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Full text of "Kansas State collegian"

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KANSAS STATE 



5/15/91 

cansas State Historical Society 
Newspaper Section 
120 a 10th 
Topev a KS 66612 



COLLEGIAN 



Tuesday, March 19,1991 



Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas 66506 



Volume 97, Number 114 



Yow releases players 
from basketball team 

Honeycutt, Williams no longer Lady Cats 



DAVID SVOBODA 
Sports Editor 



The doubled Lady Cat basketball 
program was sent reeling again Mon- 
day with the announcement by 
Coach Susan Yow that three return- 
ing players were being released from 
the team. 

The three players are sophomore 
forward Leah Honey cull, junior 
guard Mary Jo Miller and sophomore 
center Polly Williams. 

A release issued by the K-State 
Sporis Information office Monday 
afternoon said the opportunity exists 
for the players lo be reinstated, and 
by laie Monday, Miller said she had 
been returned to the squad. 

"As of now, philosophical differ- 
ences exist between the coaching 
staff and the group of players," Yow 
said in the release. "We feel this is the 
best way to handle ihc situation at the 
present lime." 

The announcement is the latesi in a 
scries of controversial events that 
have surrounded the program for the 
last two seasons. 

The trail began in December 1989 
with the announcement by Athletic 
Director Steve Miller that then -coach 



Matilda Mossman was resigning 
with the season barely underway. 

Interim coach dayc Griffin, who 
was popular with the players, was 
passed over in the search for a new 
coach in favor of Yow, and events 
quieted until late in the 1990-91 
campaign. 

It was then Yow openly criticized 
her team in print, questioning its de- 
sire and flatly stating the Lady Cats 
would not win the Big Eight Wo- 
men's Postseason Tournament. She 
later softened somewhat in that 
stance. 

Prior lo the tourney, senior for- 
ward Sheila Cherry left the squad, 
and reports varied as to whether she 
was removed from the roster by Yow 
or left on her own volition. 

Monday's announcement was the 
culmination of events regarding the 
three players that began March 5, just 
two days after completion of the Big 
Eight tourney in Salina. 

Mary Jo Miller and Williams re- 
fused lo comment Monday night. 

The events left Honeycutt and her 
father Sieve, a standout on the K- 
Statc men's basketball squad 
1966-69, stunned, hurt and bitter. 

"In a sense I feci, and a lot of ihc 



younger girls feel, thai we've jusi 
been victims of what's happened in 
ihc past," Leah Honcycutl said, 
"Yow said she thought she inherited 
a mess, and 1 guess that's what we 
were perceived as: a mess," 

Though the process of notification 
of possible action by Yow was said 
by the Honeycutls and another 
source close to the program lo have 
begun on the aformentioned March 
5, Leah Honeycutt said the handwrit- 
ing may have been on the wall long 
before that. 

"I think there were preconceived 
feelings before this year started," she 
said. "I think the altitudes were kind 
of carefully watched. Thai's where 1 
feel that if the things from the past 
were going lo be a part of ihc present, 
it should have been addressed from 
the slart." 

Sieve Honeycutt said Yow's ac- 
tions throughout the year were puz- 
zling, considering what has come lo 
light of late — the knowledge thai the 
head coach had openly discussed at- 
titude problems of several of her best 
players. 

"If there was a problem, why 
won Id she continue to play the same 

■ See LADY CATS, Page 5 



Lady Cat Basketball shake-up 



K-State women's basketball coach 
Susan Yow announced Monday 
morning that three returning players 
were released from the Lady Cat 
team. 

The three — Leah Honeycutt, Mary 
Jo Miller and Polly Williams — were 
dismissed because of what Yow 
termed "philosophical differences." 
Miller, however, was 



reinstated late Monday afternoon, and 
Yow said the opportunity still exists for 
the other two players to be reinstated 
as well. 

NCAA regulations stipulates that 
scholarship renewal decisions on 
student-athletes must be made by 
July 5, 1991 . Yow said no decision 
has been made on scholarships for 
next season. 




Coach Susan Yow 




Games 

Held goal* 

Field goal attempts 

FtoM goal percentage 

Free throws 

Free throw attempts 

Free throw percentage 

Assists 



Mary Jo Miller 




27 

76 

200 
38.0 

89 

141 

83.1 

175 



86 

238 

658 
36.2 

222 

345 

64.3 
446 



Leah Honeycutt 



■l 



Swao n Carter 
27 50 



59 

126 
46.8 

31 
65 
47.7 

17 



70 

157 

44.6 

51 
95 
53.7 
18 



Polly Williams 



StMMi Career 
3 9 



8 

13 



42.9 61.5 

4 6 

8 14 

50.0 42.9 





^— ^— — 



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GREGORY A SRANSOH'Cotagur) 



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Problems plague KCT from start 



Board of Regents looks for pending merger 
to increase enrollment in technical programs 



LAJEAN RAU 
Staff Reporter 



King of the road 



DAVID MAYFS/Slalt 



L 



A cyclist crosses the dam at Turtle Crask Raservoir Monday afternoon. Spring 
tamparaturss with highs In tha upper 60s are expected for today. 



Kansas Board of Regents members look 
for ihc pending merger of Kansas College of 
Technology in Salina wilh K-State to solve 
some long-standing problems facing KCT. 

Despite the quality of its programs and the 
school's high placement rate, several prob- 
lems have plagued KCT since its beginning 
in 1965. 

Associate Director of Academic Affairs 
for the regents, John Welsh, cites three main 
problems. Primarily, KCT has not been able 
to enroll enough students. 

"1 think the merger is the best thing that 
could happen to Kansas Tech," said Jerry 
Cole, vice president for academic affairs ai 
KCT. "Because frankly, we've had 25 years 
to prove lhat our programs arc vital to the 
state, to convince students to come here, and 
wc obviously haven't been lhat successful." 

KCT currently has 372 full -U me students 
and about 750 total students. 

Another problem has been the programs in 
which KCT students are choosing to enroll. 

"Getting sufficient numbers has been very 
critical, but they also haven't been able lo en- 
roll students in programs central to their mis- 
ssion," Welsh said. 

He said too many students were choosing 
lo enroll in general education rather than 



technical programs. 

"They have a very focused mission. The 
technical programs are enrolled, don't get mc 
wrong, but concentration on the general -cd 
sludenis diverts the institution from its spe- 
cific mission as a technical college." 

Finally. Welsh said KCT has never really 
been cost-efficient. This inefficiency, speci- 
fically the unbalanced adminislralor-to- 
student and administrator-to-faculty ratios, is 
pan of what stimulated the merger, he said. 

'This is a related problem," he said. "If 
KCT is going to be a free-standing institu- 
tion, it needs to mirror other regents schools," 

Presently KCT has a president and four 
vice presidents. Under the proposed merger, 
the school will have a dean and an associate 
dean, much like a college such as the College 
of Engineering at K-Statc. 

In October 1989. the regents charged a task 
force with researching problems and making 
recommendations concerning ihc fate of 
KCT. 

In May of the following year, ihc task 
force, headed by Regent Donald Slawson, 
chose the merger with K-State from several 
options. 

The regents also addressed KCT's prob- 
lems and made recommendations in 1978, 
1985, 1986 and 1989, Welsh said. 

"The studies were fairly thorough, but the 
suggestions made tended lo be full of the 



flowery language common to higher educa- 
tion," he said. "They just weren't as practical 
as ihc recommendation to merge with K- 
Siatc." 

Welsh said the mosi significant difference 
affecting this task force was stronger support 
from the regents. 

"A very strong, knowledgeable regent 
chaired the task force, and ihe board gave 
them the resources and the staff it needed," 
Welsh said. 

"This recommendation was based much 
more on data than on political rhetoric," he 
said. 

The merger and its funding plan have been 
approved by state legislative committees, and 
by the regents. Officials are waiting for the fi- 
nal go ahead from the House and Senate. 

Regents members and administrators from 
both schools said they hoped the Legislature 
would make its decision at least by mid- 
March, but are still holding out. 

"Had it happened by now, il would still 
have been difficult to have the dormitory 
done by fall 1991, which was the original 
plan," K-State President Jon Wefald said. 
"But now it looks like things will be pushed 
back a full year." 

KCT, created by an act of the Legislature 
in 1965, was originally called Schilling Insti- 
tute because it was developed on property 
formerly part of Salina's Schilling Air Force 
Base. 

KCT became the seventh of seven regents 
institutions in 1976. 



Gorbachev, 

Yeltsin 

both claim 

referendum 

victory 



By ihe Associated Press 

MOSCOW — Soviet President Mikhail 
Gorbachev and his maverick rival Boris 
Yeltsin both emerged from the first re- 
ferendum in Soviet history able to claim 
victory Monday. 

In the nonbinding election that took 
place Sunday in 1 1 lime zones across the 
Soviet Union, Gorbachev won overwhelm- 
ing support for preserving a renewed feder- 
ation with the majority of the population. 

But partial returns showed Yeltsin win- 
ning on a question opposed by Gorbachev: 
Creating a strong presidency for the Rus- 
sian federation and filling it by direct 
election. 



Yeltsin was elccled chairman by Rus- 
sia's legislature in May. Known as the Rus- 
sian president, he is in danger of losing lhat 
job. 

The hard-line members of Russia's Con- 
gress are planning a no-confidcncc vole 
March 28. Even if Ycllsin lost thai vote, he 
would be strongly favored in a popular 
election. 

Gorbachev's referendum won by mar- 
gins of 70 to 95 percent in seven of the 15 
republics — the Ukraine, Byelorussia, and 
in ihc five republics of Central Asia — Ka- 
zakhstan, Uzbekistan, Tadzhikistan, Turk- 
menia and Kirgizia. 

There were no final totals for Russia and 
■ See POLLS, Page 6 



Land use plan still unsettled 



LORI STAUFFER 
Staff Reporter 



Although the Citizens Advisory Commit- 
tee and Manhattan residents generally ap- 
proved the Land Use Plan redraft, some con- 
cerns about specific areas were voiced at the 
Manhattan Urban Area Planning Board meet- 
ing Monday night. 

The CAC reported to the planning board 
after reviewing the redrafted plan on areas 
lhat had previously caused concern for the 
general public. 

Colleen Roblyer, chairwoman of the 
board, said it was important the board under- 
stands the suggestions made in the CAC re- 
port and remains open to other modifications 
presented by the CAC or the public in the 



future. 

Connie Hamilton, spokeswoman for the 
CAC, said the items under land-use princi- 
ples and criteria were loo broad and needed to 
be related to the Manhattan area. 

"This is Manhattan's plan, and the pre- 
sented sub- plans should be the principle and 
criteria wc use. It is just not written that way," 
Hamilton said. 

The primary concern residents and the 
CAC had for the plan was the density zoning 
of certain areas in Manhattan, including the 
downtown and Aggieville areas. 

Density levels have been an issue since the 
first draft was issued last year. Some Manhat- 
tan residents were concerned high -density 
zoned areas would increase traffic and make 
some areas dangerous. 



Charles Stroh, Manhattan resident, said 
heavy traffic is increasing from Ihc high 
school to Aggieville during the lunch hour 
down Fairchild Avenue and Laramie Street. 

"Those two streets, which were never in- 
tended for lhat kind of aaffic, now are serv- 
ing as an access to Aggieville from that part 
of the cily," he said. 

Stroh said ihc intersections of 14 th Street 
and Laramie, and 14th and Fairchild, have 
become confusing and dangerous. 

"It has become a terrible situation," he 
said. "If you ever go down lhat streel during 
the noon hour, watch the kind of jackrabbil 
kind of things lhat arc going on because peo- 
ple can't see both ways. Any increase in den- 
sity in this area is going to be absolutely 
■ See PLAN, Page 8 






Tuesday, March 19, 1991 KANSAS si ATI COMIC! A \ 



Briefly 



World 



Anti-grumpiness resolution proposed 

OSLO, Norway (AP) — Mayor Arnc Nilscn warns to make 
grumpincss ilk-g.i] in his island community of Sund. 

Nilscn told an Oslo newspaper that he will propose a resolution 
al a township council meeting Tuesday requiring 5,fX)0 Sund resi- 
dents to be happy and think positive, while banning crankiness. 

"Unless the oiher council members arc in a bad mood, I expect 
a majority in favor," Nilscn said lo the Dagbladct newspaper. 

Sund residents arc not abnormally gloomy but get caught up in 
negative and sad things, rather than seeing all there is to be 
happy about Nilscn is trying to do something about it, he said. 

Irascible islanders will not be prosecuted. But Nilscn said the 
lighihcarted edict might jolt them into belter spirits. The proposal 
exempts sulkcrs with good cause, such as the brokenhearted, the 
report said. 

Soviet seaman mistaken as defector 

SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — A Soviet seaman, who had been 
reported trying lo delect, was actually taken lo a U.S. Air Force 
base by mistake by a taxi driver who thought he was American, 
South Korean officials said Monday. 

Officials said Vyacheslav Chuprakov. 28, was released Monday 
and returned to his ship after he testified that he had no intention 
(o defect. 

The South Korean news agency, Yonhap, earlier had reported 
thai Chuprakov expressed his intention lo defect to ihc United 
Slates. 

South Korean officials said the seaman was drunk and was ta- 
ken to the west coast base Sunday by a South Korean taxi driver 
who mistook him for a U.S. airman. 



Region 



Finney signs interstate banking bill 

TOPEKA (AP) — A series of efforts to modernize stale banks 
throughout the past three decades reached a pinnacle Monday 
when Gov. Joan Finney signed into law a bill thai allows limited 
interstate banking. 

The new law will allow banks in Iowa, Missouri, Colorado, 
Arkansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska to buy Kansas banks if there 
arc reciprocal agreements with ihosc states, starting July 1, 1992. 

'This statute requires holding companies lo demonstrate a clear 
and aggressive record of reinvesting in their local communities be- 
fore they can acquire more banks across slate lines," Finney said. 

County drug informant shot, killed 

PITTSBURG (AP) — A man who was shot, weighted with 
chains and a cinder block and thrown alive into a strip mine pit 
was a drug informant for the Crawford County sheriff's depart- 
ment, authorities confirmed Monday. 

Sheriff Linn Fields would not provide further details during a 
news conference, saying it might endanger other informants and 
law enforcement officers. 

Steven Boyce, 34, of Parsons, was killed last week in a drug 
deal authorities said went sour. 

Troy Johnson, 26, and Shawn Wink field, 25, both of Pittsburg, 
were charged with one count each of first-degree murder. They 
were being held without bond Monday pending a preliminary hear- 
ing next week, 

Boyce was shot in the hand and the lower back with a .44 -cali- 
ber Magnum, Undcrshcriff Sandy Horton said. 

Horton said police found the revolver in Winkficld's home and 
that Boyce was shot execution style in a drug deal that went bad. 

No drug charges had been filed against Johnson and Winkficld, 
authorities said. 



Campus 



Campus police investigate burglary 

An on -campus burglary and related theft of a University truck 
during spring break are under investigation by ihc K -Slate police. 

Burglars broke into Pittman Hall about 9:30 p.m. March 12 by 
prying open a trap door on the roof, said Charles Bcckom, cam- 
pus police chief. 

They broke open several storage freezers and loaded $9,000 
worth of meat and cheese products into a 1991 cargo-type truck. 

Bcckom said the stolen products were commercial-grade steaks, 
hams and processed cheeses in large packages with brand names 
not normally found in retail grocery stores. 

Campus police recovered the truck and about half of the stolen 
goods in Pottawatomie County the following morning. 

A witness, surprised lo see a University vehicle in the middle 
of the night, reported Ihe sighting to police, Bcckom said. 

Campus police are asking the public for help in the 
investigation. 

Any information regarding the burglary or ihc stolen merchan- 
dise can be given anonymously by calling campus police at 
532-6412. 

Students qualify for nationals 

After district competition March 8-10 in Austin, Texas, the K- 
Statc forensics team has 10 more people qualified for nationals. 

"Basically, everybody we took who made it into finals quali- 
fied," said forensics coach Craig Brown. 

Amy Collctt, freshman in political science, took first place at 
the competition in persuasion. 

"I'm so excited. 1 have no idea what to expect (at nationals), 
Everyone says it is a big learning experience," she said. 

National competition will be April 12-15 in Tacoma, Wash., and 
K-Staie will be represented by 17 people in 25 events. 



Campus Bulletin 



Announcements 



Volunteer Income Tax Assistance will offer free lax help for international 

sludenis from 2:30 lo 5:30 p.m. Saturdays during Marchand April in the Inter- 
national Student Ccnlcr Reading Room. 

American Association of University Women scholarship applications 
are available at the FEN1X office in Holton 201. Deadline for applications is 
April 2. 

Volunteer Income Tax Assistance is available from 4 to 7 p.m. Mondays, 
Tuesdays and TbtffStiays and from 7 lo 10 p.m. Wednesdays during March 

and April in Holinn 14. 

Truman Scholarship Applications are available today in Eisenhower 
113. Interested sophomores, second-year students or those who will graduate 
bclwecn December 1992 and August 1993 should contact Nancy Twiss for 
additional information. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of John Burke at 2 p.m. today in Blucmont 257. 



Representatives from the KU School of Medicine will meet informally 
with sludenis frcim I lo 5 p.m. in Eisenhower 1 16B and 1 17A, and from 7:30 
10 9 p.m. March 20 in ihe Union 204. A group presentation for all interested 

students, especially freshmen and sophomores, is ai 7:30 p.m. March 20 in the 20 WsdnesdaV 
Union 2fft. Sign up for an appointment in Eisenhower 113. *. 



Food Nutrition and Exercise Interest Cirnup will meet at 4:45 p.m. in 
Justin 115. All majors arc welcome. 

Intramural Individual Sports begin at 8 a.m. in the Chester E. Peters Re- 
creation Complex. 

SAVE Meeting is at K p.m. in ihe Union Big 8 Room. 

The Department of Geology will present "Palcoccology of Late Paleozoic 
Osiracoda" by Roger Kacslcr. 

German Club Tutorials arc at 4 p.m. in Eisenhower 123. 

The KU School of Pharmacy will feature guest speaker Nick Bombardier, 
who will present information about pharmacy at 2 p.m. in the Union 205. All 
interested students arc welcome. 

Hospitality Management Society Meeting is at 8 p.m. in Justin Lobby. 

American Society of Civil Engineers meal registration deadline for the 
Mid -Continent Conference is noon today in Sea ton Civil Engineers Office. 

Hispanic American Leadership Organization will meet at 8:30 p.m. in 

the Union 207. 

Professionals in Human Movement Meeting is at 3:30 p.m. in the Gym 

202. 



21 Thursday 



Society of Women Engineers will meet at 7 p.m. in Durland 163. 

KSU Wildlife Society Meeting is at 7 p.m. in Ackcrt 120. 

Horticultural Therapy Club will meet at 5:30 p.m. in Waters 18A. 

Engineering Ambassador Executives Meeting is at 6 p.m. in Durland 
161. 

The German Table will meet at noon in the Union Stateroom 1. 

The Pre Vet Club Meeting is at 7 p.m. in Trotter 201. 

KSU Rodeo Club Meeting is at 7 p.m. in Weber 146. 

Manhattan Organization for Women will meet al 7 p.m. in the UFM 
Fireplace Room. 



The ( .i.kI u j a- School J14& tchedu led die final oral MMN of the doctoral 
dissertation of Diane Post at 4 p.m. March 22 in Ackcrt 221. 



19 Tuesday 



Society of Automotive Engineers will meet at 6:30 p.ni. in Durland 1 29. 



Intramural Softball will begin al 4:30 p.m. at the Rec Complex Play 
Fields. 

KSU International Club Meeting is at noon in the Union 205. 

KSU Gymnastics Club will meet at 8 p.m. in ihc Natatorium 004. 

BaGaLS Meeting is at 8 p.m. in ihe Union. 



Manhattan Weather 



Today, mostly sunny and warmer still. Highs in the 
upper 60s, Southeast winds 10 to 20 mph. Tonight, 
cloudy wiih a 30 percent chance of showers or thunder- 
storms. Lows in the mid-40s. Wednesday, Cloudy with 
a 30 percent chance of showers, mainly before noon. 
Highs from 60 to 65. 




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Iraq fights rebellion 



By the Associated Proas 

NICOSIA, Cyprus — Kurdish 
rebels said Monday the Iraqi army 
was using virtually every weapon it 
has to try to break the back of the 
rebellion in northern Iraq. 

Spokesmen for Shiite Muslims 
also fighting to topple President 
Saddam Hussein maintain their 
fighters are holding off a three- 
pronged assault by Iraqi troops on 
the southern cities of Basra, Kar- 
bala and Tannuma. 



Iraq's government-control led 
newspapers claimed the army 
crushed the revolt in the south, de- 
spite attacks from Shiite rebels that 
had left cities in ruins. Kuwait's 
Crown Prince disputed that, saying 
Iraqi resistance was winning in the 
north as well as in southern Iraq 
near Iran. 

Officials of the Shiite and Kurd- 
ish rebel groups in Damascus and 
London charged Iraqi forces were 
using napalm and phosphorus 
bombs to try to put down the twin 



revolts against Saddam. 

None of the claims could be in- 
dependently verified. 

Refugees fleeing Basra told re- 
porters with U.S. troops in south- 
ern Iraq that rebels still held parts 
of the city and were being pounded 
by Iraqi artillery, 

Tehran radio, monitored by the 
BBC in London, said 12,000 to 
16,000 people were reported killed 
on the highway between the Shiite 
holy cities of Najaf and Karbala in 
the Iraqi south. 



Special Olympics to begin 



LORIE BYSEL 

Collegian Reporter 



Bowling, basketball, volleyball, 
swimming and track and field arc 
some of the activities lined up for the 
Manhattan Special Olympics. 

Special Olympics is designed for 
mentally and/or physically hand- 
icapped people who have an interest 
in athletic activities, said Jim Collcy, 
treasurer of the Special Olympics 
sports club. 

"We train year round," Collcy 
said. "We are involved in a state tour- 
nament in swimming and track and 
field at the K-Slatc track April 27." 

About 500 athletes, 16 years old 
and older, and 150 volunteers partici- 
pate in the event, which includes 
opening ceremonies and a speaker. 

There was a banquet Jan. 3 1 for the 
athletes, who were presented with 



certificates in honor of their partici- 
pation, said Marvin Rupe, of the Spe- 
cial Olympics executive board. 

'There were about 45 athletes who 
were presented awards," Rupe said. 

Special Olympics is not only in- 
volved in area competition, but inter- 
national competition. 

Collcy said in international com- 
petition, ihey take the best athletes in 
the state to compete against other 
countries. They've gone to India, 
Europe, and Japan. The United Slates 
hosts the international competition 
every four years. 

"We've had one or two from here 
attend, and this requires a lot of train- 
ing," Colley said. "The athletes re- 
ally seem to enjoy the activities and 
really appreciate the awards." 

State and county police officers 



are the hosts of a chain run across 
Kansas to raise money, which is do- 
nated to the Special Olympics. 

"We work hard to be able to take 
the athletes places," Rupe said. 

K-State also has a large part in the 
Special Olympics program. 

'There have been a lot of K-Statc 
students who have volunteered in 
helping the athletes in bowling and 
track and field," Rupe said. 

"We are always looking for people 
to volunteer, it is a very rewarding 
opportunity for people," Colley said. 

"We have volunteers all the way 
from doctors to postmen to teachers, 
to just people who have a real interest 
in these people." 

Volunteers' jobs range from set- 
ting up the tracks for competition, to 
being a hugger at the end of a race. 



Manhattan garden plots available 
to low-income families, students 



HOPE SWARTZ 
Collegian Reporter 



For gardeners wishing to exercise 
their green thumbs, UFM has 150 
garden plots for rent in south Man- 
hattan at 9th and Riley. 

Evelyn Campbell, UFM staff 
member, said although anyone can 
rent a plot, preference is given to 
low- income households, which ac- 
count for 67 percent of gardeners. 

"If I had two spaces left and one 
family was low-income, I would give 
them priority," Campbell said. "I'd 
like to see thai happen, but we've 
never been that full. Last year, 145 
plots were rented, which is about as 
full as we've ever been." 

K-Slalc students arc prime candi- 
dates for the plots because their in- 
come usually falls under S«,5(K). 
Campbell said. People in that income 
bracket can rent a plot for S20 a sea- 
son. Usually 35 percent of the gar- 
deners are students. 



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A standard-sized plot, which is 
400 square feet, requires three to four 
hours of work a week. Rental in- 
cludes water and starter seeds. 
Campbell said she worked three plots 
last year and raised enough to can 
1 39 quarts of vegetables and feed her 
family during harvest. 

The soil at the site is sandy loam, 
which she said puts out a good crop. 

The community garden also has 
specialized sections. One of the 
largest sections is set aside for gar- 
deners who use only organic fertiliz- 
ers and pesticides. Disabled and se- 
nior citizens can use plots raised two 
to three feet for easier access. Also 
available are free smaller plots for 



children from age 5 to 12. 

One Manhattan resident, Melvin 
Stames, has been gardening since 
1975, when the project started. 

"Before I retired from the Jeffer- 
son plant, I'd go down every day. 
Now, I make weeds my business," 
Stames said. "A lot of my friends 
grow down here, and if one of them 
gets sick or goes on vacation, 1 help. I 
raise enough that I can give it away to 
people who need it" 

Stames said he plants early peas, 
potatoes and onions now, which arc 
ready for harvcsl in June, then he can 
plant beans for fall so he can be out in 
the garden until frost. 



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Educational Opportunity Fund 

The EOF was established to support: 

•Academic scholarships and fellowships 

for both graduates and undergraduates 
•Those historically under-represented in 

higher education 
•Students participating in public and 

community service programs 
•Students employed in campus student 

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at 5 p.m. in the SGS office. 

For more information, call 
532-6541 



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Tuesday. March 19, 1991 



Vet Med site of center 

Project to feature educational studies, management practice 



CINDY BfllGGS 
Collegian Reporter 



The College of Veterinary Medi- 
cine has been chosen as the site for 
the Hills National Center for Veterin- 
ary Practice Management by Hills 
Pet Products Inc.. a producer of diet- 
ary products for companion animals. 

The dedication ceremony will be 
at 2 p.m. today on the fourth floor of 
Trotter Hall. 

Michael Lorcnz, dean of the Col- 
lege of Veterinary Medicine, said the 
center is a project for educational 
veterinary studies in practice man- 
agement and philosophies. He said 
this is one pan the current curriculum 
doesn't give as much attention as it 
should. 

"We view it as an instrumental 
unit in the veterinary college," he 
said. 



The idea of intertwining practice 
management into the core curricu- 
lum, Lorenz said, is to provide veter- 
inary medicine students an education 
in areas such as accounting, invest- 
ment, inventory control and adminis- 
tering personnel. 

In return, he said veterinarians will 
run their practices more efficiently. 

"If a practice is well-managed, 
then the health care that is delivered 
is much better" he said. 

Another function planned for the 
center is a continuing education 
program for practitioners which will 
also allow students from other veter- 
inary colleges to study at the center 
for extended periods of time. 

Lorcnz said a research and deve- 
lopment program will be created to 
help develop and refine ways of 
teaching veterinary medicine. 

Lorcnz said as Hills worked in the 



area of dietary products and nutrition 
management, they became con- 
cerned with the limited amount of 
business education practitioners had 
attained while in school. 

He said they formed a committee 
in 1987, which pulled together a 
model curriculum for practice 
management. 

K-Slate showed much interest in 
the program, Lorcnz said. 

"I've had a strong interest for 
years in showing that (practice man- 
agement) as a part of the curricu- 
lum," he said. 

Hills, which was founded by a vet- 
erinarian in Topeka, liked the idea of 
the center being so close, Lorcnz 
said. 

"I fee! like they'd rather invest 
their dollars in a Kansas institution 
than export it to another state," he 
said. 



Annual awards draw near 



ERIC MELIN 
Collegian Reviewer 



The 63rd Annual Academy 
Awards are almost upon us, and the 
Collegian is giving you a chance to 
predict this year's winners. 

Simply circle your favorite in 
each of the six major categories: 
Best Picture, Best Director, Best 
Actor and Actress, and Best Sup- 
porting Actor and Actress. 

Entries arc due by 2 p.m. March 
25 in the Collegian newsroom, 
Kedzie 1 16. The winner will re- 
ceive two free movie passes to any 
theater in Manhattan. In the case of 
a tie, the ballot submitted earliest 
wins. 

"Dances With Wolves" is the 
leader in nominations with 1 2 total 
and five out of the six major 
categories. Kevin Coslncr's mod- 
em western was a favorite with cri- 
tics and ticket buyers and is still in 
wide release nationwide. 

In second place with seven nom- 
inations each are "Dick Tracy" and 
"The Godfather Part III." 

"Dick Tracy" mostly appears in 
the technical categories, while 
"The Godfather Part III" has a 
more even mix of nominations. 

Other nomination leaders are 



Students given opportunity to predict 
6 category winners of 63rd Oscars 




Collegian Academy Award Ballot 



Best Picture 

Awakening* 
Dances with WotvM 
Cfcat 

Godfather III 
Good Fella* 

Best Actor 

Kevin Cottner/ Dance* with Waive* 
Robert De H\to/ Awakening* 
Gerard Depardfcu/ Cyrano de Bergerac 
Richard Harm/The Field 
Jeremy Irons/ Revert*/ of Fortune 

Best Actress 

Kathy Bates/Misery 

Angelica Huston/The Criftert 

fulla Roberts/ Pretty Woman 

Meryl Slreep//Wcar* From the Edge 

Joanne Woodward/Mr. A Mrs. Bridge 

Name: _^^^^_^^^__ 
Phone: 



Best Supporting Actress 

Annette Bering/ The Criftert 

Lorraine Bracco/ GoodFetlat 

Whoopi GoWberg/Crksl 

Diane ladd/ Wild at Heart 

Mary McDonnell/ Dance* with Wolvt* 

Best Supporting Actor 

Bruce Davbon/ Longtime Companion 
Andy Garcia/ Godfather III 
Grabam Greene/ Dance* with Wotvtt 
Al Pacmo/D/dr Tracy 
Joe Petci/Coodretta* 

Best Director 

Kevin Coslrter/ Dance* with Wolve* 
Francis Ford Coppola/ Godfather III 
Martin Scone*e/ GoodFetlat 
Stephen F rears/ The Outers 
Barbet Schnneder/ Reversal of Fortune 



Date/time 
submitted]: 



"GoodFellas" with six, "Cyrano de 
Bcrgcrac" and "Ghost" with five, 
and "Avalon" and "The Grifters" 



with four each. 

Look for my picks in Monday's 
issue of the Collegian. 





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Tuesday, March 19, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

EDITORIAL 



Date rape sometimes stereotypes all men 



After being ignored for ihc greater pari 
of ihc 20th century, ihc subject of 
dale rape has recently come to the 
forefront of the media's attention. 
Larry King did a program on it. The situation 
at Brown University was splashed on head- 
lines all across the country, and even People 
magazine did a cover story on it after decid- 
ing to give Chuck and Di a rest for at least one 
week. 

Thus, it really came as no great suprisc to 
me when I happened across a show on the 
Li feu' me Cable Network titled "Against Her 
Will." As implied by the title, the show was 
about date rape. 

I should probably mention the Lifetime 
Network (channel 24 in Manhattan) is pri- 
marily directed toward a female audience. I 
was nevcrquite sure what that "female" audi- 
ence was. I watched the channel quite often 
and to be completely honest, enjoyed it. 

At least until the other night. After about 
five minutes of watching the program on date 
rape, I found myself very upset with people 
on my TV screen. The program was basically 
nothing more than an attack on the male spe- 
cies as a whole. Sadly to say, the truth wasn't 
allowed lo interfere. 



The propaganda parade began with a 
guideline to help women pick out those men 
who were most likely to commit the crime of 
dale rape. One of their guidelines was that 
men who read magazines such as Playboy 
and Penthouse arc "closet rapists." 

The truth, however, is study after study has 
failed to prove any link between sexually 
oriented material and crime exists. I remem- 
ber during the Reagan years when Ed Mccsc 
commissioned a group to do one such study. 
Expectations were that the report would be an 
indictment of men's magazines and show 
links between it and everything from rape to 
child pornography. 

Needless lo say, the administration was 
Idi wiping egg off its chin when the hand- 
picked commission basically wiped out the 
expectations. The bottom line was a link was 
not found. 

So it's kind of scary to find the people as- 
sociated with "Against Her Will" making 
conclusions others have found lo be untrue. 
People will believe anything you tell ihcm. 
Unfortunately, "Against Her Will" lakes ad- 
vantage of this. 

Even more scary to me than the lies and 
half-truths, were the portrayals of the men 



Editorials 



Initiative and referendum 

Proposal of grassroots bill 
both expensive, defeative 



One of Gov. Joan Finney's 
first proposals since taking of- 
fice is a plan of initiative and 
referendum. 

What this confusing concept 
means is the people of Kansas 
may be able to initiate a sta- 
tute, a constitutional amendment 
or referendum to be voted on 
by the people on a general- 
election ballot. 

For example, if you felt the 
State of Kansas should have a 
state fish — and it should be 
the mudsucker — you could 
petition your friends and 
neighbors. If you had enough 
valid signatures, your proposed 
statute would be reviewed and 
put on a general-election ballot. 

So when election time rolls 
around, the citizens of Kansas 
will elect their respective rep- 
resentatives in Washington, 
Topeka, county and city. 
Additionally, they would all 
vote on your bid for the mud- 
sucker as the state fish. 

This system seems swell and 
wonderful and puts the power 



of politics into the hands of 
the people. 

Grassroots politics is a won- 
derful theory, but what do we 
do with the representatives in 
Topeka, who we pay to make 
all those decisions? 

The policy of initiative and 
referendum would bog down 
government and take money 
away from other projects. The 
debate for approving such a 
policy would waste precious 
time and dollars. Committees 
and review boards would have 
to be set up to investigate and 
control the referendums and 
statutes which would flood the 
legislature. 

General opinion seems to be 
against the proposal, citing the 
function of the existing political 
system and poor voter turnout 
for general elections. 

When an existing political 
system works and high voter 
turnout seems unlikely, it 
doesn't make sense for the Le- 
gislature to waste time and 
money debating such an issue. 



Another perspective 



Imagine academia as a stream. Imagine a small group of salmon 
swimming slowly upstream. A group of people wade downstream 
with fishing rods and quickly wipe out the fish and all they have 
struggled for. 

Recently, reformers trying to make society more inclusive have 
met a similar fate. They have been labeled Politically Correct, or PC 
for short — a cute, convenient label that is both misleading and 
dangerous. 

The PC movement's focus on mulliculluralism has agitated the 
currents of mainstream thought. The mainstream or long-accepted 
ideas have often been dictated by upper-middle class, white male 
society. 

The mainstream dictates a standard that overlooks achievements of 
those historically oppressed — women, minorities, gay men and 
lesbians. 

For the last $0 years, some professors and students on college 
campuses have worked long and hard to see the world from outside 
this perspective. 

Hopefully, the latest attack on mulliculturalism will only make its 
proponents work harder. And trying harder sometimes means forcing 
the issue with diversity requirements and affirmative action programs. 

No doubt these programs cause hostility from those unwilling to 
understand the basis for multiculturalism. Bui hostility and anger arc 
a natural pan of turning the tide. 

— Daily Collegian 

Pennsylvania State University 

March 11, 1991 



ThrKama>Staw Coilpgun (USPSl*! 02A], a »Tudml ncw*papw*t Kanut^lalr L'nivrTMIy. i, puHi*h«J by Student 
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who were actually on the show. Basically, 
men were made to look like complete idiots. 

The highlights of the show — for me — 
were the interviews conducted with men. The 
producers managed to find some men who 
would fit into ihcir little propaganda parade. 
The interviews primarily revolved around 
these men and how they decided when it was 
OK to commit date rape 

Arc there men who think this way? You 
bet. Is it important to show their asinine be- 
liefs for what Ihcy arc? Very. 

But show some of the positive things we 
do, too. Men lake part in anti-rape rallies. I've 
seen them. Men provide escorts on college 
campuses to make sure women get home 
safely. Where was that portrayal? 



As I think about it. I realize ihc saddest pan 
of "Against Her Will" was that good informa- 
tion was buried underneath all of the anii- 
malc crap. I learned more college women 
have been date raped than arc left-handed. 1 
saw the problems of dealing with the police 
and administration when their idea of solving 
ihc problem is pretending like it doesn't exist. 

But unfortunately, I was so pissed about 

the way men were portrayed throughout the 
show, the information didn't register with 
me. That's pretty sad. Because I could parti- 
cipate in "Take back the Night" marches. I 
could yell at administration and police offi- 
cials until they develop some kind of plan lo 
handle date rape situations when they arise. 

Unfortunately, according to the producers 
of "Against Her Will," I'm cither loo slupid, 
too busy reading Playboy or thinking about 
raping someone. 

Who's to blame for this situation? My spe- 
cies has to take some of the blame. For years 
we ignored it or didn't take it seriously. My 
father, who lived in an athletic dormitory ai 
the University of Oklahoma in the early 
1 960s, said ihcrc were problems then. Then 
however, rape wasn't something "nice peo- 



ple" talked about. 

Some or that continues to this day. Despite 
ihc mass media's blitzkrieg of stories on it, 
mosi rapes go unreported. I can't and won't 
pretend to understand what it's like to be 
raped. I can't understand the pain and suffer- 
ing of those who do report it and see nothing 
happen, I can, however, sec the anger that re- 
sults from it. 

But my plea is lo direct the anger lo those 
who deserve it, not lo the whole of the male 
species. I know date rape is wrong. I know I 
want it to stop. 



s 



o help mc. Give me information 
that's true. Don't make unfair ste- 
reotypes. When I ask slupid ques- 
tions, answer them for mc. 

Above all else, listen to what I say and 
judge it on its own merits. Not on whether I'm 
a male, what 1 choose to read or what I look 
like. 

Then, and only then, will the problem of 
date rape begin to end. 1, and an awful lot of 
people who "Against Her Will" trashed on, 
want it to end. Jusi treat us like we do. 



WELL... MAtAtk SAID WE STILL 
(JOtSM'r WW TO GiV£ UP 
THE OCCUPIED r£W.70ftltS. 




Tall tales often spring from break 



It's that season again. Time for the 
rehashing of the pasl week, the ad- 
ventures and the mishaps. It's time 
for "Spring Break Tall Talcs" 
or "Creative Storytelling 101," a required 
course for all K-State students. 

