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All contents, unless stated otherwise, 2013 The University Daily Kansan

Classifieds 2B
Crossword 5a
Cryptoquips 5a
opinion 4a
sports 1B
sudoku 5a
Partly cloudy in the
morning, then clear.
Winds less than 5 mph.
Support your fellow state university Wichita State
in the Final Four of the NCAA mens basketball
tournament this weekend.
Index Dont
forget
Todays
Weather
A beautiful day!
HI: 59
LO: 39
a preview
inside this issue
4a
pg.
opinion
the morning Brew
intimate apparel
gatekeeper review
BaseBall
preview
evil dead review
2B
pg.
6B
6a
6a
5a
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pg.
pg.
pg.
UDK
the student voice since 1904
THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN
Volume 125 Issue 98 kansan.com Thursday, April 4, 2013
Halftime locker room
update: Jamari just slapped
Tyler across the face for trying
to initiate a tickle fght.
@FakeJeffWitheys
Favorite Tweets
Cant wait to buy my
We were ranked ahead
of KU for a brief period of
time t-shirt at the
K-State Bookstore.
Niko just suggested to
Coach Self that we run
the pickle roll. Naturally
Tyler and Evan began
laughing hysterically.
Withey, Withey, Withey,
cant you see. Sometimes
your blocks just hypnotize
me. #WitheyBlockParty
Go to the sports section to
read Fake Jeffs goodbye
Thursday, april 4, 2013 page 2a
N
THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN
news
weather,
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LO: 50
Mostly cloudy in the
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cast. Breezy. Winds
from the WSW at 10
to 20 mph.
Saturday
Easy, breezy, beautiful
HI: 70
LO: 50
Partly cloudy with a
70 percent chance
of rain. Winds from
the ENE at 10 to 15
mph.
Sunday
Stay under your umbrella
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Forecaster: Wunderground.com
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DAILY KANSAN
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UNIVERSITy LAWRENCE
Students given notable
engineering scholarship
eMily donoVan
edonovan@kansan.com
Two Jayhawks have been
awarded one of the nations most
prestigious merit-based, under-
graduate scholarships in the sci-
ences. Qi Chen, a junior study-
ing chemical engineering from
Overland Park, and Lianna Dang,
a junior studying chemistry from
Shawnee, have both received the
Barry M. Goldwater Scholarship
after a rigorous application pro-
cess and intense national com-
petition.
This scholarship is mostly to
encourage people to go to grad
school and pursue a research
career, Chen said.
One of his freshman orienta-
tion seminars was led by Dr. Kyle
Camarda, an associate professor
and associate dean at the School
of Engineering, who mentioned
Chens computational chemical
engineering research at the end
of the presentation. The project
started when Chen walked up to
Camarda and asked if he had any
open space in his lab.
The project Im working
on right now is quantum level
descriptors and computational
molecular design, Chen said. I
look at a molecule, look at what
other charges are on a molecule
and, from that, compare it with
other molecules to figure out
how well theyll play together
what kind of interactions theyll
have.
Based on those interactions,
Chens research can determine
how a molecule will react in a
chemical reaction or in a mix-
ture, allowing specific molecules
to be designed to act in a specific
way.
The first year, I would show
up to group meetings and every-
thing would fly over my head,
Chen said. But after you go to a
few meetings, you start catching
on to things.
After spending last summer
in Denmark collaborating on
the project, Chen presented the
research at this years American
Institute of Chemical Engineers
annual meeting in Pittsburgh.
Outside of the research lab, Chen
organized this years Engineering
Expo, is involved with the Self
Engineering Leadership Fellows
(SELF) Program and plans to
spend this summer working as
an intern with ExxonMobil.
The biggest part of the appli-
cation was talking about your
experience in research and why
you are a scientist, Dang said.
Dang sent out emails, attend-
ed meetings and entered the
research lab in her sophomore
year after Chen persuaded her
to get involved with on-cam-
pus research. Having started off
making nanoparticles, she now
works to make industrial cata-
lysts, which convert the leftovers
from plant feedstock like corn
husks or vegetable oil into sell-
able byproducts.
A big focus of my research
is renewable and sustainable
energy, Dang said. Were mak-
ing the biodiesel process more
sustainable and more energy-
efficient by using the byproducts
to make valuable chemicals.
The Journal of the American
Chemical Society published an
article covering Dangs catalysts
earlier this year. Dang is also the
treasurer of her scholarship halls
executive board and involved
with the Chemistry Club, taking
chemistry demonstrations out to
elementary schools to get kids
excited about slime and things
that blow up or are gross to
touch.
The two have been dating
since meeting up to take a walk
around campus on move-in day
their freshman year. A mutual
friend, sophomore Mike Marcus,
hassled Dang into approach-
ing Chen after he had met her
through the Science Olympiad
at Shawnee Mission Northwest
High School, and knew Chen
through collaboration with
Shawnee Mission East High
Schools Robotics Cvlub.
Liannas mom still owes me a
home-cooked Chinese gourmet
meal because shes so happy that
I set the two of them up, Marcus
said. I consider that the most
successful relationship that Ive
ever been involved with.
The scholarship will be applied
to Chen and Dangs senior years.
Edited by Elise Reuter
Te Lawrence City Commis-
sion election was held on Tuesday,
and 10 percent of registered voters
in Lawrence turned up at the polls
to vote. Te three open seats were
captured by Mike Amyx, Jeremy
Farmer and Terry Riordan.
Amyx and Farmer cruised to
victory with 7,019 votes and 5,271
votes, respectively. Tey will each
serve four-year terms. Riordan,
on the other hand, barely inched
ahead of Leslie Soden, beating
her by 94 votes for the third avail-
able seat. He will serve a two-year
term.
Te 56-year-old Amyx has been
actively involved in government
since 1983 when he was frst elect-
ed Lawrence City Commissioner.
He has been elected to the post a
total of fve times. He has also been
a Douglas County Commissioner,
Chairman of the Douglas County
Commission and Mayor of Law-
rence. Amyx voted against the $25
million recreation center in north-
west Lawrence, making him the
only commissioner to do so.
Farmer is the executive director
of Just Food, an organization that
provides food for those in need
in Lawrence. He has worked for
nonproft organizations for over
a decade and was the director of
community awareness at Project
Hope Food Bank in Hot Springs,
Arkansas before returning to his
hometown, Lawrence. He plans to
push for a stronger emphasis on
technical education and be an ad-
vocate for threatened populations
in Lawrence. Tis will be his frst
government job.
Riordan, a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Kansas Medical School,
is a pediatrician who was chair-
man of the Douglas County Plan-
ning Commission in 2005 and
2006. He was also the president
of the Oread Neighborhood As-
sociation from 2003 to 2004 and
a board member for the Douglas
County Health Department. He
committed $18,000 of his own
money to his campaign.
Editedby Elise Reuter
MaTThew Johnson
mjohnson@kansan.com
Three elected Tuesday
to City Commission
Saturday, April 6 Sunday, April 7 Thursday, April 4 Friday, April 5
whaT: CodeBreaker
where: Spencer Museum of Art
auditorium
when: 5:30 to 8 p.m.
aBouT: Patrick Sammon, the producer
and director of Codebreaker, will
present this new documentary high-
lighting a pioneer of codebreaking in
World War II.
whaT: KU Tango Spring Classes
where: Kansas Union
when: 7:45 p.m.
aBouT: Learn some new dance moves
at the Union this Thursday. No partner
or experience needed.
whaT: The Story of Luke
where: Liberty Hall Cinema, 644
Massachusetts St.
when: 7 p.m.
aBouT: This flm, directed by Law-
rence native Alonso Mayo, centers on
a young autistic man on a quest to
fnd a job and a girlfriend. Tickets for
this one-day screening event are $8.
whaT: Regina Carter
where: Lied Center
when: 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
aBouT: Enjoy a night of traditional
African music infused with contem-
porary jazz and Afropop energy by
violinist Regina Carter. Tickets are
$15 to $28.
whaT: Girl Scout Rummage Sale for
Community Shelter
where: American Legion, 3408 W
6th St.
when: 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
aBouT: This charity event hosted by
Girl Scout Troop #7745 benefts the
Lawrence Community Shelter.
whaT: Edible Books Festival
where: 700 New Hampshire St.
when: 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
aBouT: Check out the entries in
the Edible Books Festival, in which
contestants create an edible work of
art based on literature. Or, enter the
contest as an individual or a team no
later than Friday by calling the library
at (785)-843-3833.
whaT: Scary Larry Kansas Bike Polo
where: Edgewood Park, Maple Lane
and Miller Drive
when: 7 p.m.
aBouT: This hybrid game is exactly
what it sounds like. Mallets and ball
are provided, but bring your own bike!
whaT: Karaoke Sunday
where: the Bottleneck, 737 New
Hampshire St.
when: 11 p.m.
aBouT: Enjoy karaoke festivities and
$2 draws and wells.
JOIN THE KU BL D DRIVE
APRIL 1ST - 5TH
For more information visit our
Facebook page at KU Blood Drive
STUDENT VOTED BEST LIQUOR STORE
901 MISSISSIPPI
785-842-4450
2000 W 23RD ST
785-331-4242
&
V I S I T T ODAY A ND S E E WHY
s-/. 10% OFF REGULAR
PRICED LIQUOR
s45% 10% OFF REGULAR
PRICED WINE
dreams can come true. now open unti l 3am.
( 785) 843- 8650 or
( 785) 841- 7096
1410 Kasol d St .
JadeGar denOnl i ne. com
Sun: 11am-Midnight
Mon: 11am-10pm
Tue-Wed: 11-Midnight
Thu-Sat: 11am-3am
D NE- N DEL VEPY CAPPYOUT
A 32-year-old male was arrested
Tuesday on the 1600 block of 23rd
Street on suspicion of burglary of
a non-dwelling, criminal damage
to property, theft, possession of
controlled substance, battery and
obstruction of legal process. No
bond was posted.
A 21-year-old male was arrested
Tuesday on the 2400 block of Mas-
sachusetts Street on suspicion of
operating a vehicle under the in-
fluence, no insurance and trans-
porting an open container. A $700
bond was paid.
A 27-year-old male was arrested
Tuesday at the intersection of 15th
and Kentucky on suspicion of in-
toxicated pedestrian in the road-
way. A $100 bond was paid.
A 23-year-old male was arrested
Tuesday on the 3600 block of 25th
Street on suspicion of possession
of controlled substance. A $500
bond was paid.
Emily Donovan
PAGE 3A thE UNIVERSItY DAILY KANSAN thURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013
Today is the 25th anniversary of KUs
83-79 win over Oklahoma for the NCAA
championship. It was the 50th year
of the tournament, and the score at
halftime was 50-50.

