss.
Studio, 1 &2 BRs. Avail. Aug. 1. Midwest
Property Mgmt. 841-4935
Location! Location!
901 Illinois
2 BR/ 1 Bath
W/D Hookups
Starting at $535
MPM- 841-4935
Washer/Dryer provided
Great Location- 6th and Michigan
1,2,3 BR starting at $450
$199 Security Deposit
Woodward Apts
www.midwestpm.com
MPM-841-4935
785-760-0963
785-841-4935
Space & quiet. Private BR in spacious
house shared with 2 male KU students.
$475/month includes utilities & Internet.
785-832-1270
Great Westside Location!
950 Monterey Way
1 & 2 bed, 1 ba, laundry on site
fully equip kit $410 & $500
Midwest Property Mgmt 841-4935
Heatherwood Apts. Large 1, 2 & 3 BR
apts. Pool , carports, 2 BA, water pd.
$450-$595. $99 deposit. 842-7644
Great Apts in KC 1-2 BR. Balcony,
parking, laundry, CA. ERE 816-931-4500.
www.aGreatPlaceToLive.net
Large floorplan for the $$$$$
Bradford Square
Central Location- $199 Sec. Dep.
1,2,3 BR’s
MPM- 841-4935
Summer sublease for 1 BR, mostly fur-
nished. On KU bus route. Rent is nego-
tiable. Call for details.785-218-6192
Summer sublease avail immediately af-
ter finals. 3BR, 2BAapt. Garage w/ drive-
way, back patio, vaulted ceilings.
$855/mo. Call Matt at 479-531-1468
Summer sublease for June/July. 3BR,
2.5BA, W/D, all appliances, free wireless
Internet & cable. Call 856-7217 for info.
WOW!
3 BR 2 1/2 BA$820
4 BR 2 BA$920
Unbelievable space for your money.
Taking deposits now.
Sunrise Village 841-8400
660 Gateway Ct.
2 bed, 2 ba, 1 car gar
w/d hook, bsmt, deck
4729 Moundridge Ct $850
Midwest Property Mgmt 841-4935
Work in K.C.- School in Lawrence?
Turtle Rock Condos- 2100 Haskell
2 BR starting at $550
Washer/Dryer hookups
MPM- 841-4935
West Side Bargain
1, 2 BR - 1 bath
Bus Route
Great kitchens/floorplans
Jacksonville- $199 Sec. Dep.
MPM- 841-4935
SUMMER SUBLEASE
1 BR in townhome avail. May 20. $265
plus utilities for June and July. Contact
316-516-0336
EDDINGHAM APARTMENTS
VALUE AND LOCATION!
Now leasing for fall...
24th and Naismith
841-5444
QUAILCREEK APARTMENTS
WESTSIDE...GREATFLOOR PLANS!
2111 Kasold
842-4300
Enjoy a panoramic view of Lawrence from
your well maintained, spacious, 3 bed-
room, 2 bath condo. Rent is only $825.00
with water and trash paid. Featuring a
fully equipped kitchen, washer/dryer, on
the KU bus route, or enj oy a short 5
minute walk to class or downtown. For a
showi ng cal l 842-6264 or 865-8741
evenings & weekends.
College Hill Condos
927 Emery Rd.
3 bed, 2 ba, w/d provided
1050 sq ft, fully equip kitch
$775-800 B101, B303
Midwest Property Mgmt 760-1415
STUDIO & 2 BR APTS. CLOSE TO
CAMPUS. Call 913-441-4169
Spacious 2 BR. 1 BA, FP, walk-in closets,
new carpet, free cable, $675/mo., W/D,
avail. June 1st. 785-841-3152.
Looking for one male roommate for 2004
townhome. 15th & Wakarusa. $380/mo +
1/3 util. Call 913-226-5435.
3 BR, 2 BA house, all appl, full bsmt, 1
car garage. CA, gas heat. New carpet &
paint. New siding, lg yard. $151,500. Avail
ASAP1832 W 22nd. 636-561-4077.
Leasing Aug. 331-7821
2 BR, on KU bus rte. $550
2 BR + den, on KU bus rte. $595
3 large BR, W/D, garage, FP, $975
2 BR NOW/ Aug., W/D, westside $675+
Cute 1041 Conn. 2 BR $685/mo. No Pets.
Avail 8/1. Washer and dryer avail. No
Pets. Call 841-2544 or 841-4935.