Surely you know what I mean. We all do it. 
After all, it would be the ultimate humiliation 
to admit someone else mighl have had more 
fun on spring break than you did. Or course, 
you can't tell how much fun anyone had, be- 
cause no one is telling the truth anyway. 

To survive this season, you have to know 
two things. The first is how to invent your 
very own creative spring break story. This ta- 
lent isn't really emphasized enough in Engl- 
ish Composition I and II, so I feel obligated to 
offer a crash course in spring break fantasiz- 
ing right here. 

First, an example. This is the story of a 
young man from ihe University of Kansas I 
observed on my own spring break trip, as he 
will no doubt tell it to his friends when he hits 
the bars in Lawrence. 

"Oh, man, did we ever have an awesome 
lime. The first night we hit all the bars in Dil- 
lon. Man, were we wasted! Then wc met 
these girls who worked in Keystone and ihcy 
took us to some party — oh, man, were ihcy 
hot. It was so wild. So anyway, the next day 
wc hit die slopes. Wc started doing double 
diamonds right off. I took this one jump and I 
was flying, must have caught two feet of air. 
It was an incredible wipe-out, I lost every- 
thing. One ski flew right over my head, die 
other was halfway up the hilt — it was great. 
The whole trip was great. Wc had a blast." 

This guy would have gone on to tell about 
other spectacular falls and nights on the town, 
but his buddies were wailing to tell their own 
wild stones. 

Now for the translation. Our hero spent the 
first night drinking shots in the hotel bar, 
where there were at least 10 men for every 
woman. He and his five friends talked to one 
girl among them all night, and she wouldn't 
give them any cigarettes. 

He threw up twice. He woke up with a han- 
gover and only managed to ski a few runs. He 
fell on a green slope while trying to tuck be- 
cause he had crossed his skis. He spent the 
rest of the day in the lodge drinking overpr- 
iced hot chocolate and moaning to himself. 
You can't tell that to your friends at home. 
This is why the little white lie was invented. 





/*\ 


Karin 

Dell'Antonia 

Collegian Columnist 


f 

■ 



So say your spring break didn't quite live 
up to your expectations. Whose really does? 

You have two options: You can hibernate 
until your friends stop talking about their own 
spring breaks, or you can come 1 up with a 
story of yourown. All it takes is a little imagi- 
nation and a little multiplication. 

Let's say you took one of the two basic 
spring breaks. Multiply the time you spent on 
the beach/slopes by two. Divide the size of 
your accomodations by two. (To be really 
cool at Padre or Daytona you have to have 
had at least 10 people in a room.) 

Multiply your sunburn/uin by using vari- 
ous tanning products or beds. Now add the 
number of hours you traveled to the number 
of hours it felt like you traveled and use thai 
figure to describe any major cross-country 
treks you may have taken. This gives you the 
basic bones of your story. 

To really keep your audience enthralled — 
this is lough, because spring break stories are 
rarely interesting to anyone except the person 
who is telling them — you need some really 
good, specific stuff. If you didn't really try 
surfing/parasailing/snowboarding/skiing 
double diamond black bowls, you should 
have, and you're going to have to pretend you 
did. 

The only acceptable alternative is for a 
first mite skier, who is allowed to experience 
incredible wipcouts on the bunny hill only if 
it cither knocked down an entire class of gor- 
geous members of the opposite sex or caused 
ihc slopping of the entire ski lift. 

If this doesn't apply to you, then it is time 
to start multiplying again. Did you go around 
a irec while skiing? Great, you went tree- 
bashing. Did you see a dead marine animal? 
Then you were stung/bitten by something 
while sknorkcling. Yeah, that's the ticket. 

OK, we've got the general idea. Now for 
the final clement of ihc story: the nightlife. 
Multiply the amount of alcohol you con- 



sumed, particularly if a cute guy/girl bought 
il for you, by whatever you feel is 
appropriate. 

If you want to look like an alcoholic, that's 
OK by mc. If you didn't meet the person of 
your dreams or at the very least have a sexy 
somebody follow you around all night, it's 
time lo start using the imagination. Just waich 
MTV for a while and pick out a wild reveler 
who suits your taste. Now tailor your story to 
your audience (let's face il, wc all censor a 
little when we're in mixed company) and 
you're all set. 

Now, to really handle yourself for the next 
few weeks, you have to not on ly be able to tel I 
a great spring break story, you have to be able 
lo decipher other people's stories. This may 
involve taking things with a whole bushel of 
salt. 

A good way to practice is to listen to the 
people who were actually with you on break 
tell their stones. That way, you know Lyn's 
great Ian came out of a bottle because she fell 
asleep in the sun on the first tla> and all her 
skin came off. 

You know Rick's experience on the black 
slope involved staring at it for 1 5 minutes and 
ihcn rolling down it in 10. You know Daryl's 
girlfriend shut him out of the hotel room, and 
Ken struck out in every bar he went into. No 
matter what they say, you know the truth. 
That's power. But don't try any blackmail 
unless you're certain you're not living in a 
glass house yourself. 

The basic trick here is, of course, division. 
Watch for words like awesome and incredi- 
ble, phrases like "she wanted me," "major 
moguls" or "nobody could believe I really did 
it," If il sounds like something you'd see on 
television, ihcn the teller probably already 

did. 

Exaggeration is the word for the 
week. But it's fun. Half of the fun of 
spring break is ttxiking forward lo it 
and then telling about il. It's a 
rite of passage in and of itself. 

What did I do on spring break' Well, 
maybe I went skiing and was offered a place 
on the Olympic team. Or maybe I went to 
Chicago and bought a new wardrobe. Then 
again, maybe 1 stayed home ami had wild par- 
ties all week, or sat in the front row at the 
NCAA tournament game between UNLV 
and Georgetown. 1 haven't decided yet. Ask 
mc later. 



/, 



' 



. ■ 






KANSAS STAN C (>1 I K.I AN Tuesday, March 19, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

SPORTS 



Royals announce intent to release Bo 



By the Associated Press 

HAINES CITY, Fta. — Right 
now. not even Bo knows what's in 
his once brilliant future. 

What Bo Jackson does know for 
sure is that he's no longer a member 
of the Kansas City Royals. 

Jackson, one of the most recog- 
nized athletes in ihc world, was re- 
leased by the Royals Monday after 
the team determined his football- 
related hip injury would not allow 
him lo play baseball this year. 

The Royals will ask waivers on 
Jackson Tuesday morning, and any 
team can claim him for SI in the 
waiver period that ends 2 p.m. EST 
Friday, 

"This action is taken with deep re- 
gret," Royals General Manager Herk 
Robinson said. "The entire Royals 
organization is deeply appreciative 
to Bo for his contributions to the 
club. We wish him and his family the 
very best of health and success." 

Dr. Steve Joyce, the Royals* team 
physician, said Jackson has a 
fracture-dislocation of his left hip. 



The injury, sustained in the Los 
Angeles Raiders* NFL playoff game 
Jan. 13, has resulted in cartilage dam- 
age in the hip socket. 

Robinson said die Royals would 
pay one-sixth of the $2,375,000 con- 
tract Jackson agreed to in February. 
Jackson would have only made the 
full amount of his contract if he was 
on Kansas City's opening -day roster. 

Under the basic, major league 
agreement, a player cannot be re- 
leased because of injury, but the Roy- 
als consider this a football injury. 

"Until I sec the medical records in 
this case, I'm not prepared to say 
whether they can release him without 
paying him his full salary," said 
Eugene Orza, the associate general 
counsel of the players association. 

"We felt this was the cleanest 
manner in which to handle this and 
was probably the most equitable to 
all involved," Robinson said in a 
news conference at the Royals* train- 
ing complex. 

"We've got about S2.5 million in- 
volved in a situation like this. Fi- 
nances do enter into a situation like 



this." 

The Royals notified Jackson's 
agent, Richard Woods, by telephone 
in Birmingham, Ala., of their deci- 
sion. Jackson was examined by Dr. 
James Andrews earlier Monday in 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Joyce said he felt very strongly 
that Jackson definitely should not 
play baseball this year. Other doctors 
consulted by the Royals thought 
there was a possibility Jackson may 
play again, but Joyce believes that 
was highly uncertain. 

Robinson said different doctors 
gave different time frames for when 
Jackson would be able to play again. 

"Don't count me out," the 
28-ycar-old Jackson said at a brief 
news conference with Andrews of 
the Alabama Sports Medicine and 
Orthopedic Center. 

But if Jackson docs come back in 
baseball, it won't be with the Royals. 

Andrews did not give a specific 
diagnosis of the hip injury that has 
kept Jackson out of spring training 
with the Royals. 

News media reports have said that 



Jackson may have avascular necro- 
sis. Medical experts say avascular 
necrosis generally does not arise 
from a sudden injury, instead taking 
years to develop, but it is potentially 
disabling as the blood flow to the 
bone is cut. 

But Andrews said it was a "signif- 
icant injury," and blood flow to the 
hip joint is being monitored. 

The doctor declined to elaborate 
when referring to news reports that 
Jackson may have avascular 
necrosis. 

"There has been no collapse of his 
hip joint," Andrews said. "That's the 
reason we're putting him on 
crutches. 

"We're in a protective phase at this 
point," said the doctor, who left open 
the possibility that Jackson may 
eventually be able to play football for 
the Raiders. 

"I know deep down I'll be back 
playing baseball this year," said 
Jackson, who is still on crutches. 

"Bo 's a unique individual who has 
overcome adversity in the past," An- 
drews said. 



Bo knows injuries 

Bo Jackson's career-threatening 

injury is not the first injury he has 
suffered in his sports career. Here 
is a rundown of Jackson's injuries. 

1984 — football 

Missed half his juniorlootball season in 1984 with Auburn 
because of a shoulder injury. 

1985 — football 

Sustained a deep thk>h bruise and missed the second half of Auburn's 14-10 
loss to Florida. 




May 31,1988 -baseball 

Tore his left hamstring while runm 
return to action until Jury 2 (missed 



nog out a groundout at Cleveland. Did not 
about 29 games). 



July 26, 1989 — baseball 

Placed on 1 5-day disabled list with a pulled quadricep muscle in his left leg. 

July 17, 1990 — baseball 

Sustained a subluxation which resulted in minor tissue damage in his left 
shoulder while attempting a diving catch. Spent July 18 to Aug. 25 on the 21 -day 
' list. 



Jan 13, 1991 — football 

Sustained a Iraclure dislocation ol his left hip m the Los Angeles Raiders" NFL 
playoff game. This injury has resulted in cartilage damage in the hip socket 



Sourc* Auooattd Prtit 



OREQOnvA BRANSON.'Coifceun 




Golfer enjoys game 
she chose at age 1 1 



ERIC BROWN 
Sports Reporter 



J MATTHEW RHEA'SlaM 

Adena Hagedorn, junior In political science and a member of the women's golf team, ha* 
been art avid golfer sine* childhood and said she hopes to play professionally. 



To most people, golf is a game that offers a 
great deal. The outdoor sport offers beautiful 
scenery, athletic activity and often 
frustration. - 

B ut most of a II , the sport provides a c hance 
to get outside and enjoy the weather in a lei 
surely and relaxing form of enjoyment. 

Adena Hagedorn is not like most people. 

For the Manhattan native, a junior at K- 
Statc and a standout member of the women's 
golf team, golf is more than a Tun way to 
spend free time. 

In fact, to Hagedorn, who has played the 
game regularly at the Manhattan Country 
Club since age 1 1 , it's a passion that is as btg 
as life itself. 

"I live, cat, breathe and sleep golf," Hage- 
dorn said. "All I think about is golf." 

With a single event playing such a big part 
of one's life, it can make it difficult to func- 
tion in other areas. Yet, Hagedorn said she at- 
tempts lo keep a balance. 

"I try to live up other aspects of life." 
Hagedorn said, as she burst into laughter, 
"socially and stuff like that, and yet it seems 
like even when you go out with a guy, if he 
doesn't play golf, he's out the door." 

Yet, even with that effort, a dedication of 
Hagedorn 's level causes conflicLs at times. 

"In the winter, nobody likes to be around 
me because I'm not playing or competing, 
and I'm really not in a good mood at that 
time," she said. 

But who could blame her for experiencing 
the winter doldrums? It would most defi- 
nitely be a try ing time for a person who wins a 
great deal of glory and takes home quite a few 
medals during the other three seasons of the 
year. 

"Adena is a hard worker who loves to play 
the game," said assistant golf coach Mark El- 
liott. "She's real competitive and doesn't like 
to lose. 

"Her consistency and low scores are her 
biggest contribution to the team. She scores 
solidly — between 78 and 8 1 every time out." 

Hagedorn, as well as being motivated by 



competition, is her own biggest critic. 

"I didn't play well at the first meet." said 
Hagedorn. "I took 2'/i to 3 weeks to go prac- 
tice in California with my teacher during 
Christmas break. I felt like I really missed a 
lot of opportunities during that golf touma- 
mcnL I wasn't happy with it and should have 
scored much better due to my preparation. 
Plus, I totally blew a million chances last 
fall." 

While her criticism comes from within, it 
is the guidance at home thai has helped Hage- 
dorn gel over the top. 

"My parents arc really behind me, and 
they've always supported me," she said. "My 
dad has pushed me, and I've liked it. It didn't 
bother me that he pushed me." 

Hagedorn finished last season as the 
team's No.l scorer with a stroke average of 
82.3, while her best collegiate round sits at 
76. Elliott said he believes her game is pos- 
sessing the fundamentals that are needed lo 
play potentially sound golf. 

"Adena is close to performing at that 
level," Elliott said. "She hiLs an awful lot of 
fairways and greens compared to other girls 
her age. She just seems to have one bad hole 
thai holds her scores back. Her scores aren't 
nearly as good as they could be." 

Elliott said that although her recent aver- 
ages have been near 79-80, they should be 
down at 76 if only she could eliminate her 
poor holes. 

Hagcdomatso has the benefit of being able 
to play her college career in her hometown. 
As captain of the Manhattan Indians, she led 
her team to two stale championships in addi- 
tion to owning the state's top scoring 
average. 

Hagedorn said she treasures the opportun- 
ity lo play at home for the school she's fol- 
lowed for as long as she can remember. 

"Since I've always lived here and my pa- 
rents have been very active in K -Stale athle- 
tics," Hagedom said. "I've been exposed to it 
all my life. I've always supported it 

"It makes me fee! good, because I've al- 
ways sat back and watched all the programs 
proceed, and now I get to be pan of it, Hope- 
■ See HAGEDORN, Page 8 



Baseball 
team to 
face 'Bods 



BILL LANG 
Sports Reporter 

Maybe spring break was a bit too 
long for the Wildcat baseball team, 

When contacting K- State coach 
Mike Clark at home, one could here the 
crack in his voice as if he had just been 
awoken from a three-day coma. 

"Welt, I deserved this break," Clark 
said. 

Clark told of terrible driving condi- 
tions lo and from games and holds that 
had sold out their rooms during the 
break. He said this probably had an ef- 
fect on how the team performed during 
the period, in which K-State went 5-5. 

Today, the 'Cats, 13-8, won't have 
any of those problems. They're at 
home against the Washbum Ichabods 
for a doublchcader beginning at 1 p.m. 

"Well, when we got to Springfield, 
Mo., we found our hotel rooms had 
been rented out for ihc night," Clark 
said. "So when we finally did find a 
place, we probably didn't get lo bed un- 
til about 1:30 in the morning. 

"Plus, when we were driving to don - 
blchcadcrs, it was usually in bad 
weather," he added. "That slowed us 
down, making ihe cramped trips even 
longer." 

The 'Cats will be starting the eight- 
game home respite by playing ihc 
Ichabods. 

Scan Pcdcrscn will be starting the 
first game, throwing only a few in- 
nings, though, due to arm problems. In 
the second game, K- State will send 
Dan Driskill to the hill. 

Coming into the contest, the 'Cats 
areaveraging6.6runspercontcstto5.6 
runs for the opponents. 

The big stick for K -State is first 

baseman/pitcher Chris Hmielewski, 

who has a .435 average with three 

■ See BASEBALL, Page 8 



Sports Briefly 



Capriotti takes coaching honor 

K-State track coach John Capriotti has been named the 
NCAA District V Women's Indoor Coach of the Year for track 
and field. The award is given by the National Collegiate Track 
Coaches Association. 

The award was voted on by ihc NCTCA at the recent 
NCAA Indoor Championships in Indianapolis. 

"I ihink it's an award that the kids deserve," Capriotti said. 
"The coaches look at what you did in your conference, and our 
district encompasses a couple of conferences so it's a nice 
honor. But the credit should go to our women and the other 
slalf members who have done a tremendous job." 

Crew team takes 3rd 

The K -Slate crew learn finished third overall at the Heart of 
Texas Regalia Saturday at Town Lake in Austin, Texas 

The hosts from the University of Texas won the team com- 
petition, with the University of Kansas finishing second. KU 
finished only 15 points ahead of K-State. 

K -Slate received several strong performances in the event, 
highlighted by a first-place finish by the men's open pair. 

Eight K-State teams finished second in their respective 
events. 

In the women's category, the novice four, Ihe lightweight 
four, the open pair, the novice lighweighl four and lightweight 
eight finished in the No. 2 sloL Finishing second for the men 
were the lightweight eight, the lightweight four and the open 
eight. 

Tyson stops Ruddock in 7 

LAS VEGAS (AP) — Mike Tyson, rocked in the sixth 
round, heal Razor Ruddock in the seventh round Monday nighi 
when referee Richard Steele slopped ihe fight after a flurry sent 
Ruddock to ihc ropes but did not drop him. 

Ruddock turned his hands up and looked at Steele in disbe- 
licl lhat ihc fight was over, then bodyguards representing bolh 
camps piled into ihc ring and a melee broke out. 




Mary Jo Millar 



MIKE VFNSCVfile 



Lady Cats 

■ CONTINUED JSROM PAGE 1 
people, game in and game out? If she 
thought that that's where Ihe problem 
originated or came from and con- 
tinued with those persons, I drink 
that's an injustice to everybody." 
Steve Honcycutt said. 

"In fact," he continued, "to me it 
shows that she was using people. To 
me, lhat'soncof the worst things you 
can do — to use people." 

The events, which culminated in 
Monday's brief, half-page release, 
began on March 5 when the players 
met with Yow, Leah Honcycull said. 

"She basically brought us all in 
there and said, 'You and I have a 
problem. You have an attitude prob- 
lem. You're off the team,'" Leah 
Honcycutt said in recounting the 
conversation. "She told us to come 
back after break, think about it and 
talk 10 her." 

Honcycull said her post-break 
meeting with Yow took place Mon- 
day morning, and nothing had 
changed. 

"I basically asked her, 'Well, what 
do you wani?' ... She really warns a 
confession," Leah Honcycutt said. 
"She wants, like, an apology." 

It's an apology the HoneycuiLs, 
who bolh were emotional during por- 
tions of the interview, said ihey feel 
Yow doesn't deserve. 

"I'm hurl, lo tell you the trulh," 
Leah Honcycutt said, choking back 
tears. "1 really wanted to play. I just 



don't understand. I don't understand. 
I expressed to Steve Miller that 
maybe it's just best that 1 don ' t play ." 

Sieve Horteycuu, visibly shaken 
by his daughter's tears, shed a few of 
his own moments later. 

"As a parent, I was shocked, hun 
and angered at what Yow did to my 
daughter," he said. "Before spring 
break, to put this on them, the psy- 
chological damage and the psycho- 
logical garbage they had K) carry ar- 
ound ... 

"I'm angry. I'm hurt," he con- 
tinued, now crying on his own. "If I 
hadn't been a graduate of Kansas 
State University, and a person who 
also bled purple during the late '60s, 1 
probably would have said some 
things that I would have regretted la- 
ter. I'm hurl, bul 1 know I'm not as 
hurt as my daughter is." 

Steve Honcycutt said he was told 
by Steve Miller that Leah Honcycull 
would continue to receive her grant- 
in-aid for ihe next two years. 

The release said according lo 
NCAA regulations, scholarship re- 
newal decisions for all student 
athletes must be made by July 5, 
1991, and lhat no decisions have 
been made on scholarships for next 
season. 

Regardless of Yow's statement 
that a return may be possible, Leah 
Honeycutt docsn'l expect it. 

"I don't ihink I could wear purple 
under her," she said of Yow. "I just 
couldn't do it." 



Tuesday, March 19. 1991 



SAB accepts 1 3 
new members, 
fills open seats 

Students pursue leadership 



Kedzie 103 



CLASS ADS 



532-6555 



n 



Announcements 



1 



MEREDITH JONES 

Cnllcgi.in Reporter 



The Kansas State University Stu- 
dent Alumni Board has 13 new mem- 
bers as of March 7, 

The new members were picked af- 
ter a selection process of two inter- 
views and a reception, said Trcsa 
Weaver, coordinator of alumni clubs. 

Weaver said the Alumni Associa- 
tion sent a letter to all living groups, 
both on and off campus, and asked 
for two nominations from each. 

Nominations can also be made by 
campus administrators, department 
heads and deans, or interested stu- 
dents can fill out an applications. 

Weaver said she had more than 
180 nominations and received 88 
applications. 

A point system was used, and the 
students' names were not used. 
Grade point average and campus in- 
volvement were considered, and then 
the group was cut to 45 students. 

The first interview was conducted 
by the current members of the SAB. 
They looked for knowledge of the 
University and enthusiasm. 

To sec how well the student relates 
with alumni, a second interview was 

Improved 
campus 
lighting 
proposed 

By the Collegian Staff 

Campus safety is something that 
concerns everyone at K-Siak The 
Campus Safety Task Force, along 
with the Illuminating Engineering 
Society (IES), together, have prop- 
osed a plan to increase lighting on 
campus. 

Rob Dicringer, campus safety di- 
rector with student government and 
senior in construction science, said 
the task force had submitted a report 
and the administration has agreed 
with its recommendations. 

"We arc going to work with admi- 
nistration on prioritizing which of the 
areas need to be worked on," Dierin- 
gcr said. "The IES, along with facili- 
ties, is proposing to put lights in the 
Union parking lot, as well as other 
parts of campus." 

The IES has been testing which 
areas need the most work by measur- 
ing how much light is being thrown 
from the light bulbs. This measure- 
ment is called a foot -candle. 

A foot-candle is a unit for measur- 
ing illumination. A foot-candle is 
equal to the amount of direct light 
thrown by one candle on a square 
foot of surface — every part which is 
one fool away. 

"IES recommends one-half fool- 
candle on the horizontal and vertical 
planes," said Patrick Prcndcrgast, se- 
nior in architectural engineering and 
member of IES. 

IES has encountered some prob- 
lems with measuring the existing 
light. The availability of light meters 
has been one of the problems. Al- 
though funds were donated to IES to 
purchase another light meter, the 
problem caused the IES to work 
overtime to produce results for 
facilities. 

"We had a lot of volunteers. About 
200 man-hours were put in. They did 
two shifts a night to get it done," said 
Prcndcrgast. 

John Lambert, director of campus 
safety, said it would probably take a 
year for IES to finish the measure- 
ments and as of now, his office has 
not received any results from the 
study. 

According to the K-Slale Police 
Department and the task force report, 
K -State has the second lowest crime 
rate among Big Eight schools. 

Since safety is the issue, there has 
been some deliberation about fire ac- 
cess when the new lights go up. 

"One of the things we arc doing 
this coming year is replacing the 
sidewalks and heavily reinforcing 
them for fire access," said Ed Rice, 
assistant vice president for facilities. 

Lambert said facilities planning 
has also been informed about the 
proper spacing needed between (he 
lights that will allow fire engines to 
drive between them. 

The funds allocated for this plan 
come from the administration's spe- 
cial maintenance fund, Rice said. 

Facilities planning is currently 
working to implement the plan this 
semester. 



conducted by a group of alumni. 

Points from the two interviews 
were added together, and the group 
was cut to 24 for the reception. 

The reception was for all current 
SAB members. Alumni Association 
staff and the new candidates. 

Following the reception March 7, 
the 13 new members were chosen. 

The SAB is kept at 25 members, 
and new members only fill the spots 
of those graduating or leaving the 
SAB for some other reason. Mem- 
bers are on the board until they gra- 
duate and have responsibilities on 
committees. 

Some activities the SAB helps 
with are alumni gatherings, the an- 
nual homecoming dance, reunions, 
recruitment. College Night programs 
and a Parents' Weekend golf tourna- 
ment, which just started last fall. 

Weaver said there are three offic- 
ers, and the rest are committee heads. 

"So everyone in the group ends up 
in a leadership position," she said. 



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15TM annual Mm Manhattan— K State Scholarship 
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Audtonuflv Tickets avastbi* m Union and « door 

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Reasonable rates, 776-3624. 



Fall Leases 

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•College Heights Apartment* 
Large 2 BR Uniis 

537-9064 



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ONE-BEDROOM IN oompan 1028 Sunset, Laundry 
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1856 Anderson #6 

3-4 p.m. 

THE CURTIN 
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776-8641 



APARTMENTS 

Near Campus 

*Now Leasing 

For June & Aug. 



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SHOWINGS 



-405 N. tOth, 2 Bdrm. F 
Thurs. 4:40, Fri. 1:40 

•1503 Fairchild. 4 Bdrm. U 
Thurs 1:40 Fri 4:40 

•1124 Fremont. 1-2 Bdrm. U 
Thurs. 3:00. Fri. 2:00 

•1826 Anderson, 2 Bdrm. U 
Thurs. 1:00, Fri, 4:00 

■B23 Valuer, 2 Bdrm. F 

Thurs. a:00. Fri. 3:00 
•1015 Bluemont, 5 Bdrm. U 
Thurs. 2:40. Fri. 3:40 

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Thurs. 3.20. Fri. 2?0 

-1113 Bertrarvd. 2 Bdrm. F 
Thurs. 2:20. Fri 3 20 

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Thurs. 4:00, Fri. 1:00 

•924 Fremont, 1 Bdrm. U 
Thurs. 4:20. Fn, 1:20 



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Development 

2700 Amherst 




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person, mimed couple or graduate etudent pre 
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H 



Apartments—Unfurnished 



J 



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CLOSE TO campua O* two three bedroom Not In 
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LARGE two 8EDHOOM. air wmMuned in a aiM-plei. 
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wnh to* length otoaas Avtmi*. Aug ,„ tui 
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ONE-. TWO- iti ree bedroom apanmenti one hall btoc* 
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REDUCED, ONE-HALF btoch from campua. torntahad 
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(Conttnutd on Dig* 7) 



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(ConUnued from page 6) 



N£Afl KSU On* bsdroom Roomy, sharp, parking 
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rJnv*. 79.000 mifa*. src*«*nt condition, runn on 
gaaolin* of LP gat U 000 S3 7 »2S3 

1941 PLYMOUTH tMnion oood condition. runs wall 
and low miaaga $1,650— negotiant*, nxial Ml. 
call now MeMa— 53? 7? i? daily 537 4420 



6 


Child Care 






INFANT CARE naadad in my horn* Hanoi* 
pan-tint* avannga. laraiancaa raqm'ad. 
laava maaaao* A no answar, 776-0314 


hours. 
pf*as* 


7 


Computers 






VICTOR Woo PC MS COS. Wordstar. Fwttan and 
Banc Must tan. maka otfart 537 6886 ash tor Troy 


8 


Employment 




1 



H* CoHtgtan cannot ratify th* financial potential of 
adv*rtl**m*nt* In in* tmplciym*nt class! Heat Ion 
R**d*ri af * advlaad to approach amy such employ 
mant oppcrl unity with r* * *a n*Ma caution. 

810-1400/ UP waaMy mailing onxhuraal Huah t*tf- 
addtaaiad anvdop* Incoma. 1 660 Lakes*]*. Smia 
301-CDL Favltfa. A2 66442 

1992 ROYAL PURPLE Editor Tnu person win hue and 
train at* If. overs** yearbook* content and design, 
entorc* daadbnai dum tun morale aerve aa 
liaison wrth primer, a roar and irwanlory supplies. 
d*v*iop marketing siraiegtaa and proofread Anal 
pages Pica up ippHcanon in Kadsa Ha> 103 
Deadline Spm Monday. April 1, 1981 



ADVERTISING MANAGER Supervise* aU areas ol 
advsnteing planning, paining, personnel and pro- 
duction lor ma summer Collegian and Preview 
Edition Is raaponaible lor conducting weakly slaM 
meetings, ptanning special aecfon* and auppte 
mania, logging and laying out ad* Should wertm**. 
wan people and be wad organized Previous Hal* 
aipananoa pr*lerred Experience or couraeworti in 
adverting it* spaaed Obtain application lorms in 
Kadiw 103 DaatMn* 6pm Monday. Apr* t. 
KedZM 103. 

AIRLINES HIRING— Seeking students and grade to l.n 
many positions Airline will nam Eicaiiam salary 
and travel Denelt* (303)441-2465 

ALASKA SUMMER employment— Fisheries Earn 
85.000 w month. Free transportation! Room and 
Board! Over 8.000 openings No eipene nee neces- 
sary Male or Female. For 86- page emptoymer* 
manual, send 86 85 to MAL Raaaarch, Boi 84O0B. 
Seats*. WA 98124 — Satisfaction Guaranteed 

ATTENTION KANSAS Careen needs a stuoam asus 
tint. Requirements Must have eipenenc* writing 
program* using the dBase III* interpretive prog- 
ramming language Preferences: Enpsnanc* using 
WordPerfect, for °f K* enpanenca Job available 
lor apnng, summer and la* Appkcattona can be 
picked up in Fanchlld 304. 8am— 5pm. 
Monday— Friday through March 25 KSU i* an 
equal employment opportunity employer 

CAMP COUNSELORS wanted for private Michigan 
boys/ girls summer camps. Teach; swimming, 
canoeing, sailing, walenfcfJng. gymnastics, nflery. 
archery, tennis, gall, sports, computers, camping, 
calls, dramatic* or riding Also kitchen, office. 
maintenance. Salary 1 1 .000 or more ptu* room and 
board Marc Seeger 1765 Mapta. Northfald. IL 
60083 706-446-2*44 



CLEAN CUT farm h*tp lor harvest cr*w We Iravel Irom 
T*i*s to the Canadian kn* Only drug-fra*. non- 
smoking individuals need apply Naegaw Comsin, 
ing tnc (9131626-6326 

CODE INSPECTION Onwer. Cny ol Manhattan Kan- 
sas Responsibts lor inspecting and enforcing 
*4i*ting structure cod**, including a^ctncal. me- 
chanical and pturnbing coda*, and investigating 
nuisance violation* tuch as weeds, insan ind 
d*bn*. snow on »»d*waJks. inoperable vehicles. 
and traffic hazard* Good commumcaiions skills 
and knowSsdg* andV or *«.p*n«nc* m construction 
or inspection desired For further information and 
•ppkoMon contact Personnel Otic*. City Hal 
llOt Poyrrtz Ave . Manhattan K5 66502 oy March 
22. 1991 EO)E MF H 



Double Barreled 



By Daryl Blasi 



Sfvi\ H-CrWfoirS.Ph'.l! Snow WI^tc IfTb^T' 
forced +o took o.nd clean far 4evtin 
unappre c ;(x+;ve Kt+le men! Another ou+rrAcjeok/s 
excmple of fhei rrvvement to keep women down.' 
li\ +,me we <ifop -rhe ^owlu cf-K,;*, 
demeaning A/r 



(Vr-,1 *, 




EARN 8300 to 8500 par w*«k reading cook* at horn* 
Call 1-616-473 7440 Eld B286 

EARNINGS UNLIMITED I Do you nwd money' Start 
and operate your own profitaese business at home 
In Your Spare Time. No gimmick*. Eaay! Guaran- 
teed 1 For Free details writ* Freedom Publications. 
PO Bo< 1051. ManhaRan, KS 6660? 

EARN MONEY reading book*' 830.000/ year income 
pol»n|ial 0*U*s 1-805-962 6000 Ert V-8701 

EDITOR IN Chief: Suparvisea all area* of Coil*gi*n 
news planning, training, personnel and production 
Has significant reporting and editorial rasponnbiii- 
Iies for the summer Collegian end Preview Edition 
Oel»g»t*i dunes in the Pen intrea of 1h« puhdea 
tlon Aaams with sialf recruitment, training and 
retention program*. Serve* at liaison between 
rwwspaper and it* readership, the K-SfaM com 
mumly Obtain application forms in Kedjie 103 
Daadtin* 5pm. Monday Apnl 1. Kadzi* 103. 

ENGINEERING AIDE II City of Manhattan. Kansas 
Pen -time position 1 1 5-20' hours w**k) Provide* 
technical *ng>n*enng assistance to m* Enginaar 
ing Division Ability to interpret legal descriptions 
Ability to research properly ownerships and verity 
petit.onr* AE>nty to work with personal computer to 
maintain catalog of special assessments, drawing*. 
microfilm cards plat* and penodic estimates For 
fisher in formal ion and application, piaase contact 
Ihc Personnel Office. City Hall, 1 101 Poymz, 
637 0056 Em 266 no later than Monday. Apnl I, 
1991 EEO M/F/H 

EXPERIENCED AEROBIC instructor wanted Waling to 
train the right person If you plan on being here this 
sum mar Call for appointment 7764469. 

GET YOUR dream iocs nowt 100s of address- tat* 
phono numbers of Jobs Open In Paradise Califor- 
nia. Florida, National Parks Cruise. Rafting lor 
spnng/ eumrntr Have a paid vacation Call 
1-900-226-2644, 831 mnuta 

HOME TYPISTS. PC users needed 835.000 potential 
Details Call i 80S-962 60O0 E<t B9?01 

INTELLIGENCE JOSS Ail blanches U S Customs. 
DEA ate NOW runng Can 1-805- 9628000 E« 
K-9701 

LAWN CARE person wanted Duties include general 
maintu nance ol ground* and recreational area and 
pools Horticultural or Agricultural background 
helpful. 20 hours per weov futHim* from May to 
August Send resume to Collegian Box 7 

MANHATTAN COUNTRY Club is now accepting appa 
oai ions for lifeguard and poof manager positions 
Musi have proof of camhcation and triesavmg CPR 
andWSI Must be available between Momonai Day 
and Labor Day Apply in person between 1QS m 
and 4pm Tuasday through Fnday 

NATIONAL PFsOFESSIONAL Corporation a upanding in 
area Looking tor a law managers to conduct 
training and introductions Call Frank et FUmada 
Inn Room 314 

NEED MONEY last' Make up to $125 a day trimming 
photographs. No experience necessary 
I 800-695-2769 



W^Z^Z/J0u. 77777777T/, 



ON TODAY'S DONAHUE: 
OVERSENSITIV E FEMINISTS 

Jim's Journal 



NEW ENGLAND Brother' Safer Camps— 

chusens MahKee-Nac for Boys/ Dance* for Girts 
Counselor positions (or Program Speoatists An 
Team Sports, especially Baseball Basketball. Field 
Hockey Softball. Soccer and VoflaybaJ. 25 Tern* 
openings also Archery. Rillery. Weights' Fitness 
and Bating, other opersngs include Performing Arts. 
Fin* AH*. Newspaper. Photography, Cooking 
Sawing FtollersMi.ng Rocketry. Roots and Camp 
Craft. All Watarlront Activities (Swimming, Stung. 
Sailing Windsurfing. Canoe; Kayaking) Inquire 

Man K«* Nac (boys) 190 bnaen Ave . OKn Fudge. 
NJ 07026 Can i 800 753-9118 Dante* (gin*). 16 
Hors»n*e< Road Montv.il* NJ 07046 Call 
1 600- 776-0520 

SPEND A summer in Colorado 1 II you enroy working wnh 
the spsoai needs popuwsion than you wilt d*Sr*1*!y 
enjoy devoting * summer to them N**d * camfted 
WSI and a ropes course inrstuctor Please cornier 
MH *t 539-6325 after 6pm ThaiJU)i 

STUDENT DATA Control Technician Work 16-30 
hours.-' w«*k. urn* evening hours Required to 
work during same school breaks Typingi keyboard 
skjNs required, witf train m other areas. Job involves 
working with mainframe computer users and rjelrv- 
enng printouts across campus Applicants with two 
oi mora year* emt>oym*nt potential will 0* grvan 
preference Contact BMh ADoway. Parrel Library 
2B Applications accepted through March 22, 1991 
Until 4p m 

SUMMER JOBS 1 1 Camp Bircfiwood and Sunlint Wil 
demeas Camp, two ol Unnesoia s (nasi summer 



youth camps seek coll 
onmajlors z«A 4<a*ssctors m « 

"aatig oQuatics, lenni* and canotinQ flifspioymtm 
from Jun* 9 though Aug 14 For an aptttcalion and 
I- I 800-451-5270 



atudar** Jojpk a* 
vVs^aiejWP'fngkah 
ino*inq i»plDym*nt 



r : 



jib *+ * K « "fl 



I j*nt do w»K^t / 







k;* lift Jj *• i*< 

. - 






Calvin and Hobbes 



By Bill Watterson 



OWV iOJ LOCjUt 
NJCE rV\U MEAT.' 




WPOrUfXHCE Of GOOD 
GeooMiHS- 

\ 



just Wr m 
tw upTor 





I HEIVKD CH-JIM 

ThE TUB. But 
TMEJ8S, NO WHtt 
OHTVC FLOOR 



rUS TOHEL \S 
WN& TO DfM,< 

TME TOCiWPfrSiTE 
CW i,S OK' 
TVltBEs NO 

fMSs iwwys: 




W4u HOu R£ | WOULD *N CHELt 
fVLREiVM | CNtR. NW HQMt- 
KWyt TOKlviHT. 
St> I CAM 
CORKKT AtW 
M\STWtES \H 

the moRnins 

TUWfi. MOM, 
w^ > 





Peanuts 



By Charles Schulz 



SPORTS ARE IMPORTANT FOR 
U5, OlARUE BROWN.. THEV HELP 
V$ F0R6ET OUR TROUBLES... 




ILL BET VOU HAVEN'T TH0U6MT 
ABOUT PE66t , JEAN ONCE SINCE 
WE'VE BEEN PLAVIN6 BALL. 