pOlICe repOrTS
Te Sigma Phi Epsilon fra-
ternity is currently involved in a
lawsuit regarding an incident that
occurred in March 2011.
Andrew Johnson, a junior from
Salina, is suing the fraternity, the
national Sigma Phi Epsilon or-
ganization, the Gamma chapters
alumni board, and two members,
Rashid Franklin Scooter Me-
barek and one identifed as John
Doe #1.
Johnson is suing on the counts
of negligence against the frater-
nity and the alumni board for fail-
ing to prevent underage drinking,
enforce underage drinking laws,
provide supervision and maintain
related fraternity and state policy
and laws, among other related
reasons. He is suing the two indi-
viduals for negligence that caused
an injury.
According to the Douglas
County Court records, Johnson
claims that on March 11 at the
function hosted by the fraternity
known as Heaven and Hell, he
and other underage members
were allowed access to alcohol
without supervision.
In the records, Johnson said that
upon returning to the house, he
went to bed, but was awakened by
the two members messing with
him while he slept. Johnson then
states he was placed in a headlock
and his head rammed against a
concrete wall. He sufered a mas-
sive closed head injury and was
transported to Lawrence Memo-
rial Hospital and Life Flighted to
Kansas University Hospital.
Te court records state that
Johnson permanently lost his
sense of smell and continues to
sufer cognitive defcits.
Meberek, the KU Interfrater-
nity Coucil and representatives
from the Sigma Epsilon chapter
and national headquarters were
unavailable to comment at the
time the Kansan went to press.
Johnson, his family and the
Ofce of Greek Life declined to
comment.
Edited by Elise Reuter
EmmA LEGAULt
elegault@kansan.com
Member injured,
sues fraternity
lAwSUIT NATIONAl
KU Police expand force,
crime rates increase
efforts by police at the University to
curb the use of fake IDs is attributed to
an increase in criminal offenses report-
ed to the KU public Safety Offce, ac-
cording to a press release wednesday.
The offce said it processed 818 of-
fenses in 2012, including two robberies
and one sex offense, up from 732 pro-
cessed in 2011.
The release cited the offces partici-
pation in a multi-agency, grant-fund-
ed fake ID awareness and enforcement
initiative as well as its counting of
drunk-driving cases as criminal of-
fenses, not included in previous years,
as reasons for the increase.
providing a safe environment for
the KU community is our primary goal,
said University police Chief ralph Oli-
ver in the release. we are assisted by
proactive efforts like the Fake ID Task
Force and by University support of the
increased use of closed-circuit cam-
eras on campus.
Marshall Schmidt
CrIMe
HELENA, Mont. A Montana
federal judge will retire following
an investigation into an email he
forwarded that included a racist
joke involving President Barack
Obama.
U.S. District Judge Richard
Cebull had previously announced
he would step down as chief cir-
cuit judge and take a reduced
caseload, but he informed the 9th
U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals that
he now intends to fully retire May
3.
The appellate court posted a
statement by Chief Judge Alex
Kozinski on its website Tuesday
announcing Cebull had submitted
the retirement letter.
The March 29 letter comes
after the appellate courts Judicial
Council issued a March 15 order
on the investigation into the
February 2012 email, but appellate
court spokesman David Madden
could not say whether Cebull
resigned because of the order.
The misconduct process
is confidential. I am not privy
to what the order said nor do I
know what Judge Cebulls moti-
vations were, Madden said in a
Wednesday email.
The councils order will remain
confidential during an appeal
period, which concludes May 17,
Madden said. The council will
make an announcement after
Cebulls retirement takes effect,
he said, but added that he was
unable to answer when the order
or the letter will be released to the
public.
A Cebull aide directed calls for
comment to Clerk of Court Tyler
Gilman, who said Wednesday that
Cebull would not have any com-
ment other than the courts state-
ment.
He declined to release the res-
ignation letter or describe what
it said.
Cebull wrote a letter of apology
to Obama and filed a complaint
against himself after The Great
Falls Tribune published the con-
tents of the email, which included
a joke about bestiality and the
presidents mother.
The Billings judge forwarded
the email from his chambers to six
other people on Feb. 20, 2012, the
newspaper reported.
Two other groups also demand-
ed an investigation, with one, the
Montana Human Rights Network,
starting an online petition calling
for Cebulls resignation.
Kim Abbott, the networks co-
director, said Wednesday she was
pleased with the announcement
but hopes to see the results of the
investigation.
The email really called into
question his ability to treat
women and people of color fairly,
so were happy Montanans will get
to appear before a different judge,
Abbott said.
The complaints were referred
to a special committee appointed
by the appellate court to investi-
gate whether Cebulls email con-
stituted misconduct.
ASSocIAtED PRESS
ASSocIAtED PRESS
U.S. District Judge richard Cebull is seen in this undated fle photo. Cebull,
Montanas chief federal judge, will retire following an investigation into an email
he forwarded that included a racist joke involving president Barack Obama.
Federal judge to retire after
investigation of joke in email
Follow
@UDK_News
on Twitter
There is No Place like this Home Court