Walk to Campus! 1712 Ohio. 3 & 4 BR
Apts. Avai l . Aug. 1. Mi dwest Property
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Classifieds monday, May 9, 2005 the university daily kansan 11A
PAGE 12A WWW.KANSAN.COM MONDAY, MAY 9, 2005
Rylan Howe/KANSAN
Junior first baseman Jared Schweitzer celebrates with junior center fielder Matt Baty
and junior left fielder A.J. Van Slyke after scoring a run during the fifth inning yesterday at
Hoglund Ballpark. Schweitzer singled in the inning to extend his school-record hitting
streak to 23 games. Kansas won the series against Texas 2-1.
Schweitzer
sets record for
hitting streak
As Kansas (33-22, 8-12 Big 12
Conference) was winning its series
against No. 3 Texas (39-11, 14-9 Big 12)
this weekend, one Jayhawk had a partic-
ularly successful weekend.
Junior first baseman
Jared Schweitzer
slugged home runs in
games one and two to
first tie and then to set a
Kansas hitting streak
record. In game three,
Schweitzer extended his
record to 23 games.
“It’s an amazing
streak. I don’t think he’s
had a cheap hit in the 23
games,” coach Ritch Price said. “He’s had
a solid base hit in every ball game. He’s a
very good offensive player.”
Ryan Baty, who graduated last spring
after a four-year career as a Jayhawk, pre-
viously held the record. Matt Tribble,
another 2004 graduate, held the record
in 2003 with a 20 game streak.
Baty, older brother of junior outfielder
Matt Baty, set the record at 21 games last
season. In the final 21 games of 2004,
Ryan Baty came up with a hit. Because of
that, Baty said his streak never technical-
ly ended, but he was still happy for
Schweitzer.
“Jared’s a great player and a good
friend,” Ryan Baty said. “He’s a great and
natural, pure hitter. He deserves it.”
Entering the weekend, Schweitzer
needed a hit in the first two games to
break the record. His solo shot in game
one, along with a 2-4 effort in game two
made him the new record holder. A 2-3
game three makes Schweitzer’s streak
that much more impressive.
Tying the streak with a single in his first
at-bat in game one, Schweitzer broke the
record in his second at-bat of game two
with his sixth homer of the season.
“What’s odd is when Tribble broke the
hit streak record, when I broke the hit
streak record and now Jared, the game
that we did it was all on home runs,”
Baty said. “Isn’t that wild?”
Schweitzer, who continues to claim
that the secret to the streak lies in the
power of his uncut hair, said that break-
ing the streak against Texas made the
milestone a little sweeter.
Although hit streaks and records are
prestigious, Baty said that they were made
to be broken, and he is happy that his was.
He said the improvement of the program is
more important than individual records.
“If they’re not breaking records in this
program — the records I set and the
records in the past — that means our
program isn’t taking that next step,” Baty
said.
Although his streak marks the third
time the record has been broken in as
many years, Schweitzer said he realized
the difficulty in what he is accomplishing.
“Tribble and Baty are two good hitters,
so I don’t think it makes it any less spe-
cial. It’s nice,” Schweitzer said.
Schweitzer said the series victory
against Texas was much more important
than what he accomplished individually.
“I’d take wins over Texas any day,”
Schweitzer said. “If someone would’ve
told me that I would go 0-for the week-
end but we would’ve taken two of three
from Texas, I would’ve taken it easily.”
As one of the weekend’s offensive
leaders, Schweitzer’s 5-11 effort this
weekend helped propel the Jayhawks 2-1
series victory, their first against the
Longhorns since 1996.
Baty is rooting for both the Jayhawks
and Schweitzer, as he said he expected
the streak to hold out.
“I bet he finishes out the rest of the
year with it,” Baty said. “I think he’s see-
ing the ball that well right now. We need
it. If we’re going to make the regional we
need Jared to be hot the rest of the year.”
— Edited by Jesse Truesdale
BY ALISSA BAUER
abauer@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
The Kansas softball team swept
Iowa State this weekend, moving the
Jayhawks up to No. 6 in the Big 12
Conference standings. Kansas won 9-
4 Saturday and 4-2 yesterday at the
Southwest Athletic Complex in
Ames, Iowa.
Kansas victory makes tournament berth likely
Is there a hotter team in Big
12 Conference baseball than the
Kansas Jayhawks? After this
weekend’s series victory against
the Texas Longhorns, the
Jayhawks are 8-12 in the confer-
ence and have won nine of their
last 11.
The Jayhawks showed the
nation this weekend that there’s
a new team to consider when
mentioning the strong teams in
the conference.
More importantly, the
Jayhawks have won their past
two series in the conference and
are playing the type of baseball
needed to be successful in this
conference.
The victory this weekend
aided their goal to qualify for
the Big 12 Tournament.