IAIN Tuesday. March 19, 1991 



SUMMER WORK evaJatu* at KSU vegatabte flese*rch 
Fa/m. D*Soto (Kansas City *'•*) 54 5tV hour 
Must have Iranaporlatlon to the far m Students only 
Contact Or Charles Marr. Oept of Horticulture 
W*l*r» Half (533— «1 70) or Mr* EHMr (s*m«> to* 
mom mtormation 

TAKE CARE of atoarti man, 9a.rn._- 3pm weakoavs 
Speak Chines* 539 2551 

TRAVEL FROM Teas* id Montana working on * wh*al 
harvesting drew. Guararrtead monthly wag* and 

bonus with room end board Family operation 
Doing business lor over 40 year* Expenenoe not 
required I913)M7-4(j49 

TUTORS FOR unhrer»rty tutonng program lor (all 
wmewer. 1991 Mapr* wnh an emphasis in math. 
adtnce and touamaa* an encouraged to apply 
KSU students minimum GPA 3 FieiitM work 
hour* Ahirty to work math flivarse group* t&f hour 
Application deadknt Apnl I, 1991 Aposcaiions 
availabl* Education*! Suppomv* Servic**. 201 
Morton Hall 5325642 KSU is AA7EE *mploy*r 



AVAILABLE JUNE I. five bednssm noun* east cam 
pus two oath, washer rjryai. uamtufi ytb 
each parson, utisti**, y*ar ksasa. 6*tsj*vt. 539-3572 



AVAILABLE JUNE 1, three-bedroom rsjaW* ctoH lo 
campu* Ihnsa people 1150 ■•*" plus utilities 
y**r ksaa*. ospornt 



»*si KAf *v*mngi 
— s ■■ *» .■' 



"1 4 4-osf and Found 



FOUND A T International Student Canter men * watch 
To assntily call SK-M*e. 



1 5 Nettings/ Events 



WHO WILL b* MUU M*nh*f»sn— K State 1991? 35th 
Annual Pageant— that Saturday. 7 30p m „ MHS 
Auditorium Tickets avaaabta in Union and at door 



26 


Stereo Equipment 


JBL HORIZON op««h*rf> Gut. ffwj rarY^and r*vaM»c 
Mint condrtHaid S37-0441 svaninp 


27 


Sports/Recreation Equipment 


WINCHESTER MODEL 17 pump lifgLMg* 30-iKfi 
fiJ( Ongifwl 98**0 ^l 7- 0441 Bvflnirxjtj 


28 


Sublease 



Need Money? 

Have 15 People 

to Work? 

The Collegian has 
the answer. 

Call 532-6560 for details. 



1 7 **'* ""»«* '<"" Sale 



CONSIDER BUYING mob** homea. doutMvnda 
24i5S. three- bedroom, two oath*, oantrat *n. wM 
bar. Unmrjc Itnancing. 9253 Rsdbud Countrysio* 
538-2325 

TWO-BECflOOM 1979 Aatra. deck. «h*o, washer: 
dryar. blinds throughout, aioatlanl condition. 
17.500 or bast ofssr 775-0314 



AVAILABLE FOR Sublease now 2000 
Call 537 9054 

BEOROOwHS) TO suoial for summer In lour-b*droom. 
two- bath apartment, on Anoarson, tmd-biock, D«ni- 
Son and Sunset ask tor Sh*a. S1*pn*ni* 
775-7635 

FEMALE ROOMMATE lor Jun* and July Mo*. Mty 
turnl*h*d apartment Own txdroom, 51 75 month 
plus eiKtncrty 775-1353 Knsti or JuM 

FOUR BEDROOM. TWO lull bath apartment for month 
ol June and July, carport Can 776-55)9 



21 Personals 







9 Food Specials 



Tuesday thru Thursday 
_ SPECIALS _ 

• Spaghetti and Meatballs 

.... $4.99 

• Ravioli/Spaghetti 
Combo $5.99 

• North South Special 

.... $6.99 

(Plus all ihe wlad you can cal) 



Piisiii House 



I 2W4 Sugg Tfall Road 537-8443^ 1 



W* require * lann ot pfcU/r* ID {KSU or OYtv*r* 
lloernj* or 01h*r) whsfi placing a prstaottsj. 

HERES TO dm. Lash, PaulPati. and Benny' We 
orsnk. we (load and paaaard the penny The sluing 
w*» hot though in* snot* w*» net A good dm* was 
sought and that's what w» gotl W* don't mean lo ba 
Rude but rhatool w**m cool and when you walked 
myourtow*)*, you mad* us drool ICondo 420 we* 
raaJy rt bacaua* th* Ongwais are the sMtf Th»nkj 
lor everythingi Tai Bonding" » 1h* CMMl —Ma 
donna and in* Pi Pis* 

MANNY, t lost torn* Mt* i thought rd win. but you lost 
soma, loo So tot th* gam** bargiri Lov*. Sandy 



22 Pe!s and Pel Supplies 



50 GALL OH V shaped manna aquarium Triad* War 
ulraviolel, protein slumer Live rock. Fish. 
539-5352 

AKC GREAT Pyrrm*** pupa lot B*J* Pan 539-839S 

PERFECT APARTMENT pal N*1h«n*nd dw*rt rabbil 
pius cage, fr** to a good torn*. 539-0429 
evening* 



SUBLEASE FIVE BEDROOM, two lull bath*. 1 

dryar, three block* from campus. May free, June/ 
Jury negotiable 776 1357 

SUBLEASE MAY 15— August IS Private bedroom and 
bathroom, washer and dryer, one block from 
campus Cat 775-7333 after spm 

SUMMER— OPTfON tor nan school y**r aajo Twe- 
oedrnorrt apartment lurmthed. air conditioning 
balcony. n**< campus City Park. Aggumte. $450 
avaitstx* May 19 776-3797 

SUMMER SUBLEASE : Clo** to Aggnrvi»» M campua, 
1031 Biu*mont. thr»* -bedroom Can 537. 1280 

SUMMER— TWO-BEDROOM, turnrshavj, 2000 Col- 
feg* Height* Road rent n*gouapi* 537-4521 

THREE PEOPLE, furnished, dishwasher, laundry tapk- 
twa Two bfocks from campu*. on* block front 

Aggl*vitle May frtg, Jun*.' July n*goti*bl* 
539 1156 

TWO-BEDROOM APARTMENT with balcony this* 
blocks from campus, on* block from Aggtevw* 
Fully furnished Very reasonable rent Can 
539 -3*64 

TWO BEDROOM AVAILABLE now through July Pnca 
nsgotiats* 1111 Van* 537-0389. 




Tuesday Special 

PIB-IT NIGHT 

All ihe 

BBQ 

Ribs, 

Fries and 

Salad Bar 

you can ^95 




$4 ! 



Every Tuesday 5-8 p.m. 




Downtown 



23 Resume/Typing Service 



i ST IMPRESSIONS *r* impofianti A poii*h»d image is 
raquKed to b* compeltrjv* i n today's job market. For 
a quality proitssronai reraum* and cover latter, 
contact ih* Raaum* Seme* at 537- 7294 or nop by 
our oHoaat 343 Colorado to mouir* about our many 
serve** 

ABOUT ANYTHING typed edited, iraitscnbad. t*sume 
and cover leiitr development — 25* year* 
eip*n*nc«— laser pnnting Call Calhy 539 5995 
anar 5pm 

ALL RESUMES are not cr*at*ri cquai Resumes should 
b* more than juat w*tt-1yp*d COS offers assistance 
with resume content based on our own employer 
surveys and 9* years of working directly with 
employers Personal service and attention is our 
motto Laser printing 775-1229 

LE item-quality $1 25 double Report* t*n*rv re 
•umaa Sam* day avertable Pt**s* c*a Susan 
776-0678 



MATHEMATICS TUTOR available AJgtora, Tngo- 
nomalry. Cslcufus Call Ron al 539 2813 



33 Wanted lo Buy or Sell 



CAMPUS DIRECTORIES art still available in Kedile 
Halt 1 03 it 50 for students (i.mrl two with ID) 52 tor 
non- students Campus ofScas may purchas* dintc- 
ton«s from KSu Oftic* Suppkcs Check out th* 
coupon* in back' 

DID YOU Mill want lo purchase a 1991 Royal Purple 
yurbook? They are available lor St 7 in K*d» 103 
b*tw**n 6a. m and 5pm Monday through Friday 
Yearbooks will be avulatH* in May 1 991 

JIMS JOURNAL mere ha now* T-shirt*. Boiers mugs 
Send for free catalog Ameriprfnt Fenuraa, PO 
Boi 680 Marshall Wl 53559 Or call (608*55-4346 

WANTEO TO buy Used EGA computar monitor Will 
pay reasonable price lor good monitor C*J 
539-7480 evenings or rvgrrt* 



24 Roommate Wanted 



34 Insurance 



ONE FEMALE roommate needed immodwtdy two 
tor summer (HI month pkja utilities 
Close lo campu* 53U-48S1 

RELIABLE. NONSMOKINOffMa roommate naMad 
beginning m Jun* Q» 531-7 569, it no I 



AN OPPORTUNITY to sav* a subBamial amount of 
money on your Health and Auto Insurance Good 
student discounts available Call John Opal al 
7753882 



■■'■ 



I a nifJ^HHV 

eogF B il tf iy. 



raoa houaa.dot* 



By Jim 



\ 2 Houses lor Rent 



BJBJBSSJ |BJBS*J 

"WOOMMATE NEI 

to campu*. 5394399 

FWOMMATE NEEDED now. own bedroom, oft *lr**t 
parking. 5120 par month. *M uf.liha* paid near 
Call 539-2017 a*k tor Jim 



35 



Sail Boats 



HOBIE 16 . sailboat Blue, yellow and whn* tail* Roioo 
Trailer. 13" mag wheels Mm Afway* b**n gar- 
aged 5370441 evenings 



AVAILABLE JUNE 1. live bedroom nous*. 1414 Hum- 
bole*, two oath, central air. washer, dryer $185 
each, uiiHtie*. teas*, daposn 539-3672 *v*rsngs 



25 Services 







36 Calligraphy 



CONFIDENTIAL FREE poignancy t*at Ca> for ap 
pointmant Hour*: tan. — ap.m Monday through 
Friday Pragnancy Taeting Carter 539-3338 



HAVE CERTIFICATES, quotes, announcements, pray 
eta, invnarbons, beautifully hand- lettered I *t*o 
address irrvrtations great tor gins Roasonabr* 
pnca* An* 775-9315 



Making the Grade 



By Bob Berry 



OlW,)0t, t Tt)uWUll 

MWiSUwsmisvi.rr 

ViA , WWW,, *M (JX*. 

faLUt'uOIH 

BOlUWrS. 



. FlUST. J ™s B yuxl 
T-ir^GET taftM41 

CQKEbOWUI 



0(iWIWAK^6(MMt\^0 




Crossword 



By Eugene Sheffer 



ACROSS 

1 Piccadilly 

status 
5 Some are 

classified 
8 Box 

12 Mate or 
bolt 
lead-in 

13 Cagney 
Or Lacey 

14 Singer 
Turner 

15 "Que — ' 
(Doris 
Day hit) 

17 Italian 
painter 

10 — excel- 
lence 

19 Changed 
course 

21 Europe's 
"boot" 

24 Kingly 
address 

25 Pari of 
TIC 

26 Table 
gam* 

30 Slender 
finial 

31 French 
city 

32 Maiden 
name 
precede? 

33 Nonpay- 
ing 
spectator 

35 River in 
Brazil 



36 Sleep- 
study 
move- 
ments 

37 Landed 
estate 

38 Kalian 
sausage 

41 Corn unit 

42 Excited 

43 Monoto- 
nous 
rhyme 

48 Biblical 
mountain 

49 Sea 
bird 

50 Sheriff 
Andy's 
boy 

51 Actress 
Barbara 

52 Red or 
Coral 

53 U.S. 
cartoonist 



DOWN 

1 Danger- 
ous curve 

2 Female 
ruff 

3 Rower 

4 Paper 
fastener 

5 Maple 
genus 

6 June 
beetle 

7 Lame 
(said of 
horses) 

8 Star of 
"Sophie's 
Choice" 

9 Seaside 
pleasure 
pavilion 

10 British 
queen 

11 Speak- 
easy 
closer? 



Solution time: 


24 n 


nir 


1* 




A 


M 


- ■ < 


C 


n 


i 


S 




'b' 


A 


N 


i 
B 


A 

n 


R 

6 


■ 


H 


r 


N 


f 


r 


1 





wJn 

Hi A 


A 


i 


c 


F 


'o 


D 


A 




| 


y 


A 


TT 


w 


E 


li 


A 
B 


B 

A 


BJOIT 


c 


L 


A 


N 




H 


■_ 


'■ 


S 


u 


C 


K 


s 


E 


H 


O 


■ 


Y AlRp 


L 


O 


O 


p 


T 


O 


w 


1 T 


■ ' • 


wTT 
Tut 


A 


if 


A 




N 


A R 


E 


■ 


L 


I 


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P 


A 


L 


mIe 


R 




o 




U 
M 


I. 

A 


U 
N 


■ 


R|0 

elv 




MO 

■ 


U 


T 


s 


S 


F 


A 


E 


N 


n 


rJ|T 


i 


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K 


E 


y 



Yesterday s answer 3-19 



16" — It Isn't 
So" (song) 

20 Work 
units 

21 Frosted 

22 Masking 
stuff 

23 Diva's 
forte 

24" — 
Marner" 

26 Piece of 
real estate 

27 — even 
keel 

28 Pianist 
Peter 

29 Equip- 
ment 

31 Attention- 
getter 

34 Fairy-tale 
monster 

35 Anglican 
clergyman 

37 Waiting- 
rm. read 

38 Rational 

39 Like some 
cheeses 

40 Earring's 
place? 

41 Sicilian 
city 

44 Ending for 
vamp or 
ump 

45 WWII org 

46 City in 
Serbia 

47 Til — By" 
(song) 



1 — D — B — 5 — WF^ 5^T^ Mil B^iTTtT- 

T5 ^HT3 ^Bi*— ■ - 

75 W Ii7 

■ ■■P Mia - !,P 

21 22 ™ WtmW^ I 

8 if jr" 

mmf z z z tlE — 

*j BB* 5- ** " 4t * 7 

u H*i wm^s 



3 19 



CRYPTOQUIP 



VGRO H PTO'I PDCNBRIR 

T WHQLTV NEJJBR H WELI 

QD ID NHRPRL. 

Yesterday's Cryptoqulp: SALESMEN FOR AMAZ- 
INGLY DELICIOUS FROZEN YOGURT USED SOFT 
SELL. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue; P equals C 



,....,.. 



■ • 



Tuesday, March 19, 1991 



R.E.M. strays from old style 

Group experiments with instruments to create unique sound 



ERIC MELIN 
Collegian Reviewer 



For about a decade, R E , M , has de- 
fined what most people describe as 
the "college music sound." 

In their early days, they clawed 
their way out of the Athens, Ga., 
music scene with a non-stop routine 
or touring and recording new al- 
bums. With the brand-new "Out of 
Time," R.E.M. rejects their past and 
moves on. 

It's been more than two years 
since the last R.E.M. record, 
"Green," was released. In conjunc- 
tion with their tradition of politically 
oriented songs, it was released on 
Election Day 1988. 

Fans and critics alike dubbed it the 
ever-popular "sellout," because the 
band had moved from the indepen- 
dently distributed l.R.S. Records lo 
the larger Warner Brothers label. 

Well, you can still buy R.E.M. at 
your local Wal-Marl, but don't ex- 
pect many hit singles from "Out of 
Time." Only a couple songs on the al- 
bum even sound like R.E.M. 

Experiments with different instru- 



ments such as harpsichords, bongos, 
homs and organs are sprinkled 
throughout its entirety, and there are 
many guest musicians. In fact, more 
than half of the songs have string 
arrangements. 

This time around, the lyrical con- 
tent is also drastically different from 
past R.E.M. songs. Rather than writ- 
ing about politics, singer Michcat 
Stipe chose such simplicities as 
"memory and lime and love." 

The only remotely political track 
is the album's opener, "Radio Song." 
It's tide, however, is a bit deceiving. 
Rather than being a song tailored lor 
the radio, it's an indictment of the 
current state of radio. 

As the surprisingly danccablc 
song unfolds, Stipe sings "The world 
is collapsing around our ears/1 turned 
off the radio." 

The occasional "hcy"s and "hup"s 
of guest vocalist KRS-One (of Boo- 
gie Down Productions) can be heard. 
Then, toward the song's end, KRS- 
One breaks into a rap, saying "Now 
our children grow up prisoners/All 
their life, radio listeners." 

For "Out of Time," R.E.M. went 



fora live sound. On seven songs, gui- 
tarist Peter Buck had some help from 
studio musician Peter Holsapple. 

On six of those, Holsapple played 
rhythm guitar, while Buck played 
another instrument into a live micro- 
phone. For the first single, "Losing 
My Religion," it was the familiar 
mandolin. 

"Losing My Religion" is one of 
the few songs that have the character- 
istic R.E.M. sound, but its structure is 
certainly not. The whole song seems 
to blur together, as Stipe sings con- 
stantly varying melodies over the re- 
petitive guitar line. 

This was a good choice for a 
single, because it grows on you. 
Since radio stations and MTV have 
the curious habit of playing the same 
songs over and over, maybe it will be 
at least two weeks before people tire 
of this one. 

There are even a couple songs 
where Stipe sounds like a totally dif- 
ferent person, "Tcxarkana" is a basic, 
uplifting track, while "Near Wild 
Heaven" finds Stipe doing Beach 
Boy-style harmonies. 

The really happy song on "Out of 



Time" is evident from its title. 
though. "Shiny Happy People" has 
Kate Picrson of the B-52s merrily 
singing along with Stipe — "Shiny 
happy people holding hands." It 
starts off with a slow Lynyrd 
Skynyrd-sounding intro, but quickly 
gets more upbeat when Stipe, tongue 
planted firmly in cheek, yells "Here 
we go!" 

Songs like the organ-driven 
"Low" and the simplistic "Belong" 
showcase the darker side of the band, 
but don't sustain repeated listenings 
very well. The chorus for the former 
is just "low. low, low/low. low, low," 
while the latter is comprised or two 
parts. Stipe mumbles some muddy 
spoken words for the verse and 
merely harmonizes on the chorus. 

Basically, "Out of Time" is a big 
slap in the face for people who liked 
"The One I Love" (from 1987's "Do- 
cument"). Though "Stand" (from 
"Green") was a cute song, R.E.M. 
isn't even going to tour to support the 
album. It's good to hear the band 
grow and, although it's inconsistent, 
"Out of Time" is immensely good. 

Non-chactcristic R.E.M. 



Plan 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
disastrous." 

Donovan Kundigcr, Manhattan re- 
sident, argued these areas were al- 
ready high density. He also said 
many cm/ens wanted the University 
to pay their salaries but do not want 
the students, who support K-Statc, 
living in their neighborhoods. 

"The area around K-Statc has his* 
torically been something that has 
been an area of housing for students," 
Kundigcr said. "Growing up in that 
area, I don't recall any problems with 
the density. 

"Also, I think the traffic that was 
brought up should be kept in mind, 
but we also ought to realize that when 
the students live next to K-Statc. they 
walk." 

Kundigcr said many of the houses 
around the campus have already been 



converted to apartments. He also said 
a problem exists in the condition 
these buildings are in, and rehabilita- 
tion is not a realistic idea for many of 
the structures. 

"We've got trash down on Bluem- 
niit." he said. "I'm embarrassed lo 
drive down the street. But we can't 
change it because we've down- zoned 
the area. Who is going to come in and 
tear down a house like that and put 
something else there? What is your 
alternative? What's going to go in 
there?" 

Jan Hurst, Manhattan resident, 
said rehabilitation of the old houses 
docs work. 

"We don't have throw-away hous- 
ing. We should stop exploiting for 
the short term and start investing for 
the future. It is possible to rehabili- 
tate. We don't have to build high- 
density housing," she said. 



Hagedorn 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5 
fully, I'll help them come up in the 
ranks," 

She said she has big plans for her- 
self, as well as her team. 

"I think we're going to accomplish 
more than even the athletic depart- 
ment expects," she said. "We've got 
so much potential. It's just a mailer of 
keeping our heads in the game and 
playing to our potential. Every one of 
those girls can play really well. It 
comes down lo thinking out there and 
just doing it." 

Her goals don't stop there. She 
said she dreams of winning a Big 
Eight title next season and contend- 
ing well enough this year to win 
some tournaments in the spring. 

Down the line, her big faniasy is to 



Leaders discuss hostage release 



By the Associated Prtt» 

NICOSIA, Cyprus — President 
Hashemi Rafsanjani of Iran met 
Monday with a leader of the Le- 
banese group believed to control 
Western hostages in Lebanon, as 
new efforts were reported to secure 
the hostages' release. 

Iran's official Islamic Republic 
News Agency, monitored in Nico- 
sia, said Sheik Subhi Tufaili 
briefed Rafsanjani on develop- 
merits in Lebanon. Tufaili leads the 
Hezbollah, or Party of God, an um- 



brella group for radical Shiitc Mu- 
slim groups believed holding 
Western hostages. 

1RNA said Rafsanjani also met 
separately with Fathi Shaqaqi, de- 
scribed as an official from the 
Islamic Jihad, a group belonging to 
Hezbollah. 

Rafsanjani met with Ahmed Je- 
bril. head of the Popular Front for 
the Liberation of Palestine- 
General Command, a PLO faction 
that may have links to those hold- 
ing Israeli soldiers captured in 



Lebanon. 

The hostages are believed to in- 
clude six Americans, four Britons, 
two West Germans and an Italian, 
The longest held is Terry Ander- 
son, chief Middle East correspon- 
dent for the Associated Press, who 
on Saturday marked the beginning 
of his seventh year in captivity. 

IRNA did not say whether the 
hostages were discussed in the 
meetings. It said Jebril reported to 
ihe president on what was happen- 
ing in Israeli-occupied territory. 



play professional golf. 

"I've got a year left to sec how I'm 
playing, but it's always been my 
dream lo go on tour, and I fully intend 
to slay in the golf business through 
teaching, but more so, I'd really want 
lo play," Hagedorn said. 

Elliott said that with some im- 
provement, she is capable of just 
such a feat. 

Also, he said it would take scores 
in the range of uppcr-60s to 70 to 
make the lour, and if she continues to 
work, it is a possibility. Yet, in indi- 
vidual sports, the burden lies with the 
participant. 

"I've always liked pressure," 
Hagedorn said, "and I 'm an aggres- 
sive player so it doesn't bother me. It 
makes me work hard and gel more 
enihuscd," 



Baseball 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5 

homers and a team-leading 27 RBIs. 
He is also second with a ,629 slug- 
ging percentage. 

On the pitching side, K-Statc has a 
combined 4.41 earned run average. 

Leading the way for the 'Cat arms 
is Kent Hipp. Hipp is currently at 4-1 
on the season with a 1.71 ERA in 
31% innings of work. 

"With this day off, though, I think 
our kids will be ready to face Wash- 
burn," Clark said Monday. "We 
should be ready for them, KU. Mis- 
souri or any team after this rest." 



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Timm Walker, senior in computer engineering, practices his drum 
technique behind McCain Auditorium Monday afternoon. 



Polls 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
Azerbaijan Monday. Local counts 
were running strongly in favor of the 
union in the Russian countryside and 
many cities, but weak in Yeltsin's 
strongholds, Moscow and 
Sverdlovsk. 

Six indcpcndcncc-mindcd republ- 
ics refused lo hold the referendum 
and the majority of their voters ap- 



peared to slay away from polls held 
in Communist Party and military 
bases. Less than a 50 percent turnout 
renders an election invalid under So- 
viet law. 

There were no final totals for Rus- 
sia and Azerbaijan on Monday. 
Local counts were running strongly 
in favor of the union in the Russian 
countryside and many cities, but 
weak in Yeltsin's strongholds, Mos- 
cow and Sverdlovsk. 




WITHUPi5 







"wca 






1611i Annual 
UPC Photography Contest 



Entnei Accepted 

9orn to & P m. 

March 18 April 12 

UPC Office 



entries will 

be dlsployed 

In th# K-Slote 

Union Art Gallery 

April 29 -May 10 



Cor>»«r 

open %c 

ON KSi. 

and %'zf 





NEW YORK YANKEES 

SATIRDAY, APRIL 13, 1991 



I- :- <i 



siqs-n »; 



GAME TIME 1:35 P.M. 



Fni.vM.nh:: INFORMATION MEETING: 
BcflMSiQAM 

ITCOlfiet 



Thuniiv. Mitch 21 
7:00 P.M. 
Union Room T08 



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sry* 



TRIP INCUDES: 
• Ont Gtn* TirLrt 

* Round Trip Ttinipom 



THE RAIN 

m «iM»i«i' 



Wednesday, March 20, 
K-State Union Forum 
Hall 7 p.m. 

Thursday, March 21, 
K-State Little Theatre 
3:30 p.m. K-State Union 
Forum Hall 7 p.m. 



$1.75 with KSU ID 

RRIk*mjvia> 



Country & W2sterrv 

Ti^nc© lessors 



lake 

the first 

step 



Thursday 
Nights 

Ma'ch ?B- April 28 '.9S1 



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<?»» ~\fr'£ lOa-nto 1pm 

™ ■ LKon 1 Si Floor Concoj-W 



7:30 - 900pm 
UNION STATION 

$8 per couple 
Contest with prizes 
April 28> 



COME 







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ACADEMY AWARDS CONTEST 



Comedlon 



Ji&dice Jienn.y. 



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IVloncJay. 

IVIarch 25, 1 991 

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KANSAS STA 







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COLLEGIAM 



Wednesday, March 20, 1991 



Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas 66506 



Volume 97, Number 115 



Faculty Senate 
proposes KCT 
representation 



ELVYN JONES 

City /Government Editor 

Faculty Senate look the first step 
needed to allow representation for fa- 
culty members of the Kansas Techni- 
cal College in Salina Tuesday. 

The Senate approved a proposal to 
amend its constitution to allow at 
least three faculty members of KCT 
to serve on the Senate representing a 
ninth college. 

Under the current Senate constitu- 
tion, senators are elected from exten- 
sion, the library, the general admi- 
nistration and the eight colleges of 
the University. 

The proposal must now be adopted 
in a meeting of the general faculty at 
a meeting Friday in Forum Hall. 

Brad Fenwich, associate professor 
of pathology, said KCT would be 
considered much like the College of 
Veterinary Medicine because KCT 
would also continue to have its own 
independent line-item budget from 
the Kansas Board of Regents. 

The Kansas Legislature still must 
pass enabling legislation allowing 
the merger of K-Slatc and KCT. The 
legislation is expected to pass this 
session. 

Both K-Siaic and KCT faculty 
have further work to do before the 
merger is complete, Fenwich said. 

"It may very well change our fa- 
culty handbook to make exemptions 
for KCT, just as there are exemptions 
for veterinary medicine," he said. 

Fenwich told one of the three KCT 
instructors attending the meeting that 
KCT faculty should study the K- 
Statc faculty handbook to find the 
areas where exemptions may be 
needed. 

Likewise, Fenwich said the Senate 
would probably pass academic and 



curriculum requests made by KCT 
with little or no debate. 

But in areas where there may be 
doubts, such as duplication of classes 
offered at both K-Stalc and KCT, 
KCT should be prepared to present a 
case for the proposals. 

To reduce the problem of salary 
compression between senior and ju- 
nior faculty members, Fenwick said 
an agreement had been reached with 
the college deans — and approved by 
the administration — to give greater 
salary increases with faculty 
promotions. 

Those promotions approved this 
year will receive the increases starl- 
ing July 1, 1992. 

Fenwich said the compression 
problem developed when senior fa- 
culty salaries failed to keep pace with 
increases in entry-level salaries 
needed lo attract new faculty 
members. 

The arrangement, however, will 
not reverse salary compression of fa- 
cully members already in senior pos- 
itions. Fenwich said (here are cui- 
rently discussions with the admi- 
nistration to arrange a bonus system 
for those senior faculty members. 

K-Statc's bleak funding prospects 
in the Kansas Legislature were also 
discussed. 

James KocllJkcr, professor of en- 
gineering, said the budget cuts prop- 
osed by the House Appropriations 
Committee are a disaster for K -Stale. 

"In the past three years, we have 
had an increase of 4,200 students 
with no new resources," he said. "To 
put it in prospective, that represents 
the equivalent lo the enrollment of 
Fort Hays State." 



Woman chief discusses tribes' role 



Pride in heritage 
increasing in 
today's society 

By the Collegian staff 

Wilma Mankiller, the first wo- 
man to become principle chief of 
the Cherokee Nation, talked Tues- 
day about the history of the Chero- 
kee tribe and the role of the Chero- 
kee Nation in today's society. 

"We have a very strong emphasis 
on social programs and social deve- 
lopment," Mankiller said. 

"More and more people are 
needing to avail themselves to di- 
rect services like health benefits 
and educational benefits," she said. 
"I also think that more people have 
a sense of pride in their heritage." 

The Cherokee Nation is the sec- 
ond largest tribe in the United 
States, with about 118,000 mem- 
bers, Mankiller said. Membership 
has increased by 40,000 in the last 
five years. 

See related story/Page 10 

The Cherokee Nation began after 
1838 when the United States Gov- 
ernment removed the entire Chero- 
kee tribe from the Southeast to In- 
dian Territory in Oklahoma. 

During this relocation, one- 
fourth of the tribc"s population 
died. It 's known as the "Trail of 
Tears" ouc to the great sacrifices 
made by the tribe. Mankiller said. 

Beginning in the early 1840s, the 
Cherokee Nation established news- 
papers in Cherokee and English, 
built a judicial system throughout 
Oklahoma and started an educa- 
tional system. 

Mankiller said she feels the 
Cherokee Female Seminary 
School, which makes education for 
women a priority, was one of the 
most important contributions. 

The Cherokee Nation broke 




MIKE WELCHHANSiStaH 

Principal chief of the Cherokee Nation Oklahoma, Wilma Mankiller, spoke to a group of about 100 people 
on her experiences as chief ol her nation Tuesday morning in Forum Hall in the K-State Union. 



down in 1906. In 1971, the tribe 
reorganized and had tribal elec- 
tions, Mankiller said. 

In 1977, Mankiller joined the 
staff of the Cherokee Nation at a 
low -lev el management position. 
By 1982, she had worked her way 
up lo the director of the Cherokee 
Nation Community Development 
Department. In this positon, she 



said she dealt with rural problems 
such as housing and water systems. 

The Cherokee Nation is also con- 
cerned with the heritage of the 
Cherokee tribe and puts an empha- 
sis on keeping traditions alive. 
Mankiller said. 

"Our tribe is fairly acculturated," 
she said. "We have managed to 
hold onto our language extremely 



well." 

' Mankiller was a candidate for 
deputy chief of the tribe in 1983 
amidst debate concerning her abili- 
ties to hold the office as a woman. 
"The only thing people, wanted to 
talk to me about was my being fe- 
male." she said. "It ended up being 
the single biggest issue of my elec- 
tion in 1983." 



Temporary dean of education to fill position permanently 



National search ends with promotion of 
Holen, who beats out 40 other applicants 



MARLA ROCKHOLD 

Collegian Reporter 



Michael Holen has been selected 
as the new dean of the College of 
Education. 

The position became vacant last 
year when the former dean resigned. 
Holen had been serving as interim 
dean since then. 

A committee of 1 3, composed of 
eight representatives of each depart- 
ment in the college, two students, a 
representative of the Kansas school 



districts, the dean of engineering and 
a representative of the department 
chairs chose Holen from more than 
40 applicants, said Robert Zabcl, 
professor of education and chairman 
of the committee. 

"He (Holen) is a very bright per- 
son and has an established track re- 
cord here," Zabcl said. 

Holen said he has been at K- State 
in the College of Education for about 
20 years, serving as associate dean 
for 1 1 years; director of graduate stu- 
dents, grants and contracts; head of 



the department of administration and 
foundations of education; and a fa- 
culty member for five years. 

"He has impeccable academic 
qualifications," Zabcl said. 

Holen said he has a bachelor's in 
history and literature from Stanford 
University and master's and docto- 
rate in educational psychology from 
Oregon University, 

Zabcl said the selection committee 
started a national search for a new 
dean in September 1 990, advertising 
in several journals. The screening of 



applications began in December. 

"We wanted someone who had dc 
monstrated administrative success at 
a collcgewide level; had financial 
and organizational skills; could work 
with various constituencies; could 
provide evidence of having a vision 
of where wc (the College of Educa- 
tion) should be in the future and fi- 
nally; could provide evidence they 
were supportive of pluralism," he 
said. 

Zabcl said, "Dr. Holen had the ex- 
perience and ability. He clearly 
emerged as the strongest applicant. 

'There were a number of reasons 
he best met all the criteria. He has to 
offer an intimate knowledge and 
understanding of this college and its 



role in the University, stale and reg- 
ion and a strong commitment to 
programs that emphasise serving the 
needs of Kansas and the nation. 

"All of those kind of things relate 
to leadership abilities." he said. 

Holen said being interim dean had 
both advantages and disadvantages 
when being interviewed. 

"I already knew the elements of 
the University, but there weren't 
many secrets of my style," Holen 
said. "You don't always make people 
happy." 

He said although he has been in the 
position for more than a year, there 
will be some changes. 

'There's a big difference between 
an interim position and the actual 



position. You arc careful of your ac- 
tions," Holen said. 

Holen said he plans to invest lime 
and money in increasing the col- 
lege's technology. "If wc arc going to 
provide a leading edge, we have to do 
this." 

"I also want to emphasize the col- 
lege's role in promoting diversity in 
students, faculty and curriculum," he 
said. 

Holen said he is extremely pleased 
to be chosen as new dean. 

"I enjoyed the interview process," 
he said, "The committee asked excel- 
lent questions. The selection process 
strengthened my conviction this was 
what I wanted to do." 



Policeman beats motorist 'big time' 



Transcript of L.A.P.D. officers 




Several Los Angeles Police Department 
officers have been indicted in connection 
with a beating of a motorist. Below is a 
transcription of communications among 
trie officers. 

The communications were made by 
portable computers in the squad cars. 

ttnM 

Officers report they are In pursuit of a while Hyundai that tailed to yield. 

About a nine-minute pause 

Sgi Stecey Koon 

You just had a big 
pursuit, big time.' 

"Oh well ... I'm sure the lizard didn't deserve it 



time use of force , . . taxed and beat the suspect of GHP 



ha ha I'll let mem know OK." 



Kaon 

"I'm gonna drop by the station tor a fresh Taser and darts ... please have the 
desk have one ready.* (A Taser is a stun gun that uses darts.) 

Short pause 

Police ear with oflleers Laurence Powell end Timothy Wind 
■Oops." 

Unidentified unit 
"Oops what?" 

Pweetl and Wtnd 
"I haven't beaten anyone this bad In e long time." 

Unidentified unit 

"Oh not again ... why for you do that? ... I thought you agreed to chill out for 
•while... what did he dor 

Powell and Wind 

"I think he was dusted (POP) ... many broken bonet later . 

Unidentified unit 
'What pursuit .,,* 

Transmission ends 



. after the pursuit" 



aMaoftY a M**B0MBs*sal» 



By the Associated Press 

LOS ANGELES — A policeman 
involved in the beating of an un- 
armed black motorist told another of- 
ficer he hadn't beaten anyone this 
bad in a long lime, according to a 
transcript released Monday. 

"You just had a big time use of 
force," Sgl. Stacey Koon told a po- 
lice dispatcher after the beating of 
Rodney King after a car chase March 
3. 

The transcript released by the po- 
lice department contains messages 
between the officers transmitted by 
portable computers in their squad 
cars. 

Koon and three other officers were 
indicted in the beating, which was 
videotaped by a resident from his 
balcony and shown nationwide on 
TV news shows. 

Cmdr. Rick Dinsc, who is heading 
a police investigation of the beating, 
said an audiotape of radio communi- 
cations that night ends with a call for 
an ambulance. 

When asked what for, an unknown 
voice yells out, "Victim of a 
beating." 

A person then is heard laughing, 
Dinse said. . 

Koon, 40; Powell. 28; Wind. 30; 
and Officer Theodore Briieno. 38, 
were indicted on felony charges of 
assault and assault under color of au- 
thority. The policemen were ordered 
to appear Friday before Superior 
Court Judge Gary Klausner. 



Police 

arrest 

suspect 

for arson 



By the Collegian Staff 

The Riley County Police De- 
partment arrested a 21 -year-old 
Manhattan man Monday in con- 
nection with six suspicious fires 
that occurred on Manhattan's 
south side earlier this year. 

Daniel Pilaris, 716 Pottawa- 
tomie Ave., was brought in early 
Monday morning for questioning 
and was arrested. He was still be- 
ing held Tuesday evening on 
$6,000 bond. 

Police said they believe Pharis 
started six fires in January and 



February. 

The first fire was in an aban- 
doned apartment complex at 800 S. 
8lh St., owned by First Manhattan 
Builders. The second fire occurred 
Jan, 24 at Howie's Recycling, 626 
S. 10th St. 

Three fires occurred overnight 
Jan. 28. The most recent fire was 
Feb. 16 in a greenhouse owned by 
Mike Cmbel, at 800 S. Juliette 
Ave, 

Police said they have no other 
suspects, but investigations are 
continuing. 



Students awarded Mellons 



By the Collegian Staff 

A cellist for the KSU Orchestra 
and the deputy press secretary for 
Gov. Joan Finney have won Mellon 
Fellowships in the Humanities. 

Amy Brooks, a May 1990 gradu- 
ate in English, and Mark Schmeller, a 
May 1990 graduate in history, were 
chosen from a group of 26 inter- 
viewed Feb, 1-3 in Dallas. Kansans 
won five of the 12 Mellon Fellow- 
ships awarded in the region. 

"It was hard because I went in 
there without any idea of what they 
wanted," Brooks said, "Rather than 
telling them what they wanted to 
hear, I tried to show them my most 
original ideas." 

The scholarships provide • cash 



stipend of SI 1,500, plus tuition and 
fees for one year of graduate study. 
They are renewable for a second 
year, and a stipend is available to stu- 
dents continuing work for their 
dissertations. 

"You have to have an instructor re- 
commend you to even get an applica- 
tion," Brooks said. 

Brooks said nominees must also 
submit an essay and three letters of 
recommendation. 

'The essay was basically a letter of 
intent for graduate school," Brooks 
said. 

Brooks said in her essay she dis- 
cussed her interest in feminist metho- 
dology and studying non-verbal ele- 
ments of drama as metaphors. 

"I think they placed a lot of em- 



phasis on the essay," she said. 

Brooks and Schmeller both said 
that right now (hey arc unsure which 
university they will attend. 

Brooks said Rutgers University is 
her first choice, and she is also look- 
ing at the University of Michigan or 
the University of Texas in Austin. 