PAGE 4A ThursdAy, APril 4, 2013


O
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educaTion
Students need to rethink their degrees
animal sanctuaries offer safe
living place for wild animals
BBCs Sherlock to
come back strong
WildliFe TeleviSion
how will the royals do this
year?
Follow us on Twitter @udK_opinion. Tweet us your opinions,
and we just might publish them.
Hannah wise, editor-in-chief
editor@kansan.com
sarah mccabe, managing editor
smccabe@kansan.com
nikki wentling, managing editor
nwentling@kansan.com
dylan Lysen, opinion editor
dlysen@kansan.com
elise farrington, business manager
efarrington@kansan.com
Jacob snider, sales manager
jsnider@kansan.com
malcolm Gibson, general manager and news
adviser
mgibson@kansan.com
Jon schlitt, sales and marketing adviser
jschlitt@kansan.com
tHe editOriAL bOArd
Members of The Kansan editorial Board are Hannah Wise,
Sarah Mccabe, nikki Wentling, dylan lysen, elise Farrington
and Jacob Snider.
@Kaydubbed
@udK_Opinion Mediocre at best, but who
goes to Royals games for the sports these
days?
@rock_Chalk4
@udK_Opinion as long as the Hot dog
derby continues, i think everyone wins.
@EmaOnTheWayy
@udK_Opinion defnitely better than last
year! Weve acquired some great pitching to
compliment our outfeld.
does anyone ever look at the black
gum spots on the ground and wonder
what favor it was?
Much respect to the editor for not put-
ting Wichita state shocks many on the
road to Final Four. it got old real quick.
im a girl and i like it when anyone
holds the door open for me, and i try to
return the favor to whoever is around.
Being polite isnt restricted to gender.
im thinking the FFa should get a
Twitter... Just imagine the possibilities.
To the guy who poured a bag of
peanut butter M&Ms into his oatmeal at
Schutz this morning respect.
Some people at the gym shouldnt be
allowed to lift weights with head phones
on. lift cRaSH. lift cRaSH. lift cRaSH.
Sometimes i like to sneak into the
library and just cry.
Playing catch in anshutz for a study
break! #Win
Whenever i see a guy with a beard, i
always wonder how long it took to grow.
if your initials are B.P. and you are
missing your student id, go to the lost
and found in Fraser Hall.
What the hell do you have against
Murphy Hall??
You certainly cannot be a walking
campaign ad while sitting on a bench.
Thermodynamics tests dont just ruin
your day, they ruin your life.
Kansas: the only state where
residents are so clueless about the
geography of their state that they think
anything west of Topeka is western
Kansas.
if you actually read the bill concealed
weapons would only be aloud for profes-
sors/faculty.
Why are there seagulls randomly
around campus...?
Playoffs??? dont talk about my
Royals to the playoffs! Weve only had
one game!
no i dont wanna help animals... i
wanna eat them.
Greatest april Fools prank.... appar-
ently im kicked out of Ku. Good joke.
im going to be daring and put away
all my winter clothes.
is it me, or have preachers at Wescoe
become progressively less entertaining
over the year?
Stop saying Haworth with a Y sound.
did you not learn phonetics in kinder-
garten?
To the people listening to the crazy
guy on Wescoe, hes got it wrong.
Hotdogs in front of the bible thumper
on Wescoe Beach. lunch and a show!!
is there a hotline for reporting crazy
people on campus?
if i had a year to do a paper id still do
it the night before!
I
n my last column, I wrote
about the difficulty of
affording college and the
reality of just how necessary it is,
especially considering the frus-
tratingly slow pace of the eco-
nomic recovery. In light of these
difficulties and the fact that even
a solid education hasnt spared
many people from the worst of
the economic downturn, people
have started to question the
meaning of post-secondary edu-
cation.
This isnt to jump on the col-
lege is a useless scam or big
schools are just corporations
selling a very expensive product
bandwagon. The previous col-
umn discussed just some of the
ways that college is not only ben-
eficial, but necessary. But what
if college as it exists is function-
ing on an old model designed to
meet the needs of a time since
passed? If so, what do we need to
change to make it more respon-
sive to the times we live in?
First, a history lesson: college
as we know it was expanded to
the larger population in
the decades after World
War II. Before then, a
smaller number of people
(usually wealthy white males)
completed degrees and some
went on to a profession that
required extra schooling such
as medicine or law. Amid the
economic boom that followed
the war, it was thought that a
well-educated workforce was
necessary to maintain a strong
economy. Many of our grandfa-
thers (including mine) funded
their educations on the GI bill,
which provided tuition assis-
tance for veterans of the war.
Over the next few decades, the
feminist and civil rights move-
ments helped to give women
and minorities access to higher
education.
The economy that these
people were trained for was
markedly different than the one
we are entering. From the early
1900s until decades after World
War II, manufacturing was at the
heart of the U.S. economy. By
the 90s, it was information and
services-oriented. The profes-
sions that allowed the sons and
daughters of farmers, factory
workers and laborers to join the
growing middle class became
more ubiquitouseven though
highly specialized professionals
like doctors, nurses and engi-
neers have always been in high
demand.
What does that have to do
with today? For one thing, our
education system in a lot of
ways is still the one that our
grandparents went through.
But its also different in a few
key ways. Consider that at one
point, computer science was
almost a novelty, confined to the
labs of career academics. Now,
according to Forbes, a degree in
a computer-related field is one
of the most lucrative available.
Additionally, unemployment
rates and earnings vary wildly
within individual fields depend-
ing on the content of their
course work and the specialized
skills they develop, according
to a report titled Hard Times:
College Majors, Unemployment
and Earnings released by
Georgetown.
This all goes to show what the
education of today should look
like for the economy of tomor-
row: more specialization, more
real-world applicability, and
more refined technological skills
than many curriculums cur-
rently offer. Science, technology,
engineering, and mathematics
(STEM) fields, technical train-
ing, and professional specializa-
tions are the educational priori-
ties we must pursue to make sure
we are giving people the oppor-
tunity to pursue success and
security without being trapped
in debt with jobs that dont pay
well and dont match up to their
skill sets.
For instance, many liberal arts
degrees are designed to prepare
students for academic mastery
instead of what we amusingly
call the real world. In case you
didnt know, finding a good job
in academia can be very, very
hard. The same goes for primary
and secondary education, where
any shot of moving up requires
a professional degree in educa-
tion. The irony is that we are
living in an increasingly shrink-
ing, complicated, interconnected
world where the skill set devel-
oped while pursuing an LAS
degree (communication skills,
critical thinking, evidence-based
reasoning) is actually becom-
ing increasingly valuable. But
because of the nature of what
liberal arts students are taught,
the potential real-world applica-
tions are difficult to market to
potential employers and some-
times get lost entirely.
College is as valuable as ever,
and more necessary for the cur-
rent generation than it was for
our parents or grandparents. But
as the world we inhabit changes,
so must what we value in an
education. Its up to current and
future educators to make sure
our institutions are meeting
their number one obligation by
responding to the demands of
the times. But its up to todays
students to hold them account-
able and decide what the value of
an education really should be.
Schumacher is a senior majoring in
political science and English from
Topeka.
B
efore my spring break,
finding homes for stray
tigers was not on my list
of pressing issues in the United
States.
After my Alternative Spring
Break at the International Exotic
Animal Sanctuary (IEAS) and
In-Sync Exotics, my eyes have
been opened to how much
animal sanctuaries do for our
society and the need for them in
our society. Animal sanctuaries
provide a natural, permanent
home for animals to live out the
rest of their lives. Sanctuaries
differ from zoos because they
are not open to the public. Also,
most animal sanctuaries have
education and conservation as
core values.
Unfortunately, the only time
that animal sanctuaries really
make the news is when an ani-
mal attacks. I have heard count-
less reactions to these news
stories, including proclamations
about how wild animals are not
meant to interact with humans.
Too often, the blame is placed on
the animal sanctuary, with many
believing these attacks should
just be expected.
However, many people are
unaware of the multiple safety
protocols in place to prevent
accidents. At IEAS, no gate is
opened or closed without a
second person verifying that all
safety precautions are being met.
All the gates are set up so that no
person/volunteer/keeper has to
be in the same cage as the large
cat.
Animal sanctuary work-
ers are probably the last group
of people that need to be told
that lions and tigers are wild
animals. For example, a tiger at
the International Exotic Animal
Sanctuary, Sajani, was trained to
lift his paw up and look to the
sky, presumably for photo-taking
purposes. The interns are told
not to reinforce this behavior and
leave once Sajani begins to put
his paw up. Animals that have
imprinted on humans and can
no longer be released in the wild
are common residents at animal
sanctuaries. Imprinting occurs
when people are under the false
impression that wild animals
would make a good pet, but then
these animals become unman-
ageable adults.
It is unbelievable how many
people obtain wild animals as
pets. In-Sync Exotics promotes
education on the realities of
irresponsible captive ownership
practices and the need for con-
servation. In an informational
video about In-Sync, they talk
about turning down rescues a
couple times a month due to lack
of space. There are other sources
of these animals such as circuses
and other animal sanctuaries
with a lack of space or licensure.
We are so aware of the home-
less dogs and cats yet sometimes
the abused and neglected exotic
animals are overlooked because
they are not in our everyday
lives. With wild animals, the
possibilities of mistreatment
increase. Most people do not
know the necessary nutrition
needs of an exotic cat and would
see no harm in giving cat food
to a tiger. Mistakes like this not
only lead to malnourished ani-
mals but to injuries such as hair-
line fractures in bones. Animal
Sanctuaries take these animals
in and meet all of their needs
through appropriate diet, habitat,
and care.
I asked other participants
on my alternative break to give
their opinion as to why animal
sanctuaries are important in our
society.
They are an educational
source to teach people about
wildlife, junior Dillon Klahr
said. It shows people that ani-
mals are not pets. Its not like
they caught the tigers; sanctuar-
ies are beneficial to the cats that
do not have the same opportuni-
ties as other cats.
I think they are important
because they need to go some-
where and they cant go back to
the wild, junior Ramona Yoder
said. Animal sanctuaries give
them a home close to their natu-
ral environment that wont put
them at a disadvantage that they
would have in the wild.
Whether they are providing
a safe haven or educating the
public on the dangers of domes-
ticating wild animals, animal
sanctuaries are an asset to be
appreciated.
Jenny Stern is a freshman majoring
in biology from Lawrence
By Jenny Stern
jstern@kansan.com
A
nd so the countdown
until series three of
BBCs Sherlock
begins. Co-creators and writers
Mark Gatiss and Steven Moffat
modernized Sir Conan Doyles
Sherlock Holmes stories into
what is one of the most visually
stunning and well-written TV
shows Ive encountered.
Of all the Sherlock Holmes
adaptions out there, BBCs
Sherlock wins every time. The
casting is perfect. The music is
perfect. The scripts, yes, heart-
breakingly perfect. Saying Im
excited might be a bit of an
understatement.
In early March, pictures of the
set started to appear on Twitter.
The set designers gleefully sent
out photos of the wallpaper in
221 B Baker Streets apartment.
Then, they proceeded to smash
our hearts with a picture of
(spoiler alert) Sherlocks grave-
stone.
Then things started getting
nasty. Gatiss tweeted a photo
of Benedict Cumberbatchs
(Sherlock Holmes) gorgeous col-
larbone, and Moffat revealed the
three key words of this new sea-
son: rat, wedding, and bow.
We, the Sherlock fandom,
are being teased. And Im not
sure if I can handle it. Especially
after the series two finale The
Reichenbach Fall. My feel-
ings are way, way overloaded.
How is Sherlock going to come
back? How did he survive a fall
like that? How is he going to
tell John Watsonplayed by
Martin Freemanthat he is very
much alive? Is Moriarty really
dead? What cases will consume
Sherlock this season? How will
the media react to him not being
dead? Will Sherlock and John
have a falling out? No horrible
pun intended.
Will Mycroft Holmes finally
propose to his lover Greg
Lestrade? Wait. No. That doesnt
sound right. Sorry, getting
Tumblr mixed up with real life
canon again.
But seriously. I cant wrap my
mind around how series three
is even going to work, which is
probably why I am a crazed fan,
not a writer for the show.
Gatiss announced the first epi-
sode is going to be called The
Empty Hearse, which Im guess-
ing has everything and nothing
to do with Sherlocks resurrection
from the dead.
It also looks like series three
will introduce a few new charac-
ters to the cast.
Actress Amanda Abbington,
Martin Freemans real-life
girlfriend, will be joining the
cast in a role that significantly
impacts upon the lives of John
and Sherlock. There have been
rumors, hinting at Johns possible
marriage to Mary, Sir Conan
Doyles character who marries
John in the original stories.
Could Amanda be playing Johns
future wife? One of the words
Moffat teased us with is wed-
ding...
Im not thrilled with the idea
John might be getting married,
but it could create an interesting
dynamic between the three char-
acters: Sherlock, Johns signifi-
cant other (if there is one).
But Moffat has a reputation
for messing with the fans, so
it is entirely possible the wed-
ding clue was thrown out there,
just to confused us. I wouldnt
put it past the man, who has in
interviews stated he loves mak-
ing little children cry. So far, hes
done a great job making me cry,
so kudos to him.
It hasnt been decided when
series three will air, but its look-
ing like Fall 2013. If you decide
to take the Sherlock feels
journey, I wish you luck and
godspeed.
Brown is a freshman majoring in
journalism from Overland Park
By Emily Brown
ebrown@kansan.com
EriC sChumAChEr
eschumacher@kansan.com
T
hey shuffle onscreen one
after the other, a grim pro-
cession of conservatively
dressed older men, their faces
lined and weathered from years
of thankless toil, each of them
wearing the same earnest, haunted
expression. You wouldnt think it
to look at them now, but at some
point, each of these unassuming
retirees were responsible for run-
ning one of the most respected
and feared antiterrorism agencies
in the Middle East.
As the leaders of the Shin Bet,
Israels internal security service,
these were the men responsible
for safeguarding the Jewish state
through six decades of escalating
political violence, social upheav-
al and the emergence of incur-
able fanaticism on both sides of
the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Now, after years of operating in
the shadows, six of these retired
spymasters have finally broken
their code of silence in The
Gatekeepers, Dror Morehs spell-
binding documentary that echoes
Nietzsches warning to all those
who would fight monsters.
The film impresses for a number
of reasons. First, for a bunch of ex-
security chiefs, Morehs subjects are
often disarmingly candid, launch-
ing into vivid personal anecdotes
that reflect their individual con-
tributions to the agencys long and
polarizing history of state-sanc-
tioned violence. Avraham Shalom,
whose grandfatherly appearance
and love of bright red suspend-
ers belie his inner ruthlessness,
freely talks about having to resign
from his position in 1984 after
allegedly ordering the deaths of
two Palestinians who had already
been detained for hijacking a bus
outside of Tel Aviv. His reasoning:
I didnt want any more live ter-
rorists in court.
Another strength is the docu-
mentarys seamless blend of his-
torical reenactments and real-life
footage, especially when the sub-
jects are recalling specific opera-
tions. One scene involving noto-
rious Hamas bombmaker Yahya
Ayyash and a cell phone rigged
with explosives achieves all the
queasy intensity of a first-rate
espionage thriller. I was reminded
of a similarly gripping sequence
in Steven Spielbergs Munich,
another film that followed the
grisly exploits of the Israeli intel-
ligence community.
Morehs gatekeepers are seem-
ingly united in their disdain for
politicians, whose oversight they
tend to view as ineffectual and
cumbersome, and the sobering
belief that morality has no place
in a war on terror. Yuval Diskin,
whose retirement from Shin Bet
in 2011 makes him the frater-
nitys newest member, resorts to
clich to describe this ambiguity:
One mans terrorist is another
mans freedom fighter. They also
criticize their governments toler-
ance for overzealous settlers and
Jewish extremist groups, espe-
cially a well-connected cell that
managed to walk free even after
the Shin Bet exposed their plan to
blow up the Dome of the Rock in
Jerusalem, an act that would have
enraged Muslims worldwide.
The history on display here is
morbidly fascinating, forming
a dismal cycle of violence and
retribution, but the real triumph
of The Gatekeepers rests on its
ability to expose the humanity
of these hard-hearted veterans,
whose barely checked cynicism
threatens to overwhelm any hope
for peace (or Palestinian state-
hood). In a moment of startling
introspection, Yaakov Peri, who
served as head of the Shin Bet
from 1988 to 1994, comments on
the unnatural phenomenon of
drone warfare, noting that murder
is almost crueler when its imper-
sonal.
In the final scene of last years
Zero Dark Thirty, after identi-
fying Osama bin Ladens bagged
and tagged corpse, intrepid CIA
analyst Maya (Jessica Chastain)
boards a plane and, after more
than two hours of showing no dis-
cernable emotion other than what
could be described as a kind of
vengeful stoicism, she weeps. The
pilot asks her where she wants to
go next, and she is startled to find
she has no answer.
We never know if Mayas tears
are the result of regret or relief, and,
in many ways, The Gatekeepers
acts as the real-life denouement
of that scene. The men of the
Shin Bet have dedicated their lives
to winning an unwinnable war
by whatever means necessary, no
matter the physical or spiritual
cost. Now, thanks to Moreh, they
finally have time to think on their
sins. It is our privilege to join
them.