With two conference series
left to go, the Jayhawks are red
hot.
Texas is a top-10 team, and
though the Jayhawks’ powerful
bats have led the way all year, it
was pitching during the week-
end that helped Kansas top
Texas.
Sophomore Sean Land was
spectacular on Friday, as he
went five innings and gave up
just one earned run.
The team’s pitching and
defense have been problems this
season, but in the first two games
of the series, the pitching was
phenomenal as Kansas allowed
just three runs in two games.
Coach Ritch Price’s decision to
bring in Sunday starter Kodiak
Quick on Friday night in relief
was a great decision.
It was clear that Price simply
wanted to get a victory on Friday,
and with the team’s best pitcher
on the mound, it gave him a great
opportunity to defeat a strong
Texas team. Quick pitched two
perfect innings. Price’s risky deci-
sion paid off, and Quick still
pitched yesterday.
Despite being routed yester-
day afternoon, the Jayhawks
should still look at this weekend
as the highlight of the season
and probably the highlight of
Price’s tenure here at Kansas.
Sports Sports
▼ BASEBALL
RYAN COLAIANNI
rcolaianni@kansan.com
▼ SOFTBALL
BY DREW DAVISON
ddavison@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
The Jayhawks showed the nation this week-
end that there’s a new team to consider when
mentioning strong teams in the conference.
Kansas has
record 16 hits
in victory
Jayhawks move
up in standings
Schweitzer
▼ INTRAMURALS
Rachel Seymour/KANSAN
Allan Jackson, Robinson junior and Fighting Blunts team member, attempts to save the Frisbee before it goes out of
bounds with the Pinkies’ Weston Buck, Overland Park sophomore, on his heals during yesterday evening’s intramural ultimate
Frisbee game at Shenk Complex, 23rd and Iowa streets. The Fighting Blunts defeated the Pinkies 11-6.
Fighting Blunts light up
Frisbee championship
For B-team members of the
University of Kansas’ club ultimate
Frisbee team, the HorrorZontals, it
would have been a disappointment if
they hadn’t won school bragging
rights.
Their intramural team, named the
Fighting Blunts for the tournament,
defeated the Pinkies 11-6 in the
men’s championship game last
night.
The Pinkies made it to the finals
after an overtime victory against
Vanguard of the Proletariat, the
Stephenson Hall team, earlier in the
day.
The Blunts expected to see the
Pinkies in the finals.
“They are definitely one of the best
teams out there,” Allan Jackson,
Robinson junior, said.
The Blunts came out prepared to
make a statement.
On the opening possession of the
game, Casey Aull, Libertyville, Ill.,
freshman, caught a touchdown pass
and put the team in the lead.
After that, the game settled into a
lull for a few minutes, until the Blunts
surged ahead for good.
BY MICHAEL PHILLIPS
mphillips@kansan.com
KANSAN SPORTSWRITER
Kansas (30-20) AB R H RBI
Heather Stanley, rf 2 0 0 0
Cyndi Duran, lf 1 0 0 0
Jackie Vasquez, cf 2 0 1 0
Jessica Moppin, 2b 2 0 1 1
Destiny Frankenstein, ss 3 1 1 1
Elle Pottorf, c 3 0 1 0
Ashley Goodrich, pr 0 1 0 0
Serena Settlemier, dh/p 2 0 1 0
Nettie Fierros, 3b 1 1 0 1
Nicole Washburn, 1b 2 0 0 0
Kassie Humphreys, 1b 1 0 0 0
Ashley Frazer, lf/rf 3 1 2 0
Totals 22 4 7 3
✦ HR: Frankenstein
Iowa State (18-31) AB R H RBI
Kim Rodgers, cf 3 1 1 0
Cary Akins, ss 3 0 0 0
Jessica Quade, 1b 2 1 1 0
Katie Reichling, dh 2 0 2 1
Ashley Killeen, c 3 0 1 1
Diana Reuter, 3b 3 0 0 0
Misty Kimura, rf 3 0 0 0
Amber Wood, 2b 1 0 0 0
Beth Tharp, ph 1 0 0 0
Kristy Olsen, lf 2 0 0 0
Totals 23 2 5 2
✦HR: none
Score by inning R H E
KU 020 110 0 4 7 1
ISU200 000 0 2 5 1
Win: Christina Ross (12-6)
Loss: Alyssa Ransom (11-19)
Save: None
Source: Kansas Athletics Department
KANSAS 4, IOWA STATE 2
▼ THE RANT
SEE COLAIANNI ON PAGE 7A
SEE MOVE UP ON PAGE 7A
SEE FRISBEE ON PAGE 8A