Schmeller said he hopes to study 
American history at the University of 
Chicago. The period after the Civil 
War through about 1920 especially 
interests Schmeller, and after obtain- 
ing his doctorate, he hopes to teach 
and write, he said. 

"It's nice to approach grad school 
with a sense of economic emancipa- 
tion," Schmeller said. 



• 



I \\ Wednesday, March 20, 1991 



Briefly 



World 



Yeltsin challenges Kremlin system 

MOSCOW (AP) — ■ President Mikhail Gorbachev saw Sunday's 
nationwide referendum as a way to pressure leaders of the 15 re- 
publics to bow to central control. 

Bui, the vote may have given his rival Boris Yeltsin a powerful 
new way to challenge the Kremlin. 

Preliminary results of Sunday's vote show that 82 percent of 
the 178 million eligible Soviet voters cast ballots. Of those, 78 
percent voted in favor of preserving the union — as Gorbachev 
wished. 

At the same time, more than half ihe 100 million voters in the 
republic of Russia approved a separate measure to strengthen ihe 
post of Russian president and allow a direct popular vote among 
competing candidates. 

Yeltsin, president of the Russian parliament, is favored to win 
such an election, despite a plan by hard-line Communist lawmak- 
ers to dump him at a congress scheduled March 28. 



Nation 



Noriega co-defendants convicted 

MIAMI (AP) — Jurors convicted two co-defendants of Manuel 
Noriega Tuesday of plotting with the deposed Panamanian leader 
to trade M-16 automatic rifles for cocaine. 

Brian Davidow and William Saldarriaga were convicted of con- 
spiracy to import cocaine and distribution with intent to import. 
They became the first Noriega co-defendants to be convicted in 
the case. 

The two face up to 40 years in prison each. 

Complaints directed at farm law 

WASHINGTON (AP) — Farm state lawmakers and commodity 
groups complained Tuesday the 1990 farm law is failing to deliver 
on a promise to give producers more flexibility in their planting 
options. 

"The work of the 1990 farm bill is not finished," said Rep, 
Dan Glickman, D-Kan., chairman of the House Agriculture sub- 
committee on wheat, soybeans and feed grains. 

He said he promised the panel soon would consider legislation 
to do shop mechanic work to correct problems occurring as the 
Agriculture Department implements the new farm program. 



Region 



Copeland convicted, to be sentenced 

CHILLICOTHE. Mo. (AP) — The state presented evidence 
Tuesday in an effort to show the death penally is justified for an 
elderly farmer convicted of killing five drifters. 

But the defense contended the defendant, Ray Copeland, 76, al- 
ready suffers from a brain disease that will cause his death. 

The jury of seven women and five men found Copeland guilty 
Monday on five counts of first -degree murder for the shooting 
deaths of five transient farm workers he hired to help in a cattle- 
buying swindle. 

At a separate hearing that started Tuesday in Livingston County 
Circuit Court, the jury weighed evidence and testimony on which 
of two sentences to recommend: death or life in prison without 
parole. 

Copeland would be the oldest person sentenced id death in 
Missouri. 

County reinstates jail supervisor 

ABILENE (AP) — The Dickinson County Commission has rein- 
stated a jail supervisor fired by the sheriff after the escape of two 
inmates went unnoticed for eight days. 

However, supervisor Bob Meadows will be suspended with pay 
pending a March 28 grievance hearing, officials said. 

Sheriff Carl McDonald fired Meadows following the escape of 
Herbert Monianye, 49, and Steven Baker, 35, who were awaiting 
sentencing on federal drug charges. 

The inmates, who sawed out of the jail Feb. 18 with a 
smuggled hacksaw blade, were not discovered missing until Feb. 
26. 

About 100 county residents discussed jail operations with the 
county commission during a Monday meeting. 

Kansas man charged with felony 

MANHATTAN (AP) — Riley County officials have charged a 
25-year-old Council Grove man, who allegedly wrote numerous 
bad checks along with his father across Kansas, a prosecutor said. 

Tim Choalc was charged Tuesday with one felony count of 
writing false checks, prosecutor Bill Kcnney said. He waived ex- 
tradition to Clay County in Missouri, where he had been charged 
with the rape of a 14-ycar-old girl in Liberty, Kennedy said. 

Choatc and his father, Floyd, were arrested last week in 
Nebraska. 

Floyd Choate, 44, was being held in Shawnee County. He had 
not been charged with anything, county officials said. 



Defendants face additional charges 

PITTSBURG (AP) — Three more charges were filed Tuesday 
against two defendants already charged with first-degree murder in 
the death of a county drug informant. 

Crawford County Attorney Tammi Sullingcr said she added 
charges of aggravated kidnapping, aggravated battery and conspi- 
racy to commit murder against Troy Johnson, 26, and Shawn 
Wink field. 25, both of Pittsburg. 

They were being held without bond pending a preliminary hear- 
ing Monday, 

Sullingcr issued a gag order Monday for the Crawford County 
Sheriff's Department on any information relating to the slaying of 
Steven Boyce, whose body was found in a strip mine pit a week 
ago. 

Sheriff Linn Fields confirmed earlier Monday that Boyce was an 
informant for his department. He said Boyce, 34, of Parsons, was 
killed last week in a drug deal that went sour. 

Statue removed from Statehouse 

TOPEKA (AP) — A local anti-smoking activist said Tuesday he 
was not surprised when state workers removed from the Kansas 
Statehouse a replica of the Statue of Liberty holding a lit cigarette 
and clutching a pack of them. 

"It's typical of Philip Morris to stifle free speech," said Dave 
Pomcroy, a member of Kansans for Non-Smokers' Rights. 

However, Taggarty Patrick, a spokeswoman for Philip Morris 
USA, denied the company had any involvement in the incident. 

Pomcroy said the 12-foot statue, called Nicotina, is a response 
to Philip Morris USA's sponsorship of a traveling exhibit on the 
U.S. Constitution's Bill of Rights. The exhibit, which will be seen 
in all 50 state capitals, opens in Topcka on Thursday. 

Philip Morris makes Marlboro, Virginia Slims and Benson and 
Hedges cigarettes. 

Nicotina holds a giant cigarette where Liberty holds a torch and 
a package of cigarettes in the crook of her other arm. It was set 
up late Monday afternoon and removed Tuesday after some law- 
makers decided it was in poor taste. 

"Killing thousands of people a day is not in good taste," 
Pomcroy said, "What's in bad taste is Philip Morris using the Bill 
of Rights in such a perverted manner," 

'They arc free to express their viewpoints; that's what we're 
celebrating in the Bill of Rights," Patrick said. 

Asked if Philip Morris had contacted legislators to protest hav- 
ing Nicotina on display, she replied, "No, we did not." 

The statue is the work of a health professionals' group. Doctors 
Ought to Care. 



Campus Bulletin 



Announcements 



Volunteer Income Tax Assistance will offcrfrcc tax hclpfor international 
students from 2:30 to 5: 30 p.m. Saturdays during March and April in the Inter- 
national Student Center Reading Room. 

American Association of University Women scholarship applications 

arc available at the FENIX office in Holton 201. Deadline for applications is 
April 2. 

Volunteer Income Tax Assistance is available from 4 to 7 p.m. Mondays, 
Tuesdays and Thursdays and from 7 to 10 p.m. Wednesdays during March 
and April in Holton 14. 

Representatives from the KU School of Medicine will meet informally 
with students from I to 5 p.m. in Eisenhower I I6B and 1 17A, and from 7:30 
to 9 p.m. March 20 in the Union 204. A group presentation for all interested 
students, especially freshmen and sophomores, is at 7:30 p.m. March 20 in the 
Union 206, Sign up for an appointment in Eisenhower 113. 



The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of Diane Post at 4 p.m. March 22 in Ackert 221. 

The Community Service Program is looking Tor people to tutor elemen- 
tary and high-school students. A stipend is provided as well as a transportation 
bonus. For more information, call Gail at 532-5701. 

Phi Alpha Theta will present guest speaker Peter Sugar at 7 p.m. in the Un- 
ion 207. 

Multicultural Student Council has Leadership, Organization and 
Faculty/Staff Multicultural Award applications available at the Student Gov- 
erning Association office and Holton 201 . Students interested in nominating 
people for any of these awards should pick up a form and return it to the SGA 
office by March 29. 



20 Wednesday 



KSU International Club Meeting is at noon in the Union 205. 

Intramural Softball will begin at 4:30 p.m. at the Rcc Complex Play 

Fields. 



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18 to Enter 



Friday and Saturday 

March 22 & 23 

Anthony & the Anamals 

(formerly The Heat) 

$1.50 Kamis $1 Schnapps 



21 to Drink 



INDIA STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 



INVITES YOU TO 




AN EVENING OF 
INDIAN FOOD AND ENTERTAINMENT 



DATE: Mnrch SO, 1001 (Saturday) 

PLACE: Manhattan High School, 2100 Poynti Avenue 
EXHIBITS tw«l DINNER- 4:00 PM-7:0O I'M 
ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM: 7:30 PM-9:30 PM 



Ad mini on to the exhibit* xml Dm entertainment program it free. Din- 
ner eoit* 15.00 each and dinner ticket* must be purchased in 
advance. Dinner ticket* mil U. sold »t Hit Union imttiAe Hit *tntt 
mom /mm 1 1 AM- 3 PM on Mutch 20, 21 and 22 and con nlio ht pur- 
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Soomored in part by the International Coordinating Council 



Summer Cash 

Wc can give you a summer job that will ukc you places. Places 
like Los Angeles, San Francisco, Dallas, New York and Miami just 
to name a few. Affiliated Services, Inc., an agent for Mayflower 
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Date: Thursday, March 21, 1991 
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Time: 7:30 p.m. 

Call 1-800-332-2604 to register. You do not need to register to 
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KSU Gymnastics Club will meet at 8 p.m. in the Nalatorium (XW. 

BaGaLS Meeting is at 8 p.m. in the Union 207. 

University Counseling Services will meet at 3:30 p.m, in Lafcnc 238, 

Amnesty International Meeting is at 7:30 p.m, in the Union 203. 

Classified Employee Recognition Ceremony is at 3 p.m. in McCain 
Auditorium. 



Manhattan Weather 



Today, windy. A 30 percent chance for morning - 
showers or thunderstorms. Partly cloudy during the af- @ 
tcmoon. Highs in the mid-60s. South to southwest 
winds 15 to 25 tnph and gusty. Tonight, partly cloudy. _ 
Lows in the mid-40s. Thursday, mostly cloudy. Highs 
60 to 65. 




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• 



.. 



IAN Wednesday, March 20, 1991 







Outdoor classroom 



HEAtHER A RE SZ/Speoal to Ihe CoUeoan 



Anoland Deleon, freshman In interior design, studies in an area called the outdoor 
classroom in the Quintan Natural Area Tuesday afternoon. 



Greek council stresses need 
to achieve desirable future 



SUZANNE BROWN 
Collegian Reporter 



"Picture The Future. .Develop It Today" 
was the focus of the annual conference of the 
Mid- American Imerfratemiiy and Panhcl- 
lenic Council Associations Conference 
March 7-10 in St. Louis. 

"K-Staie had about 14 attending, and 1.300 
attended total," said Barb Robcl, greek affairs 
adviser. "The Mid-American region encom- 
passes IS states, from North Dakota to Texas 
and Colorado to Ohio." 

The conference theme was developed to 
stress the need to "stop reacting to the envi- 
ronment and what's happening in greek life, 
and to move to a more proactive stance, envi- 
sioning the desirable future for fraternities 
and sororities and then implementing strate- 
gies to achieve this future," according to a 
flier about die conference. 

"There were about 80 educational ses- 
sions, they ranged from Inierfraicrnity and 
Panhellcnic programming to chapter prog- 
ramming lo personal development," Robcl 
said. 

'The programs presented ranged from 
training rush counselors to scholarship to 
creativity, multiculluralism, judicial proces- 
ses, alcohol education. AIDS education and 
liability." 

Jenny Barcnbcrg, president of Panhellcnic 
Council and participant in the conference, 
said there was a lot of communication con- 
cerning policies, especially alcohol policies. 

"There were workshops and roundtablcs 
with other Panhellcnic presidents and these 
were a great way to get ideas, and it was a re- 
ally good time to share the various ways situ- 
ations were handled on our campus," Barcn- 
bcrg said. 



"There were great guest speakers, includ- 
ing one on creativity and a futurist," she said. 
"We also attended some judicial board 
meetings. 

"Although wc have not officially made any 
decisions. 1 think wc will be looking into the 
establishment of a judicial board in our Pan- 
hellcnic Council. The board would enforce 
policies and deal with hazing and rush 
infractions." 

Robel said that since the conference ended 
March 10, there has not yet been the chance to 
pin ideas icigetlier. 

'There are several things I'd like to sec 
happen and the officers do also, so wc need to 
prioritize those," Robel said. 

Barcnbcrg said one of the highlights of the 
conference was the election of Mindy Lough- 
man as a western-area vice president. 

"The MAPCA is divided into five regions 
and one officer is chosen from each. Wc arc 
in the western division, and it is a big honor 
for Mindy to be chosen as this officer," 
Barcnbcrg said. 

Mindy Loughman, junior in life science/ 
pre-nursing is currently the Panhellcnic 
Council secretary. In the position of western - 
area vice president, Loughman will oversee 
the states of Kansas, Colorado and Nebraska. 

"My main role is lo recruit for the Mid- 
American Panhellcnic Council Association 
— to get sororities to become a part of it," 
Loughman said. "Membership must be re- 
newed annually, so I will also be responsible 
for making sure the memberships arc 
renewed. 

"I will also act as a facilitator of communi- 
cation between the members. A resource net- 
work exists between them about programs 
that are successful, and wc help relay that 
information. 



"If a problem exists, wc try to find out a 
program that is successful at another univer- 
sity that may solve the problem." 

Loughman will also be responsible for 
coordinating the western -area conference in 
Fall 1991, which Loughman said will prob- 
ably be at K-Staic. 

"1 was very honored to be elected to this 
position. The Mid-American Panhellcnic As- 
sociation has a lot to offer, and I'm excited to 
let the K-State system know about it," 
Loughman said. 

Dennis O'Kecfc, administrative vice pres- 
ident of Inierfraicrnity Council, also attended 
the conference. He said he also fell there were 
excellent speakers. 

"The speakers were top-nolch people from 
across the country. Out of all the conferences 
I've attended, ihis was the most beneficial," 
O'Kccfe said. 

The establishment of a judicial hoard may 
also be a consideration of the Inierfraicrnity 
Council, O'Kccfe said 

"It will be a body that will establish more 
involvement and lake some of the pressure 
off of the executive council," O'Kccfe said. 

"Another interesting idea wc obtained was 
that of party watchers," he said. "These 
would be people that greek affairs would in- 
terview and appoint to go around and monitor 
parlies. 

"They would ensure that food was avail- 
able and alcohol policies were being en- 
forced. A lot of the universities that had this 
program said these positions were really 
prominent ones. 1 think it would work out 
great." 

At Ihe conference, the 25lh anniversary of 
Mid- American Inierfraicrnity Council was 
celebrated. 



Writer to read short stories 

K-State alumna writes about problems that often deal with sex 



HOPE SWARTZ 

Collegian Reporter 



Award-winning short story writer 
and K-State alumna, Debra Monroe, 
will rclum to campus Thursday to 
read one of her short stories. 

"She writes about rural people, 
usually people who aren't highly- 
educated but have a serious and com- 
pelling problem," said Steve Heller, 
associate professor of English. "Of- 
ten, the problems deal with sex. 

"Her characters arc comic but seri- 
ous. Most meet tragic ends, but how 
they deal with them is funny." 

Monroe received the Flanncry 



O'Connor Award for Short Fiction 
for her short story collection tilled, 
"The Source of Trouble. 1990." 

Her short slories have been pub- 
lished in such magazines as North 
Dakota Quarterly, Great Stream Re- 
view and K-State*s Touchstone, and 
she is working on her first novel. 

"They're not depressing stories, 
although bad things happen," said 
Deborah Murray, instructor of com- 
position. "I prefer the term 'ambiva- 
lent redemption.* They don't live 
happily ever after. Kind of like, 'life 
sucks, but wc live it anyway.'" 



Murray said she and Monroe were 
friends when they attended K-Slatc 
graduate school. 

"She wrote poclry and short sto- 
ries while she was here," Murray 
said. "But I was really surprised 
when I read her book. She's become 
a much better writer. 

"The writer has to draw off experi- 
ences. All fiction is based on real life 
although I hope not completely." 

The reading wilt be at 4:30 p.m. 
March 21 in the Union 212 and is 
open to the public. 



UPC accepts entries for 16th 
annual photography contest 



By the Collegian Staff 

The Union Program Council 
Arts Committee is accepting en- 
tries from students, faculty and 
staff for the 16th Annual UPC 
Photography Contest until April 
12. 

Last year the contest attracted 
135 entries, and committee mem- 
bers said they are expecting even 
more Ihis year. 

"Every year it gets a little more 
organized and word gets out," said 
Darcy Frick, contest co- 



coordinator. "It's a great PR event 
for K -State and Union Program 
Council." 

The photos can be either black 
and while or color. They arc di- 
vided into seven divisions includ- 
ing animals, landscapes, people 
and nature 

Entries will be judged on techni- 
cal quality, visual design, original- 
ity, presentation and visual place- 
ment, Frick said. 

'The only requirement as far as 
presentation goes is that they must 
be matted, but if people go out of 



their way and frame their photo- 
graphs, it will really help ihc 
judges," Frick said. "Judges will 
look at presentation Ihis year also." 

Three judges arc selected every 
year from different departments. 
This year they will be David Von 
Riescn, insirucior of photography, 
who also judged the event last year; 
Ed Sturr, professor of art, and 
Charles Stroh, professor of art. 

"The overall quality is surpris- 
ingly good," said David Adams, 
photographer in the Veterinary 
Medical Center and past judge. 




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Bill Monroe and the 
Bluegrass Boys 

Futher of Bluegrass 

From the World Famous WSM 

Grand Ole Opry 

Saturday, March 23, 8 p.tn. 

Bluegrass-- folk music in overdrive- 
began in 1945 when Bill Monroe 
recruited a quintet to showcase his 
distinctive style: down-home mandolin 
playing and a countcrtenior voice that 
hits high notes with the impact of a 
Louis Armstrong trumpet. A member of 
the Grand Olc Opry since 1939, Monroe 
has taken bluegrass a long way, winning 
election to the Country Music Hall of 
Fame and recognition by the U.S. 
Senate as "a force of signal importance 
in our time." Others have taken up the 
style, but there's still no one who plays 
bluegrass like Bill does. Come to 
McCain, sit a spell, and listen to an 
American original. 




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Wednesday, March 20, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

EDITORIAL 



Environmental situation may be irreparable 



Perhaps the greatest single tragedy in 
United Stales history is the plight of 
the Native American. Forced from 
the land they had inhabited before 
ihe colonial expansion across the North 
American continent. Native Americans have 
lived out their subsequent generations in the 
shadow of this dominant while culture. 

Native Americans caught the diseases of 
this invading society. When Native Ameri- 
cans drank the drink of the Anglo culture, 
ihcy found themselves desperately suscepti- 
ble in its effects. When the Native Americans 
Hied lo fight against the growing nation lhat 
threatened their lifestyle, they lost their wars 
to it. As a conquered people, Native America 
has been forced lo exist within the confines of 
an alien society, and to live by the rules that 
its conqueror {as a military victor) felt com- 
pelled "by right" to impose. 

Everyone knows some version of Ihc slory, 
and many moum the plight of the Native 
American. Bui perhaps the real tragedy lies in 
the fact that although many acknowledge the 
treatment of the Native American was unfair, 
the wrong now seems unrightablc. Our own 
American society is permanently established, 
and it depends upon the land from which the 
Native American has been displaced. No 
concession — short of relinquishing the 



North American continent and returning it to 
ihc few remaining Native Americans — is 
large enough to compensate for the historic 
wrong thai has been done to this people. 

This wrong is irredeemable. There seems 
no properly scaled, realistic solution to this 
problem. In the instant of tts infancy, the Un- 
ited States behaved badly, and the experience 
of the nation's subsequent maturation and 
adulthood has taught it no way to repair the 
damage that it has done. 

There is a lot of talk these days about learn- 
ing from the mistakes of the past. Perhaps the 
plight of the Native American can offer one 
more hard lesson to America and to the con- 
temporary world culture as well. 

The continuing toll of environmental ex- 
ploitation has implications which are poten- 
tially as tragic and as uncorrectable as those 
of the unfortunate history of the Native 
Americans. Often-used terms like "vanishing 
wilderness" suggest that humankind knows 
what is at stake. Bui the progress that some- 
times calls for the demolition of the remain- 
ing wilderness is a swifter vehicle than lhat 
which usually chauffeurs environmental con- 
cession. Progress is the more practiced art. 
Wc arc up to its challenges, and wc arc good 
at succeeding. 

This is not to imply environmental issues 







Eric 
Becker 

Collegian Columnist 







have only recently become a public concern. 
For years people have made efforts to help 
preserve the environment, and now we arc 
experiencing a renewed concern. Large-scale 
recycling efforts arc a good example of this 
and arc, of course, admirable. 

Bui the truth remains thai while environ- 
mental concessions require widespread 
public support and participation to make any 
difference ai all, it takes only a few people lo 
do detriments I and irreparable damage to the 
environment. Corporate greed may be re- 
sponsible for i he demolition oflhc rainforests 
— an unforgivable act — but carelessness 
can result in environmental disaster as well. 

Once when I was a child I chased a rabbit 
out inlo the street where il was hi t by a car and 
killed. There was a horrible moment while I 



watched the rabbit try lo outrun Ihe wheels of 
ihc car. When it failed, I was heartbroken and 
guilt- ridden by what Pd done. I went to 
where the dead rabbit lay and carried il away 
from ihc street. But there was no way lo re- 
vive it. There was no way lo restore life lo ihc 
thing 1 had caused to die. 

And there will be no way to reslore the na- 
tural earth once il has been demolished. 
Maybe it will never vanish entirely. Maybe 
wc will preserve trees and animals in parks 
and zoos, ordering ihcm like specimens in a 
laboratory. Maybe we will establish "reser- 
vations" for wildlife in areas where il is con- 
venient for us to keep it. 

But just as reservations are no home or 
promised land for the Native Americans, 
parks and zoos will never take ihe place of 
wilderness on the planet. Some things are 
beyond any cultural understanding. The or- 
der that we arc capable of imposing upon 
many aspects of nature is only a slanted inter - 
prciation oflhc natural stale. Once the natural 
state is converted entirely into our vision of it, 
it will no longer exist. 

1 watched ihc rabbit as it tried lo outrun the 
wheels of Ihe car, bui the rabbit failed. The 
wilderness is not even as mobile as the rabbit 
I chased into Ihc street. The wilderness is 
fixed in place, bui vulnerable nevertheless to 



the methods of modem technology. There is 
no place for the wilderness to run. It is defens- 
less against our weaponry. It cannot run from 
the wheels. 

Yel there is the horrible moment as we 
watch ihc wheels approach. There is the 
dream-like, but ail-too- real, frozen instant 
before the impact. It may be what wc arc now 
witnessing. The vanishing wilderness is no 
my in. Nothing is beyond extinction. Is there 
anyone who won't rcgrel the irreparable 
wrong we are capable of doing to our planet 
once it has been done? 

But it's not loo late. There is still time. 
There is a lot of talk about learning 
from the mistakes of the past, and I 
think lhat we can do it Wc are 
driving the wilderness from the planet like 
ihe American colonists drove the Native 
Americans from ihc land. Unless we slop, the 
consequences may be just as regrettable and 
just as dire. 

Once they've been made, there is no way 
to correct some mistakes. There is no way 
back from certain circumstances once they 
have been established. The only way to make 
a difference is to give a damn. And the only 
way to give a damn is lo try to make a 
difference. 



Editorial 



Lines of communication 
key in Lady Cats' crisis 



The Lady Cats and Coach 
Susan Yow have resorted to 
namccalling and pointing fin- 
gers at each other. 

Monday, Yow announced 
that three returning players — 
Mary Jo Miller, Leah Honey - 
cutt and Polly Williams — had 
been released from the team, 
but left the door open for pos- 
sible reinstatements. Miller later 
confirmed a report that she had 
returned to the team. 

Much was expected from the 
team that returned four starters 
from a successful 1989-90 cam- 
paign, and much was expected 
from Yow, who was described 
as an intense coach with the 
ability to get the most out of 
her players. 

But a mid-season slump 
doomed Big Eight Conference 
title hopes, and Yow vented 
her frustration to the press, 
saying the players had bad 
attitudes and not enough desire 
to win. 

The Lady Cats were less 
vocal about possible problems, 



but their uninspired play in the 
second round of the Big Eight 
Tournament spoke in volumes. 

The full story may never be 
known, but the scholarships of 
Honeycutt and Williams should 
not be revoked. They commit- 
ted to K -Slate, and K- State 
should commit to them. 

Basketball is a team sport, 
but a team can't win when it 
can't communicate with the 
coach — as was proven by the 
way the Lady Cats finished the 
season. 

Such behavior, by both the 
players and Yow, is childish 
and detrimental to the future of 
Lady Cats' basketball. Yow 
must eliminate the aura of 
bad feelings surrounding the 
women's basketball program 
and create a positive 
atmosphere. 

It is now the coaching staff's 
responsibility to open the lines 
of communication with the 
players — before namecalling 
and pointed fingers become the 
standard. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



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Letters 



K-177 fine as is 

Editor, 

Regarding the need lo eonverl K-177 to a 
four-lane highway (Collegian, March 18), it 
is noied thai the Manhattan Chamber of Com- 
merce President Randy Martin laments lhat 
K-Staic is the "only Big Eight school not con- 
nected to a four- lane highway." So what? Wc 
arc also the only school lhat has had three 
Rhodes Scholars in the past 15 months. Does 
thai also mean wc have a problem? 

Second, the local chamber president points 
oui lhat ihc highway "would create jobs and 
enhance ihc local economy." True, bui so 
would Ihe expenditure of S20 mi Ilion to bu ild 
a major addition to ihe K -State library, or any 
other similar expenditure on infrastructure. 
For that mailer, a permanent increase of S2 
million in the K-Siatc base budget would do 
more long-run good for the local economy 
than a one-shot 520-million expenditure on 
the new highway. K-Slatc officials should be 
working now to form a coalition to imple- 
ment some reordering of the priorities along 
the lines. 

Martin misses ihc poini. The issue is, how 
should society best use its scarce economic 
and financial resources in an era of limits and 
austerity? K-177 is a sound, safe and beauti- 
ful drive in its current status. Il is one of the 
most attractive roads in Kansas. Any major 
change would be a net detriment. There is no 
need lo convert this road (o four lanes. 

Who is responsible for making decisions 
ol'thismagniiude?Isitihcpcopleofthccom- 
munily or a handful of chamber of commerce 
leaders whose main interest is to attract a few 
new industries lo the city? I asked my Princi- 
ples of Economics class of 160 students how 
many believed this expenditure would be a 
wise use of state and local resources. Four 
students raised their hands. 

I applaud the Manhattan League of Wo- 
men Voters for having the intelligence and 
courage to speak up on this issue. 1 am em- 
barrassed at the number in this community 
who should know heller that arc keeping si- 
lent on this issue. Anyone with even mod- 
crateJy developed sensibilities in the areas of 
aesthetics and social priorities recognizes the 
decision lo convert K-177 lo four lanes as a 
grotesque misallocation of the limited resour- 
ces oflhc stale and community. The decision 
takes resources away from state universities, 
local schools and libraries, parks and other 
things lhai provide benefits lo people. It is a 
decision lhat will make Manhattan a less at- 



tractive place to live in the future. 

Lloyd Thomas 
professor of economics 



Give it up 



Editor, 

March 20 is the first day of spring — sym- 
bol of rebirth and renewal. It is also the day of 
the Great American Mcatoul, when thou- 
sands of consumer, environmental and 
animal-protection advocates throughout 
North America will ask their friends and 
neighbors lo "kick the meal habit." at least for 
a day. and to explore a less violent, more 
wholesome diet. 

The purpose of the Great American Meal- 
out is to alert the American people to the de- 
vastating effects of today's runaway "factory 
farming" practices on consumer health, food 
resources, environmental quality and animal 
welfare. Il is absolutely vital lhat American 
consumers receive this information at least 
once a year to make an informed allocation of 
their food dollars — in the face of the daily 
barrage of propaganda from the meat 
industry. 

Public concern for these effects of animal 
agriculture has been heightened in recent 
months by a number of important 
disclosures: 

■ A study of 6,500 Chinese by Cornell 
University has documeted conclusively that a 
meatless diet prevents heart disease, stroke, 
cancer and other chronic diseases responsible 
for ihc annual crippling and death of 1 .5 mil- 
lion Americans. 

■ A study of 8 8,000 nurses by Boston's 
Brigham and Women's Hospital found lhat 
those who cat meat are twice as likely lo get 
colon cancer as those who don't. 

■ A finding by the U.S. Department of 
Energy shows that conversion of 140 million 
acres of cropland from animal feed to trees or 
other combustible biomass could generate 46 
billion Biu of energy per day — currently ob- 
tained from the eight million barrels of oil im- 
ported daily by the United States. 

■ Determination by California water au- 
thorities that the state's desperate water shor- 
tage is due largely lo irrigation of animal-feed 
croplands, 

The great American Mcatout is one of the 
nation's largest and most exciting grassroots 
public interest campaigns. It involves thou- 
sands of participants in hundreds of colorful 
promotional events in all 50 states and sev- 
eral Canadian provinces. These range from 



simple "steakouts" (informational tables col- 
lecting Mcatout pledges) to elaborate "Lifes- 
tivals" featuring speakers, entertainers, exhi- 
bits and videos, and samplings of meatless 
foods. 

Alex Hirshiift 

national coordinator for 

the (ireat American Meatoul 

Column on target 

Editor, 

After reading the headline to Shawn 
Bruce 's column on date rape, I almost passed 
over it because I wasn't in the mood to be pro- 
voked or angered. But I'm glad I stopped and 
read. 

First of all, I commend him on watching 
the program on dale rape. Many men and wo- 
men would have flipped the channel in favor 
of lighter viewing, like "Who's the Boss?" 

I was surprised to find I agree with Bruce's 
objections to the one-sided portrayal of men 
in Ihc show. Though I am a feminist, I also 
consider myself a humanist — meaning I care 
about the well-being of and fairness toward 
both sexes. I'm in favor of mutual respect. 

He's nght — men arc often "bashed" in 
rape-prevention programs. Women have 
been told to Irust no men who show an even 
passing interest in them. We're warned 
against touches and advances because "men 
just can't help themselves." I have had to re- 
mind my self time and again that there are still 
men out iherc who respect my right to control 
what happens to my body. 

Unfortunately, date rape is a sickeningly 
frequent occurrence. It is a problem, even on 
our campus. Much of it is due to attitudes: 
Him: "She really means yes," and "I knew 
her, so it wasn't really rape," 
Her: "I did make out with him — 1 led him 
on," and "Maybe I deserved il for being so 
naive." 

None of these arc ever true. 

Rape prevention begins with everyone. 
Men need to leam that "no" means just that, 
nothing else. Women need to take control of 
their bodies and minds and not define them- 
selves by the men in their lives. "Getting a 
man" docs not make you more of a whole 
woman. 

I wish programs like the one Bruce ob- 
jected lo weren't necessary, but they are until 
wc make some changes in our attitudes tow- 
ard sex and relationships, 

Krin Perry 
sophomore in journalism 



V 



: 



: 






- .0- . 



'Prime time 
to plant 
trees now 



SEAN MORAN 

Collegian Reporter 

If you arc thinking about planting 
a tree for future shade or shelter, now 
is the best time to plant. 

Alan Stevens, associate professor 
of horticulture, said planting should 
be done as soon as the ground has un- 
frozen enough to dig the hole. 

"Earlier is better because it allows 
the tree more time to establish a root 
system before the heal of the sum- 
mer," he said. 

Although now is the prime time to 
plant a tree, Stevens said they can 
still he planted later in the spring. 

"You can plant them anytime," he 
said. "It's just that if you do plant one 
in the summer, the root system won't 
have established itself, making wa- 
tering much more critical. You can't 
go on vacation and leave the tree." 

When buying the tree, it's best to 
find one with a good, strong trunk, 
Stevens said. The branches should 
also be uniformly spread and not all 
on one side of the tree. 

Stevens said trees come in cither 
ball and burlap or container- grown 
forms. The ball and burlap tree is ta- 
ken from the ground with a large ball 
of soil attached and wrapped in bur- 
lap. Container-grown trees are just 
grown in a plastic pot. 

When planting trees, it used to be 
helpful to add organic matter when 
filling the hole around the tree. Ac- 
cording to Stevens, this is no longer 
sound advice. 

"We used to say 'Don't put a dol- 
lar in a nickel hole,'" Stevens said. 
"But recent research says you 
shouldn't add organic matter. Instead 
of helping the tree, it will result in the 
tree taking longer to establish a root 
system," 

A new form of tree, osagc orange, 
is thought to be the best tree to buy, 
said Stevens. The thomlcss and fruit- 
less tree adapts well to the soil and 
the extreme weather in Kansas. 

"It was developed at our Wichita 
resource center," Stevens said. "It 
works best in rocky hillsides, which 
Manhattan is built on." 

Kevin Falclcy, of Kandscapcs 
Inc., said he agrees the osage orange 
tree is adaptable to the local environ- 
ment. However, because it's so new, 
he hasn't sold any yet. 

"Ashes or maples have sold the 
best," Fate ley said, "because their or- 
namental characterization is suitable 
for the landscape." 



KANSAS STATE tONK.I.W Wednesday, March 20, 1991 



Burglary investigation continues 



Suspects speed off with 
meat, cheese, cargo truck 



LA JEAN RAU 
Staff Reporter 



K-Siatc police continue the in- 
vestigation of a burglary and related 
auto theft on campus during spring 
break. 

The police arc releasing no new 
information about the case. 



Burglars broke into Pittman Hall 
about 9: 30 p.m. March 12 by prying 
open a trap door on the roof. 

They then broke open several 
storage freezers and loaded $9,000 
worth of meal and cheese products 
into a 1991 cargo- type truck. The 
truck is valued at about S30.000, 
Bcckom said. 



The stolen products were com- 
mercial grade steaks, hams and pro- 
cessed cheeses in large packages 
with brand names not normally 
found in retail grocery stores, he 
said. 

Pottawatomie County sheriff's 
officers found the truck at about 2 
a.m. following the break-in. The 
truck was parked on the side of Old 
St. George Road, three to four miles 
from U.S. Highway 24, cast of 
Manhattan, Bcckom said. 

Campus police recovered the 



truck, which contained most of the 
stolen goods. Bcckom said they 
were still missing $1,500 of the 
$9,000 originally taken. 

The food stocks stored in Pittman 
arc for use by Housing and Dining 
Services. 

Since most of the goods were re- 
turned the morning after the burg- 
lary, the inconvenience has not 
been serious, said Karen Winslow, 
procurement officer with the 
services. 



"This docs cut into our stock," 
she said. "But, obviously, it can be 

replaced. 

"Most of it was brought back by 
the police right away," Winslow 
said. "A federal inspector checked 
it out to make sure it was still OK." 

Damage to the building and facil- 
ities was minor. Winslow said only 
the locks on the freezers were bro- 
ken, and they have since been 
repaired. 



K-State employees free from nepotism taboo 



LISA NOLL 
Collegian Reporter 



More than 35 years ago. the nepot- 
ism policy at K-Statc restricted hus- 
band and wife from working together 
on campus. 

Nepotism is favoritism shown to 
relatives, especially in appointment 
to desirable positions. 

Today, it is common to see couples 
working together in the same 
department. 

Patty Annis, assistant professor of 
clothing and textiles and interior de- 
sign, had a full-time position in fam- 
ily economics at K-State when she 
married her husband, Jason, in 1961. 

Jason Annis had just received his 
doctorate in engineering and had 
been asked by the dean of engineer- 
ing to fill a full-time position. 

The nepotism policy at K -Slate in 



1961 forbade two family members 
from having regular (full-time) Uni- 
versity positions at the same lime. 

If Jason Annis had accepted the 
position, his wife would have been 
lowered lo a temporary position. 

"When I got my Ph.D. I told ihe 
dean of engineering, Ralph Ncvins. 1 
was going to go temporary and my 
wife could keep her regular posi- 
tion," Jason Annis said. 

Ncvins later discussed the issue 
with the academic vice president, 
and it was agreed lhal the regulation 
was outdated. 

The topic was ihen brought before 
the Kansas Board of Regents in 
1 969- 1 970 and the rule was changed: 
Husband and wife could work 
together in the University as long as 
they did not work in the same 
college. 

"Everyone just accepted the fact 



that the woman would have a tem- 
porary position, but I saw no reason 
for my wife to put her career on the 
back burner," Jason Annis said. 

Richard and Marjorie Morse also 
experienced similar problems. Ri- 
chard Morse, professor of human de- 
velopment and family studies, had a 
regular position. 

Marjorie Morse was not allowed 
to teach but was hired temporarily to 
help train teachers of Head Stan, 

"It was a holdover from the de- 
pression. They felt it wasn't right for 
two from the same family to have 
secure jobs," Marjorie Morse said. 



Marjorie Morse said she didn't 
feel discriminated against. 

'The climate was entirely diffe- 
rent then. It was a pattern and one 
tends to accept a certain pattern. Wc 
were always limited in the things wc 
could do." Marjorie Morse said. 

"By the middle 1970s, depart- 
ments were hiring husband and 
wife," Jason Annis said. 

The current nepotism policy, ac- 
cording lo the KSU Classified Emp- 
loyee Handbook is, "More than one 
member of a family may be emp- 
loyed by the University. However, 
one family member may not super- 



vise or receive supervision from 
another family member." 

Richard and Linda DcBowes cur- 
rently work together in the College of 
Veterinary Medicine, 

Richard DcBowes, associate pro- 
fessor of surgery and medicine, said 
he feels it is an advantage lo work 
with his wife. 

"We get to at least sec something 
of each other during the day and we 
have a lot of empathy for each other," 
Richard DcBowes said. 

The couple stays in contact 
throughout the day by paging each 

■ See COUPLES, Page 10 



■^^ Kansas 

H§l Committee for the 
Humanities 

Affiliate of the national Endowment for the Humanities 

Professor Peter Sugar 

Public Address 

The Road to the East 

European Revolution" 

March 21, 7 p.m. 
K-State Union Rm. 207 

Sponsored by 

Phi Alpha Trieta 

History Dept. 