Edited by Megan Hinman




Thursday, april 4, 2013 page 5a
HOROSCOPES
Because the stars
know things we dont.
Crossword
sudoku
Cryptoquip
check ouT
The answers
http://bit.ly/16x5ftn
E
THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN
entertainment
aries (March 21-april 19)
Today is an 8
your teams really deliver now.
Committees and group projects
are especially effective today and
tomorrow, so schedule meetings.
Clear up a misunderstanding.
Friends are a big help. Extra pa-
perwork leads to extra profits.
Taurus (april 20-May 20)
Today is a 9
Assume more responsibility. Learn
whats missing, as you enter a
service phase. Get into action,
and advance your career. there
may be a test. relax afterwards
with your crew.
gemini (May 21-June 20)
Today is an 8
watch the big picture. youre
entering an intense two-day
expansion phase. rebellions could
flare. youd rather play than work.
keep steady momentum, even as
you have fun.
cancer (June 21-July 22)
Today is a 9
Handle financial matters, and
set long-term goals. Count wins
and losses, and store provi-
sions; youre worth more than you
thought. imaginative strategy
wins. invest in the highest quality.
leo (July 23-aug. 22)
Today is a 9
your thoughts turn to others.
strengthen a partnership or two.
Let someone else drive or direct
the show. Focus on peacemaking.
this can be remarkably romantic.
Virgo (aug. 23-sept. 22)
Today is a 9
Handle work issues today and
tomorrow, and dig into a big job.
Changes to navigate include
a power shift. the details are
important, so get involved. Extra
hustle means extra cash.
libra (sept. 23-oct. 22)
Today is a 9
do what you can to help the others
stay relaxed and calm. Celebrate
with a home-cooked meal and lots
of couch time. your loved ones
encourage you to take on a new
challenge.
scorpio (oct. 23-nov. 21)
Today is an 8
Enforce household rules, as you
focus on home and family. domes-
tic crafts are extra satisfying and
produce tangible results. Bring
your work home and energize the
base.
sagittarius (nov. 22-dec. 21)
Today is a 9
youll learn quickly, so pay atten-
tion. youre sharp as a tack. study
and practice, and a solution to an
old problem will become obvious.
Educate yourself about money.
capricorn (dec. 22-Jan. 19)
Today is a 9
this phase is good for making
money, which boosts morale. start
computing expenses and get prac-
tical with a financial plan. dont
let it slip through your fingers.
direct your investments.
aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
Today is a 9
okay, now you can blast forward.
Assert your wishes. youre getting
stronger and more impatient,
as you enter a confident phase.
youre eager to go, and ready for
your close-up. smile.
pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)
Today is an 8
traveling isnt as easy now. dont
worry ineffectively (complain only
to someone who can do something
about it). Clean up old messes.
Let ideas gel, strictly in confi-
dence.
The Gatekeepers pierces
through Israels fog of war
By Landon McDonald
lmcdonald@kansan.com
FirsT lasT/kansan
in the Gatekeepers, director dror Moreh interviews the six surviving heads of the shin Bet, israels notoriously secretive
domestic intelligence agency.
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play
F
or what it is a remake of
a gory, cult favorite horror
flick the new Evil Dead
is an enthralling, blood-soaked
blast straight out of hell. Horror
movies nowadays dont provide the
sort of in-your-face brutality that
this film does, where things just get
so much more twisted scene after
scene in insanely gruesome ways.
Its been quite some time since a
horror experience reached this sort
of down and dirty awesomeness.
The way The Cabin in the Woods
cerebrally engaged both the genre
and audiences, Evil Dead viscer-
ally takes hold of them.
Its similar to watching a video
on the Internet of grisly, real-life
violent images (think something a
bit worse than a sports bone break)
that horrifies and disturbs you, yet
you cant look away, spellbound by
fascinated shock. You even replay
it, continuing to squirm and cringe.
Except here it involves demonized
dead people.
Evil Dead begins with a scene
that sets the tone and shows it
means business, ending the messy
situation of a father and his pos-
sessed daughter with a bang as
a prelude to the main story. A
group of five 20-somethings are
then introduced in the calm before
the storm, where their trip to an
old cabin out in the foreboding
woods will obviously go south very
quickly.
In a nice alteration to the origi-
nal that adds a little depth and
some fun, foreshadowing symbol-
ism, the outing to this secluded
place is for Mia (Jane Levy) to
quit her drug habit cold turkey,
with the support of her friends and
brother David (Shiloh Fernandez).
It doesnt take long for her to start
freaking out, and then everything
goes to hell when one of them (Lou
Taylor Pucci) reads aloud from the
Book of the Dead and inadver-
tently summons evil spirits.
Someone is soon possessed and
the night turns into a fight for
survival as the friends try to defeat
what they unleashed before it kills
them all. During that struggle, you
can count on buckets of blood and
tons of mutilation and dismember-
ment, delivered with scary inten-
sity and wild-eyed craziness.
The low-budget original started
director Sam Raimis career, so he
chose a first-timer for the remake
as well. Fede Alvarez proves the
right man for the job, respecting
the style of the original (the rov-
ing shots zooming through the
woods, the occasional black humor
and maniacal ravings of the pos-
sessed during tense action, extreme
gross-out effects) while switching
up some of the narrative beats. Oh,
the tree rape is still there, and its
still weird.
But most importantly, Alvarez
shot the film using practical effects
instead of CGI. This exponentially
increases the power of the violence
and overall immersion, adding
to the unique feel of the horror.
Gorehounds are going to go nuts
for this.
Theres a lull in the third act
when Alvarez seems out of tricks,
but he picks it back up for a blood-
raining finale that raucously satis-
fies.
The performances are pretty
solid too, with the wooden line
delivery here and there keeping
in line with the originals spirit.
When characters are possessed, the
performers are highly effective
bizarrely creepy to the max.
Evil Dead probably isnt the
most terrifying film you will ever
experience like the advertising
says, but it definitely outshines
most modern horror flicks through
its sheer energy. And as far as
remakes go, this one does it exactly
right.

Edited by Tyler Conover


The University theatre depart-
ment is taking a step back in
time to 1905 with its upcoming
production of Lynn Nottages play
Intimate Apparel.
The story follows Esther Mills,
a seamstress in 1905 New York
who sews lingerie for high-class
society and prostitutes as she
struggles to find love. The show
opened last night, and there will
be performances tonight, tomor-
row night, Sunday and next week,
April 9-11. All performances will
be in William Inge Memorial
Theater in Murphy Hall at 7:30
p.m. with the exception of a 2:30
p.m. performance on April 7.
I decided to audition because I
wanted to be in a play here, and I
love theater, said Ashley Kennedy,
a sophomore from Lawrence who
plays Esther Mills. Also, KU
doesnt do a lot of racially themed
shows, so that appealed to me,
too.
The shows race and gender
themes will also be the subject of
a discussion after Friday nights
performance. Four scholars from
the Universitys English and
American Studies departments
will each provide a response to
the performance and how it inter-
sects with the particular research
theyre doing, and then a question
and answer session with the audi-
ence will follow.
The play is based on the
experiences of one of Nottages
ancestors. The realism and his-
tory behind the play drew director
Scott Knowles to the show.
A lot of that history from that
era is gone now, and no one really
has any accounts of what all hap-
pened during that time period,
he said. Its great that this play
recreates the history of 1905.
Alysha Griffin, a second year
Masters student from Appling,
Ga. in her first production with
the theater department, talked
about her favorite aspects of her
character in the show, the mother
figure Mrs. Dickson.
Her personality is so big and
flamboyant, and I feel like I actu-
ally know her and have met her,
she said. Shes bigger than life.
Knowles said that working with
the shows cast was also a great
experience and allowed him to be
fully involved in the production.
Its great getting to be a part of
every piece of the show and guid-
ing everyones collaboration, he
said. Everyone brings their own
creative ideas, and its great guid-
ing that collaboration.