Kansas Committee for Humanities 





He's Back 

Ronnie Fruge 

Thurs.: Hibachi Hut 608 N. 12th 

approx. 9:30 p.m. -1:30 a.m. 

Fri.: ftvemti's 555 poyntz 



approx. 10:30 p.m. -1:30 a.m. 




Jump Up & Down! 



7 Have Fun 




CUSTOMER APPRECIATION 



<"» 




NIGHT! 

TONIGHT AT 



LAST 
CHANCE 

1213 MOilO. JADCICV1LLS 
^ 77B-S<51 



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& OUTBACK 





-II i Hi fll 



Wednesday, March 20, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

SPORTS 



'Cats split with Ichabods, play at home today 



DAN WICKER 

Sports Reporter 



Inconsistency both at the plate and 
in the field added up to a not-so- 
prctty outing for the K-Statc baseball 
team Tuesday at Frank Myers Field. 
The Wildcats played a double- 
header against Washburn University 
and simply did not come to play as 
hard as Washburn. 

K-Statc dropped the first game of 
the twinbill 6-5, but held off a Wash- 
burn charge in ihc seventh to capture 
the second game 5-4. 

K -State coach Mike Clark was 
quite disgusted with the performance 
of his ballclub following the second 
game. 

"I don't think we arc a very good 
ballclub, and we arc not playing near 
our capabilities." Clark said. 

In the second game of the after- 
noon, K-State captured a win for 
Clark thai gave him 138 in his career, 
to move him into a tic as the winning - 
est skipper in K-Statc history. How- 
ever, the win was shaky. 

K-Siaic collected nine hits off 
Washburn pitcher Jeff Johnson, who 
threw all seven innings, but also 
Committed two errors and a costly 
balk to almost lose the game in the fi- 
nal inning. 

K-Staic was resting on a 5-2 cush- 
ion entering the seventh, but alter 
pitcher Dan Driskill got the lead off 
hitter to fly out to right, Washburn 
Icfifielder Scott Wagner singled and 
reached second on Drisk ill's balk. 
Tommy Ashley followed with his 
second single of ihc game and went 
on to second by a throwing error on 
Craig Wilson that scored Wagner. 
Van Torian then committed the 
second Wildcat error of the inning to 
put the tying run on base, but Driskill 
forced the final two baiters to ground 
out and preserve the win. 

"We knew pilching-wise we 
would be a little shy, but I thought 
Dan (Driskill) competed real well," 
Clark said. "He made some mistakes 
early, but after that he got after it. He 
threw strikes and made the pitches 
when he had to." 

In the opening game, Washburn 
coach Steve Anson got his first win 
over K-Staie since becoming the 
head coach. Anson was a K-Slaie 
graduate and baseball great al K- 
St.iiL' in the mid-1970s. 

Bama's 
Wimp set 
for 'Hogs 

By the Associated Press 

This first major checkpoint of the 
NCAA tournament has been a frc- 
qitent slop for Coach Wimp Sander- 
son and Alabama, who made it for 
the sixth lime in the last 10 years. 

The Crimson Tide hasn't won a 
tournament game beyond that level 
in any of the previous five trips. 
It's not a case of running into a 
roadblock," Sanderson said. 'The 
more you get up the ladder, the 
loughcr il gets." 

Ncxl on Alabama's agenda is a 
tlaiL- with Arkansas in the Southeast 
Regional al Charlotte. The other half 
of thai Thursday doublehcadcr sends 
Indiana against Kansas. 

In Thursday's other games, unde- 
feated defending champion UNLV 
plays Ulah, and Scton Hall goes 
against Arizona in West Regional 
games al Sealtlc. 

Friday, it will be North Carolina 
againsi Eastern Michigan, Oklahoma 
Slate againsi Temple in the East Reg- 
ional at Easi Rutherford, NJ., and 
Ohio State facing St. John's and Con- 
necticut againsi Duke in ihc Midwest 
at Pontiac, Mich. 

The Tide has been knocked off by 
some of the tournament's heavy- 
weights in previous visits to the 
Sweet 16, including eventual na- 
tional champion North Carolina in 
1982 and Loyola Mary mount last 
year. 

Wailing for Wimp is 33-3 Arkan- 
sas, ranked No. 2 in the nation, and 
preparing lo move into Ihc SEC new 
season. 

"We'll have a chance lo see what 
it's all about," Coach Nolan Richard- 
son of the Razorbacks said. "We 
know they arc a very good, athletic 
basketball learn," 

Richardson watched Alabama ad- 
vance against Murray Slate and 
Wake Forest and was impressed wiih 
ihc Tide's run and gun game. 

"They were a more methodical 
team when we played ihcm before," 
be said. "They played a slower style, 
more of a chess match." 



He slid siands at the top of many of 
the K-Stalc career hitting charts. It 
was also Washburn's first victory 
over K-Statc since 1970. 

"We have been close three or four 
times, but we never really pulled it 
off. It feels good to get one here fi- 
nally." Anson said. "We needed a 
boost, and the kids threw well." 

Washburn pitcher Brad Foster 
went all seven innings to gel the win, 
and when il looked as though he 
might be liring, he responded by re- 
cording four strikeouts in the final 
iwo innings. 

"You have got to give their pitch- 
ers credit. They shut us down. They 
handled us as well as anybody has al) 
year," Clark said. "We have a couple 
of days to figure out whet is going on 
before we start Big Eight play." 

Washburn had nine hits off four K- 
Staic pitchers, wiih the team's big- 
gest inning being the three-run sec- 



// 



We have been close three 
or four times, but we never 
really pulled it off. It feels 
good to get one here finally. 
— Stave Anson 
Washburn coach 



'// 



ond. The Ichabods added another in 
the fourth and two more runs in the 
fifth. 

K-State responded in the third in- 
ning to tic the score on a Scon Stroih 
three-run homer, and got two un- 
earned runs across the plate in their 
half of the fifth. But when ihc time 
came, K -State, which had been bal- 
ling .329 as a team, failed to gel a hit 
in ils final eight trips to ihc plate. 

Washburn also ran all over the 
bases in the doublehcadcr. They col- 
lected six out of six stolen base at- 
tempts in the first game, which was 
the most any team has recorded on 
the Wildcats this season. Prior to the 
Washburn games, K -Slate catchers 
had only yielded 10 stolen bases in 
21 games. 

"Defensively, we didn't play well. 
We missed four signs. It is just a per- 
fect example of a team going through 
the motions instead of getting after 
it," Clark said. "You have got to give 
Washburn a loi of crcdil. They came 
ready to play." 




CHRISTOPHER T ASSAF/SlaH 

K-State s Scott stroth Is congratulated by teammates following his homer in the first game of a doubleheader against Washburn Tuesday at Frank 
Myers Field. Stroih now has four roundtrippers on the year, including three in the last four games. K-Slate split the twinbill with the Bods. 

Wildcat coach Clark will battle his alma mater 



JENIFER SCHEIBLER 
Sports Reporter 

The season is in full swing and the 
Wildcat baseball team is looking to 
catch a wave and build a winning 
streak. 

The team will continue a 10-gamc 
homestand today when it faces Mis- 
souri Western al Frank Myers Field. 
The doublehcadcr will begin at 2 
p.m. 

The Wildcats take a 14-9 record 
into the contests and arc coming off 
splitting a doublehcadcr with Wash- 
bum Tuesday. 

Coach Mike Clark said his team is 
not playing up to ils potential. 

He indicated thai today's games 



Sports Briefly 



Big 8 coaches reprimanded 

KANSAS CITY. Mo. (AP) — One head coach was sus- 
pended and four others reprimanded for comments they made 
about officiating during this year's Big Eight basketball tourna- 
ment, league Commissioner Carl James said Tuesday. 

James suspended Iowa State coach Johnny Orr for the first 
game of the next basketball season. The disciplinary action was 
in response lo Orr's comments about officiating in the Iowa 
State-Missouri game March 8 at the Big Eight tournament in 
Kansas City, the league said. 

The coaches receiving reprimands were Kansas coach Roy 
Williams, Missouri coach Norm Siewart, Colorado coach Joe 
Harrington and Nebraska coach Danny Nee. 

On also received a reprimand Feb. 27 for his comments ab- 
out officiating in the Iowa State-Missouri game three days 
earlier. 

The conference wouldn't disclose ihc coaches' specific com- 
ments about officiating. 

Under conference regulations, coaches, players and game ad- 
ministrators are not permitted to give public comments about 
officiating at the games. 

'The Big Eight Conduct Code and the National Association 
of Basketball Coaches Code of Ethics include ihc principles of 
honoring all professional relationships with athletes, colleagues, 
officials, media and the public by basketball coaches," James 
said in a statement. 

"These codes request that coaches model common courtesy, 
fair play and sportsmanship while treating all persons with dig- 
nity and respect." 

Royals release Stottlemyre 

HAINES CITY. Fla. (AP) — The Kansas City Royals gave 
pitcher Mel Stottlemyre Jr. his unconditional release Tuesday 

Stoidemyrc. son of the former New York Yankees pitcher, has 
been beset by injuries through his career and has had two shoul- 
der operations and five knee surgeries. 

"He's just chronic injuries," Manager John Wathan said. "We 
just didn't know if he could ever pitch effectively." 

Designated for reassignment were pitchers Victor Cole, Joel 
Johnson, Mike Magnante, Carlos Maldonado and Victor Wagner, 
in fielders Sean Berry and Bob Hamelin; outfielder Harvey Pulliam; 
and catcher Jorge Pedre. 

Referee touches off melee 

LAS VEGAS (AP) — Richard Steele decided Donovan "Ra- 
zor" Ruddock could not continue againsi Mike -Tyson in ihc 
seventh round Monday night, although Ruddock was on his feet 
and was not being hit when the fight was stopped. 

Steele's decision touched off an outcry from spectators, out- 
rage from members of Ruddock's camp and a brawl in the ring 
at the end of the fight, Steele ended up on the ring floor being 
kicked and had lo be escorted from the outdoor arena at The 
Mirage by six security guards. 

His controversial action look place one year and a day after 
his highly criticized decision that Meldrick Taylor could not 
continue against Julio Cesar Chavez, with two seconds left in a 
fight. Taylor was leading, according lo all three official 
scoreeards. 

"I don't care how many rounds a fighi happens to be 
(Tyson -Ruddock was scheduled Tor 12), my job is to help a 
fighter in trouble," Steele said at a news conference. 



will be a chance for K- State to get 
back on track. 

"These games will be a good test 
for us," he said. "We'll find out a lot 
about our character." 

The Griffons bring a 10-2 record 
lo Manhattan and can boast of having 
one of ihc most respected NCAA Di- 
vision II baseball programs in the 
country. 

K-Slalc's record against Missouri 
Western currently stands at 10-4. 

Key factors in the game for ihc 
Wildcats will be the starling pitching 
and offense, Clark said. 

He said the team will be looking 
for quality innings from his pair of 
starting pitchers. 

Jeff Stcwan will start the first 



game and Scan Pedcrscn will head to 
the mound for the second. Pedcrscn 
leads the pitching staff with three of 
the team's eight complete games. 

In addition, Clark said the Wild- 
cats need to upgrade their hitting 
performance. 

"We arc a good hitting team," he 
said. "We need lo come out of ihc 
slump we're in." 

Clark is no stranger to Missouri 
Western baseball. He played under 
Griffon coach Doug Minnis, who 
was responsible for gelling Clark in- 
volved with coaching. 

He served two years as the pitch- 
ing coach for his alma malcr after he 
completed his playing days. 

One Wildcat win today will make 



Clark the winningest coach in K- 
Siate history. He currently is tied 
with Phil' Wilson al 138 wins. 

Clark said the fact the Wildcats 
played a doublehcadcr the day before 
shouldn't afreet the team physically. 

"I don't think we'll be lircd," he 
said. "We just have to be menially 
ready to play." 

He stressed ihc need for the team 
to regain its momentum and carry it 
through the remainder of the season. 

"We need lo get back lo doing the 
things we were doing earlier in the 

season." he said. 



Royals' release of Jackson 
brings special era to an end 



Dan 
Wicker 

Sports Reporter 




We all thought of him as immortal, 
someone who would be around for 
years lo add spice and flavor to the 
world of professional sports. 

But those dreams and the excite- 
ment of watching him play baseball 
or football may come to a sudden hall 
because of a hip injury sustained in 
an NFL playoff game last season 
wiih the Los Angeles Raiders. 

Bo Jackson was a superstar who 
could overwhelm a sports fan at any 
given momeni with a towering 
home-run shot into the water foun- 
lains at Royals Stadium, or by bounc- 
ing off several would-be tacklers en 
route to a 98-yard touchdown run. 

The question was, "What would 
Bo do ncxl?" 

His Nike shoe commcricials were 
a revelation in themselves. Jackson 
put his talents on display, doing ev- 
erything from cycling, running and 
weight! if ting to golf and surfing to 
increase the sales of an all-purpose 
cross-training shoe. 

And when he was told, "Hey. Bo 
can't surf," Jackson replied, "That's 
what you think, dudes." 

That quote summarizes his 
superego — his feeling of being able 
lo do anything he wanted. Hopefully, 
that ego and a strong inner desire by 
one of the world's most flamboyant 
and phenomenal athletes will lead to 
his comeback in professional sports. 

Bui it wilt definitely lake an extra 
cfiort, and probably even a miracle, 
for the man who had a short run in 
professional sports, bui was obvi- 
ously the most publicized athlete of 
the late 1980s. 

Jackson's hip has been said to be 
Sufficiently deteriorated to where 
Kansas City Royals' team physician 
Sieve Joyce believes that Jackson 
will noi be able lo play baseball this 
year or maybe ever again. 

Bui Dr. James Andrews, who exa- 
mined Jackson in Birmingham, Ala., 
has said Jackson will be able to return 
lo pro sports in the future and classi- 



Bo bids tearful farewell 
to players in locker room 



By the Assoc lal ed Pr ess 

HAINES CITY, Fla. - Say 
whal you will about mcga-mulii- 
million dollar media superstars 
whose lives are so far removed 
from ihc everyday reality of the 
average Joe. 

The fact remains Bo Jackson's 
livelihood has been taken from 
him — al least for now. 

That would be traumatizing for 
anyone. 

But Jackson was confident and 
upbeal Tuesday as he left the Kan- 
sas City Royals. 

"The tears that I have and the 
sadness that I have arc for leaving 
my teammates," an emotional 
Jackson said before leaving the 
Royals' Baseball City stadium for 
the last lime. 

"The lears that I have arc for 
leaving friends. It's hard forme in 
my situation lo make new 
friends," he said. "Besides that, 
my menial stale is way belter than 
anybody thought it would be." 

There appears lo be significant 
disagreement between Jackson 
and some of his doctors and ihc 
Royals* doctors aboul whether he 
will play again. 

In giving Jackson his uncondi- 
tional release Monday. Kansas 



City general manager Hcrk Ro- 
binson said team doctors feel 
strongly he should not play this 
year for his own good, and pos- 
sibly nol ever. 

In Birmingham, Ala., where he 
got the news Monday, Jackson al- 
most defiantly predicted he would 
be back this year. 

Tuesday, he seemed less cer- 
tain of that and more at ease wiih 
himself. 

"I'm thankful for the time the 
Lord gave me to play sports," said 
Jackson, sitting back in the cubi- 
cle of his locker as a crush of re- 
porters crowded around. 

"I still have my family. Busi- 
ness deals down ihc road. A fam- 
ily business, that's in ihc works. 
I'm not really dependent on base- 
ball at this point," he said. "I love 
the sport. I'd love lo play u mil I 'm 
70, but that's nol possible. I'm not 
going to pull a Palmer and try to 
come back when I'm 45." 

In cutting loose Jackson, the 
Royals exercised a clause in his 
contract that requires (hem lo pay 
him one-sixth — about $395,000 
— of the $2,375 million contract 
he signed for this year. 

What his departure means for 
his lucrative commercial endorse- 
ments is unknown. 



ficd him as a unique person. 

The Royals organization stood be- 
hind Joyce's statement, and had to 
place Jackson on waivers Tuesday, 
wiih whal General Manager Herk 
Robinson said was, "deep regret." 

Well, the loss is definitely one 
Royals fans and players will have to 
contend with, arid ihcy all know a 
player such as Bo will not be easy lo 
replace. 

In four seasons with Kansas City, 
Jackson hit 109 home runs with a bai- 
ting average of .250. Bui just his pre- 
sence was enough to get ihc blood 
flowing in every Royals fan. 

Whatever the case is with ihc pos- 
sible career-ending injury to Jack- 



son, do not count on seeing him back 
in action anytime soon. Maybe 
someone will come along and fill his 
role. 

Nope, I don't believe that cither. It 
is only a pipe dream. Bo was a one- 
of-a-kind athlete. 

But still, let's all try to keep an 
open mind like the man who is suf- 
fering the most behind the tragedy. 
Bo Jackson himself. 

"Don't count me out. I know deep 
down I'll be back playing ihis year." 

If there is anyone who could pos- 
sibly return to ihc media spotlight, it 
is Bo Jackson, and lime will only tell 
if Bo really does know. 



■*W"KP" 



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Wednesday, March 20, 1991 



Safire shows talent; 
asserts energy, drive 



REBECCA SACK 
Collegian Reviewer 



Safirc's new album, "I Wasn't 
Born Yesterday," shows all ihe 
spunk of Janet Jackson's "Control," 
and the funk of Jodi Walley. 

Safire may not have been bom 
yesterday, but it is easy to sec today 
in her music. She shows her talent 
with Latin hip-hop and freestyle 
music. 

The first two songs on the album, 
"Made Up My Mind" and "Love's 
Gotta Be There," set the stage for lyr- 
ics and music that assert Safirc's 
energy and drive. These arc long 
songs full of energy, a dance beat and 
a virtual archetype of 1990s top-40 
music. 

Safire is a backyard talent with 
creativity and innovation, but with- 
out enough direction to place her sec- 
urely into a category of distinction. 



"I Wasn't Bom Yesterday" fea- 
tures hip-hop, house, grand funk, 
rock, pop, dance and rap music, with 
elements of even more types of 
music embedded within each song. 

The best hip-hop song. 'Taste The 
Bass," begins with jazzy trumpets 
and ends with a rap by Safire. 

The energy of this album cannot 
be denied, even in the stow jams like, 
"I Can't Cry." It is easy u> feel the 
power in Safirc's voice even in this 
slower, more emotional song. She 
sings with a richness (hat textures 
what would otherwise be a girlish 
sound. 

From here the album moves on to 
"I Never Heard," a song by Michael 
Jackson. The song incorporates funk 
in the basically pop sou nd to commu- 
nicate a slightly more complex lyric 
about tragic love. 

The last song. "I'm A Victim," 
brings us back to the beginning again 



with Safirc's independence asserted. 
The song begins with a very strong 
bass line, characteristic of the bass on 
the entire album. 

Safire gives us her raw talent on an 
album full of energy, beat and fun."l 
Wasn't Bom Yesterday" is easy, un- 
complicated, corporal music that was 
made for the dance floor. 

Not only is Safire's music charac- 
teristic of her era, her appearance is 
also reminiscent of early Madonna, 
Downtown Julie Brown, Janet Jack- 
son and even Julia Roberts — when 
Safire assumes a characteristic pose 
from the film, "Pretty Woman." 

The visual work on the album is 
even more characteristic of Safirc's 
music than the music, if that is possi- 
ble. Safire seems to be selling her 90s 
pop-music image and 90s pop music. 
It will sell. 



City ban on smoking tabled 

Manhattan waits to clear the air in city-owned buildings 



New vet med center dedicated 



CINDY BRIGGS 
Collegian Reporter 



President Jon Wefald said the 
Hill's National Center for Veterin- 
ary Practice Management was a 
superb facility during the dedica- 
tion ceremony for the center Tues- 
day afternoon. 

The center, located in the reno- 
vated fourth floor of Trotter Hall in 
the Veterinary Medicine complex, 
is the first facility in the nation with 
the sole purpose of instructing 
practice management for veterin- 
ary medicine students. 

The center consists of a suite of 
offices, computer lab and the 
Alumni Learning Center. 

"If this isn't state of the art, I'd 
like (o know what is." Wefald said 
as he glanced around the Alumni 
Learning Center, a classroom 
newly refurnished in mauve car- 
peting and cushioned seats with ac- 
cents of K-Statc purple. 

Robert Wheeler, president of 
Hill's Pet Products, said Hill's re- 
alized a need for practice manage- 
ment as pan of a veterinary medi- 
cine curriculum after an increasing 
partnership with veterinarians 



showed sound practice manage- 
ment must accompany a veterina- 
rian practice in order to provide 
good health care. 

The idea for a national center be- 
gan in 1988 when Hill's conducted 
a survey among veterinary col- 
leges in the United States to deter- 
mine the amount of practice man- 
agement taught in veterinary curri- 
culums, said Jack Mara, director of 
veterinary affairs at Hill's. 

A meeting in Kansas City later 
on that year brought together inter- 
ested faculty members from the 
veterinary schools who took pan in 
the survey, Mara said. 

They set up 8 model curriculum 
to serve as a guide to those vet 
schools interested in establishing a 
practice management system. 

After the meeting, an ad hoc 
committee was formed to meet per- 
iodically throughout the year. 
Mara said Wheeler attended the 
first committee meeting and told 
the group he wanted a national cen- 
ter where faculty could come 
together. 

"This facility represents the in- 
tuition of a dream that all of us at 
Hill's have dreamed fora very long 



lime," Mara said. 

The center will begin operation 
in the fall of 1991, but for how long 
depends on its progress. The lifes- 
pan expected of the center is nine to 
10 years, said Michael Lorenz, 
dean of the College of Veterinary 
Medicine. 

He said within the center's lifes- 
pan. Hill' Si. has pledged to contri- 
bute $1.7 million. Seventy percent 
of the total amount will be spent 
during the first five years. 

K-State will pick up the funding 
after five years with an amount 
comparative to Hill's, and alumni 
— for completion of the center — 
will give $98,000, Lorenz said. 

Following the end of the first 
five years, Lorenz said the center 
will be reviewed and if progress is 
evident, the center will continue 
for another five years. 

"As long as the center it making 
progress and contributions, the 
lifespan could be indefinite," he 
said. 

Provost James Coffman said the 
facility is going along with the Idea 
that education is entering a new 
era. 



DAN SCOTT 
Staff Reporter 



An ordinance prohibiting smoking 
in city -owned buildings was tabled 
by the Manhattan City Commission 
Tuesday night. 

"I think wc should see it in writing 
first and vote on it at the next meet- 
ing," Commissioner David Fiser 
said. 

The next meeting is scheduled for 
7 p.m. April 2. 

Michael Conduff, city manager. 
said the main hurdle in accepting the 
final draft of the ordinance is finding 
a clear definition of a public building. 

Under the current draft, a public 
building is any covered structure that 
is permanently fixed to the ground, 
he said. Without mention of walls, 
the shelter houses at Manhattan City 
Park would be included in the 
ordinance. 

"That seems somewhat over- 
board," Commissioner Roger 
Maughmcr said. 

Adding the word "enclosed" to the 
present definition would exclude the 
shelter houses, Klingler said. 

Conduff and City Attorney Wil- 
liam Frost asked the commission to 
give examples so they can find a 
workable definition that covers all 
intended areas. 

Fiser said buildings that arc heated 
or mechanically ventilated should 



fall under the ordinance. This could 
include commons areas in public 
housing. 

Other buildings that could be af- 
fected arc the water plant, fire sta- 
tion, Manhattan airport and various 
maintenance buildings in the city, 
Klingler said. 

The maximum penalty for break- 
ing such an ordinance is a $500 fine 
or a jail term of up 10 six months. 
Frost said. Less severe measures, 
however, would be used more 
predominantly. 

"The city could take action against 
employees anywhere up to dismis- 



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sal," Conduff said. "We could also 
set up breaks so employees could go 
outside to smoke." 

In other business, the commission 
approved the annexation of the Flint 
Hills Job Corps Center into the city 
limits. This was done after the U.S. 
Department of Labor requested the 
annexation and the Manhattan Urban 

Area Planning Board reviewed it. 
The first reading of an ordinance 
that would regulate dangerous dogs 
was tabled until the next commission 
meeting. 



TO THE EDITOR 



Your views are important. 
The COLLEGIAN editorial 
page is an open forum for 
our readers' ideas. Please 
bring your letters to the edi- 
tor to Kedzie Hall 116. Let- 
ters must be signed, and the 
author must show an ID. 



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•Academic scholarships and fellowships 

for both graduates and undergraduates 
•Those historically under-represented in 

higher education 
•Students participating in public and 

community service programs 
•Students employed in campus student 

services programs 

Proposals are due Friday, Sept. 6 
at 5 p.m. in the SGS office. 

For more information, call 
532-6541 



I 
I 
I 

1 1 26 Laramie 

Aggie villi 

776-2426 

•I 



_ _ _ _ t800CtednRd 

776-5577 F«a Bank Center 



^~ — " 



77*5577 

SHUTTLE 

-NO COUPON SPECIALS" 





Fast Deli ve#y.. .Anywhere in Manhattan 




Comedy Invasion 

Mon. Tues. Wed. 9 p.m. 
sty I s - >!° JHltfW 2. 1 , W*4W*** I 

Darrell Hammond 

with Torian Hughes 

Before 5 p.m. Call for Reservations After 5 p.m. 
539-4321 531 W. Manhattan 539-9727 



m ■ 3§ 

IS JZL- PREGNANCY *f 



1 1 I* -! 



'_¥• * > t- >■ y t- t. 



(SiM id Srii| 



T.-u, Cm. 



I 
m 

eS 

&, "Free Pregnancy Testing 

|3 -Totally Confidential Services 

25 'Same Day Results 

.fe'Call For Appointment 

l$ : Walk-iiis Welcome 

\yr 'Located across from Campus 

n£ in Anderson Village 



TESTING 
CENTER 

539-3338 






Monday-Friday 
9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
or by appointment ^ 



I 

§ 

tin 



Jan 
SB 



^#$^ 



THE CHALKBOARD 



IS 




New Staff Members for Next YW 

Editor 

Assistant Editor 

Circulation Manager 

Reporters 

Pick up application forms in 

Bluemont 013 

Applications due Friday, March 29 






The Chalkboard is the monthly student 
publication for the College of Education 
sored by the Education Council. 



. ■ 



K \\S AS 



Wednesday, March 20, 1991 



THRfcEllFlB fcElSTITUTE Human Development 
Bement&y/secondary School Reporting Reading in Content Areas ^ nemt <*****& 



J 




i 



Curriculum Development and Evakjaibn Introduction to 

DESIGN OF WEIGHT TRAINING PROGRAM 

bitroducttcM to erf 



i 



Domesiic 
Relation 

Organization and Management 



rroaucuon ana uperanoru management 

Marketing ^^z 



public spcnono 



Educational Research Small Business Institute 
Cobrect.oi.al Tiunnr or Dim Aior 

U nbioduetion bo c^htxonomu: Counotoqu 

Junior Composition with Business Emphasis 

■TNfiic add haci niLATioni Amoiii fouTM villages worksnop 

Problems in Public Administration ■**»■«■* Mpri Research 

Introduction to tclwotnmunkattoni Production and Operation* Management 

flmro&uttion to ©conomits 

CO$T ACCOUNTIN6 
European CtvHzaUon , 

Management Intermediate Algebra 

Information BD Practicmn-Elementary/SecimitorY 

LD Practicum-Elementary/Secondary e ve * ttm « n > .. .. f n • Jr 

Scientific Method in Nur».n 8 introduction to WoS^ng StBttStlCS ^f BUSIOeSS BRd ECDnOmiCS 

Principleg of Aoooanting I Social Work: Human Sexuality HlStOry Of the Modem Middle East 

European Civilization II Understanding Language Problems Classroom Beading Instruction 

World Views and Moral Values . in NflQ-Ihtitt Speakers f A The*ry*r«etlce «F T«chi nf Wrlth* 
maocarputa techniques | f TT1 1 ^, Business Finance 

Elementary Jazz 1 

Machine Shorthand m ' — " - ■ ***«*«*«»»** 

Legal Terminology ., mi \ w I f ay ~ IZT f 1/ >"% 

junior Composition *f f ~ U *lS ZlFlIA^l Metropolitan 



EtoomEM of Music 

Nutrition I * w - n "«v 



EPIC 

Freshman Composition 

S°ClfiL PSYCH°L°CiY 

Cultural Anthropology 
INTERNSHIP 

Fantasy Film 

WrodwctloM to FVk/sics 

thwy ri nnnnkitkD 




introduction to microbiolooy 

Aging and Sexuality 

Tennis 1 

ismOsi rTWptUtMBnWrncm/PM 

DfTRODUCrnON TO B10L06T 

Business Policies 
Radiation Therapy Clinical in 

Beginning Spanish I 

IHWfltl PSYCf1°L°(jY 




Art of the 20th Century 



If you'll be in Topeka 
this summer, you can enrol) 
at Washburn University and get a 
required course or two out of the way. During 
the summer session, Washburn offers a number of 
junior and senior level courses in addition to the basics 
everyone needs, and Washburn credits can be transferred to 
other schools. 

Take advantage of convenient class times — during the day or in the evening 
— that fit your summer schedule. With Easy Enrollment, you can avoid 
waiting in lines and drowning in paperwork. 

Start making your plans for summer now. Take a closer look at Washburn 
University's 1991 Summer Session. 



For more information, call the Washburn Admissions office 
Toil-Free 1-800-332-0291, Ext 625, or (913) 295-6625. 

WASHBURN UNIVERSITY 

1700 COLLEGE 

TOPEKA, KS 66621 




Criminal Justice 

• Statistics 

Principles of Economics II 

US, History I 

Educational flaming fa bD 

Developing Person 

Whinf OlltlL/ IfiifiB in flinWDttuTT fthffli 
systems analysis Internship 

College Algebra 

FOtlTOATIONS IK EDUCATION 

Introduction to Structured Programming 

Afiif tti(t Ia Laa* rtfrmtwuf* 

Drug /^x/se and CnmhaSty 
introduction t© btotooy lab 

Swimming I 

International Economics 

Aqua Exercise 
CRIME AND JUSTICE ON FILM 

m Investments 

Principles of Accounting II 



Golf Z 



miCROCOmPUTER APPLiCATiOnS in ?E 



COMPUTER CONCEPTS AND APPLICATIONS 

Basic Concepts In PsyaSology 
elementary /middle/secondary school prinripalship wi» m$ ~-* if A _/' 

Survey of Japanese Literature l.llU'll.l.li.il.ll)J.I.I.U«W r5VCft0l0qV 0T /V//U5W£JlT 

human anatomy Teaching Health and PB In Elementary School I VI V 

Sstenaot of th& Uittsd Slates Junior Composition Tennis 2 Introduction to Alcohol and Drug Abuse 

with Teaching Emphasis Introduction to Geology Karate 1 and 2 

Jflotarn (Bnglizh ©rammar 



advanced 
■octal 



studies 

rorctiGLOd r or txccrnoNAL ztudent^ pu pijus * m/iiKtij 




Speech and Language Development 

Legal Envronment of business ^""V^o f / j \r> 

/^ofx>lo#0f}*um^ # 

Tea^S^I-la-^Saea. \N 7111X10 5U*m*0 2 R^hn\/inP 

Basic Health Care UTrodUCtlOt TO Geogropftj ppi^rHiCir-^r^HrM^ 

Qrientaticn to Hatan Services I I ILJ^JIl lO^JOIwl I 

Mamemahcs for Elementary Education I US. HISTORY II -* «*«^**«-— *"- 

Choreography For Drill Teams aids/std* Education for Teacher. Principles of Economics I 

catsdcoy *MP«ent operauon »*»$ *- *-*+ Race and EUtitIc Group Relations 

imrioMicrioNTOMicitotioLocvLu Young Adult Literature Update ^1,^^^ Social Vlfortc' Child Welfare 

tin.il.lu lit stsff tmlMint im Skin and Scuba Diving £Z,T t 7 IZ L JtZl r. 

SCHOOL FINANCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION mmmmM MethOClS OI leaChltlg Child DailCe 



,1 \\ Wednesday, March 20, 1991 



Couples 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5 
oiher. 

"It's hard for iwo very busy people 
io get away ai Ihe same time," Ri- 
chard DcBowes said. 

Richard DcBowes said he docsn'l 
see any problems with married cou- 
ples working together. 

"But ii's very important that wc be 
perceived as two different people," 
he said. 

"Every year, the students do a 
spoof on Richard and I'm always in 
on it," Linda DcBowes said. 

Richard DcBowes said he feels the 
nepotism policy still has room for 
improvement, 

'There is no program in place to 
facilitate gelling a spouse in if the 
other one is hired at the University. In 
other universities, they make a posi- 
tion open for the spouse without a 
job," he said. 



Exemptions, services 
reviewed by House 



By the Associated Press 

TOPEKA — The House Taxa- 
tion Committee continued Tues- 
day to review proposals to elimi- 
nate sales tax exemptions and tax 
services in hopes of financing a 
$200-million property tax relief. 

Committee members started 
considering a plan Monday and 
have so far reviewed only a single 
part of it — the elimination of 
sales tax exemptions. 

The committee has agreed to 
include in the plan proposals to 
raise $5 1.4 million by eliminating 
sales tax exemptions. 



It would eliminate exemptions 
for new farm machinery, manu- 
facturing equipment and machin- 
ery, coin-operated laundry ser- 
vices, as well as several other 
items. 

Members are working from a 
subcommittee's proposals to raise 
$185.2 million from taxing ser- 
vices and eliminating sales tax 
exemptions. 

They have voted to preserve 
exemptions worth S95.3 million, 
including ones for used farm ma- 
chinery, residential utility bills 
and repair services for railroad 
cars. 



Danker talks on Wounded Knee 

Former professor's lecture based on interviews with survivors 



ULRIKE DAUER 
Collegian Reporter 



More than 100 survivors of the 
massacre of Wounded Knee, in 
which 300 Native Americans were 
killed, will have their stories told 
tonight. 

Donald Danker, emeritus profes- 
sor of history at Washburn Univer- 
sity, said interviews with the survi- 
vors are the basis for the lecture he 
will present at 7 tonight in Union 
213. 

He will discuss what happened in 
ihe winter of 1890, when U.S. sol- 
diers attacked an Indian camp in 
Wounded Knee, S.D. 

Danker said the interviews were 
carried out by Eli Ricker, then editor 
of the Chadron Times, a weekly 



paper in Chadron, Neb., a town close 
to Wounded Knee. 

In two decades following the mas- 
sacre, Ricker interviewed Native 
Americans and white soldiers and ci- 
vilians, who had observed or partici- 
pated in the event. 

Ricker never published the inter- 
views, but he left more than 100 ta- 
blets filled with notes when he died. 
As a member of the Nebraska State 
Historical Society, Danker had ac- 
cess to the notes, he said. 

Danker said he has evaluated the 
interviews since he became a history 
professor at Washburn in 1967, and 
they were finally published in a book 
in 1981. 

He said he believes this last real 
battle in the Indian wars about 100 
years ago is an episode of consider- 



able controversy. 

"It is clouded by prejudices on 
both sides of the picture." he said. 
"The true story is in between," 

Danker said he first became inter- 
ested in Native American history in 
1952. After receiving a doctorate in 
American history, he worked for the 
Nebraska State Historical Society 
where he discovered the diaries of 
Frank North, a white man who had 
lived near a Pawnee reservation. 

North worked on the reservation 
and learned the Pawnee language. 
Several articles and a book about 
North resulted from this research. 

Danker is member of the Kansas 
Stale Committee for the Humanities, 
which sponsored the lecture for Na- 
tive American Heritage Month. 



Kedzie 103 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

CLASS ADS 



532-6555 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
One day: 20 words or tower, $4.00, 20 
cents per word over 20; Two consecu- 
tive dales: 20 words or fewer, $5.25, 25 
cents per word over 20; Three consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewer, $6.25, 30 
cents per word over 20; Four consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewer, $7.00, 35 
cents per word over 20; Five consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewer, $7.50, 40 
cents per word over 20, 



On* day S5 20 par incn, Three conweuttv* city* 
tS 00 par inch. Five conuarlive Mr* t* 80 p*l inch; 
Tan conweubv* amy MSOpo inch IDesdlin* » 4 
p m two day* to*fcxe publication ) 

Classified aoveriisi no ib available only to those who 
do not discnminals on the bast* ol rac». color. religion, 
national origin, an*. ee* or ancestry. 



"1 Announcements 



] 



$1 000 PRE APPROVED First Class GokJ Cant Ho 
denials, interact w annual lam 1-800*00-7475 

1991 ROYAL Purple yaareooK* may b* purehaeed lor 
St 7 between Ba.m. and 5pm ktonday through 
Friday m Kerjue 103 Yearbooks will available H 
May 1M1 

15 TH ANNUAL Mss Manhattan— K State Scholarship 
Pagaant. Saturday. March 23; 7:30pm, MRS 
Auditorium Tickets available in Union and at door 

BARTENDING 101 flans April 7. sponsored by ACE 
and Last Chance Call 776-7*88 or 776-5578 tor 
registration 



Motorcycle Supply 
$10 Off 

Any Set of Tires Installed 

During March. 1991. 

776-6177 1221 Moro 



Learn to Fly 
with Spicer Aircraft 

Municipal Airport 
Manhattan, KS 

SKS£Sf 

] AIMCflAFT.IHC 

Call 537-3277 
For information 
$22 Intro Ride 



BE SURE io coma (o th* Claaafflad Emptova* Reeooni. 
lion Program this afternoon at 3pm in McCain 
Audtfoftum. 

CAMPUS DIRECTORIES are stitl available In Kecjie 
Han 103 11 50 lor students (tmfttwswnh ID). 12 tor 
non-students Campus offices may purchase direc- 
tories mm KSU OWCe Supplies Chat* out tbe 
coupons m beefct 

COLLEGE MONEY Phvat* scholerahips You receive 
minimum ol etghl eouree*, or rout money retunrjed 
America's Finest! Since 1981 College Scholarship 
Locators. Boi 1881. Jopi.n. MO 84802-1881 
1 BOO- B 79-7485 

COME FLY wflh us K State Flying Club has Ave 
airplanes For bast price* can Sam Krepp »g <s 1 93 
after 5 30pm 

henry BRIGGS Academe Achievement Award, 3.0 
GPA required For application sand name and 
address to: Henry Bnggs AwsrrJs Suns 1 1 7. 2873 
Broadway. New York, NY I002S 

PERSONALIZED LICENSE plates, custom plaques. 

ribbons, medals, pewter items, trophies and dia- 
mond engraving Can 776-1748 after 5:30pm Or 
lea va message or S*J Bob at Mid ■ America Award*. 
1-827 9396 



2 Apartments— furnished 



1 . 2. 3. 4 bedroom*, very mot compia-ies and houses tor 
now summer and tall N*ar campus srtth greal 
prices 537 2819. 537 1868 

AVAILABLE AUGUST and June Zero Weeks Id KSU. 
dotuie two-bedroom, tor three students. $150 
each Also on*- bedroom. $280. nice for gradual* 
student 339-2482 attar 4pm. 

LARGE TWO-BEDROOM, central air. asnwaslw 318 
Fremont no pat* 1390 plus deposit on* year's 
leas* 539 1465 

ONE BEDROOM NEAR campus 1010 Sunset $286, 
water, trash paid No pats Leasing tor March 
778- 3804 

ONE-BEDROOM IN comptei 1028 Sunset Laundry 
facilities gas heet $295. water, trash paid No pots 
Leasing lor March 776 3804 

ONE-BEDROOM APRIL occupency, quiet wen 

maintained compteM fee* turmatiinos, patio, leun- 
dnjr.l£46. no smoking, para. WKIarbnda Emptoyajd 
person married couple or gradual* student pre- 
ferred 537 9686 

ONE -BEDROOM AVAILABLE at Woodway $1 70 plus 
ona-tourwi uni.l.m Call Don 537 8073 

TWO AND tour, vary nice, clean bedrooms Gas. air and 
carpeted Available Jun* 537-7334 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAILABLE now. no deposit. 8350. 
nee and large, nam to City Part 537 4848 

TWO- BE ROOM . NICE large close to campu* Aggie 
v#a and Perk, central courtyard, private panting, 
dahwaahar. disposal 537 48*8 after 5p m 

TWO-BEDROOM NEAR campus walw. trash and gaa 
paid *4 70 1866 College Heights No pat* Leasing 
tor March 776-3804 

TWO-BEDROOM NEAR AgpeviH*. lower level ol 

house 1 128 Fremont $280. water, trash paid No 

pats Leasing tor March 778-3804 
TWO- BEDROOM APARTMENTS, mce. la roe. do** to 

campus and City Park Central courtyard, off-street 

parking 537 4848 



TWO- BEDROOM LAHUE. quiet, wen maintained with 
carport, new furnishing*, paid heel, patio, laundry 
$355 No smoking, pita, wuerbeds Graduate 
student, mamed couple or professional preferred 
5379686 



SPACIOUS APARTMENTS 
3 blocks cast of campus. Two 
bedrooms, furnished, ample 
parking. Quiet conditions. 
Reasonable rates. 776-3624. 



3 Apartments— Unfurnished 



CLOSE TO campu* One-, two-bedroom Not in com- 
pt*« reasonable rant and utktiea 539-4841 

1, 2. 3. 4 bedrooms, very nice cornpte**s and houses for 
now, summer and la* Near campus wtlh great 
price* 537-2919. 537-1886 

1219 lit AHNE Y— one bedroom basement. $245. gas- 
water included No pats, June— May lease 
539-5138. 

814 THURSTON— On* bedroom basement Oasi wa 
tar nci-jdad No pets June— May lea** $275 
539 8136 

814 THURSTON— Siudo. ga*J water mdudad No 
pats June— May leas* $24S 8395136 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1 . spacious two-badroom, on* and 
on*- half bath and laundry taoktias $375— $400/ 
month Call Grdcnen at 537-9801 

CAMPUS LOCATION, larg*. ona-bedroom. com 
operated waafiei and dryer, no pets $290 plus 
deposit 539 1485 

LARGE TWO-BEDROOM, air conditioned m a hi ptoi 
kitchen, dining area, living room. bath, bedrooms 
with lull Month closets Available Aug 1st $175 
each tor two 8150 each tot ihiM 837-7087 

ONE BEDROOM IN Wildcat Inn 1722 Lararn* Water 
and trash paid, laundry leciirties gas heat No pels 
$328 Leasing tor March 778-3804. 

ONE-. TWO- three-bedroom apartment* ona-nalt otocfc 
from campus. June leas* Call 539-1975 

REDUCED. ONE HALF woe* Irom campus, furnished 
one-bedroom Must s** 1 Call lor eppoitamant 
778-1340 

STUDIO AVAILABLE <n th* War*h*m ConvanaAI 
downtown location $255, water traah paid No 
p*t* Leasing for March 539-8246 after 4 30p m 

TWO- BEDROOM AVAILABLE in complex netr City 
Park 1026 Osage. laundry tacurlie* Nopals 8420, 
wai*>. trash paid Leasing tor March 776 3804 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAILABLE Jun*. near campus 
Watarr traah paid Waaneri dryer $410 Deposit 
required (318)689 3586. 1316)662 1751 



4 Apts.—Fum. or Unfum. 



AVAILABLE NOW, June or August, quel surroundings 
tor study, convenient location*. 10- or 12 month 
leases no pets 539-4087, 537-8389 



Fall Leases 


•Fremont Apartmenu 


'Sandstone Apartments 


•College Heights Apartments 


Large 2 BR Units 


537-9064 



NEAR KSU On* bedroom Roomy sharp, parking 
$310 On* year lease Available May. June or July 
778-7814 or 838-3803 



APARTMENTS 

Near Campus 

*Now Leasing 

For June & Aug. 



MODEL 
SHOWINGS 



411 N.17lh 11-1 Bdirn.-U 

Mon. 6-8, Thurt. 6-*, t325 
1005 Btuamont 11- 142 Bdrm- F 

Mon 6-8, Tubs. 12-2, (345-415 
1M0 Hunting 118 1 Bdrm -U 

Wad. t, Thurs. 5:30-7:30, $370 
927 Denison #6- 1 Bdrm- U 

Mon & Wed 3-5, $325 
1858 Clalkri 19-1 Bdrm - U 

Tins. I Thurs. 6 M- 8:30, $320 
1026 Osago #7- 2 Bdrm- U 

Wed. 3-5, Thurs. 6-8, $440 
1024 Sunset 110-1 Bdrm- F 

Tues. 10-12. Wed. 6-8, $290 
1212 Thurston 110- 2 Bdrm- F 

Tues. & Thurs. 5:30-7:30, $375 
1722 Laramie 110-1 Bdrm.- U 

Tues * Wed. 10-12. $325 



/MeCullougrt 



Look for the 
model signs 

Dwetopment 
2700 rVnhersi 



NOW LEASING 

KSU Students 

Quality Apartments 

Very Near KSU 

Furnished & Unfurnished 

Showing Mon.-Wed. and Fit 

1856 Anderson #6 

3-4 p.m. 

THE CURTIN 
COMPANIES 

776-8641 



Horizon Apartments 

Quality 2 Bedrooms 

539-8401 



K-Rental Mgmt. 

Efficiency S200 

1 Bedroom $250 

2 Bedroom S290 

3 Bedroom $4SO 

539-8401 



PCF Management 

Efficiency S200 

1 Bedroom $2SO 

2 Bedroom S290 

3 Bedroom $45 O 

539-8401 776-4805 



5 Automobile for Sale 



1976 DODGE Monooo. run*, mud ee* «00 Cat 
WTWK 

i960 FOHO Fairmont nation wagon good condition 
C*a 537- 2M0 *K*r 5gn 

1961 CHEVROLET pickup, una h«ii ton. nw- wheel 
drive. 78.000 irate*. ■ *ce*ent condition, run* on 
Baaoart* or LP gaa. WOOD S3 7 B2S3 



1981 PLYMOUTH Homon, good oondn.on. runs wea 
and low mileage |i 650— negotiants must eel. 
call now MeMae 532-7212 daily 537 4420 

19*4 MERCURY Topaz, tour-door, hve- speed. AMfFM 
c aai e tle Orsal Muderrt car. must sea. 11.400 or 
beat oiler Call Ray 5372241 

CHEVY CAVILrER S3, two-door, power Brake aunrdot. 
MvVFM cauette. silver gray. 12.500 1-456-878 



6 


Child Care 




1 


INFANT CAH£ needed in my nome. ntiitM 
part tim* evening*, retorano** raqured. 
leav* message it no anawar. 778-0314 




7 


Computers 







FOR SALE Las*rCimipaet)a.St2FiAM.inorioo»irom» 
monitor. $300 Can u .'-950' 

IBM XT -COMPATIBLE 1 2 MHZ. 840* RAM two fcjppy 
drive*. HO. monoctirom*. soft war*. S50O 
77B-tB*5 

VICTOR 9000 PC. MS DOS, Wordstar. Fortran and 
Basic- Must sail make oner 1 537-6886 as* tor Troy 



Li 



3 Employment 



Th* CoHaglan cannol verity the financial potential ot 
edvenitement* In the EmployTiwil i laeatnrariiiiii 
Raaown are advised to approach any such employ- 
ment opportunity" with reasonable caution 

1 992 ROYAL PURPLE Editor This parson will hire an] 
train ttaft. urine* yearbook t content and daakjn. 
•more* dMdsnat. ooed statl morale. s*rv* as 
liaison wrlh printer, order and inventory ftuppSH. 
davetop marketing slrattg.*s and prooir*ad Itnal 
page* FVA up appwalion in Kado* Hal 103 
Daadtina Spm Monday. Apni i. iMt 

ADMISSIONS RE PRE SEMTATIVE Kansas Stat* Uni- 
varsity is recrurtng tor ma position 0< Admosion* 
Flapr**«matrvt The person win be resporwble lor 
Ihe development and impt*m*ntai>Qn ol an *n*c- 
Vv* Mudanl nKrunmsm prognm within a spedfic 
geographic ragon The major re*pon*ibiMI*l in- 



lor |he region, serving as Th* pnmary r*crurlrn*m 



Ih Mgh school* and eommunily 
college*, *rt*nding major commuiiair avara*. and 
coordinaling artorta tor th* ragnn witti K-SlaM 
lacuHy and slett Oualrlcattona lor the posaion 
include a recant K- Slate bachelors dagra*. tama- 
lartty and »icit*rners tor K-Stat*. darnonatrated 
student invohrernanv utadanthip sluHs: strong osnv 
muncaoon skiUa (oraf wnneni, strong eooal ski** 
lor a variety ot srtuahons. wiMngnaaa to travel 
eitenarvary; afinrty to work indapandarrty; and 
overal high energy tern and enthusiasm PoaAon 
wa siart July 1. 19S1. and pay (16OO0 tor 12 
months Candidates should sand a totter ol appaca- 
oon. vrta. tra nscnptj si and in* nim« and addre*- 
••* at three references to S«rch Commraa*. 
Kansas Stat* UnrvaiMy. 122 Anderson HaH. Man- 
hattan- KS 68608. Deaden* tor appkeason to 
Friday, Mardi 29. 1 991 Kansas Stat* Umv*r«yaj 
an Equal Opportunity. Anlrmatrv* Action Employ* r . 



on 



11) 




"all ABOARD WITH UrS 




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'eWH aa> I eaMti as B rM~ C -k-l kaatfl -aarUral* 'r^i #1 !a|_t« Ijnwn ^■awH-JAn" laaHauU|l 
VaaiLrt j-a inrBwa^A Tr>(^*dbf, tjkkJh Jjiim t| Ji] • rt, m I tDi" wV^HkUf H«en 

.'*•,_-» u tao 4 -- ■. JOG-,* l t -n n P.a|ita *m IH* Ha m * Cur* T***l 

■ ■■lajea-l M tWaWhi, |t«J L% > MeW" •»•• Va) ritMMt |Hw>>lAiai i 





Getaway 

for a 
St. Louis 
Weekend 

Finals right around Ihe corner! 

April 19-11.1991 

Info. Meeting: 

Monday M*rchl5,l<5'7 pm 

L'riion Room 208 

Sign-l'p 

K-Siite Vnion L*PC Office. 3rd noor. Ba tn.-4p.rn 



Yellow 

Submarine 





Saturday, March 23, K-State 
Union Forum Hall 2 p.m. Sunday, 
March 24, K-State Union Forum 
Hall 2 p.m. $1.50 



Country & \\festern 

TLlSnce lessors 

Take 

theRrrt 

step 

&4 



Thursday 
Nights 

March 28- April |b t 195; 

Sign up begins March 30lh 

lOam Io Iprrt 
llrv.On 1st Floor CoACO^rse 



7.30 - 600 pm 
UNION STATION 

S8 per couple 
Coniest with prizes 
April 28 ' 



jtt* Sine Union 





SINGH* IN 
THE RAIN 



r. "■ -m^-«:.i '--mi Unrfvrf Vtwti 



***** 



Wednesday, March 
20, K-State Union 
Forum Hall 7 p.m. 
Thursday, March 21, 
K-State Union Little 
Theatre 3:30 p.m. 
K-State Union Forum 
Hall 7 p.m. $1.75 
with KSU I.D. 




little lo4y 



EQ 



i Hhicrz't * &*'*' 




Friday & Saturday, March 22 & 23, 
K-State Union Forum Hall 7 p.m. & 
9:30 p.m. and Sunday, March 24, 
K-State Union Forum Hall 7 p.m. 
$1.75 with KSU I.D. 



Eclectic Entertainment 

proton)*: 

Monday, 

IVIarch 25, 1991 

S.OOpm Forum Hall 

Admission $2 M 



FREE EGG DYEING CLASS 

Sunday, March 24, 1991 




1-3 p.m. 

Union S and U 



1,P. f ihmr,li prt><U«tT 

"B.Y.O.E/ 

($rlnt fBUf Ovn Ittfi 

The luter Bunny I* Coming*. 

All *|n iwflrame. 






KANSAS STAR 



Wednesday, March 20, 1991 



{ConthHMd from pegt 10} 

ADVERTISING MANAGER Supervisee ■■ iw of 
*dveni*lri9 plannlno, mining, personnel and pro 
auction »jf in. summer Collin and Preview 
MjjOfL H reaponeiokt (Of conducting weekly stall 
rn e*1' nfl *. pkswsng epeaal section* and suppf* 
me^. tagging end laying out ee* Should work wl 
""" People and bo Ml otoanued Previous start 
sipenenc* preferred Experience of coursawor* m 
xnWlMig ■ eipected Obtain application (arm. in 
Kedrie 103 Deetftne 5pm Monday. Apnl 1 
**d,ti* 103 

AWL INES HIAIMO— Seeking aiudenls and giada lo Mi 
many portion* Alrsne Ml irm Eiceaent salary 
am Irani banana (X>3H*i nib 

ATTENTION. KANSAS Careers needs a student e*t>*- 
lam Requirements Muat nay* <r penance wrtang 
program* using ma dBaa* III* interpretive prog 
lamming language Preferences Experience using 
Wordfertaet. pnor ortce eipertence. Job avaJaae 
•or spring summer and tail Application* can ba 
picked up in FaiicMd 304. ft* m — 5pm , 
Monday— Friday through Mare* 25 KSU it an 
•quel employment opportunity employer 

CAMP COUNSELORS vented to> pnval* Mc»o«n 
boysy girl* sum mar camp* Teach: swimming. 
canoesng. sailing watarskilng. gymnastic*, rraary. 
arenefy. tannl*. poll, sport*, computers, camping. 
craft*, dramatics or riding Also knehan. otic* 
ntasfstenance Salary tt 000 or mora plus room and 
board Marc Seeger 1765 Mar**, Northftald. IL 
60003 70S-**e2*44 

CLEAN CUT t*rm halp tor narvasl era* We travel from 
Teiae lo lh» Canadian Una Only drug Iree, non- 
smoMng inaviduals neat) apply Naagal* Corntsn 
ing inc (ST3)S2S-632tJ 



CODE INSPECTION Officer, City ol Mannartan. Kan 
sas Responsible lor inspactihg and enforcing 
eiichng situctufa coda*, inducting electrical, me- 
ohanoal and plumbing codas and investigating 
nuisance violations such as weeds, (rash and 
debna, snow on udawaai*. Inoparabla vehicles, 
and irarfic hazards Good communicalions stuKs 
snd Knowledge dixl or expenence in construction 
or inspection dearao For turthar information and 
application contact Porsonnal Office, Cfly Mall. 
1101 Poynti Ave .. Manhattan. KS 66M2 by March 
22, 1991 EQ)E MrF'H 

EARN (300 10 tSOO par week raiding Books at noma 
Call I-6TS-473-7440 Est B28S 

EARNINGS UNLIMTTED' Do you n*ad money? Start 
and oparat* your own prolitabl* bust nee* at hom* 
In Tour Spar* Tim* No gimmick* Easy' Guaran- 
teed' For Fiaa daiails wnta Freedom PublKstions. 
PO Bon 1051 Manhattan KS 80902 



EARN MONEY reading books' $30 000/ y«ar income 
potential Details 1BO5-962-600CJ Est. Y-S701 

EDITOR IN Chiel Supervises a* are** ol Coltgwn 
new planning, training personnel and production 
Has significant reporting and editorial resporwbw- 
tiee tar the summer Collegian and Previa* Edition 
Dessert** dune* in In* Beat inter**! nl lh* pupl<ca- 
Hon Assists wrth stall recruitment, training and 
retention programs Serves as liaison between 
newspaper and its readership, the K° Stale com- 
munity. Obtain application lornis in Kediie 10ft 
Deadline 5pm Monday. April 1, Kedzie 103 

EXPERIENCED AEROBIC instructor wanted willing io 
train lha right parson It you plan on being her* ttia 
summer Can tat appointment. 770-6459 



FAST FUND RAISING program, ft. 000 in sot one 
week. Earn up to 51.000 tar your campus organize 
don. PHj* a chance a< 55.000 moral Tins program 
work*! No Investment needed Call 
t 800-932 0528 aid. 50 

HOME TYPISTS, PC i*>ers needed. 535,000 potential. 
Oeteee Call 1-505-962 8000 Est. B970I 

INTELLIGENCE JOBS All branches US Customs 
DEA etc Now hinng Cai i 505-962-80O0 En 
K-0701. 

LAWN CARE person wanted Duties inctud* general 
maintenance ol grounds and recreational area end 
pools Horticultural or Agricultural background 
helpful. 20 noun par week, lull -time horn May lo 
August Send resume to Coaegian Box 7 

MANHATTAN COUNTRY Club il now accepting appli- 
cation* tor Hteguaid and pool manager position* 
Muat have proof olcexlHkabon and bfaaavtng. CPR 
*nd WSI Must ba avasetse between Memorial Oay 
and Labor Day Apply in person batman 10a m 
*nd 4p.m Tuesday through Friday. 

NEED MONEY lasIT Make up lo 1125 a day inmrnng 
photographs No eiperienta necessary 
1 800 695 2709 

NEW ENGLAND Biolnarr Sistei Camps— Maess 
chusana Mah-Kee-Nac for Boys* Osnbee for Ovte 
Counselor posilions tar Program Specialists All 
Team Sports especially Baseball. Basketball, Field 
hockey. Scribal! Soccer and VokaybaH. 25 Tennis 
openings, also Archery. Rriten/, Weigh!*/ Fitness 
and Br king . other opening* include Perform! rig Arts. 
Fine Art*. Newspaper. Photography. Cooking. 
Sewing, Roilerskating. Rocketry. Ropes and Camp 
Cralt. All Waterfront Activities (Swimmng. Skiing. 
Selling, Windsurfing, Canoe/ Kayaking). Inquire 
Man - Kee Nee ( boys). 1 90 Linda n Ave . Glen flioge 
NJ 07025 Call 1-80O' 753-91 15 Dinbee (gilts). IE 
hoieeneck Road, Montvilla. NJ 07045 Can 
t -500- 776-0520 

OPENING FOR Sales Engineer to cover several slalos 
area based out of Wichita. Kansas Extensive 
ttavakng conucting eslabkahad accounts and oil. 

mate* on equipment reouiramant* after initial 
training period. Phone 315-254,4504. 

RILEY COUNTY is taking acpkcation* lor temporary 
summer positions Successful appkeants should 
nave a valid Class C driver's license and abrfrty la lift 
100 pounds Skins or experience looked for would 
include construction sipenence. asphalt malnte 
a. traffic nagging, turf and Iree maintenance. 
» mowing experience, tractor operation and 
3 spraying Work week is 40 houra at a rale 
of 16 21 per hour. Apply to the Personnel Deptn- 
ment on the third Door of lha Riley County Office 
Bunding, too Courthouse Plai* Appkcaaona ac- 
cepted unkl March 27. 1991 EEOE 

SPE ND A su miner in Colorado ' If you enjoy working with 
the special needs population then you win deknitely 
entoy devoting a summer to Ihem Need a certified 
WSI and a lopes course instudor Pleaaa contact 
MK at 539-0325 after fjp m. Thanksl 

STUDENT 0ATA Control Techneian Work 15 30 
hour*/ week, soma evening hours Required to 
work during some school break* Typing/ keyboard 
skills required, will I ram in other areas Job involves 
working vnlh mainframe computer users and deliv- 
ering printouts across campus Applicants with two 
or more years employment potential ww be given 
preference Contact Beth Altaway. farrei Library 
2B Apokcalions accepted through March 22, 1991 
Until 4p m 

STUDENT WORKER lo do office work 20 fwun per 
week Work -study preferred Applications due by 
Monday March 25 Contact Linda Henderson. 
532-5656 



Double Barreled 



By Daryl Blasi 




"Freeze, Si sler' Drop +he ba<j of +ee-VVi 
and slowly put all the cash under 
the pillow!" 

Jim's Journal 



ENGINEERING AIDE II. City ol Manhattan. Kansas 
Psfl-tim* position (15-20/ hour* weak). Provide* 
lechrvcaJ engineering assistance lo lha Engineer- 
ing DtveaOn. Ability to interpret legal daacflpnom 
Ability lo research property ownerships end verily 
petition* Abikty to work with personal computer to 
maintain catalog of special asaasimenli .drawings 
microfilm cards, plats end pehooV: estimates For 
tuther mtarmalion and appkeation. please contact 
lha Personnel Office. City Hat, 1101 Poynli 
537-0056 EH 255 no later than Monday. Apnl I, 
1091 EEO kt'F-H 

SUMMER JOBS" Camp Birchwood and Gunllim Wil- 
derness Camp, two ol Minnesota's finest summer 
youth camps, seek collage students lo work as 
counsetars and instructors m Western and English 
riding, aquatic*, lenrus and canoeing Employment 
from Jun*9lnough Aug. 14 Foranappkcalionand 
interview call 1 -600-451 5270. 

SUMMER WORK available ai KSU Vegetable Research 
Farm DeSoto (Kansas City ajasl M 50' hour 
Must h*v* transportation to the larm Students only 
Conlect Or Chans* Msrr Dept ol Horttturtura 
Waten) Han 1 532 — 61 70) or Mrs Elder (same) lor 
more Information. 

TAKE CARE of elderly man, Mm — 3pm weekdays 
Speak Chines* 539-2551 

TRAVEL FROM Texas lo Montana working on * wheal 
harvesting crew Guaranteed monthly wage and 
bonus with room and board Family operation 
Doing business for over 40 years. Expenence not 
required. [913)567-4649 

TUTORS FOR university tutoring program tar fan 
semester. 1991 Mapts with an emphasis in malfi. 
sdenc* and business are encouraged to apply 
KSU students, minimum OP A 3 Flexible worn 
hours Ability lo work wilh diverse groups 65/ hour 
Application deadline April 1. 1991 Applications 
available Educational Supportive Serves*. 201 
Hollon Had. 532-5642 KSU is AA/EE employer 



Cruise Ship Jobs 

HIRING Men • Women Summef/ 

Year Round PHOTOGRAPHERS. 
tour guides, recreation personnel 

Enceilent pay plus FREE Iravet Caribbean, 
Hawaii, Bahamas. Soulh Pacific. Mexico 
CALL NOW! Call refundable- 

1-206-736-7000, Ent. 600N2 



wtfftur 



NOW HIRING 
ALL POSITIONS 

Apply from 3 to 7 p.m. 

1120 Moro • Aggieville 



Put AT&T on 

your resume 

before you graduate 



1991 Fall Marketing 
Opportunities Available 

ATS T is seeking ambitious, sales onen led 
students to participate in our seven day 
on campus marketing program selling 
AT&T products and services Hours are 
iiexible, wilh lop compensai>on and bo 
nuses. Mustbe available t 2 weeks pnor 
lo I he start of classes We need. 

AT&T STUDENT 
CAMPUS MANAGER 

To be responsible for overall even: 
implementation, daily management and 
I rai n i ng ot stude nt g ro u p. Requi r es Strong 
leadership ability Prior management/ 
sales -rotated experience a plus Must 
be available to attend National Training 
on August 1-3, 1991 

AT&T ASSISTANT STUDENT 
CAMPUS MANAGER 

To manage a group ol students on a daily 
basis and assist wilh overall event imple- 
mentation Sale&leadorship experience 
a plus 

AT&T STUDENT 

REPRESENTATIVE/ 

CAMPUS GROUP 

To act as our on campus representatives 
Must be outgoing and sates -oriented 

To find out more about tnese great op 
portunities. call! 800 592-2121 or send 
resume to GDI, AT&T Recruitment 
1500 Walnut St . i9lh II . Philadelphia 
lPA 19102 Equal Oppty. Employer, 



By Jim 



whtn T ccx«rv« komt 
t*«a.f- 



*i>* ^Kt h*v» far a 
CKpUKii)' 



TK<«t.d«vi^tKf kdl 
SowtUdN «Vel«tJ •■ 
d*.r a»><* tM 
teettt S+artlt-l 




atsi tU>fti +K«t 



Calvin and Hobbes 



By Bill Watlerson 



Good 

WC*A 



"foURE. UP A«0 

DlONT EW 
ClULICM' 




Peanuts 



By Charles Schulz 



WHY D0E5NT SOMEBODY 60 
OUT THERE, AND TRY TO 
HEAR WHAT HE'S SAYIN6 ? 




Need Money? 

Have IS People 

to Work? 

The Collegian has 
the answer. 

Call 532-6560 for details. 



9 Food Specials 



Tuesday thru Thursday 
_ SPECIALS 

• Spaghetti and Meatballs 

.... $4.99 

• Ravioli/Spaghetti 
Combo $5.99 

• North South Special 

.... $6.99 

(Plus ill the si lad you can eat) 



Pasta House 



^2304 Sugg Ititl Road 537-11443^ 



Hardeer 

Delivers 

7 a»m.-l a.m. 

*Don'l forget 

breakfast deliver} 

*0pen 24 hours 

537-2526 




presents 



if, 

pnr^nnN palaci- 

Wildcat Wednesday's 
Waffle Cone Special 

Buy any size yogurt, 

and get a waffle cone 

to go with it for 

FREE! (reg. 25f) 
Good March 20, 1991 



We will honor 
any yogurt coupons! 



1310 Anderson . S37-Z236 



Houses for Rent 



1 



AVAILABLE JUNE t. Itv.-twdrocKTt noui*. 1*1* Hum- 
t30trjt two batri. antral sir. waatvar. rjry#r J165 
each ui4t*a i*a**. d*po*rt &39-3C7? avimngt 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1. l.v*'Mdrwni nous, .ait cam- 
pu*. two bain, washer, dryer dtahwashar. IMS 
•Sell person. uttMl*). y**r loose, deposit 539- 36 /J 



TO RENT— Four -bedroom, carpeted central air condi- 
tioning Close to campu* W00' mourn. 12- month 
lea** wrth secunly deposit 776-0301 



1 4 L0Sf dnd Found 



FOUND ONE pur* wniltoandn pigeon Cad 53? 6233 



"( 5 Meetings/ Events 



who win i be Mis Manhattan— K Slate 19917 35th 
Annual Pageant— lha Saturday. 7 30p m ., MHS 
Audriorium Trcketa available in Union and *t door 



Crossword 



17 Mobile Homes tor Sale 



itiBO TWO-eEOROOM. central all. ai appHancm 
Cuaiom minibimd*. bay window. a>cM*nt ccndi 
lion on corn*f lot tt.900 of beet oiler Phone 
776 '6<*9 alter S 30p .it 

CONSIDER BUYING mobile nomas. doucM-wde 
2**55. tnree-bedroom. two bath*, central air. wet 
bar. tlniawjc hnanong, #263 Ftodbud Countryside 

WW 

rwDBcDROOM 1979 Aatr*. deck. ahed. washerr 
dryer, blind* throughout, eicetlenl cormition 
17,800 ot beet ofler 776-031* 



"1 3 Motorcycles/Bicycles tor Sale 



1986 SUZUKI Savage 650 6K. $1,400; t98J Honda 
EM* Scooter 1600. 1940 Kawaialu 250 Ltd 6K 
1400 537 2861 



21 Personals 



We require ■ torn ol picture ID (KSU or ovtvet'* 
license or other) wtien placing a personal 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY K> Bnind* N in Corrlmutog Educa- 
tion Bufiin**. OIHc*. 

NORTH 1 1 th We OMnl need a propany bn*. but you 
aea r n to want lo move it in your tawrt Hussein lost, 
rsmambef? Vatver P S Do you Kill want to play? 



22 Pe >* and p et Supplies 



AKC GREAT Pyrenees pup* tor sal. P*m 539 8399 



23 Resume/Typing Service 



i ST IMPRESSIONS *w imponsntl A polrshed imsg* is 
r#q uired to be cq mpetrtrve in today* |ob manrel For 
* quality prolesstonai resume snd cover letter, 
comsci the Resume Service al 537 72B4 or stop by 
our otliceal 3*3 Color ado IC inquire about our many 



ABOUT ANYTHING typed, edted. transcnoed. resume 
and cover letter development— 25* years 
expenence— laser pnnting Call Caltty 539 5998 
altar 5p m 

ALL RESUMES sr* not created equal. Resumes should 
be mar* then just well- typed CDS otter* tssistance 
wrth resume content based on our own employer 
surveys and 9* years ol working tsrectfy with 
•mpioyers Personal service end ttgrneon » our 
motto Laser printing 776-I229 

LETTER-OUALITY St 25 doubts H*pons/ letters/ re- 
sumes Same day available. Res*, can Susan 
Lawson. 776-0676 

RESUMES— (19 501 Mscinrjosh typesetting Laser 
pnntng Quick service Attention 10 detirl Four 
year* ot .>oen*nc* Guaranieed uiislsciion Hon. 
S37-0703. 



24 Roommate Wanted 



FEMALE ROOMMATE needed bsgrnmnn June or 
Auoust Zero blocks from campus in apanment 
comphM CaH Sara at 539 0879 or Alto* al 
532 3808 

ONE FEMALE roommate needed immediately, two 
needed tor tuimw f t*3r month plu* utilities 
Clcae 10 campus 53B-S6S1 

ROOMMATE NEEDED immatSatety. nee house dose 
la campus 539-8399 

HOOMMATE NEE DEO now. own bedroom ott-slntet 
perking, $120 par montn. ail uuktte* paid, near 
campu* Call 539-2017 ask tor Jim 



25 Services 



RILEY COUNTY 
HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

2030 TECUMSEH 778-4779 

FREE 

PREGNANCY 

TESTS 




FREE PREGNANCY COUNSELING 

DISCUSSION OF ALL OPTIONS 

Early Detection o( 

Pregnancy is Important 

CONFIDENTIAL 

(Ad Placed by Frwnds ot Women) 




fOc- Cizeult 



Shop 



/4rea's largest repair facility 

Repair 

• VCRs 

• Televisions 

• Car & Home Stereos 

• Microwave Ovens 

Factory authorized service 
tor over 50 manufacturers 

1818 Fair Lane 537-3939 



CONFIDENTIAL FREE pregnancy lest Can tor *p- 
poirament Hour* 9» m — Sp m Monday through 
Friday Pregnancy Taseng Center 539-3338 



26 Stereo Equipment 



Ml HORIZON speakers Base mid-range and tweet*' 
Mint condftion 537-0441 *vemng*. 

MUST SELL tnre-day ok) Sony CD playaf {COP 790) 
high performance, many features, remote control, 
worth $300 Now 1235 Can 776-8445 



27 Sports Recreation Equipment 



WINCHESTER MODEL 12 pump 12-guage 30-incn 
lull. Original. 9<8*% 537-0441 evening*. 



28 



Sublease 



ANYWHEHE BE TWEE Nona and live people needed to 
sublease vary nice lour- bedroom apartment tor 
June and July One bloc* from Aggievtlia Call 

■MM 



AVAILABLE FOR 
Can 537-9084 



now 2000 Collsge Heights 



BEDFtOOM(S) TO sublet lor summer tn four-bedroom 
two trtih apartment, on Anderson, rrsd-bfot* Dam- 
son and Sunsat ask tor Shaa, Stephanie 
7TS-7i3S 

FOUR-BE OflOOM TWO toll -bath apartment tor month 
ol June and July, carpon Call 779-4519 

GFIEAT TWO-BEDROOM tor summer' Aireondtlionrng. 
furnished, dishwasher, walk to campus snd Aggie - 
v«1. Rem very negotiable 1 C*ii 776-2378 

ONE ■ BE DROOM APARTME NT available Jun* 1 — July 
3! One block horn campus. 1295 Call 778-3681 

after Sp m 

SUBLEASE MAY 15— August 1 5 Private bedroom and 
bathroom, washer and dryer, one block from 
campus CaU 776-7333 after 5p m 

SUBLEASE JUNE— July Nice apanment one block 
from campus Two blocks from AggteviDe Can Pal 
539-1602 Leave massage 

SUBLEASE— TWO— two large bedroom apanment* 
Furrwhed one block tram campus Near City Park. 
June— July Mark or Chad 539-2902 

SUMMER- OPTION for neit school year abw Two- 
bedfoom apanment. turrsshsd. air condHloning. 
Balcony, near campu*. Crly Parti. Aggieville. $450. 
available May tfl 776-3797 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Close to Aggieville and campus. 
1031 Bkiemont. I wee- bedroom Call 537-1260 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Fwe-bedroom, two tu» baths. 
wasftar, dryer, three btocks from campu*. May tree. 
Jun* July Cheap 1 776-1387 

SUMMER- TWO- BEDROOM, furnehad. 2000 Cot- 
lec* Hwgm. Road, ram negotiaWe 537-4521 

THREE PEOPLE, furnished dishwasher laundry taoli- 
nes Two blocks from campus, one block from 
Aggieville. May free, June.' July negotiable 
539-1188 

TWO-BEDROOM APARTMENT with balcony try*, 
blocks from campus, one block Irom AggiewKe 
Fully lurnished. Very reasonable rent Call 
539-3454 

TWO BEDROOM AVAILABLE now through July. Pise. 
negoMbl* lltl Vatlwr 537-0399 



31 Tutor 



] 



MATHEMATICS TUTOR available, Algebra. Trigo- 
nometry. Calculus Call Ron al 539-2813 



33 Wan **t 'o Buy or Sell 



BEADED WEDDING gown retail 1600 Win sea tor $300 
or bed otter So. 10 Bridesmaids gowns also 
537-3659 

CAMPUS DIRECTORIES ar* sail available in Kediie 
Ha* 103. It 50 tor student, (amn two witn ID), a? tor 
non-students Campus offices may purchase dlrac 
lories from KSU Office Suppk*. Check but the 
coupons tn back' 

DID YOU its want to purchase a 1991 Royal Purple 
yswrbookT Thay are available tor $i 7 m Kedt* 103 
between 8a m and 5p m Monday through Friday 
Yearbooks unil be aveilabis in May 1991. 

JIMS JOURNAL mamtiandae. T shins. t»«ers. mug* 
Send lor Ire* csiaioq Amenpnnt Faaturea. P.O 
Boi 680. Marshal Wl 53 559 ureal (606)655.4246 

WANTED TO buy Used EGA computer monitor Will 
pay reasonable pnee tor good monitor Call 
539-7480 evenings or nights 



34 Insurance 



] 



AM OPPORTUNITY ro we a suDaiarmai amouni ol 
monty on your H««Ah and Aulo Insoranc*. Good 
UuOinrt ascounia ivtutJa Can John OpU ■« 



35 



Sail Boats 



MOOtt 1 6 o-auibosi diiy»B yfliio*A and whnt wita. Wut 
lrae>*-\ 13" iniQ wt>«*u Um Always Own gar- 
«g«d 537-0441 *v»rwnfli 



36 Calligraphy 



RAVE CERTriCATES, quotes, announcemerns, pray- 
ers. invitations, oeauskjlly hand-lettered I also 
addrea* invttelions, gnat for gifts Rsaaonabl* 
. Ana 776-9315 



By Eugene Sheffer 



J-IO 



-."rtttls-T 



ACROSS 
1 Overlay 

with gold 
5 Distress 

call 
8 Help a 

crook 

12 Wood- 
wind 

13 Ski 
instructor 

14 Wallace 
or 
Kedrova 

15 Wall 
Street 
feature 

17 Stravinsky 

18 Perfect 
model 

19 Pal of 
Porthos 

21 Acid 
follower 

24 Bar or 

tope 
lead-in 

25 Honshu 
seaport 

28 Musical 
passage 

30 City on 
the 
Danube 

33 Yale grad 

34 Burrowing 
animal 

35 Boston 
party 
drink? 

36 Comical 
remark 



37 City on 
the Oka 

38 Part of 
GBS 

38 Surround 
41 Install in 

office 
43 Highest 

point 
46 Gambling 

game 

50 Cast 
asper- 
sions on 

51 Giant 
sequoias 

54 Sit for the 
artist 

55 Harem 
room 

56 Emerald 
Mi 

57 Let it 
stand 

58 Seize 
roughly 



59 One and 

only 
DOWN 

1 Desert in 
Asia 

2 In the 
same 
place: 
Latin 

3 Theater 
box 

4 Formal 
argument 

5 Health 
resort 

6 Hockey's 
Bobby 

7 Fountain 
fare 

8 Also 
called 

9 One who 
talks too 
much 

10 Word in 
Mark 



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Yesterday's answer 3*20 



15:34 
11 Sailors 
16 Barcelona 

bravo 
20 Coin of 

Iran 

22 I.D. mark 
of a sort 

23 Handy 
bags 

25 Small 
barrel 

26 Palm leaf 

27 Peniten- 
tiary 

29 Take out 

31 Actress 
Thomp- 
son 

32 Paw's 
"better 
hatT 

34 Eternal 

City 
38 Reserves 
40 Heron 

42 Sum: 
abbr 

43 Poison- 
ous 
snakes 

44 Scheme 

45 Black 

47 Roman 
emperor 

48 Linden 
tree 

49 Serf 

52 Mountain 
in Crete 

53 Chatter 

Maty 



i 11 « JS e 


7 ^» B TT'tt " 

1 


i5 


P 


PI 

■ 2i ~B 

■ 

si ^* 

11? 
■ ■rlF — ■■*< 

43 .4 45^ 




58 Hr 1 

Hs5 




w 


■K6 

1' 



3-20 CRYPTOQU1P 

ENA EOMA WR LWC ENVE 

SVJ PA VJJWOHJC EW 

DWEK WR SADAPTHEHAK: 

VGEWCTVMN NWGJLK. 