Edited by Megan Hinman
First time director gets
debut with gory remake
By Alex Lamb
alamb@kansan.com
McclaTchy TribuNE
Shiloh Fernandez, left, and Jessica lucas in TriStar pictures Evil Dead
Elly GriMM
egrimm@kansan.com
Kansas theatre department
to put on Intimate apparel
Tara bryaNT/KaNsaN
Isabella Hampton, a freshman from Overland park, and ashley Kennedy, a sophomore from lawrence, discuss Esthers
(played by Kennedy) plans to open her own shop making intimate apparel exclusively for african-american women in the
play Intimate apparel now playing at Murphy Hall.
We Will Be Celebrating
Our100th Anniversary
At The
University of Kansas
This Weekend,
April 5 7
One Heart, One Way
I
ts been one of those mornings. You woke up ex-
pecting to bounce out of bed and head to campus,
but your body had other plans. Your head is throb-
bing, your nose is running, and you have zero energy. It
fnally happened. Youre sick. So you drag yourself out
the door and drive to the nearest pharmacy. Upon ar-
rival, your weary eyes glaze over the options and fnally
land on a bottle promising to cure all your symptoms.
But what if the bottle lied? What if it isnt going to
cure you and could possibility even be harmful? What
if the words on the bottle are nothing more than de-
ceptive advertising?
Tats not deceptive. Its just lying, said Josh Dean,
a senior from Overland Park.
He was appalled afer learning some over-the-coun-
ter medicines do not accurately list their ingredients.
I cant believe the FDA would allow that, Dean
said. Dont you have to be accurate in (listing) your
ingredients?
Yes, you do have to be accurate, and the FDA does
not allow mislabeling of ingredients. Hence the recent
warning letters sent out by the Food and Drug Admin-
istration. Te government agency identifed over-the-
counter fu medication with deceptive labeling, coun-
terfeit ingredients and contamination.
According to an NBC story published in February,
there is much concern about products claiming to con-
tain the antiviral medication Tamifu. Tamifu is only
available by prescription, but suspected companies
claim to have the generic version. NBCs FDA source
says that when tested, the drugs labeled as generic
Tamifu were nothing more than acetaminophen (i.e.
Tylenol) or penicillin derivatives.
Tere are a couple reasons why these ingredients
would not be appropriate fu medication, says Pam
Simmons, R.N., house supervisor at Bob Wilson Me-
morial Grant County Hospital in Ulysses.
First of all, antibiotics like penicillin will do noth-
ing to help someone with the fu, Simmons said. Te
fu is a virus, not a bacterial infection.
Simmons also says that using penicillin derivatives
could actually be fatal. If you are allergic to this antibi-
otic and take the counterfeit Tamifu, you could have
a severe allergic reaction and possibly die as a result.
Although no cases of this kind have been report so far,
it is a major concern. Because of this practice of false
labeling, Simmons urges patients to only take medica-
tions approved by a health care provider.
Tere are always opportunities to ask doctors or
nurses, Simmons said. And pharmacists are a great
resource too.
But say you arent allergic to penicillin; is the coun-
terfeit fu medication still harmful? Preeya Patel, a sec-
ond-year pharmacy student from Iola, says probably
not. Patel says that people need to understand there is
no cure for the fu. It is a virus, and therefore needs
to go through its cycle. What we take medication for
are the symptoms such as a fever. Patel says that acet-
aminophen helps control the fever, so technically the
manufacturers can claim that their product is for the
fu. But she does agree that the FDA should remove the
counterfeit Tamifu products, as it is false advertising.
Abhinav Kumar, a junior from New Delhi, India,
agrees with Patel. Te products should be removed
from our drug stores.
I defnitely want to know what is inside the pill I am
taking, Kumar said. It is the drug companys respon-
sibility (to list their ingredients). I mean all the things
out there in the market list their ingredients and what
they are made of. It is very important that drug com-
panies portray their products accurately, as they have a
big impact on our health.
Noopur Goel
T
he steamy, still-summer air made me fully
aware of my damp, fattened hair and sticky,
sweaty arms as the thousands of people
surrounding me sang in unison to lyrics from Te
Band Perry: If I die young/ bury me in satin/ lay
me down on a bed of roses.
Te newly popular country band was playing at
Power & Light downtown during one of Kansas in-
famous heat waves and drought spells in 2011. My
parents had tried to stop me from going to the free
concert because of the dangerous heat, but that only
made me want to sing louder as I thought about
how overprotective they were sometimes.
During the encore, I felt a slight buzzing coming
from my purse. I fgured it was my mom or dad call-
ing to check if I was still alive. I clumsily unzipped
my purse and dug out my phone buried at the bot-
tom to see Allison Cell, my neighbor of 20 years,
lit up on the screen. I put it to my lef ear and stuck
my fnger in my right ear hoping to drown out the
background. Allison! Heyyyy, girlllll! Listen to this
song: THE WAY YOU LIIIIIIIIE. YOU LIE LIKE
A She quickly cut me of. I could tell something
was wrong. Really, really wrong.
Caroline, dont freak out, but your dad was just
taken to the hospital in an ambulance. My heart
dropped, and my body went limp. Tears were roll-
ing down my face before I could even process her
words. Te frst thing that popped into my head was
how I blew of my dads request to stay home and
gleefully sprinted out the door to pick up my friend
Cait. Afer I hung up the phone, with virtually no
other information than my dad was being rushed to
the hospital, I grabbed Caits arm and ran. Pushing
through the intoxicated audience and interrupting
her conversation with a tanned, handsome cowboy,
I wanted to be anywhere but somewhere without
my dad. I turned the 40-minute drive home into a
25-minute drive home and barely stopped my car
for Cait to get out at her house. I cried the entire
way home, hoping that this was all a sick joke to get
me home early. It wasnt.
Afer arriving to an empty, dark house, Allison
picked me up and drove me to Shawnee Mission
Medical Center. I saw my grandparents in the bland
waiting room and was then directed to my dads
room. He was hooked up to multiple IVs and weird
machines that seemed to monitor his every func-
tion. My dad looked horribleexhausted, sad and
confused. It took almost all his energy just to tell me
hi, but I knew it hurt him to know how scared I was.
My mom and I stayed at the hospital until 3 a.m.,
until he was stable and more aware of his environ-
ment. My mom told me that my dad had been in
bed trying to fall asleep when he told her he didnt
feel well. She touched his clammy, cold skin and im-
mediately called 911. An ambulance arrived within
minutes, and paramedics were by his bedside sec-
onds later. Tey distracted my mom by pretending
to be afraid of our dog, while in their room they
shocked my dad with a defbrillator while he was
still conscious.
Te next day at the hospital, doctors from all
diferent units came to my dads room to hear his
story. He was a medical miracle, they said. At frst,
professionals thought he had a heart attack, but
luckily, there was no permanent damage to his
heart. We were told that his heart rate the previous
night had exceeded 220 beats per minute. Not one
doctor could fgure out how he was still alive, espe-
cially with no permanent efects. Most blamed his
whacked-out heart rate on the Hell-like tempera-
tures outside. He was hospitalized for fve nights
and got a defbrillator inserted next to his heart that
will shock his heart rate back to normal in case it
ever surpasses a normal beat again.
I realized as I was looking out of the hospital
window that, whether you want it to or not, life goes
on. People wont stop while you grieve your trag-
edies. We were put in a paralyzing situation with an
outstanding outcome. We know that being together
is more important than any concert or night out
ever will be, but weve also gone back to living our
life the way it was before. In that moment, Ill never
forget whispering under my breath one of my fa-
vorite lyrics from Te Weepies, as cars sped to work
and people walked down the sidewalk, Te world
spins madly on. We got lucky, and we cant keep
wondering how long that luck will last.
Caroline Atkinson
PAGE 7A thE UNIVERSItY DAILY KANSAN thURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013
What you need to
know about over-the-
counter medication
the world doesnt
stop to mourn your
tragedies with you
FAKE MEDIcINE,
FAKE PRoMISES
thE DAY MY DAD
DEFEAtED DEAth
coNtRIbUtED Photo
ERIN bREMER/KANSAN
The Food and Drug Administration is concerned that drug companies are mis-labeling their over-the-counter medications
and marketing them as fu treatments. The FDA has taken action by sending warning letters to all companies in violation of
the regulations.
here is what the FDA is doing to
combat fake medications:
1. It sends warning letters to violators, ask-
ing them to respond with a plan to address FDA
concerns.
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3. If they do not respond, the FDA will pull of-
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Before we get started, lets take
a moment to appreciate how
ridiculous this all truly is: how
ridiculous it is that I am writing
a farewell column for a fake
Twitter account, how ridiculous
it is that the Kansan agreed to
let me do this, and most of all,
how ridiculous it is that you are
still reading. Tere is something
very abnormal about it all. But
that is what this experience has
taught me. Te rules that apply
everywhere else are diferent here
at the University.
I decided to reveal myself in
the paper today not because I
think this is going to make me
some kind of celebrity and not
because I think it will impress
girls or get me in free at the bars.
Im revealing myself because I
wanted to thank you all, and I
believe that thank yous carry
a little more weight when you
know who is giving them.
My name is Ty Gardner. I
graduated from the University
last spring with a degree in politi-
cal science. And I bleed crimson
and blue.
I created @FakeJefWithey
with the idea that it would be a
fun way to make jokes and brag
about the school I love at the
same time. Maybe if I was lucky,
I thought, it might catch on and
there would be a few hundred
people that enjoyed it. Needless
to say, things exceeded my origi-
nal expectations pretty quickly.
Tis all became so much
bigger than I could have ever
imagined, and there was a reason
for that. It was because of you.
Before I started this account, I al-
ways bragged about how Kansas
fans are unlike any others in the
country. I knew this to be true
despite the fact that I had only
experienced the culture from a
fans perspective.
Ten I created the account,
and you started laughing at my
jokes. I found out that you hated
Kansas State as much as I did.
And you even sent in pictures of
you and your friends #Witheying
(I still cant believe that caught
on). Before long, I started to feel
like I had a small role to play in
the Kansas basketball commu-
nity.
Knowing that I was a part of
the game day experience for so
many of you humbled me. As
silly as it is given the context,
it made me want to be better. I
wanted to give you more polished
punchlines, wittier catchphrases
and new ways to make fun of
the entire state of Missouri. Why
did I want to do this? Because I
learned that the only thing better
than being a Kansas fan is being
cheered on by Kansas fans.
Tis doesnt happen at other
places in the country. Fans of
other schools dont camp for
days just to be in the building for
tip-of. Tey dont pack the stands
each and every night regardless
of the opponent. Tey dont know
what its like to live and die by
the result of the game like Kansas
fans do.
And at other schools, they
dont do this. A regular student
with no connections to the athlet-
ic department doesnt get to feel
like he had a role in something
as big as Kansas basketball just
because a few people laugh at his
jokes. He doesnt have a chance
to experience the support of the
greatest fans in the country. He
certainly doesnt get the opportu-
nity to use the school newspaper
as an outlet to thank those fans.
But this is Kansas. We do
things diferently.
Just as we all reach a point
where we must move on from
the University, the time has
come for me to step away from
the @FakeJefWithey
Twitter account. As much as Id
love to tweet from the account
next year, holding a Withey Block
Party without the Withey just
doesnt seem right.
Now, I move my Jayhawk
jokes to my personal ac-
count, @TyGardner. In
doing so, Ill be leaving behind
the halfime locker room updates
and postgame catchphrases.
Luckily, Ive talked Tyler Self into
putting his NBA dreams on hold
for one more year so that I still
have some familiar material to
work with.
So this is the fnal farewell for
@FakeJefWithey. It may have just
been a fake Twitter account, but
Id be completely lying if I said
that it hasnt provided me with a
ton of good times. Tis experi-
ence has brought so many great
memories that I will enjoy for
the rest of my life, and it wouldnt
have been possible without you.
Tank you for the support. Tank
you for the love. And thank you
for making this university unlike
any other in the country.
Rock Chalk Jayhawk!

Edited by Megan Hinman
Kansas senior shortstop Kevin
Kuntz lead the Jayhawks to a 3-0
victory over the Saint Mary Spires
scoring two runs on a 3-for-3
night at the plate.
Te three-hit performance is
Kuntz fourth on the season with
three of these coming in the two
weeks since his return from an an-
kle injury that kept him out of the
Jayhawk lineup for three weeks.
Im not trying to overdo
things, Kuntz said. Im just try-
ing to keep it as simple as I can. I
dont try to go out and get say two
multi-hit games. Its just one of
those things where you stick with
your approach and not get caught
up with what happens afer you
hit the ball.
Te senior scored the Jayhawks
frst run on an RBI double from
senior frstbaseman Alex DeLeon
in the bottom of the third. Te
frstbaseman led the Jayhawks
with two doubles and batted in all
three Jayhawk runs on the night.
Kuntz scored the second run
of the game as well afer another
DeLeon RBI double scored both
Kuntz and junior outfelder Mi-
chael Suiter to give the Jayhawks
their eventual winning tally in the
bottom of the ffh.
Te two balls Alex hit to day
were huge, coach Ritch Price
said. Hes the only physical guy
we have in our lineup so its really
important that hes a run produc-
er, and its nice to see him clutch
them.
Te Jayhawks faced six Spires
pitchers in last nights game, mak-
ing it difcult to fnd a rhythm at
the plate.
Its not easy facing a new guy
every at bat, especially when youre
starting the inning of as the frst
guy to face him, Kuntz said. You
just try to study him in the dug
out or when youre on deck and go
up there and stay aggressive.
Te Jayhawks recorded their
sixth shutout of the season, a
number not reached since 1993
when Kansas appeared in the
College World Series. Solid work
from the Jayhawks pitching staf
and a rebound in infeld defense
solidifed the shot at the shutout
late in the game.
We were in the top-25 in the
country defensively about two
weeks ago, Price said. Weve
been sloppy is what weve been. I
dont know if its a result of trav-
eling so much that we havent got
as much practice time, but the
strength of our team has been our
infeld defense.
Pitching played heavily in the
shutout. Coach Price said this is
in large part due to solid starting
pitching and the solid back of the
bullpen in sophomore right hand-
er Robert Kahana and Junior right
hander Jordan Piche.
Kansas starting pitcher Drew
Morovick went fve shutout in-
nings giving up four hits on three
strikeouts and two walks on the
game. Piche closed the game with
two strikeouts in the fnal inning.
Te Jayhawks face Oklahoma
State in a weekend series starting
Friday at 6 p.m. at Hoglund Ball-
park. Te Cowboys are ranked
nineteenth in the most recent
NCBWA rankings.
Teyre solid in every phase
of the game, coach Price said.
Teyre a typical good Oklahoma
State team with a very good of-
fensive club and three starters that
will pitch with velocity.
Tis weekends series is the
conference home-opener for the
Jayhawks afer facing both TCU
and Oklahoma on the road.
I tell you, I cant wait, Coach
Price said. Its been a brutal seven
weeks and its nice to fnally be
back at our ballpark. Hopefully it
will put some energy back in our
dugout again with all the travel-
ling weve been doing.
Te victory moves Kansas to
16-11 on the season as Jayhawks
senior starting pitcher Tomas
Taylor (2-0, 1.29 ERA, 32 SO, 12
BB) prepares to face Oklahoma
State sophomore starting pitcher
Jason Hursh (3-1, 2.12 ERA, 40
SO, 7 BB) in Fridays series open-
er.
Edited by Tyler Conover
S
THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN
sports
Volume 125 Issue 96 kansan.com Thursday, April 4, 2013
COMMENTARY COMMENTARY
By Ben Ashworth
bashworth@kansan.com
favorite follow
Self will count
on freshmen
Fake Jeff Withey reveals his identity as Real Jeff Witheys season ends
Shortstop, frst baseman lead offense
trevor Graff
tgraff@kansan.com
BaSeBall
PAGE 6B
Baseball
Rewind
ty Gardner
@FakeJeffWithey
PAGE 4B
Softball
Bill Self has always been one to
develop freshmen slowly over their
frst years. It might as well be in the
frst chapter of his coaching hand-
book.
Some of his biggest success sto-
ries have played minimal minutes
their freshman years. Te entirety
of this years starting fve (minus
McLemore), Markief Morris, and
Tomas Robinson all are testaments
to Self s patient philosophy.
Next year, he will have to deviate
from this plan.
Self only returns two players
from his prominent seven-man reg-
ular rotation in Naadir Tarpe and
Perry Ellis. Jamari Traylor got lim-
ited minutes at the fourth big of the
bench and Andrew White mostly
saw mop-up time. Unless Self plans
on either playing only four men or
giving an increased role to the lita-
ny of coachs sons who sit at the end
of the bench, Self will have to rely
more on his incoming freshmen.
However, this freshman class isnt
a bunch of slouches.
Te prize jewel is Wayne Selden.
Selden will be relied upon heavily
to fll McLemores shoes as a scor-
er. Seldens stroke is not as pure as
McLemores from the outside, but
3-point shooting is still a strength.
Selden also has better handles than
McLemore and is more willing to
create his own shot.
Conner Frankamp, fresh of
leading the United States to a vic-
tory in the 2012 FIBA U17 World
Championships, will provide much
needed depth behind Tarpe and
Selden, though Self has indicated a
desire to keep Frankamp of ball as
much as possible. Frankamp is the
kind of player who could beat you
in a game of HORSE using just fve
shots. He is a natural scorer and the
Wichita native should quickly be-
come a fan favorite.
Brannen Greene, like Frankamp,
thrives as a shooter. Greene will
either be expected to start or back
up White at the small forward po-
sition. Like most freshmen, Greene
will have to work on his defense and
confdence of the dribble. However,
he is a natural scorer, and with Kan-
sas losing its top fve scorers, that is
an enormous positive.
Rounding out the guards is
Frank Mason, a three-star prospect
who Self believes was undervalued
by recruiting analysts. He has been
compared to a poor-mans Sherron
Collins and will probably play spar-
ingly in his frst year, but could have
a large impact as one of only two
true point guards on the roster.
Finally, Joel Embiid comprises
the only big of Self s recruiting class.
Raw as hamburger meat sitting on
an unlit grill, Embiid has the high-
est ceiling of anyone in the class,
and will probably replace Traylor
as the fourth big of the bench, with
Landon Lucas, who redshirted this
year, sliding into Perry Ellis role.
Tis freshman class may not have
the name recognition of Kentuckys
incoming class, but it provides a
myriad scoring and tons of poten-
tial. Tats good, because Self hasnt
had to rely on a freshman class
this heavily since Mario Chalmers,
Brandon Rush, and Julian Wright
were freshmen.
If these freshmen can come close
to living up to those names, the
2013-14 season will be an interest-
ing ride.
Edited by Tyler Conover
ashleiGh lee/Kansan
Fake Jeff Withey poses with the real Jeff Withey after revealing himself to the public.
Ty Gardner graduated last May and will be retiring the account.
GeorGe Mullinix/Kansan
Sophomore center-felder Joe Moroney catches the fy ball in the 6th inning.
I
like soccer. I know people who like
soccer. I know a lot more people
who dont like soccer.
Soccer fans have a different taste, one
that hasnt quite settled on the palates
of many sport-interested Americans.
And as the queasy feeling built in my
stomach from seeing satisfaction, even
praise, after the U.S.s tie with Mexico in
last weeks World Cup qualifier, I want-
ed an answer. How could American
citizens honestly be satisfied with a tie?
Why arent we the best?
Its a puzzling question. How does
the most popular sport in the world
have minimal popularity stateside?
There are several reasons, but for me,
one lies above the rest: Title IX.
I could fill a novel with my frustra-
tion concerning Title IX, and one of the
chapters would be how the law restricts
the cultivation of soccer in the U.S. As
excited and knowledgeable as we all are
about some of the scholarship-earning,
budget-blowing sports offered at our
university and other universities across
the nation, student athletes are indeed
balling on a budgeta big one breed-
ing from the bottomless pit of money
created by mens basketball and football.
Less popular mens and womens pro-
grams within Division One programs
spend dollars in the hundred-thousand
range and report revenues well short of
the expenses.
The bottom line is that equality costs
money, and in the case of college sports,
it costs a lot of money. Last year, total
revenues for the Kansas womens swim-
ming and diving team totaled to $1,001.
The rowing team had approximately the
same revenue. Total expenses for swim-
ming and diving? $1,086,907. Rowing
team expenses? $1,279,902. But its not
just the womens side; the ever-glowing
football team is in the hole by over $5
millionbut which would you bet on
to turn a profit sooner?
But maybe we dont have to abolish
Title IX. We could keep the same num-
ber of athletes and make everything
hunky-dory if we and other athletic
programs across the nation add another
womens sport and simply balance the
scholarships. And since money isnt the
issue, the only problem left would be
selecting which womens sport to add.
Equestrian and water polo is about all
that is left for the picking.
Regardless, bringing soccer back to
the Big 12 and other power conferences
would do big things for the U.S. nation-
al team and the MLS. And I promise,
once the MLS throws in cheerleaders,
some flopping fines and a no-tie rule,
we, America, will have fixed the only
chink in the American sporting armor.
Edited by Kyle Crane
!
?
Q: How many times has the United
States won the womens FIFA world
cup?
A: 2 out of 5