Yesterday's Cryptoquip: WHEN 1 CANT COM- 
PLETE A JIGSAW PUZZLE I JUST GO TO PIECES. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: P equals B 



. . 



- » 



KANSAS 



, I V N Wednesday, March 20, 1991 






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1/ 



KANSAS STATE 



5/15/91 
T ""*« W 666J2 




COLLEGIAN 



Thursday, March 21, 1991 



Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas 66506 



Volume 97, Number 116 



Iraqi warplane 
breaks silence, 
U.S. retaliates 



By the Associated Press 

DHAHRAN. Saudi Arabia — The 
United States vividly demonstrated 
its dominance over Iraq's airspace 
Wednesday by shooting down an Ir- 
aqi warplane, that took flight in vio- 
lation of the Persian Gulf War cease- 
fire. 

It was the first air engagement 
since fighting stopped three weeks 
ago after the U.S.-led coalition drove 
the defeated Iraqi army from Kuwait, 
and came as Saddam Hussein's for- 
ces tried to suppress Kurdish and 
Shiitc Muslim insurgencies. 

Wednesday, Iraq accused Iran of 
inciting the uprisings. Iran has de- 
nied involvement, although its presi- 
dent has urged Saddam to resign. 

Iran and Saudi Arabia, Iraq's 
neighbors and the largest Persian 
Gulf states, said Wednesday they 
were restoring diplomatic relations 
after a three- year rift. 

Tehran, which has been moving to 
mend relations with Arab stales, also 
reopened its embassy in Amman, 
Jordan. 

The U.S. Central Command said 
an Air Force F-l 5C shot down the Ir- 
aqi Su-22 jel fighter over Tikrit, Sad- 
dam's hometown. The fate of ihc Ir- 
aqi pilol was not known. 

President Bush said .U.S. forces 
will not hesitate to shoot down any 
other Iraqi planes that fly, but said: "I 
don't think thai will happen." 

"We're not resuming hostilities. 
We're not rc-cngaging," White 
House spokesman Martin Fitzwater 
said. "We're simply proceeding with 
the cease-fire as we outlined it to the 
Iraqis." 

The air engagement occurred less 
than 100 miles from Kirkuk, a key 
northern city Kurdish rebels said was 
being bombarded by Iraqi aircraft 
Wednesday. Such rebel claims could 
not be verified independently. 

The United States has told Iraq not 
to use its warplanes against the insur- 
gents. It was not known whether the 
Su-22 shot down was moving against 
rebel positions. 

It was the first time Iraqi fixed - 
wing combat aircraft have flown 
since the cease-fire, said Lt. Col. Vir- 
ginia Pribyta, a Central Command 
spokeswoman in Riyadh, the Saudi 
capital. 



A second Iraqi warplane landed on 
its own after the engagement, the 
Central Command reported. 

The F- 15C that shol down the Iraqi 
jet was one of two sent by an 
AWACS radar plane to visually 
identify the Iraqi Su-22s before en- 
gaging them. 

"The Iraqi attempt to fly these two 
fighter aircraft is a violation of terms 
agreed with Iraqi military officials 
during military-to-military talks at 
Safwan, Iraq, March 3," the Central 
Command said. 

Pribyla would not say what fighter 
wing or unit the FISs belonged to. 

She said the United States has 
been flying combat air patrols over 
Iraq since the cease-fire began, but 
refused to say how many planes were 
involved or what weapons they 
carry. 

In a second round of cease-fire 
talks Sunday, allied military com- 
manders warned Iraqi commanders 
not to move their warplanes for any 
reason. 

U.S. Maj. Gen. Robert Johnston 
told the Iraqis using warplanes would 
be a clear violation of the temporary 
cease-fire conditions established at 
initial cease-fire talks by Gen. H. 
Norman Schwarzkopf, U.S. com- 
mander in the gulf. 

"Schwarzkopf said during the 
ccasc-firc discussions they could not 
fly fixed-wing aircraft. They did. We 
shot it down," Fitzwater said. 

Secretary of State James A. Baker 
III said the U.S. stance has a colla- 
teral effect of hindering Baghdad 
from fighting the rebels. Baker said 
the United States' intent was not to 
help topple Saddam's government. 

Kurdish rebel leader Jalal Tala- 
bani said Iraqi government troops 
used helicopters and warplanes to 
drop napalm and incendiary bombs 
on the northern cities of Karahanzcer 
and Shamshamal. 

Another rebel spokesman, 
Hoshyar Zcbari, said Wednesday in 
London that Iraqi helicopters and air- 
craft were bombarding Kirkuk, caus- 
ing hundreds of casualties. 

Kurdish guerrillas claimed they 
had taken control of the city, despite 
the Iraqi air attack, driving out the 
last army defenders in intensive 
street fighting. 




MIKE VENSOStall 

Jennifer Grltfttt, freshman in music education, resets to her videotaped Interview practice for the Miss Manhattan - K-Slate Pageant at a late Fe- 
bruary rehearsal at University Christian Church. Griff tit was watching the video with Kerry Tarrant, senior in journalism and mass communica- 
tions and a winner of the pageant in 1986 and 1988, who has been helping the contestants prepare. 

Preparation key to pageant success 

Contestants practice interviews, talents 



MIKE VENSO 
Collegian Reporter 



Swimsuits and interviews re- 
placed hymns and scripture in the 
University Christian Church one 
cool Sunday afternoon in late 
February. 

Contestants for the 35th Miss 
Manhattan - K-Siatc Pageant, filled 
the church during one of several 
practices that began more than six 



weeks before the contest Contes- 
tants arc required to attend all of 
them. 

The young women will compete 
in four categories; talent, interview, 
evening gown and physical fitness/ 
swimsuil. At each rehearsal, almost 
till portions of the competition are 
practiced. 

Carol Adams, an English teacher 
at Manhattan High School, gave the 
contestants some words of advice 



for interviewing. 

'The interview is what most of 
you dread the most," said Adams. 
"You often forget your name, age 
and address." 

She said she suggests practicing 
in front of a mirror, keeping abreast 
of current news events. 

Recalling a past incident, Adams 
recommended the contestants 
know the vocabulary of their cho- 
sen profession. 

A few years ago, a contestant 
who was a pre-medicinc major was 



asked about her opinion on 
cu thanes ia. Adams said the contes- 
tant replied with some explanation 
about the growing problems of 
youth in Asia. 

"Nothing frustrates an inter- 
viewer more than fluff," Adams 
said. "There's nothing wrong with 
appearing learned and 
sophisticated." 

Besides learning about inter- 
views and practicing them with the 
help of videotape, the pageant 

■ See PAGEANT, Page 10 



Investigation of local 
gas prices continues 



SCOTT FOWLER 
Collegian Reporter 



The Kansas attorney general's office is 
continuing its investigation into possible 
collusion among local gas stations for 
high gas prices last August 

Mary Horsch, press secretary for the at- 
torney general's office, said the attorney 
general's office has not come to a conclu- 
sion in the investigation yet. 

"We are still getting information and 
looking into it until we get enough evi- 
dence to prosecute," she said. "It's diffi- 
cult to prove stations were in collusion 
with each other." 

Ten stations in Manhattan were 
selected at random to have records sub- 
poened, but evidence has not been found 
that incriminates the stations, Horsch said. 

The investigation began last Aug. 23, 
when at least 10 Manhattan area gas sta- 
tions raised their prices on the same day. 
The day after the investigation began, the 
gas stations dropped prices, Horsch said. 



She said evidence of collusion among 
the gas stations could constitute certain 
anti-trust violations against the restriction 
of trade. There could also be a possible vi- 
olation of the Kansas Consumer Protec- 
tion Act although she said she wasn't sure 
where it would fall within the act. 

Horsch said for each violation of the 
Kansas Consumer Protection Act, a 
$2,000 fine can be imposed. 

Manhattan was the only city in the state 
to be investigated after several residents 
made complaints about higher-than- 
normal gas prices, she said. 

Bud Crabtree, manager of Griffith Oil, 
which supplies stations in Junction City 
and Manhattan, said Manhattan is a free 
market. 

"The stations have to make a living and 
are free to price as they choose," he said. 

Political considerations and the na- 
tional attention to spiraling gas prices 
were motivations for the attorney gen- 
eral's investigation, he said. 



Fee changes need 
Student Senate OK 

Increase requests to be reviewed 



CINDY BRIGGS 
Collegian Reporter 



K -State students will sec an increase in stu- 
dent fees next fall if the Student Senate ap- 
proves requested increases during the next 
week. 

On the Senate's agenda tonight is the first 
reading of a number of fee-increase requests. 
Senate has until March 29 to send all fee- 
increase requests passed by the Senate to the 
Kansas Board of Regents for the final 
decision. 

See related story/Page 12 

Because of the number of requests for fee 
increases this year, and the short amount of 
time to deliberate on them, Senate will have 
an additional session for second readings of 
the request for Recreational Services and Stu- 
dent Publications Tuesday. The rest will be 
heard at the regular meeting March 28. 

Recreational Services is asking to con soli 



date its recreational building program fee 
with its recreational services fee in addition 
to an overall increase. 

Student Affairs and Social Services Chair- 
person Brooke Jones, junior in journalism 
and mass communications, said Student Pu- 
blications Inc. is asking to increase its line- 
item fee and to establish an equipment fee to 
be used for purchasing a computer system 
and maintaining equipment This fee will 
amount to $3.90 per semester for full-time 
students and $ 1.95 per semester for part-time 
students. 

"The equipment fee won't be able to be 
used for anything else," she said. 

Jones said her committee is proposing Se- 
nate loan Student Publications S500.000, to 
be paid back in five years. She said the equip- 
ment Tec will be used to retire the loan. 

Also on the agenda for first readings is a 
proposal to increase the K-State Union fee by 
$5 for operation costs and by S 1 .75 for repair 
■ See SENATE, Page 12 



Line item fee increases 


to be heard by Senate 


Student Senate will hear the first 
reading of these bills tonight. 


Current 


Proposed 


K-State Union 

Operation fee 
Full-time *1£00 
Part-time 8 -50 
Summer 1 -*»5 


$22.00 

11.00 

1.75 


Repair and replacement 
Full-time $ 125 
Part-time .80 
Summer 0.00 


$3.00 
1.50 

M 


Recreational Services 

Full-time $ 6.00 
Part-time 2.50 
Summer .65 


$8.00 
3.50 

.70 


Student Activity fee 
Full-time $ 5.80 
Part-time 3.75 
Summer .70 


$8.00 

4.00 

.70 


Student Publications Inc. 

Equipment fee 
Full-time $ 0.00 
Part-time 0.00 
Summer 0.00 


$3.90 

1.95 

.30 


Operation fee 
Full-time $ 4.80 
Part-time 2,40 
Summer .40 


$6.00 

3.00 

.50 



Sn>n» Studtn) Oovwnfng A**«iltion 



$16 million may be restored to budget 



RYAN HAYTER 

Collegian Reporter 



After weeks of bad news from the current 
Kansas Legislative session, K-State received 
good news Wednesday. 

In a first round of voting, the Kansas 
House of Representatives passed an amend- 
ment to the general appropriations bill restor- 
ing $16 million in budget cuts to the Kansas 
Board of Regents. 

Representatives approved the amendment 
by a vote 69 to 52 in the general-order preli- 



minary vote. 

If passed by a final vote in the House today, 
the measure will then go to the Senate Ways 
and Means Committee. 

The amendment would nullify a bill prop- 
osed by the Appropriation Committee, which 
asked for a 1 -percent base cut and a .05-pcr- 
ccnt cut in the salary shrinkage fee at all re- 
gents institutions. 

The Appropriation Committee proposal 
was one of many budget reducing plans intro- 
duced as the Legislature tried to deal with the 
state's financial situation. 



Provost James Coffman said the proposed 
cuts would have hit K-State especially hard. 
K -Siatc would have lost S6.5 million in the 
proposal, including a $1.9-million cut in en- 
rollment adjustment money. 

"The cuts as prescribed by the Appropria- 
tion Committee would have had a serious ef- 
fect at K- State due to our enrollment in- 
crease," he said. 

All regents schools will benefit from the 
restoration proportionally, Coffman said. 

Rep. Kent Glasscock, R- Manhattan, said 
the passage of the amendment was a solid 



achievement lor the regents. 

'The amendment was passed in an atmo- 
sphere of extreme budget crisis," he said. 

The effort was pushed through by a biparti- 
san coalition of representatives, including 
Glasscock and Rep. Sheila Hochhauser, D- 
Manhaltan. 

The regents staff, along with a delegation 
from regents institutions, drafted the 
amendment. 

K-Statc would receive a S4.6-miltion share 
of the restoration money. The revenue would 
be distributed to the following areas: 



■ SI. 9 million would go toward enroll- 
ment adjustment. 

■ $1,054 million to base budget 
restorations. 

■ $67,000 to student wages. 

■ $597,000 in salary shrinkage. 

■ 575,000 to graduate teaching assistant 
waivers. 

■ $680,000 to operating expenses. 
The measure would increase student 

wages by 16 percent and operational ex- 
penses by 4 percent. Enrollment adjustments 
and GTA waivers would be fully restored. 






Thursday, March 21, 1991 KANSAS 





D fi aII 11 














di iciiy 






Region 






Campus 


4 




World 








Wichita State 


professors protest news 




Yale math 


professor to lecture 




Gorbachev orders price increases 

MOSCOW (AP) — In an effort lo bolster the crippled Soviet 
economy. President Mikhail Gorbachev Tuesday ordered price in- 
creases next month on many foods and consumer goods. An offi- 
cial said some prices would rise tenfold. 

Prices for about half of all consumer products will be lifted, the 
head of the Soviet price committee said. Some of the items have 
remained at Ihc same price since the 1960s. 

In his decree Tuesday, Gorbachev ordered the long-dreaded price 
hikes to take effect April 2, the official news agency Tass re- 
ported. Transportation and communications prices also will rise, 
Tass said. 

Mother's death goes unnoticed 

SYDNEY, Australia (AP) — Two girls ate meals of cookies 
and kept going to school for eight days after their mother died at 
home, police said. 

Police found the decomposing body of the 31-year-old mother 
Monday in the bedroom of their suburban Sydney home, alerted 
by calls from school and community health officials. 


WICHITA (AP) - - Two Wichita State University professors arc 
circulating a petition criticizing news coverage of the Persian Gulf 
War. 

Specifically, they arc upset about censored reports from inside 
Iraq during the hostilities. 

KU questions homosexual policy 

LAWRENCE (AP) — The University of Kansas is Hying to per- 
suade ihc U.S. Department of Defense to change its policy on ho- 
mosexuals serving in ihe military, including university Reserve Of- 
ficer Training Corps programs, school officials said. 

The Defense Department asserts homosexuality is incompatible with 
military service and excludes gays and lesbians from military service, 
including in ROTC programs. 

"Basically, I think there's general support for the ROTC as a 
viable program, as long as it does not discriminate," said Frances In 
gemann, chairwoman of the KU senate executive committee. 

Zoo's owl to appear on NBC show 

MANHATTAN — The Manhattan Sunset Zoo will be showing 
off its snowy owl. Cascade, at 8 a.m. Friday on NBC's Today 
Show. 


Serge Lang, a mathematics professor at Yale University, will 
lecture at 2:30 today in Cardwcll 102. 

The Department of Mathematics is sponsoring the fifth annual 
Harry Valentine Lecture. Valentine's interests included the eco- 
nomic development of Kansas through enhancement of basic and 
applied science. 

Lang will present a case study of political opinions passed off 
as science and mathematics. The study is based on concrete exam- 
ples that show how words stemming from mathematics arc used to 
mislead, confuse and intimidate people. 

"Lang gets into something, and throws himself into it whole- 
heartedly," said Andy Bennett, assistant professor in mathematics. 
"He writes very quickly. He is very politically active." 

Landon Lecture to feature Bradley 

MANHATTAN (AP) — Sen. Bill Bradley, D-N.J., will deliver 
a Landon Lecture at K-Statc April 15. 

Bradley, the senior senator from New Jersey, is in his third 
term. He has been called the prime architect of the 1986 tax- 
reform code, which closed tax loopholes and look millions of poor 
people off the lax rolls. 

Bradley played professional basketball for the New York Knick- 
erbockers for 10 years before entering politics. 




Nation 






Eric Clapto 

NEW YORK (AP) 
"lapton died Wcdncsd 
Floor apartment, police 

Conor Clapion fell 
of a four- story buildin 

The boy's moiher, ] 
keeper were in the ap 

The housekeeper hai 
and had left it open ti 
lim and fell out the 4 


n's son killed in fall 

— The 5 -year-old son of rock guitarist Eric 
ay after he fell out the window of a 53rd- 
said. 

shortly after 11 a.m. and landed on the roof 
I next door, said Officer Kim Roystcr. 
talian TV star Lory Del Santo, and a housc- 
irtmcnt when he fell, Royster said. 
1 just finished cleaning the window pane 
) air out the room when Conor ran past 
-by-6 foot window, police said. 




trained, will be highlighted with Jim Fowler from Mutual of 
Omaha's Wild Kingdom. 

Angela Baicr, marketing/development officer for Sunset Zoo, 
said Fowler will be giving a feature presentation on animals of 
ihc arctic. 

"It's so rare to have a snowy owl that can be handled," she 
said, 

'This is the first time Sunset Zoo has been on the Today 
Show," she said. "We have had animals on ihc Johnny Carson 
md ihc Merv Griffin shows." 

"She has appeared in front of schoolchildren, but this is the 
irsi time she'll make a national appearance," Baicr said. 


Another Landon Lecture is scheduled for next month — former 
President Jimmy Carter April 26. 

Law professor to speak at Farrell 

The fourth annual Consumer Movement Archives public lecture 
will be at 7:30 p.m. today in Room 4 of Farrell Library. 

Norman Silbcr, associate professor of law at Hofstra University, 
will lecture about "Legal and Historical Perspectives of ihc Con- 
sumer Movement." 

His lecture will be followed by the dedication of ihc University 
Archives and Special Collections Research Room, the fifth floor of 
Farrell. 






Campus Bulletin 



Phi A Ipha Theta will present guest speaker Peter S ugar at 7 p.m . March 2 1 
in the Union 207. 



Announcements 



21 Thursday 



Volunteer 1 ncome Tax Assistance will offer free tax help for international 
students from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. Saturdays during March and April in the Inter- 
national Student Center Reading Room. 

American Association of University Women scholarship applications 
are available at the FENIX office in Holton 201 . Deadline for applications is 
April 2. 

Volunteer Income Tax Assistance is available from 4 io 7 p.m. Mondays, 
Tuesdays and Thursdays and from 7 to 10 p.m. Wednesdays during March 
and April in Holton 14, 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation Diane Post at 4 p.m, March 22 in Ackcrt 221. 

The Community Service Program is looking for people to tutor elemen- 
tary and high school students. A stipend is provided, as well as a transporta- 
tion bonus. For more information call Gail at 532-5701. 

Multicultural Student Council has the Leadership, Organization and 
Faculty/Staff Multicultural Award applications available at the SGA office 
and Holton 201. Students interested in nominating people for any of these 
awards should pick up a form and return it to the SGA office by March 29. 



Society of Women Engineers will meet at 7 p.m. in Durland 163. 

KSU Wildlife Society Meeting is at 7 p.m. in Ackert 120. 

Horticultural Therapy Club will meet at 5:30 p.m. in Waters 18A, 

Engineering Ambassador Executives Meeting is at 6 p.m. in Durland 
161. 

The German Table will meet at noon in the Union Stateroom 1. 

The Pre Vet Club Meeting is at 7 p.m. in Trotter 201. 

KSU Rodeo Club Meeting is at 7 p.m. in Weber 146. 

Manhattan Organization for Women will meet at 7 p.m. in the UFM 
Fireplace Room, 

ASME and M.I: Meeting is at 7 p.m. in Durland 27. 

The Horseman's Association will meet in Weber 146. 
Collegiate International Trade Association will meet at 7:30 p.m. in Cal- 
vin 18. 



Society of Manufacturing Engineers will meet at 6:15 p.m. in Durland 
north parking lot for the trip to the Landull Corporation in Marysville. 

Kansas State University Table Tennis Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the 
ECM Building. 

K I III S Christian Fellowship Meeting is at 8 p.m. in the Union 212. 

Agriculture Student Council Banquet is at 6 p.m. at Clyde's Restaurant. 

The KSU Sailing Club Meeting is at 8:30 p.m. in the Union 209. 

The Finance Club/FMA will meet at 7 p.m. in the Union 213. 

Economics Club Meeting is at 7:30 p.m. in Waters 137. 

AICHE will meet at 1:30 p.m. in Ackert 120. 



Manhattan Weather 



Today, windy again. Partly cloudy with a 30 percent - 
chance for showers and thunderstorms. Highs 65 to 70. <p 
Gusty southwest winds 15 to 25 mph. Thursday night, 
mosdy clear. Lows 35 to 40. Friday, mottly sunny. ^ 
Highs around 60. - • 





Hop in to See 
The Easter Bunny 




s 



l\N Thursday. March 21. 1991 




New technique helps with weight loss 



CHRISTOPHER T ASSAF/Slart 

WkJa Dawt*>s, Crimpers employee, wraps a customer's arm as she applies a body wrap. The bod y wrap is a treatment made of 97 percent Aloe Vera 
and 3 percent various herbs that helps soften cellullte and makes the appearance more appealing. Each treatment costs $50. 



LORIE BYSEL 

Collegian Reporter 

In ancient Egypt, they wrapped 
bodies in cloih to preserve them. In 
Aggicvillc today, Crimpers Hair 
Design Studio wraps customers in 
Ace bandages to help them lose 
weight. 

The new service, called body- 
wrapping, is a process or wrapping 
the customer's entire body in ban- 
dages that have been soaked in an 
aloe vera and herb solution. 

They then sit for 45 minutes with 
blankets wrapped around them, said 
Cheryl Sjodahl, manager of 
Crimpers. 

The aloe vera is good for the skin. 
It penetrates through the pores and 
docs a toxin cleansing by loosening 
up fatty deposits and cell u lite. The 
toxins then dissolve into the lymph 
system. 

"After the bodywrap, the cus- 
tomer should drink a gallon of water 



to flush out the fatty deposits," Sjo- 
dahl said. 

"The pores warm up when you 
apply the bandages and then open 
up so the solution can penetrate and 
break down the fatty deposits," said 
Wida Davics, esthetician at 
Crimpers. 

"Before we do the bodywrap, we 
measure and mark the person ar- 
ound the legs, torso and arms," she 
said. "Then when it is finished, we 
rcmcasurc the same areas and you 
can see a definite inch loss." 

"Inch loss can average anywhere 
from 3 to 1 8 inches," Sjodahl said 

"Everyone's different, it depends 
on the person and how long fatty de- 
posits have been there. The longer 
it's been there, the harder it is to get 
rid of," she said 

The process lakes about 1 hour 
and 30 minutes, 

"I was skeptical at first, but now I 
do think it works," Davics said. "If 



On-campus chalking regulations may be lifted 



LAJEAN RAU 
Staff Reporter 



Regulations for chalking on cam- 
pus sidewalks have been clarified by 
University Activities Board pending 
approval by Student Senate. 

Advance permission from Univer- 
sity Facilities to post or chalk on 
campus is no longer required. Re- 
gistration is still required for banner 
hanging. 



Increased interest in recent years 
and several incidents this semester 
raised awareness of the right to chalk 
and questions about where it could be 
done and who should regulate it. Stu- 
dents also said it takes too much ef- 
fort and paperwork to get permission 
to post and chalk. 

At a UAB meeting Wednesday af- 
ternoon, board members made final 
revisions on publicity regulations, 
dealing with posting signs, hanging 



banners, distributing literature and a 
new category as of this year — 
sidewalk publicity. 

A group of concerned students at- 
tended UAB's Feb. 27 meeting in 
speak out in favor of sidewalk chalk- 
ing. The board decided ihc publicity 
regulations were insufficient as they 
stood and promised to do further re- 
search, taking into accouni some of 
the suggestions and ideas from the 
students. 



Most of ihc confusion centered ar- 
ound whether or not individuals or 
unregistered groups could chalk on 
campus, and where, if at all, chalking 
was perm i tied. Several board mem- 
bers and students said they wondered 
if UAB should regulate individual 
expression. 

Revisions were presented the fol- 
lowing week and again this week. 

Sally Routson, coordinator of stu- 
dent activities, consulted Dorothy 



Thompson, University attorney. 

"We decided UAB should be the 
one to regulate ihis because the board 
has students on it," Routson said. 
"The other option, University Facili- 
ties, docs not. Also, the way the pol- 
icy stood we did regulate individuals 
who were distributing literature." 

Routson said they decided to make 
a distinct section in the policy for in- 
dividuals and unregistered groups. 

Another justification for regula- 



tion of these groups is UAB can de- 
cide how people communicate or ad- 
vertise on campus by controlling 
lime, place and manner, without vio- 
lating rights to free speech, she said. 

"We did want to allow individual 
expression, of course. We just 
wanted to find the best way to do it," 

Routson said. 

The next step is for ihe revised pol- 
icy to go to Senate. 



Population 
debated 
in forum 



LORI STAUFFER 

Staff Reporter 



Candidates for the Manhattan 
City Commission debated the ef- 
fects of population growih on ihc 
environmeni and the Commission's 
role in controlling those effects. 

The forum was sponsored by the 
Northern Flint Hills Audubon Soci-> 
cty Wednesday night in Ackcrt 
Hall. 



Growth in population docs not 
have lo be viewed as an adverse 
problem to the environmeni, candi- 
date Helen Cooper said. 

"I think Manhattan is very fortu- 
nate to be in an area with adequate 
water, land and resources thai is 
able lo accommodate some addi- 
tional growih in population," 
Cooper said. "I'm noi saying thai 
we should create a mclropolis of a 
million people. 



"But, I think in an orderly way we 
can accommodate additional peo- 
ple, and I don't believe it will jca- 
pordi/.c Manhattan or ihc environ- 
meni. I think il can be done so that 
both will survive" 

Cooper also said that in order to 
maintain the quality of life Manhat- 
tan supports with arts and recrea- 
tion, there has to be a certain popula- 
tion mass lo support it. 

Candidate Jim Dubois said 



growth docs nol need lo degradate 
the environment if handled 
correctly. 

Dubois said the area castoflhcK- 
Siate campus demonstrated how the 
Commission has handled growih in 
the pasl and how il should be hand- 
led in the future. 

'There used to be fine homes in 
the area, and as the University be- 
gan lo grow and increase in ihc 
number of students, ihe solution 



was to allow spot zoning to occur," 
Dubois said, 'Twelvcplexes were 
built in an area lhat was never in- 
tended or designed for those units to 
be built because of the streets, waste 
treatment systems and the water 
systems. Those were poor decisions 
years ago that are still here with us 
today." 

Dubois said there are a number of 

ways that development can take 

■ See FORUM, Page 12 



Baseball 

vs. 

K.U. 

Frank Myers Baseball Field 

(next to Bramlage Coliseum) 
March 22. 23 & 24 
Friday 22 7 p.m. 
Saturday 23 4 p.m. 
Sunday 24 1 p m 

'K-State Students Free With ID 
'Adults S3 
'Children $1 

Tickets available at the gate 




Come Support 

the AW Calendar Girl 

Contestants. TONIGHT! 




'Sara Freeman 

I' *Staci Suderman 

*Andt Riedeman 



Di 



112^oro^Privat^ki^erir^^ 




*Leigh Ann Thomas 
\toely Callaway 
*Natalie Hurtig 

to<M 

LIGHT 






THURSDAY 

$1.25 PITCHERS 

$1 LONGNECKS 

$1 WELLS 

50 c KAMIS 

50 c LIGHT CANS 

NO COVER 
before 9 p.m. 

THE PIT 

Open after 5 p.m. 
50 c LIGHT CANS 




CONOCO 

DISTINGUISHED 

GRADUATE FACULTY MEMBER 

AWARD 

Students, Faculty, and Staff 
are invited to an Honor Lecture 

Wheat Genetics Resource Center: 
Home to Wild Wheats from the Middle East 
• by Bikram S. Gill 

Department of Plant Pathology 

Recipient of the 1989-90 
Distinguished Graduate Faculty Member Award 

Nichols Hall Theatre 
3:30 p.m., Monday, March 25, 1991 




Educational Opportunity Fund 

The EOF was established to support: 

•Academic scholarships and fellowships 

for both graduates and undergraduates 
•Those historically under-represented in 

higher education 
•Students participating in public and 

community service programs 
•Students employed in campus student 

services programs 

Proposals are due Friday, Sept. 6 
at 5 p.m. in the SGS office. 

For more information, call 
532-6541 




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Thursday, March 21 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

EDITORIAL 



Beating videotape shows violent America 



"All violent feelings ... produce in us a fal- 
seness in at! our impressions of external 
things, which I would generally characterize 
as the 'Pathetic Fallacy.'" John Ruskin 
(1819-1900), English art critic and sociologi- 
cal writer. 

The Senate Judiciary Committee re- 
ported fast week that the United 
States is "the most violent and self- 
destructive nation on Earth." 
Of the nations of the world that keep statistics 
on violent crime. America has the distinction 
of holding world records for the year 1 990 in 
the violent crime categories of murder, rape, 
assault and robbery — more than 1 .8 million 
Americans were victims. If this were the 
Olympics, we would be a nation of gold- 
medal killers, rapists, bushwackcrs and 
thieves. We arc indeed a violent society. 
According to the committee's report, in 
1990 there were at least 23,300 killings — 
more than twice that of war-torn Northern 
Ireland; four times that of Italy; nine times 
that of England; and II times that of Japan. 
The report cites that in 1990. robbery rates 
in the United States were six times more than 
in England, seven times more than in Italy 
and about 150 limes more than in Japan. 
Similarly, in 1990, the rape rate in the Un- 
ited States was eight times more than in 
France, 15 limes more than in England, 23 
times more than in Italy and 26 times more 
than in Japan. 
Closer to home, Kansans experienced vio- 



lent crime in 1990 at a rate of 400 crimes per 
1 00.000 population, which is an overall in- 
crease of 1 1 .4 percent from 1 989 lo 1990, ac- 
cording to the Kansas Bureau of 
Investigation. 

Closer still, residents of Manhattan exper- 
ienced a 7.9 percent increase in crime from 
1989 to 1990. 

Also, the FBI reports thai in 1989 there 
were 1 8,954 dcalhs as a result of the use of 
some sort of weapon — 62 percent of which 
were due to firearms. Furthermore, 76 per- 
cent of ihc firearms used as murder weapons 
were handguns. 

One can certainly understand then, in light 
of even a cursory review of some simple 
crime statistics, the kind of job-related stress 
police officers across the nation are exper- 
iencing. They are faced with the daily task of 
confronting a monstrously violent criminal 
elemem that possesses, in many cases, an 
overwhelming amount of deadly Firepower. 
And in all instances, the officer is required lo 
use minimum force to subdue or remove a 
suspect who poses a threat lo life or properly. 

A Herculean task tf eycrjherc was one. 

This explains why many people arc sym- 
pathetic toward policemen when a few un- 
savory characters in a city like Los Angeles, 
where drug-related killings, gang wars and 
drive-by shootings arc a common occur- 
rence, arc cracked over the head every now 
and then by jumpy, stressed-out policemen 
with nightsticks. 

It all certainly made some kind of sense to 



Editorials 



LAPD brings focus back home 



With coordinated assaults, 
high-tech weapons and over- 
whelming numbers, the uni- 
formed defenders of law and 
order crushed their opponent, 
who, in the videotapes and 
photographs, is raising his 
hands in surrender. 

An accurate description of 
Operation Desert Storm? Yes. 

An accurate description of 
the beating of black motorist 
Rodney King by white officers 
of the Los Angeles Police 
Department? 

Again, yes. 

We praise those men and 
women who did their duty in 
the Persian Gulf War as her- 
oes. We honor those who died 
serving their country. It is right 
lhat we do so. 

And we are repulsed by the 
amateur videotape of four po- 
lice officers beating a man 
prone on the street with night 
slicks, kicks and a Taser gun. 
That reaction is equally correct. 

While the people of Los 
Angeles wrestle with the reve- 
lation that their police force 
may not measure up to the im- 
age created by Jack Webb in 
"Dragnet," the nation as a 
whole must seek to rectify the 
images born of a just foreign 
war and domestic injustice. 

And Finding the means to 



explain both events as products 
of America will be difficult. 

Operation Desert Storm 
seems to typify the best in 
Americans. Motivated by a un- 
ique sense of justice, the Un- 
ited States organized and led 
an international coalition to end 
the occupation of Kuwait by 
Iraq's brutal dictatorship. It 
sent the young members of the 
most racially- integrated institu- 
tion in America to fight and 
die for the self-determination of 
another people. 

The beating of King by of- 
ficers of a police department 
that is said to tacitly approve 
of brutality toward minorities 
seems impossible in a nation in 
which the highest-ranking mili- 
tary officer is a black man. 

Yet the proof is shown re- 
peatedly night and day on 
television. 

Maybe the United States can 
stand tall because of its victory 
in Operation Desert Storm. But 
America cannot measure up to 
its own self-image as long as a 
racially -motivated police beating 
is surprising only because the 
officers were videotaped in the 
act. 

Perhaps we look for externa! 
enemies to prove ourselves 
against because we cannot face 
the evil within ourselves. 



Another perspective 



The lime to strike is now, while Ihc iron is hot. 

U.S. -Soviet relations have never been more ripe for cooperation in 
finding a solution to the Arab- Israeli conflict that has plagued the 
Middle East since 1947, when Israel was recognized as a nation. 

The United Stales and the Soviet Union have been greatly respon- 
sible for furthering tensions belwecn the two groups by supplying 
arms thai have kept the war fires burning. 

In ihc end, Israel will likely have to return the West Bank and 
Gaza Strip to the Palestinians if an Arab- Israeli peace is lo be 
reached. However, we do realize lhai ihis will take years of careful 
negotiations to ensure the needs of both sides are met. 

But if there was ever an era of good feeling in the Middle East, 
it is now. The Persian Gulf War united a number of Arab countries 
— and lo some extent Israel — in a common goal. 

Now that the Middle East is enjoying a time of relative peace, a 
reduction of Arab-Israeli tensions looks more promising than ever 

— Daily Eastern News 
Eastern Illinois University — March 18, 1991 



Tfcr Kiiuu Suit Colkgltn (USPS 2*1 020), « Uudrnl iwwipuprr U Kawu &MIC University, ii putiHihnl by Studrnl 
i'ubllMliolH tnt , Kfdtlr I 111 10), M*nh«tun, Kin ., 66M0 Th» CoDfgUn (> puWitlwd dally during llw irtiixil yrmt and oner a 
wrrk thruufdt Ihc himrrwr ScAind dam poitagr paid at Manhattan, Kan , MAAZ- 

fOSTMASTER. Smd addrna changn to Kaiuaa Sta» CoOrglaL OrtullHun Dea*. Kninr 10.1, Kama* 5tatr Unlvmtty. 
Manhattan. Kan.. MS0V7lh7 

Nrw» conlfttui Bom will be accrpud by Waphona, I1 1 51 Mi-4556. or »l lh» CoHagian newaraom. Krdstr I (all 116 

InquifiM roncrniing Iwai, national and rlmUMdMplay adnttlalflg ihuuid he dll«1rd lo (91 3> H3-6JS0 < 
advancing qunltona ihould be directed to (41)1 SJJ-*W 



Brad 
Seabourn 

Collegian Columnist 




America's gurus in charge of the so-called 
"War on Crime." President Bush said we 
must be doing something right, because we 
are winning the crime war. Why, it made 
sense to everyone — until March 3. 

At 12:45 a.m. March 3, Rodney King and a 
videotape changed all that. 

King, a black, 25 year-old unemployed 
construction worker with two children, who 
had recendy served six months of a two-year 
sentence for second-degree robbery, was 
stomped, kicked and beaten with night sticks 
for more than iwo minutes by three Los 
Angeles Police Department officers as a 
fourth applied electric shock from a Taser 
gun lo King's chest. Nine other law- 
enforcement officers (not all LAPD) looked 
on. 

King suffered nine skull fractures, a shat- 
tered eye socket and cheekbone, a broken leg, 
a concussion, injuries to both knees and nerve 
damage that left his face partially paralyzed. 
Charges of police brutality and racism have 



been filed by King, and four officers involved 
were indicted. 

I doubt by now thai anyone in the United 
Slates has not seen the vidoetaped beating of 
King, which was provided by one of several 
dozen eyewitnesses to the incident. Unlike 
the 15 officers at the scene, an entire nation 
was shocked at die appalling disregard for 
human life {in ihe finest tradition of Saddam 
Hussein) displayed by ihcsc members of a 
highly respected fraternity of civil servants. 

Like many people, I watched in disbelief 
and wondered what heinous thing this man 
had done to provoke these highly trained and 
trusted men to administer such a horrible 
beating. I really don't want to describe ihe vi- 
olent acts I unfairly suspected of King. Such 
was my trust of law enforcement officials. 

Controversy surrounding the incident, and 
conflicting information among the officers 
involved and local residents who were eyew- 
itnesses to ihe beating, have already arisen. 

Apparently in l l J90, ihe city of Los 
Angeles paid an estimated S8 million as a re- 
sult of excessive- force lawsuits filed against 
the police department, of which Police Chief 
Daryl Gates is in charge. However, ihc de- 
partment alleges the number of incidents of 
brutality is minisculc. 

Officers on ihc scene said King tried to 
elude police in a high-speed chase. Bui then, 
there is the videotape. 

Officers said he tried to siand up whi Ic be- 
ing handcuffed, causing one officer to fall 
But then, there is the videotape. 



Officers said he reached into his pants 
pocket, causing some officers to think he may 
have been attempting to withdraw a weapon 
But then, there is the videotape. 