collegesportscouncil.org
TriviA of The dAy

We came here; we wanted to win


this game. But obviously, were very
pleased with this result.
U.S. coach Juergen
Klinsmann after a 1-0 tie with
Mexico.
In 1995, there were 197 mens D-1
soccer teams. In 2013, there are
198 mens D-1 Soccer teams. The
number of womens teams increased
by 121 teams in contrast.
collegesportscouncil.org
fAcT of The dAy
The MorNiNG BreW
QuoTe of The dAy
This week in athletics
Title IX causes lack of soccer interest
Wednesday Saturday Friday
Sunday
Thursday
Monday Tuesday
Womens Tennis
Baylor
5 p.m.
Waco, Texas
Baseball
Oklahoma State
6 p.m.
Lawrence
Softball
Texas Tech
7 p.m.
Lubbock, Texas
Track
Stanford Invitational
All Day
Palo Alto, Calif.
Track
Sun Angel Classic
All Day
Tempe, Ariz.
Womens Tennis
TCU
10 a.m.
Fort Worth, Texas
Softball
Texas Tech
Noon
Lubbock, Texas
Baseball
Oklahoma State
1 p.m.
Lawrence
Mens Golf
Irish Creek Collegiate
All Day
Charlotte, N.C.
Baseball
Iowa
6:00 p.m.
Iowa City, Iowa
Baseball
Iowa
4:00 p.m.
Iowa City, Iowa
No events
are scheduled.
No events
are scheduled.
Baseball
Oklahoma State
2 p.m.
Lawrence
Softball
Texas Tech
4 p.m.
Lubbock, Texas
Track
Stanford Invitational
All Day
Palo Alto, Calif.
Track
Sun Angel Classic
All Day
Tempe, Ariz.
Womens rowing
Indiana & vs Georgetown
All Day
Bloomington, Ind.
Mens Golf
Irish Creek Collegiate
All Day
Charlotte, N.C.
By Chris Hybl
chybl@kansan.com
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ThurSdAy, APriL 4, 2013 PAGe 2B The uNiverSiTy dAiLy KANSAN
Thursday, april 4, 2013 paGE 3B ThE uNiVErsiTy daily KaNsaN
The Kansas rowing team heads
to Bloomington, Ind. to take on the
Indiana Hoosiers and Georgetown
Hoyas Saturday morning.
Kansas is coming off a close loss
to Kansas State in last weekends
Sunflower Showdown. With one
race left, the varsity eight, the two
teams were tied. K-State raced out
to gain the lead, but Kansas slowly
chipped away. The Jayhawk boat
ran out of water to complete the
comeback, falling by 1.4 seconds.
Against K-State, the Jayhawks
won the novice four and second
varsity eight races. The Wildcats
won the varsity eight, varsity four
and novice eight.
A boat to watch in this week-
ends matchup against Indiana and
Georgetown is the Kansas var-
sity four boat. That boat has won
four of its six races this season.
The second varsity eight boat also
competed strongly against K-State
and has been racing well.
Indiana raced last weekend in
a scrimmage against Dayton and
Eastern Michigan. The Hoosiers
varsity four, varsity eight, nov-
ice four and novice eight swept
the scrimmage. Monday, three
Indiana freshman rowers were
accepted to the US National Team
Freshman Camp. This camp is for
rowers with high potential but not
much experience.
The Kansas and Georgetown
rowing teams both competed in
the Oak Ridge Invitational last
month, but never met in a race.
Georgetown is coming off a win
against North Carolina last week-
end, including winning its var-
sity eight and second varsity eight
races.
The three teams, Kansas, Indiana
and Georgetown, will meet on
Lake Lemon in Bloomington on
Saturday. Race times are 9:20 a.m.
for the second varsity four, 9:45
a.m. for the varsity four, 10 a.m.
for the second varsity eight and
10:15 a.m. for the varsity eight.
Edited by Megan Hinman
After starting the outdoor season
with a successful performance at
the Texas Relays, the Kansas track
and field team travels to Tempe,
Ariz., this weekend.
The women are still holding on
to their No. 1 national ranking
according to the U. S. Track and
Field and Cross Country Coaches
Association (USTFCCCA). While
they have already garnered success
during the indoor season en route
to a team Big 12 championship
and NCAA runner-up finish, the
team has even bigger goals for the
outdoor season.
With the Big 12 outdoor cham-
pionships one month away and the
Kansas Relays just two weeks away,
the Jayhawks will look to improve
their personal records in Arizona.
On the mens side, Michael Stigler
is coming off one of his best perfor-
mances last weekend in Texas. The
sophomore from Canyon, Texas,
ran the 400 meter hurdles in 50.00
seconds, the best time in the nation
this season.
Sophomore Evan Landes ranks
in the top-10 nationally after his
personal best time of 30:09.23 in
the 10,000 meters last weekend.
Austin Hoag, a sophomore from
Lawrence, set his personal record
in the high jump last weekend,
clearing 2.01 meters (67).
The No. 1 ranked womens team
will be led by a number of nation-
ally ranked athletes, including
senior Francine Simpson, who cur-
rently has the best long jump in
the nation after her jump of 6.62
meters (21-8.75 ft.) last weekend.
Senior Andrea Geubelle will
look to continue her dominance in
the triple jump. A win this week-
end in the triple jump will give her
15 wins in her last 17 meets against
other colleges. She currently has
the best triple jump in the nation
with a leap of 13.74 meters (45-
1.75 ft.).
Heather Bergmann, a senior
from Concordia, ranks sixth
nationally in the javelin after her
throw of 49.88 meters (163-8 ft.).
Jessica Maroszek, a junior from
Seymour, Wis., has the fourth
best discus throw of the year after
throwing 54.23 meters (177-11 ft.)
last weekend.
The Sun Angel Classic will
take place all day this Friday
and Saturday in Tempe, Ariz.,
on the campus of Arizona State
University.
Edited by Tyler Conover
sTElla liaNG
sliang@kansan.com
ColiN WriGhT
cwright@kansan.com
rowing Tennis
Track and Field
kansas team takes road trip
to indiana for two matches
Team struggles to win against
opening conference opponents
KaNsaN FilE phoTo
The second novice eight battles against Texas for the lead during their race at the Big 12 rowing championships at wyan-
dotte county lake in kansas city. The second novice eight came in second with a time of 7:46.3, but fnished more than 17
seconds ahead of third-place oklahoma.
TylEr rosTE/KaNsaN
Junior Haley Fournier returns the ball to the other side of the court. The Jayhawks were victorious against the denver Pioneers
winning 4-3.
Mens and womens teams
poised for Kansas Relays
When you have a Big 12 sched-
ule, that usually means you have
to play Big 12 opponents. For the
Kansas tennis team, that schedule
has not been kind as the Jayhawks
have started 0-3 in conference play
and are on a 17-game conference
losing streak. The most recent loss
came from Kansas State in dev-
astating fashion as the Wildcats
won 4-3.
Luckily for Kansas, there is room
for redemption this weekend as the
team travels to Texas to take on
two ranked teams in Baylor and
Texas Christian University. As of
Wednesday, Kansas sits in eighth
place in the big twelve with only
Iowa State and West Virginia below
them. Only two teams in the Big 12
have more than three wins, so with
a successful road trip the Jayhawks
could get into the conversation for
first place.
On Friday, the opponent will be
No. 42 Baylor who sits at 7-12 over-
all, but had seven top-10 matches
in its non-conference play, and is
2-1 in the Big 12.
For Kansas, this road trip will
definitely test singles play as the
team will see four nationally ranked
singles players. Baylor has 10th-
ranked sophomore Ema Burgic,
who is currently riding a six-game
winning streak. Freshman Victoria
Kisialeva checks in at No. 120.
Those two also play as partners in
doubles play and with their 17-1
record have earned the No. 29 spot
in the ITA rankings.
TCU has Stefanie Tan who is
No. 71 and senior Olivia Smith
who is No. 75. That is not all for
the Horned Frogs either, Smith and
Millie Nichols are currently No. 47
doubles play with an 8-3 record
this spring.
The Jayhawks have a talented
team and look to end that confer-
ence losing streak behind the teams
new No. 1 singles player as Haley
Fournier has left the team. The
teams other freshman Anastasija
Trubica started the spring on fire
starting out 6-0 in singles play, but
has cooled off a bit with a loss in
each of her last two matches.
For Kansas the schedule is not
going to change, but if the Jayhawks
can get a win or two this weekend
it might help fuel them to climb the
conference later.
Edited by Kyle Crane
TylEr CoNoVEr
tconover@kansan.com
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CHICAGO Adam Dunn
homered and the Chicago White
Sox went deep four times to back
a solid start by Jake Peavy in a
5-2 victory over the Kansas City
Royals on Wednesday.
Tyler Flowers, Dayan Viciedo
and Alexi Ramirez also connect-
ed, and the White Sox made it two
straight wins to start the season
after dropping 12 of 18 to Kansas
City a year ago.
The Royals, full of optimism
after posting the majors best
record in spring training, will try
to avoid a season-opening sweep
Thursday.
Peavy (1-0) allowed one earned
run and four hits in six innings,
striking out six and walking none.
Dunn had two hits and scored
twice. He led off the second with
his 407th home run tying Duke
Snider for 48th place on the career
list and Flowers opened the
third with his second shot.
Viciedo made up for his gaffes
in left field with a big swing in the
fourth, hitting a two-run drive that
made it 4-1. The Royals scored a
run in the sixth and loaded the
bases against the Chicago bullpen
in the seventh, only to come away
empty-handed. Ramirez got the
lead back up to 5-2 with a drive
leading off the bottom half off
Luke Hochevar, and the White
Sox hung on from there.
Peavy did his part, outpitching
Ervin Santana (0-1) after Chris
Sale shut down the Royals in a 1-0
victory Monday in the opener.
The three-time All-Star re-
signed with Chicago after a
rebound season last year and
started this one on a strong note.
Five relievers combined to shut
down the Royals, with Addison
Reed working the ninth for his
second save.
Santana (0-1), a mainstay in the
Angels rotation for eight seasons,
also went six innings and gave up
four runs and five hits. He struck
out eight and walked one, but the
long ball did him in.
Kansas City is counting on
Santana to help solidify the rota-
tion along with fellow newcomers
James Shields and Wade Davis
and a re-signed Jeremy Guthrie,
moves that helped spark a surge
of hope after the Royals finished
with a losing record for the 17th
time in 18 years.
PAGE 4B thE UNIVERSItY DAILY KANSAN thURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013
Royals hope to avoid another
loss to Chicago White Sox
mlb
ASSocIAtED PRESS
Coming of the Big 12 opener
and the toughest weekend of the
season, the Jayhawk Sofball team
will head to Lubbock on Friday to
face the Texas Tech Red Raiders.
Last weekend, the Jayhawks fell
to the No. 7 Texas Longhorns in all
three games of the series. Tough
some of the fnal scores can be
misleading, the Jayhawks compet-
ed and had a chance to win each
game of the series. Last weekend
marked the second straight series
that the normally potent Kansas
lineup was held in check and was
not able to string together mul-
tiple key hits.
Aside from one inning, we
were right there with Texas in all
three games, coach Megan Smith
said. We had one bad inning that
lef a bad taste in our mouth, but I
felt like we competed well and had
a chance to win at least a couple of
games, and that shows our growth
as a program, and we hope to con-
tinue that this weekend at Texas
Tech.
Smith believes Texas Tech is a
lot like the Jayhawks because they
have a strong ofense and solid
pitching. Smith expects the Red
Raiders to have an explosive of-
fense like always, and for this to be
a series where there could possibly
be a lot of runners on base and
runs scored.
Texas Tech is 27-14 on the sea-
son and coming of a series against
Oklahoma State where the Red
Raiders came with one win in the
three-game series. Te Red Raid-
ers are hitting .323 and allowing
opponents to .230. Texas Tech
boasts an ofense with seven play-
ers that have started more than 29
games hitting .300 or above. Te
potent Texas Tech will provide a
challenge for the young Jayhawk
pitching staf.
Te Jayhawks hope to get the
ofense back on track afer two
subpar weekends by this seasons
standard. Even afer two tough
weekends for the ofense, Kansas is
still hitting .363 as a team and has
seven regular starters hitting .300
or above, including Big 12 leader
Maggie Hull who is hitting .490.
Its been a couple weekends
since our ofense has been able to
go, Hull said, so Im excited to go
out there and score a lot of runs,
and we hope to win every game we
play this weekend.
At least on paper, this weekends
series in Lubbock looks like it
could be a shootout. Te Jayhawks
enter this weekend series 0-3 in
the Big 12 and the Red Raiders are
1-2.
Edited by Elise Reuter
JoSEPh DAUGhERtY
jdaugherty@kansan.com
Team travels to lubbock,
aims to sweep Texas Tech
SofTball
tARA BRYANt/KANSAN
freshman pitcher Kelsey Kessler starts her frst softball game at the University with a fve-inning no-hitter Wednesday at
arrocha ballpark. Kansas defeated Independence Community College 12-0.

The Kansas mens golf team has a
lot to do in a little time. The team
has just two tournaments left
before the Big 12 Championship
and not a lot to show for this sea-
sons resume 0 top five finishes.
Weve really struggled this
year, we can get three really good
scores but weve been struggling
with that fifth and fourth score,
said Kansas golf coach Jamie
Bermel.
One of the teams last two tour-
naments before postseason play
will be this weekend. The team
is set to ship out to Charlotte,
N.C., this morning at 9:00 a.m.
and begin preparation for their
participation in the Irish Creek
Collegiate on Friday and Saturday.
The Jayhawks have seen the course
before and will try to top last
years 8th place performance.
Weve been talking a lot about
the golf course: what to do and
what not to do, Bermel said. Its
always good to go back to a course
youre familiar
with especially if
you have a few
guys that played
in the event.
Chris Gilbert
and Al ex
Gutesha are the
two players that
have participat-
ed in the event
and they are also
two players that
have helped carry the team this
season. Along with Stan Gautier,
the three have
finished in the
top-three for
Kansas team
score in each
t o u r n a me n t
this spring. The
trio has five
top-20 finishes
among them.
Switching the
five-man lineup
has been a com-
modity for Bermel this year, and
that is changing again this week.
Bermel will put Bryce Brown into
the rotation. Brown finished T-23
at the teams last tournament, the
Desert Shootout in Phoenix over
spring break.
He played well down there so
I put him in the lineup, Bermel
said. He played well over spring
break so hopefully he can con-
tinue to do that and help out the
team.
The Jayhawks have felt pres-
sured to earn a respectable finish
for the duration of the spring
season, but Bermel just thinks the
team is actually over-pressuring
themselves.
The guys have a hard time
understanding that they dont
need to shoot 65 when a 68 will
help, when a 70 will help, Bermel
said. We just need to do a better
job of understanding that and I
think that will help our scores
come down a little bit.
The Jayhawks will tee-off the
54-hole event on Friday morning.
Edited by Tyler Conover
Golf team hopes to rely on depth as postseason looms
foRe
chRIS hYBL
chybl@kansan.com

The guys have a hard


time understanding that
they dont need to shoot 65
when a 68 will help, when
a 70 will help.
JamIe beRmel
Kansas golf coach
Thursday, april 4, 2013 paGE 5B ThE uNiVErsiTy daily KaNsaN
LOUISVILLE, Ky. Injured
Louisville guard Kevin Ware will
travel to the Final Four on his
crutches and expects to be a big
presence for the Cardinals.
Cleared by doctors to accompa-
ny Louisville to Atlanta, the sopho-
more told The Associated Press
Wednesday that he plans to be a
full participant in the teams prepa-
ration for Saturdays game against
Wichita State. The Cardinals left
around 7 p.m. for a flight expected
to last just more than an hour with
Ware on it.
Ware said the overwhelm-
ing support he has received has
helped him maintain his spirits
and strengthened his confidence
of a full recovery. He hopes by next
season to be helping the Cardinals
defend the national championship
he believes theyll win this week-
end.
The normally reserved 20-year-
old calmly recalled how he felt
when he suffered the devastating
injury, saying he doesnt think
Louisville would be in the Final
Four if he had lost his composure.
Ware credits teammate Luke
Hancock for calming him down.
He got me to that point where
I really had to put the pain on
hold, said Ware, with his leg in a
cast propped up on a couch at the
Cardinals practice facility. Once
he said his prayer, I was kind of
thinking the whole time, you can
either be a crybaby about it or
youre going to get your team back
and get them in the right mindset.
Luke said his words, and I just
kept repeating, yall gotta go win
this game. Im fine. ... It really
helped the team.
But it wasnt easy for the
Cardinals, many of whom cried
after seeing Wares gruesome injury
his bone protruding through his
skin.
Even Louisville coach Rick
Pitino was emo-
tional, wiping
tears from his eyes
and later saying
that the sight of
his players injury
almost made him
vomit.
But Pitino said
everyones emo-
tions have settled
down knowing
that it appears Ware will be OK.
I think were all fine now, Pitino
said. Just having Kevin around, we
can exhale now.
The coach said having Ware in
Atlanta might provide the Cardinals
with a little extra emotion, but in
his experience the the team that
executes the best will win.
Pitino and his son, Richard,
spent Monday at the hospital with
Ware, who was pictured holding
the championship trophy in his
bed. Though Ware had maintained
his composure talking with AP, he
became very emotional during an
earlier interview with ESPN when
talking about waking up and seeing
the championship trophy.
The coach downplayed staying
with him at the hospital after his
injury.
Theres not a coach in America
that wouldnt be there, he said.
And while Pitino said everyone
can exhale now, the Cardinals had
to take a deep breath when Ware
went down on Sunday. They even-
tually regrouped and took the lead
at halftime against Duke en route
to an 85-63 victory over the Blue
Devils in Indianapolis.
Through it all, Ware said he had
to remain strong. He was placed
on a stretcher and wheeled out
of Lucas Oil Stadium to cheers of
Kevin Ware, Kevin Ware, before
heading to Methodist Hospital.
Ware underwent a two-hour
operation to repair compound
fractures of the tibia that left the
leg at an odd angle. He awoke the
next morning to discover he had
become an overnight sensation,
and the afterglow hasnt waned.
His condition and progress
have been featured every day on
the major networks, the Internet
and especially social media. The
Cardinals practice facility was sur-
rounded by a phalanx of satellite
trucks, and the interview requests
helped Ware get
an early jump
on his rehab
as he shuttled
back and forth
between make-
shift sets.
Ware said
he has heard
from several of
his NBA idols,
including Kobe
Bryant, Kevin Durant and Charles
Barkley. The Louisville guard said
he has even heard from first lady
Michelle Obama and the Rev. Jesse
Jackson.
For the soft-spoken Ware, the
support and media attention has
meant more interviews than he
ever imagined.
I had no idea I would get this
kind of attention, he said. Im one
of those guys who just likes to play
basketball. But the injury opened
up a lot of peoples eyes and I really
appreciate all the support. It really
means a lot.
But as Ware cherishes the flood
of warm wishes, hes also dealing
with the irony of the injurys occur-
rence with 6:33 remaining in the
first half against Duke.
He leaped high near the right
sideline to defend a 3-point attempt,
similar to a defensive play he made
without incident in Louisvilles
game in November against Duke in
the Bahamas. This time he landed
awkwardly, with the leg going in
two different directions.
That was frustrating because it
happened the same exact way, me
making the play, Ware said. I was
thinking then about just blocking
the shot and that was what I was
thinking this time. This was just
different.
Ware also lamented the timing of
his injury, a recollection that made
him pause for a moment. A key
part of Louisvilles guard rotation
who often substituted for starters
Peyton Siva and Russ Smith, Ware
had overcome a one-game suspen-
sion in January and was coming
off a career-best, 11-point effort
in Fridays tournament win over
Oregon.
Pitino said that performance
typified Wares maturation process.
Kevin has gone from being
a quiet, unsure guy to being a
very mature man, the coach said.
Kevin was very quiet, he kept
to himself and didnt show many
emotions. In the last couple of
months, hes come out of his shell
and is showing his emotions.
Then came the injury that has
changed Wares perspective.
I think God puts things in your
life and you have to go through
certain obstacles, he said. I just
feel like these are obstacles that are
going to make me grow up for the
better. Its going to open my eyes
to a lot of things I probably havent
seen before.
Ware said hes already seeing
how difficult it is getting around
with one healthy leg.
Fortunately for him, his girl-
friend, Louisville sophomore
Brittany Kelly, has been there to
help since he was injured. Wares
teammate and roommate, forward
Chane Behanan, will lend a hand
as well.
Hes handling it better than
I wouldve expected, Kelly said.
When they took the towel off
his leg, he asked if hed be able to
play next week before they told
him no.
Wares mother, Lisa Junior, also
plans to move from Georgia to aid
her sons healing process. Ware said
his leg will need eight to 12 weeks
to heal before he begins rehabilita-
tion in hopes of returning by the
start of practice in October.
associaTEd prEss
associaTEd prEss
Road to atlanta Mens BasketBall
Injured guard cleared
to travel to fnal four
WsU coach content in Wichita
associaTEd prEss
Wichita state coach Gregg Marshall signals that his team is headed to the Final Four. they defeated ohio state 70-66 in the
West Regional fnal in the nCaa mens college basketball tournament, saturday, March 30, 2013, in los angeles.
associaTEd prEss
Injured shooting guard kevin Ware after his injury against duke.

kevin has gone from be-


ing a quiet, unsure guy to
being a very mature man.
RICk PItIno
louisville coach
ATLANTA Gregg Marshall
sat in his office on the campus of
Wichita State on a cold January
morning, his familiar eye glasses
set aside, and gazed at the cham-
pionship nets nailed to the wall.
Every one of them represents a
league title he won at Winthrop.
Seven in all.
Seven times in nine seasons
he took the tiny school in South
Carolina to the NCAA tourna-
ment, and he insists that he would
have been perfectly content doing
the same thing for the better part
of another decade. Hes not the
sort to uproot his family, jump to
the next best thing, the bigger job
with the bigger salary, especially
when they too often turn out to
be a mirage.
So it took the right opportunity
at the right time for Marshall to
leave for Wichita State, where he
now has the Shockers in the Final
Four. And he insisted back in the
quiet solitude of his office that it
would take the right opportunity
at the right time to pry him loose
again.
You cant buy happy, Marshall
said. Winning is important to
me, and weve proven we can win
here. And so it would have to be
really, really special, and the tim-
ing would have to be right, and
its not just me. Its my players
and the players I recruited and
my family.
There was a time not so long
ago that Marshalls steadfast dedi-
cation to the Shockers would have
run countercurrent to big-time
college basketball. The coaching
ladder was one to be climbed
until your arms gave out, until
you reached the pinnacle of the
sport or until you fell.
So there was Louisville coach
Rick Pitino, who will oppose
Marshall on Saturday night at
the Georgia Dome, skipping
town after five years at Boston
University to become an assistant
for the New York Knicks. And
there he was after just two years
and an improbable Final Four run
at Providence in the late 1980s,
leaving to take over the same NBA
team as its head coach.
That was how it was done.
Tackle your current challenge,
and look for a bigger one.
While that is the path that
brought Pitino to this Final Four,
it is not the path Marshall plans to
take his career.

PAGE 6B thE UNIVERSItY DAILY KANSAN thURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013


BaseBall Preview
9 - Tucker Tharp, Jr. 2 - Jarrett Higgins, Sr.
3 - Dakota Smith, So. 26 - Zach Fish, Sr.
20 - Justin Protacio, So. 5 - Donnie Walton, Fr.
34- Alex DeLeon, Sr. 16 - Tanner Krietemeter, Jr.
DH
25 - Jacob Boylan, Fr.
22 - Kaiana Eldredge, Jr. 31 - Victor Romero, Sr.
12 - Wes Benjamin, So. 19 - Frank Duncan, Jr. 11 - Thomas Taylor, Sr. 13 - Mark Robinette, Jr.
(1-0, 3.43 ERA, 16 SO, 10 BB)
27 - Tyler Nurdin, So.
(0-0, 2.42 ERA, 26 SO, 7 BB)
8 - Jason Hursh, So.
(6-0, 2.12 ERA, 40 SO, 7 BB)
(2-0, 1.29 ERA, 32 SO, 12 BB) (2-3, 5.92 ERA, 31 SO, 15 BB) (2-3, 4.47 ERA, 31 SO, 17 BB)
KAnSAS (16-11, 3-3) OKlAhOmA StAtE (21-6, 3-2)
FiElding FiElding pitching pitching hitting hitting
Kansas prepares to face 19th-ranked Oklahoma state
17- Michael Suiter, So. 17 - Gage Green, So.
1 - Kevin Kuntz, Sr. 24 - Randy McCurry, Sr.
10 - Jordan Dreiling, Sr. 11 - Robbie Rea, Sr.
Jayhawks face cowboys in conference home opener
The Cowboys are batting .295 as a
team on the season with a team on-
base percentage of .386. The Cow-
boys have three hitters working above
a .300 clip. Junior frst baseman Tan-
ner Krietemeier leads the team with
a .368 average, 39 hits, and 24 rBis.
sophomore infelder Zach Fish leads
the squad with fve home runs and
27 rBis; his .333 average is second
on a squad that packs a signifcant
amount of pop at the plate.

The Cowboys boast a .969 felding
percentage, but have committed 35
errors on the season. Freshman in-
felder Donnie walton leads the team
in assists with 71 assisted put outs
on the season. The Cowboys are a
solid fundamental squad under the
guidance of new Head Coach Josh
Holliday.

The Cowboys pitching staff is once
again among the best in the Big 12.
as a team, Oklahoma state pitcher
combine for a 2.94 era with 215
strikeouts giving up just 5 home runs
on the season. Cowboys ace junior
right handed pitcher vince wheeland
leads the staff with a 6-0 record in
thirteen appearances, 2.01 era with
39 strikeouts with a .228 batting av-
erage against.

Kansas offense has been able to
produced seven runs on Tuesday and
wednesday combined. This weekend
in the conference home opener against
Oklahoma state, Kansas will need to
score more runs if they want to fnish
over .500 in the conference after this
weekend. The Cowboys are third in the
Big 12 in runs while the Jayhawks are
sixth. an improvement in scoring is a
necessity in order to stay in the hunt
for the Big 12 title.
Kansas coach ritch Price re-ordered
the starting lineup this weekend. The
Jayhawks will lead off with their best
pitcher against Oklahoma state in
senior Thomas Taylor on Friday and
sophomore wes Benjamin on saturday.
Junior Frank Duncan got some action
as a relief pitcher on Tuesday against
Creighton, but has been inconsistent
as a starter and Price wants to see a
better output from him.
Kansas committed three errors
in Tuesdays loss to Creighton, but
bounced back on wednesday with
no errors against saint Mary. senior
shortstop Kevin Kuntz said the Jay-
hawks perform better and feels good
when the their felding is strong. The
Jayhawks will need that strong feld-
ing from wednesdays game to carry
over against Oklahoma state as they
resume Big 12 play this weekend.
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PAGE 7B thE UNIVERSItY DAILY KANSAN thURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013
Kansas sophomore pitcher
Drew Morovick started only two
games this
year prior to
Wednes days
game against
Saint Mary.
Although his
duties mostly
consist of com-
ing out of the
bullpen as a
reliever, he showed hes capable
of starting any day afer his per-
formance against the Saint Mary
Spires.
Kansas coach Ritch Price felt
good about Morovicks fve in-
nings as Kansas held a 3-0 lead by
the time Morovick was taken out.
Morovick struck out three bat-
ters and allowed just four hits in
fve shutout innings Wednesday
night.
It was good to see him get
back out into that starting role,
Price said. Were trying to get
him to take the next step to the
next level.
While taking the mound, Mo-
rovick has limited opposing play-
ers and kept them scoreless in his
last 17 innings for the Jayhawks.
Hes appeared in eight games
this season and started in three
of them. Morovick is now 2-1 on
the season and has an ERA of 2.22
this year.
Morovick has been a big asset
to the Jayhawks pitching rotation,
flling in as an extra starter when
needed.
He pitches to contact and he
lets the defense play behind him,
Price said. Were trying to have
him get a better vibe on his break-
ing ball so he can strike batters
out when hes got two outs in two-
strike counts. He gives you a solid
efort every time when you give
him the ball.
Morovick liked his performance
on the mound against Saint Mary.
At the same time, he sees room for
improvement.
His frst strikeout did not come
until the third inning and knows
there will be opportunities for
him to get better later on.
It would have been nice if I
could have started it as smoothly
as I ended it, Morovick said. I
just went out there and threw
strikes, just like how Im supposed
to. I gave my team fve shutout in-
nings and put them in position to
win.
Morovick helped contribute in
the sixth shutout game this year
for the Jayhawks, which is the
most since 1993 when the Jay-
hawks appeared in the College
World Series.
His defensive teammates liked
what they saw from him, giving
them more confdence and energy
to play when they get a good out-
ing on the mound.
He did a really good job of
pounding the strike zone early,
senior shortstop Kevin Kuntz
said. He got ahead of hitters and
fnished them of and trusted his
defense.
Morovick, who was the Tues-
day starting pitcher last year as a
freshman, has been the teams top
option for a new starting pitcher
in case a weekend starter or Tues-
day starter goes down to injury.
With senior Tomas Taylor
being one of the weekend starters
and leaving Kansas afer this sea-
son, Morovick hopes he can even-
tually change his role.
Defnitely hoping to be a
weekend starter, Morovick said.
Ive got to get my velocity up
on my fast ball and Ive got to
strike people out better with two
strikes.
With fve games this week, Mo-
rovick was added to Kansas start-
ing lineup. Now, hell return to
the bullpen and will continue to
pitch shutouts as he eyes a week-
end starting job as a junior next
season.
Edited by Elise Reuter
Ace on the mound
Starting rotation gets help from reliever
FARzIN VoUSoUGhIAN
fvousoughian@kansan.com
GEoRGE MULLINIx/KANSAN
Senior infelder Alex deLeon runs to second after a line drive to centerfeld.
GEoRGE MULLINIx/KANSAN
Sophomore pitcher drew morovick threw 5 innings with no earned runs and 3 strikeouts. the sophomore has now pitched 16
straight scoreless innings.
GEoRGE MULLINIx/KANSAN
Sophmore center-felder Joe moroney catches the fy ball in the 6th inning.
KANSAS
SAINt MARY
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FINAL
Morovick
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Thursday, april 4, 2013 paGE 8B ThE uNiVErsiTy daily KaNsaN