Regardless of the events that prompted the 
police to pursue King, regardless of ihc ac- 
tions or mannerisms lhat suggested to the of- 
ficers physical violence was necessary, ihc 
videotape clearly shows a defenseless, sub- 
dued and submissive suspect being struck 
more than 50 limes. 

There can be no question in anyone's mind 
concerning police brutality. 

But what of the charges of racism? 



Not all of the information surround- 
ing the beating of King has been 
analyzed or made available to the 
public yci. Recently, an audiotape 
of conversation belwecn officers at the scene 
and ihc department dispatcher was released 
to the public. It contained evidence of racial 
slurs and a callous disregard for the human 
life involved. 

Chief Gates said ihc King incident is 
simply an "aberration." This assessment 
comes from a man who in 1982 asserted thai 
several blacks died as a result of police 
chokcholds because arteries in the necks of 
blacks "do not open up as fasl as ihcy do in 
normal people." 

But then, Chief Gates, there is the 
videotape. 



[^ QUESTION L 

j j | BOX |^ 



I What will the Ne*J VM1 Order look like 
now that the oil supply is secured ? 

-U.S., Buffalo 







Letter from Baghdad tells much 



I do nol want lo worry you by my let- 
ter, but now I have a good chance — 
maybe the last chance — to get it out 
of the country, now that our 
common friend Mohammed is leaving for 
Amman. I know you arc worrying and think- 
ing of Iraq, though 1 presume you know more 
than we do aboul the events of the war on 
both sides. However, you surely know no- 
thing aboul what an ordinary resident of 
Baghdad is experiencing at ihis time. 

I have sent Amal and the children north, 
but I can get no contact with them because the 
telephones arc not working. I hope ihcy arc 
safer ihcre ihan here in Baghdad. Life here is 
confused and dangerous; one never knows 
what will happen next. 

Bomber planes fly over us even now. The 
sirens are wailing unceasingly. Wild dogs 
bark hysterically at them. The dogs arc not 
getting used to ihc sirens and are still afraid. I 
have seen them bite people running away in 
frighl. Is ihis turning inio the daily life one 
must get used to? In the last war, few Iranian 
bombs hil Baghdad. Now there are flying and 
exploding things all above and around us. 
Nevertheless, on the radio il is said the dam- 
ages arc nol great, there are not many dead 
and nothing is hit. However, we hear explo- 
sions, and wc sec fires, ruins and blood. 
The news I icll you is all bad except for one 
thing. I cannot find joy even in that one at this 
moment. I will icll il first. Amal (my wife) is 
pregnant. The calculated lime for our eighth 
child is in July. Wc hope, inshallah, God will- 
ing, that it is allowed to be bom in peacetime. 
Lasl nighi we had guests. Several soldiers 
burst inside with a great noise. The said they 
were looking for Tarcq, our oldest son who, 
they said, had deserted his military base. I 
know nothing about Id, boy. Naturally, he is 
afraid to come home, because he is sure our 
house is being watched. I was told lhat if 1 
cannot gci him back on the front, I should 
send his brother, the 17-ycar-old Omar, in his 
place. 1 said Omar is not at home, and lhat 1 
did nol know exactly where he was. They 
promised to return in a couple of days. I had 
Ixitcr be home and have a replacement for 
Tarcq. 

I am glad my family is away. 1 am almost 
glad for Tarcq. I expected him to desert. He 
never wanted to go to war, likewise with 
many of his friends. There arc thought to be 



Guest Column 

The following guest column Is a 
translation from a letter published in 
Suomen Kuvalehti, a reputable Finnish 
weekly magazine, on February 15, 
1991. This is an exerpt from a letter 
written by an educated Iraqi man, the 
lather of seven children, who remained 
In Baghdad during the Allied attack. It 
was first brought to Amman, the capital 
of Jordan, in two parts, and then mailed 
from there lo the Finnish friend of the 
Iraqi man. The names of the people 
mentioned in the letter have been 
changed or omitted by the magazine for 
security reasons. The letter was then 
sent to a K-State student via a computer 
networking system. 



aboul 100,000 deserters. The thought he is 
hiding somewhere, that he is cold and hun- 
gry, is almost driving me mad. I cannot help 
him. Neither can I help your Kurd friend, 
Faiq, who was taken away a couple of days 
ago. His family asked me to inquire about his 
disappearance, and through my many convo- 
lutions (because of my own past and my own 
disappearances I cannot inquire myself, and 
had put my friends to work) I have found he is 
in a prison near Baghdad with many other 
Kurds. They arc being charged wilh activities 
against the stale: planning their own Kurd 
state — the punishment for which can be 
death. 

I would like to write lo you about other, ea- 
sier things, but there arc none at ihc moment. 
Wc iry to live in ihc middle of all this; ihc 
shops arc sometimes open, wc cook if we can 
and drink when we can gel walcr, Wc even 
laugh and tell jokes lo each other. Now and 
then I visit my workplace, but nothing much 
is happening there. The offices arc open irre- 
gularly and the schools are closed. Everyone 
wanis to he ai home and wilh family, if one's 
family is still in the city. Unconfirmed ru- 
mors icll aboul thousands of dead and in- 
jured, bui no one knows anything for certain. 

1 also have to icll you about Hamida, the 
lillle daughter of my friend, for whom you 
drew those princesses and die picture of your 
dog. Did you know lhat she eagerly studied 
English and was saving money to come and 
sec that dog of yours that lived inside with 
you and whom no one was allowed id kick? 



You surely know that water distribution in 
Ihc cily is not functioning properly. We only 
get water for a small period each day and c an - 
noi use ii for washing. Hamida felt dirty and 
got die idea of washing herself and her little 
brother in the Tigris. At the same time, ihcy 
drank the water because of their thirst. No- 
thing happened to her brother, but Hamida 
got a bad cold and got bacteria from the dirty 
water, so she is unable to keep food inside. In 
ihc hospital there arc no antibiotics that could 
cure her. Even if there are. ihcy are being 
saved for the soldiers. They wish that small 
girls like Hamida will get better without me- 
dicine and with God's help. Nevertheless, she 1 
is already a shadow of her former self. 

Dear friend, tell, is our country accursed? 
Why arc some countries called holy and 
promised, and they can do anything, while 
some others are under a perpetual curse? 
There is no peace nor justice for the in, and all 
their atlempis to go Toward fait. 

1 do nol know what you people arc told ab- 
out our lives, I do not know if you arc even in- 
terested in it. Wc have a feeling here lhat we, 
are living in a bag with a small hole, and 
through lhat hole is pushed Ihc information 
lhat is thought to be needed in the bag. Those 
who know English listen to BBC. The Ara- 
bian broadcasts of Radio Monte Carlo are po- 
pular. They tell of different things than our 
own papers and radio. Wc have no electric ily, 
except at random intervals, so ihosc who own 
battery -ope rated radios are in a luckier posi- 
tion, as long as ihc bailcrics last. 

Television, when it works, shows demon- 
strations, in which ihe whole world is march- 
ing and demonstrating for us. They tell lhat 
even in Europe and America people think o( 
Saddam Hussein as a gwt hero, whom only 
ihc governments haic. Many believe in ihau 
Wc are promised thai we will win the war; 
Wc listen lo hours of explanations of why 
America has no chances of winning. 

My friend, you see thai I try to la Ik* 
objectively about the matters of 
my counlry, Vou know what I 
Ihink myself; on which side 
I will act for as long as I can. My hcan bleeds 
Tor my son. It already bleeds for things lhat 
have not yet happened, but seem lo be ahead 
for the whole of the nation, 
I hope you are well yourself. 


















Universities lack minorities 



Kansas colleges try to increase numbers 



LORI STAUFFER 
Staff Reporter 



Universities may have to file a 
missing persons report for minority 
students. 

The number of minority students 
on college campuses arc so small at 
Kansas Board of Regents schools, all 
hut Wichita State University have 
less than 10 percent of on-campus 
populations consisting of minority 
groups. 

Kansas universities arc trying to 
pay more than lip-service to minority 
students and most arc actively work- 
ing toward increasing the number of 
minority students on campuses. 

The University of Kansas is under- 
going some changes in philosophy to 
encourage the recruitment and reten- 
tion of minority students, said Sher- 
wood Thompson, the new director of 
the office of minority affairs at KU. 

"We arc re-establishing and re- 
evaluating the objectives of the of- 
fice of minority affairs. We would 
certainly like to increase the number 
of minority students who attend our 
institution," Thompson said. 

One of the goals KU is looking 
toward is assuring minority student 
academic success. 

"We try to identify and isolate the 
number of students who arc academi- 
cally at risk," he said. "Wc provide 
thcrn a list of available assistance to 
use, whether it be in tutors, academic 
counsel or academic support systems 
such as peer counseling." 

Emporia State University is suf- 
fering a greater deficiency with only 
a 4 percent minority population that 
includes blacks, Native Americans, 



Hispamcs and Asian-Americans. 
The university's total non -white po- 
pulation of American minority and 
international students just meets the 
minority percentage at the five other 
regents schools. 

Emporia State docs provide a sup- 
port system for the minority students 
in making a transition from high 
schools and the community colleges 
to the university, said William King, 
Emporia State director of minority 
affairs. 

One program at Emporia State is 
Students Assisting Students, in 
which incoming minority students 
arc paired with uppcrclassmcn for 
one semester. 

King said the peer assistance helps 
in the transition and can provide the 
how-to knowledge only students 
who have been through the system 
would know. 

"Wc try to combine academics 
with the social and organizational," 
King said, "We arc concerned about 
the students and their experience 
here. Wc want them to stay in school 
and be successful." 

Mordcan Taylor-Archer, K-Statc 
assistant provost for multicultural af- 
fairs, said she has been concerned ab- 
out minority retention here and that 
she believes retention is the most im- 
portant aspect of minorities on 
campus. 

"Wc want to make sure students 
do not fall between the cracks. It is 
important that they feci a part of the 
campus," she said. 

Academic support is a large part of 
keeping minority students at K-Statc, 
Taylor-Archer said. 

Also, by increasing the number of 




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Minorities at regents schools 


Regents 

institutions 


Minority 
enrollment 


Total 
enrollment 


Percent 


K-State 


1,100 


19,006 


8 


Kansas 


1,747 


25,024 


7 


Fort Hays State 


N/A 


4,523 


N/A 


Pittsburg State 


368 


5,197 


7 


Emporia State 


237 


5,359 


4 


Wichila State 


1,784 


15,476 


11 


Representation 
by area 


Minority 
population 


Total 
population 


Percent 


State of Kansas 


290,461 


2,477.574 


12 


Manhattan 


4.371 


37,712 


12 



Sourot: SUN riportt 

minority instructors, students can 
find role models that may provide 
them the aid they need in classes, 
which in turn may give the incentive 
to stay here, she said. 

"Wc want to sec a building of a 
community Ibr the minority students 
and give them a sense of belonging," 
Taylor- Archer said. 

Pittsburg State University is sport- 
ing a 2 percent increase in its minor- 
ity enrollment from last year after the 
administrators established a goal for 
the year to increase minority enroll- 
ment, said Teresa Massa, PSU direc- 
tor of equal opportunity and affirma- 
tive action. 

"Wc arc emphasizing one-to-one 
contact with the students in recruit- 
ment and we're trying to reach out in 
different modes. Letters alone just do 
not work. Wc have found that the 
persona! touch is more successful," 
Massa said. 

Financial considerations have also 
become a concern for minority stu- 



dents attending PSU, as well as many 
of the other schools in the state, 
Massa said. 

She said many students think be- 
cause it may be difficult to receive fi- 
nancial aid with the budget crunch 
occurring in the stale, they don'tcven 
apply. 

'They have heard that financial 
aid is tight. We tell them to go ahead 
and apply, to fill out the financial aid 
report. They just won't know if they 
can get the money until they fill out 
the form and apply." 

Massa said minorities on college 
campuses have become the fact of 
the future and that all universities 
will have to actively encourage re- 
cruitment and retention at each 
institution. 

"Wc need to be prepared for it. The 
demographics arc changing rapidly," 
she said. 



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THE CHALKBOARD 



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Editor 

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Pick up application forms in 

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Applications due Friday, March 29 

The Chalkboard is the monthly student 
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sponsored by the Education Council. 



I\\ Thursday. March 21, 1991 



Group reflects world 
in 'kitcheny' music 



REBECCA SACK 

Collegian Reviewer 



Kitchens of Distinction's new 
album. "Strange Free World," 
was named after some fan mail 
the group received from a Japan- 
ese girl who said she felt that "her 
soul floated close to the ocean that 
took her to a strange free world." 

This world seems to be more 
kitcheny than distinctive for the 
Kitchens. 

The Kitchens create music that 
doesn't solve anything. They pile 
questions upon questions with 
mulli- layered guitars and disturb- 
ing, but controlled, distortion. 

The group's music is a sort of 
sensitive noise, with all the influ- 
ence of the 1 960s and the punk rc- 
volution, but without the 
violence. 

The music seems to transcend 
the reality of the lyrics, which 
seem to be centered on common 
human experiences. Most songs 
deal with either fear or love, or 
transcending either. 

The song "Gorgeous Love" 
speaks of, "open noisy big bril- 
liant love," and the singer's fear 
of, "everything that's not you." 

All of this emotion, however, is 
brought back into perspective in a 
most convenient and prevalent 
way — sleep. Other songs speak 
about memory, nature, nicotine or 
alcohol being used to transcend 
human passions. 

The song, "Within the Daze of 
Passion," creates an ironic, driv- 
ing melancholy to express well 



the sort of double world discussed 
in the lyrics. The music seems to 
blend the worlds of reality and 
emotion. Guitars create melodic 
patterns which can only be dc- 
scribed as strcam-of- 
consciousness. 

Although the idea is under- 
standable, the feeling of it is more 
of the point. The song talks about 
being on the, "edge of the world," 
but the music takes us in between 
the two worlds the rest of the al- 
bum has so easily depicted. 




Singer-bassist Patrick Fitzger- 
ald keeps the Kitchens in a more 
real place with his plain vocals, 
while guitarist Julian Swales and 
drummer Dan Goodwin explain 
the sort of higher reality they find 
in the music. 

The Kitchens say things that 
have been said before and create 
sounds less distinctive man their 
name would suggest. The vague 
familiarity of their music is a tri- 
bute to their understanding of the 
human condition, but there just 
isn ' t any epic talent or exc tting in- 
novation on this album. 

It's nice like home is nice. 
Maybe this is because a kitchen 
can be as distinctive as possible 
but it is still just a kitchen. 



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Thursday, March 21, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

SPORTS 



'Cats explode for 39 runs in sweep 

Hit parade vs. Griffons 
ends offensive troubles 



JENIFER SCHEIBLER 
Sports Reporter 

It was raining hits at Frank Myers 
Field yesterday, and it was exactly 
the forecast Wildcat baseball coach 
Mike Clark wanted, 

Otfcnsc was not lacking in K- 
Staie's doublcheadcr sweep of Mis- 
souri Western. 

The Wildcats collected 35 hits en 
route to scoring 39 runs over the 
course of the two games. 

The Tirsl game saw the Griffons 
jump out to a 7-0 lead before the 
Wildcat offense erupted for a 15-run 
third inning. 

Eighteen at -bats were taken by the 
Wildcats in the inning, and seven bat- 
ters rounded the bases twice. 

Clark's call for more offense was 
being answered. 

"We became disciplined and hit 
the ball," he said. "Everybody up and 
down the lineup did their job." 

The offensive show was sparked 
by several Wildcat hitlers. 

Craig Wilson finished the game 
with five RBls, including two 
homers. Brad Rippclmcyer and 
Lance Wilson each hit the ball out of 
the park once while garnering four 
and three RBls respectively. 

Lance Wilson went on to finish the 
day at 6-for-7 from the plate. 

Righthander Pat Boyle, 1-0, saw 
his first actum of the season and 
picked up the win for the Wildcats. 

Boyle, who replaced starter Andy 
Williams early in the game, held the 
Griffons hitllcss in 3/i innings of 
work. 

The victory gave Clark his 139lh 
win as skipper for the Wildcats, mak- 
ing him the winningest coach in K 
State baseball history. Ironically, the 
victory was against his alma mater. 



"Credit goes to assistant coaches 
and players," he said. "This has been 
the best five years of K-Siatc base- 
ball ever, but hopefully, the best is 
yet to come." 

In the nightcap, the Wildcats con- 
tinued the offensive assault and sent 
the Griffons home with a 21-1 1 loss. 

Again several Wildcats were ac- 
tive in pulling ihcbaion the ball, and 
K-Statc led the game 7-2 by the third 
inning. 

The Griffons regrouped and tied 
the game at seven in their half of the 
fourth inning on a three-run homer 
by third baseman Mike Henslcy. 

K-Staic came back to score five 
runs on four hits to go up 15-7. 

From that point on, the Wildcats 
never looked back. 

Another six runs provided by hits 
from Scott McFall, Brian Culp, 
Lance Wilson and Craig Wilson sol- 
idified the Wildcat viciory. 

Wildcat pitcher Dave Christensen, 
3-2, entered the game for siarter Jeff 
Stewart and collected the crucial 
third ool in the fourth inning and the 
win. 

With the two-game sweep, K- 
Statc hit the .500 mark for all-time 
wins and losses at 1,059 each, and 
their season record stands ai 16-9 go- 
ing into conference play. 

The Wildcats begin conference ac- 
tion this weekend when ihe Univer- 
sity of Kansas Jayhawks come to 
town for a four-game scries with the 
Wildcats. 

Clark said il was important his 
team got back on track offensively 
before heading into games against 
Big Eight foes. 

"Now we can have a positive feel- 
ing going into this weekend," he said. 




BRAD CAMP'StaH 

K-State shortstop Craig Wilson leaps high for s throw as Missouri Western's JeM Hutchlngs avoids conlacl and 
slides into second base during K-Stale's doubleheader sweep Wednesday at Frank Myers Field. 



A tale of 2 injuries 

Gubicza rebounds from surgery 



By the Associated Press 

HAINES CITY, Fla. — Talk ro- 
lator cuff to a pitcher and you're 
talking a shiver down the spine. 

Mark Gubicza has been there. 
The good news about Kansas 
City's hard throwing righthander is 
he came back. 

And he came back faster than 
anybody — including himself — 
could have expected. 

"I didn't think in terms of not 
pitching again," said Gubicza, who 
filled the No. 2 slot in the rotation 
behind Bret Sabcrhagcn until the 
injury June 29. 

"The operation went well. Dr. 
(Steve) Joyce told me it went well. 



I was able to begin my rehabilita- 
tion two days after the operation." 

The rehabilitation has gone bet- 
ter than anyone could have 
expected. 

"I'm starting to gel some real 
pop on the ball again," Gubicza 
said recently after long-tossing 
with fellow pitcher Jeff Montgom- 
ery at the Royals training camp. 

"We made a few changes in my 
delivery designed to take the pres- 
sure off my shoulder." 

Gubicza was a 20-gamc winner 
in 1988. He won 15 the next year 
before going down with the partial 
tear in the rotator cuff. 

He went on the 21 -day disabled 
list July 11, had surgery and didn't 



pilch again for the rest of the 
season. 

Gubicza has pitched only an in- 
ning so far this spring, giving up a 
run on two hits. But the Royals arc 
impressed with his throwing. 

"Il really lakes one whole year to 
get back the velocity after having 
an operation," pitching coach Pat 
Dobson said. "His strength is that 
he keeps it down so well in the 
strike zone and gels a lot of move- 
ment. He doesn't really depend on 
the velocity like some others 
would." 

Gubicza has averaged 13 wins in 
his seven years of pitching for the 
Royals while posting a 3.57 earned 
run average. 



Doctors fear worst for Jackson 



By the Associated Press 

NEW YORK — Bo Jackson's 
condition may already be loo se- 
vere for him lo rciurn to profes- 
sional sports, and his future rests 
on "a hope and a prayer," sports 
medicine specialists said 
Wednesday. 

"I haven't seen his X-rays, but 
absent a miracle, it's unlikely he'll 
be able to return lo professional 
sports," said Thomas Sampson, an 
orthopedic surgeon in San 
Francisco. 

When Jackson was released by 



the Kansas City Royals Tuesday, 
the 28-year-old outfielder was said 
to be suffering from two condi- 
tions. One is chondrolysis, the de- 
struction of cartilage in his hip 
joint. 

"If he's already undergoing 
chondrolysis, it means he's already 
damaged his hip joint itself," said 
Sampson, who based his remarks 
on news accounts of Jackson's 
condition. "And for that reason, it's 
unlikely he'll be able to rciurn lo 
professional sports." 

Another orthopedic surgeon 
said the rapid appearance of the 



condition suggested it was serious. 

"We arc talking aboui an injury 
that has had a relatively short dura- 
lion lo this point, and it's showing 
change," said Dr. Fred Allman of 
Atlanta. "It has to be considered a 
significant injury." 

Nevertheless, he said, Jackson 
might recover. "It's hard to look 
into a crystal ball and say what this 
is going to look like a year from 
now or two years from now or three 
years from now," he said. "It's a 
hope and a prayer for him." 



Lokar should not have 
been denied freedoms 




March Madness is here. 

It's time to side with your favorite 
team, or side with the team that will 
put you in the money. 

But this is a peculiar kind of year, 
though. Granted. UNLV has players 
who could probably beat almost any 
NBA team, and they will probably 
beat every college team they face this 
season. 

Smooth trick, Jerry Tarkanian, 
pulling the heart-strings of the 
NCAA lo get your boys back in the 
tourney. 

Bui this isn't about the run to the 
Final Four, Ihis is about the fashion 
statement, which every team will be 
making this year as they get the 
coveted television exposure that 
brings in the "green-backs." This is 
simply about being American. 

Every team will be wearing some- 
thing recognizing the support given 
to our troops in the Persian Gulf. 

Every team has already donned a 
small flag or yellow ribbon and it's 
good that sports — whether they be 
college or pro — have done this. 

Sports are a part of the American 
fabric and right now we have many 
Americans overseas who want lo 
know how their favorile team is 
doing. 

However, an ugly thing has been 



taking place lately and i i 's something 
thai should noi take place in any col- 
lege or any town in America. 

Some teams have foreign players 
on the rosters and these players have 
chosen not to wear the American 
flag. And fans are letting them now 
their displeasure with that. 

Now really, folks, where are these 
people from? They're from another 
country, maybe a country which 
doesn't support the war. But they arc 
here and Ihcy have some of the same 
rights we have — and one of ihcm is 
ihe freedom of expression. 

Marco Lokar. a sophomore guard 
for Scton Hall from Trieste, Italy, 
was booed every lime he touched the 
ball in ihe Feb. 2 game. Even after 
that game, he received threats di- 
rected toward himself and his wife, 
and eventually he quit school and re- 
turned lo his homeland of Italy. 

Now, call me crazy, but I think this 
country accepted people by the mil- 
lions to come and have a chance to 
pursue die American dream. 

I'm all for supporting the troops in 
the Middle F.asl. Heck, I'm one of the 
many who has family there. 

I support the tnx>ps in my own 
way, though. 1 do it rather quietly and 
I don't push my feelings onto any- 
body else. Let everyone support il 
their own unique way. 

Maybe teams with foreign mem- 
bers oughl lo have ihe United Na- 
tions Hag on their team outfits. 

Now, don 'l get me wrong, 1 like 
the American flag — or the yellow 
ribbon — on the jersey. 

The intolerance aimed at Lokar 
just isn't what America is about. 



Athletes receive academic assistance 



TODD FERTIG 

Sports Reporter 



The athletic department provides a 
support system designed to lielp case 
ihe strain of balancing academic re- 
sponsibilities and devotion to college 
athfclics. 

Study sessions, tutorial programs 
and curriculum counseling arc some 
ways the academic counseling prog- 
ram helps athletes make up for time 
lost to practice and travel. 

Not only do athletes devote lime 
and energy in competition that could 
potentially detract from their school 
work, but frequently they arc sub- 
jected lo standards to maintain eligi- 
bility that arc higher than for non- 
iiihlcics. 

"We have to reinforce the empha- 
sis on academics because there is 



such a time demand on the athletic 
field, and yes, that does put athletes 
al risk," said Veryl Switzcr, associate 
director of intercollegiate athletics, 
who helps tic the academic programs 
to the athletic department. 

For these reasons, the academic 
counseling program provides the ath- 
letes with study assistance. Scholar- 
ship athletes in revenue sports are re- 
quired to attend study sessions 
throughout their first year at K-Slatc. 

After the first year, athletes may be 
allowed to forgo the sessions if they 
demonstrate the ability to perform 
satisfactorily in class on their own. 

Many athletes appreciate the assis- 
tance the tutoring programs provide. 

Don Hilhard, sophomore in Engl- 
ish and member of the football team, 
said he believed the quality of the 
study program had a direct affect 



upon the high graduation rate of K- 
Slatc athletes. 

"For a person that's interested in 
scholastics, it's really nice having 
free tutoring provided for you," Hill- 
iard said. "As a student-athlete, 
you're a student first, and since wc do 
devote a tot of time away from 
school work, it's really helpful to 
have il made available." 

The sessions generally meet three 
evenings a week, providing tutors 
who work with groups in particular 
areas of emphasis. Olympic sport 
athletes arc not required by the athle- 
tic department to attend study ses- 
sions, but the service is available for 
them as well, Switzcr said. 

The sessions arc held in Durland 
Hall, Vanicr Complex and Derby 
Food Center. Bryan Maggard, gradu- 
ate in health and physical education, 



coordinates the study sessions for the 
football team. Patsy Brandt directs 
the sessions for the other sports. 

Vicki Rieglcr, assistant of educa- 
tional personal programming, directs 
a tutoring program that provides in- 
dividual help to athletes. Through die 
program, athletes may set up tegular 
meetings with a tutor or attend a 
specially-directed study session if 
they need extra assistance. 

"I think we serve as an extra sup- 
port lo the counseling they receive 
from their on campus advisers. They 
interact with us on a daily basis and 
get the boost they may need lo make 
up for lost time," Maggard said. "1 
think there are times when ihcy feel 
like it is sort of a hassle, but usually 
they appreciate the effort others put 
forward to help them, and it can be 
very rewarding." 



Percy Eddie, a former member of 
the basketball team, is serving as an 
assistant to the athletic department 
and advises athletes through the 
academic counseling program. 

Eddie's insight goes beyond 
understanding the difficulty of jug- 
gling the responsibilities of sports 
and school . Eddie is work ing to com- 
plete his degree after playing profes- 
sional basketball and said he is ex- 
periencing the challenge of returning 
to school. 

"Coming back and trying to adjust 
to being in school is tough, and I 
know that the important thing is for 
the athletes to get their degrees now," 
Eddie said. "I think they can come to 
me because I've been where they're 



pitcher 
off to 
hot start 



SCOTT PASKE 

Sports Reporter 




Kent Hipp is spotting his 
fastball. His split- fingered 
pitch is striking out batters. 
And K -State's offense is aver- 
aging eight runs when he takes 
the mound. 

That's bad news for Wildcat 
opponents. 

"Right now, I'm probably 
throwing like I was during the 
Big Eight season last year," 
said Hipp, who will start in the 
'Cats' league opener against 
Kansas Friday night at Frank 
Myers Field. 

If Hipp's self-evaluation is 
correct, conference hitters are 
in for some frustrating days 
when they face the Great Bend 
native. 

Hipp has a 4- 1 record with a 
1.71 ERA this season. 

Included are wins against 
Arkansas and Wichita State, a 
pair of nationally ranked 
teams. 

"You have to be motivated 
when you face teams like that," 
Hipp said. 
"If you 
do well, 
people say 
that's 
great. If 
you don't, 
they say 
learns like 
that are 
Hipp supposed 

to beat you. 

"My philosophy is that all 
the pressure is off of me under 
those circumstances. I kind of 
consider myself to be the aver- 
age Joe out there." 

The soft-spoken right- 
hander hasn't broken stride 
from the pace he set at the tail 
end of the 1990 season, when 
he earned second-team all-Big 
Eight honors after finishing 
third in the league's ERA 
category at 2.57. 

"Everything just fell into 
place for me last season," Hipp 
said. "My confidence came 
from Coach (Mike) Clark 
when he stuck with me in my 
first Big Eight game after I got 
off to a shaky start." 

Hipp battled back to beat 
Oklahoma 10-6, and went on 
lo capture the attention of K- 
State fans four weeks later 
when he held Wichita State to 
one run in eight relief innings 
after the Shockers lagged staff 
ace David Hicrholzer for seven 
runs in the first inning. 

"I couldn't believe what 
they did to Dave, and when I 
went in I thought, 'O my God, 
I'm next,"" Hipp said. 

Hipp's heroic performance 
came a little more than a month 
after he earned the nickname 
"Egghead" during a game al 
South Florida. An area fast- 
food restaurant had a promo- 
tion that included food give-a- 
ways to fans for each hit the 
Bulls got in the fifth inning. 

"I gave up three shakes and a 
hoagie thai day," Hipp said. 

All the laughs and the stellar 
season ended after ihe Wichita 
Slate game when Hipp was 
sidelined by a strained elbow. 
The injury kept him from 
pitching in the Big Eight Tour- 
nament at Oklahoma City. 

"That was really rough for 
me," Hipp said. 'That's what 
we'd been working for all sea- 
son, and I was frustrated lhat 1 
didn't get to pitch down there. 
It has made me even hungrier 
to get back this year." 

Clark, who entered the sea- 
son searching for a staff leader, 
said Hipp has been an adequate 
replacement to Hierholzcr, 
who is now pitching in the 
Kansas City Royals' farm 
system. 

"If we have a staff ace, Kcni 
has been it," Clark said. "He 
doesn't have the greatest stuff 
and isn't going to strike a lot of 
people out, but he's going to 
compete like a dog. 

"If you're going to beat him. 
you'll have to do it with the 
bat. because he doesn't beat 
himself." 

Hipp has allowed just six 
earned runs and has 26 strike 
outs in 3 \ l A innings. 




.I\\ Thursday, March 21, 1991 



Cadets commemorate WWII POWs with desert run 



BETH PALMER 
Collegian Reporter 



K-Siatc ROTC cadets from ihc 
Army and Air Force competed in a 
23-milc race across the New Mexico 
desert March 3. 

Kirk Decker, K-Stale Army cadet 
and junior in political science, fin- 
ished first out or 550 competitors 
with a lime of 3:30.0. 

The Army's "Wildcat Battalion" 
finished fifth overall with a time of 
3:30.0. while the Air Force finished 
further back at 5:18.0. 

The fourth annual Bataan Memor- 
ial March commemorated the 



100,000 Allied POWs of World War 
II who made a 100- mile trip through 
jungle lo the Bataan Peninsula, said 
Army Capt. Fred Buchcr, assistant 
professor of military science. 

More than 30,000 soldiers, includ- 
ing 10,000 Americans, died during 
the week -long journey in 1942 from 
Corrcgidor Island up the Bataan Pe- 
ninsula to the POW camp near Clark 
Field in the Philippines. 

"The memorial's important be- 
cause it's getting the young future 
leaders lo sec the significance and the 
importance of something like this," 
Buchcr said. 

He said the race was divided into 



heavy and light divisions. K-Statc 
participated in (he light division, 
which required competitors lo 
march/run while wearing full battle 
dress, combat boots and two full can- 
teens slung from a web pistol belt. 

The heavy-division competitors 
were required to carry 30-pound 
backpacks, in addition to light- 
division requirements. 

The course was set in the Organ 
Mountains, which was primarily 
scrub and rocky desert, Buchcr said. 

The cadets followed the trail 
called Jomado del Muerto, known in 
English as "journey of death." 



The first 14 miles were a gradual 
rise to the foothills at 3,500 feet. 

'There was a mandatory foot 
check here lo see if you could con- 
tinue," Buchcr said. "It was to sec if 
everything was OK." 

The next 4.5 miles were uphill lo 
Baylor Pass at 6,500 feet, which the 
cadets followed to the other side of 
the mountain, Buchcr said. 

"That was the roughest part of the 
course," Buchcr said. "It was a rough 
and rocky trail." 

The last 4.5 miles were downhill to 
the finish line, which was in the 
Aguirre Springs Slate Park. 



The cadets started training al the 
beginning of January and had three 
practice runs, two 10- mile and one 
14 -mile. 

, "I was expecting it lo be a little 
more difficult," Decker said. "I 
thought the altitude would be 
worse." 

Decker was so far ahead of the 
other competitors that he made it to 
the pass before any of the volunteers 
were there, Buchcr said. 

"He took a wrong turn and was lost 
for 30 minutes trying to find the right 



trail through the pass, and he still beat 
everyone by 30 minutes," Buchcr 
said. 

Decker said, "Just knowing that I 
could do it — knowing I could finish 
— was an accomplishment." 

The Army and Air Force trained 
together for the competition. Buchcr 
said the reason for the Air Force's 
slower lime was probably due to ear- 
lier training. 

"Their training just doesn't lend it- 
self to this," Buchcr said. "They were 
very competitive" 



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BHI Committee for the 
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Affiliate of the national Endowment for the Humanities 

Professor Peter Sugar 

Public Address 

The Rood to the East 

European Revolution" 

March 21, 7 p.m. 
K-State Union Rm. 207 

Sponsored by 

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History Dept. 

Kansas Committee for Humanities 



OLSON SHOES 



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Birkenstock • Rockport • Timberianrj; 
because of our commitment to craftmanship 



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on Cobblers Lane 

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Thursday 
Specials! 




Scuba 
Diving 



Session II, March 23-April 27 



a Become acquainted with the skills and techniques 

of safe underwater diving 
a Preparation for certification 
* Optional 1 hour undergraduate credit 
« Dive Manual 
a Class meetings, Saturdays, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 

For registration information call 532-5566 



Division of Continuing Education 



I Make History 

by applying for 

1992 Royal Purple Editor 



As editor you will: 

• Hire and oversee 1 2-member staff 

• Train staff 

• Decide and oversee the content and design 
of the book 

• Build staff morale 

• Develop marketing strategies 

• Approve final pages 

• Make a profound contribution to K-State and 
its 21,000 students 

Pick up application in Kedzie Hall 103. 

Applications must be returned by 

5 p.m., Monday, April 1, 1991. 



1992 Royal Purple 



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1st Floor Concourse 
9 a.m.-5 p.m. 

MANY POSTERS 

$ 6 and under 



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SECOND SEMESTER CLEARANCE SALE!!! 
10-50% DISCOUNTS ON 
SPECIALLY TAGGED PRINTS!! 
also fine gallery posters— most under $20 LARGE SELECTION OF SALE ITEMS! t! 



Art reproductions, dance, sports, rock and movie stills, laser images, M.C. Escher, 
gallery posters, nostalgic posters. Van Gogh, photography, Rockwell, Monet, wildlife 
prims, movies, Picasso, Asian art, animal posters, Harvey Edwards, Frazetta, music 
images, floral graphics, science fiction, Rembrandt, modem & abstract images, Eliot 
Porter, Rosamond, art deco, art nouveau, Renoir, travel posters, scenic posters, 
Chagall, astronomy, Dali, humor, cars, show business personalities, Ansel Adams, 
Lilo Raymond, contemporary European art and photography . , . and MUCH, MUCH 
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t-ii i hi m 



8 



Thursday, March 21, 1991 



Manhattan to be host of 
regional WICI members 



MELISSA SMITH 
Collegian Reporter 



The Manhattan Professional 
Chapter of Women in Communi- 
cations Inc. will be the host of the 
WICI Midwest Regional Confer- 
ence today through Saturday at the 
Manhattan Holidome. 

WICI is a national organization 
with 10,000 members nationwide, 
said Melinda Sinn, regional con- 
ference chairwoman. 

She said members come from a 
variety of areas of communication, 
including newspapers, public rela- 
tions, radio, television and 
advertising. 

The Midwest region consists of 
Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska, Okla- 
homa, Colorado and Wyoming. 



The conference begins tonight 
with a reception, she said, which is 
a social event. 

Workshops will be Friday and 
Saturday and will include sessions 
on fund raising, pay equity and 
technology. 

There will also be a workshop 
about student interns, she said, that 
will feature a panel that includes a 
former intern and a supervisor. 

Christine Buchanan, extension 
publications editor and member of 
the Manhattan Professional Chap- 
ter of WICI, said the variety of sub- 
jects, such as new technology, of- 
fered at the conference is attractive 
to both students and professionals. 

She said one session will feature 
a tour of the Kansas Regents Edu- 
cational Communications Center. 



Participants in this session will 
create a 60-sccond promotional 
spot about WICI using the state-of- 
the-art equipment at the center, she 
said 

Sinn said the conference allows 
professionals to build a network of 
communicators, as welt as ena- 
bling students to meet people they 
might be working with after 
graduation. 

Keynote speakers at the confer- 
ence will be Karen DcWiit, corres- 
pondent for the New York Times; 
Edward Seaton, publisher of the 
Manhattan Mercury and 1989-90 
president of the Inter American 
Press Association; and Shirley 
Lucih, author and humorist. 



TELEBridge brings speaker 

Palmer to conduct leadership workshop to 8 communities 



LAURA BIRRELL 
Collegian Reporter 



Doris Palmer, a motivational 
speaker who conducts leadership 
workshops throughout the world, 
will be speaking, via TELEBridge 
hookups, to eight Kansas communi- 
ties at 7 tonight. 

Palmer will present her topic, 
"How to Recruit and Motivate Vol- 
unteers for Community Betterment 
Activities," through the Regents Net- 
work — Dole Communications Cen- 
ter — at K-Statc. 

"Palmer's topic will cover how to 
recruit volunteers for the betterment 
of PRIDE and community activi- 
ties," said Eric Atkinson, Extension 
radioAclcvision specialist at K-State. 

"She will also stress the impor- 
tance of volunteers to community 
improvement. Techniques in recruit- 
ing volunteers and keeping them in- 
terested will be discussed. Palmer 
will also give details on how to set up 



a volunteer system." 

Stan McAdoo, PRIDE coordina- 
tor, said, "All the sites that are parti- 
cipating are enrolled in the PRIDE 
program. Right now, there arc 60 
communities enrolled in PRIDE, and 
these eight workshop sites were cho- 
sen because of convenient location to 
all the communities. 

"After the speaker, there will be a 
question and answer session. The 
eight workshops can also communi- 
cate with each other through the hoo- 
kup. This will allow them to share 
problems and solutions. Each com- 
munity workshop will work on local 



problems that community members 
are concerned about, 

"The workshops will focus on 
PRIDE's main programs this year, 
which are water conservation, waste 
reduction, recycling and Trees for 
Kansas," he said. 

The eight towns that will be the 
host workshops include Hill City, 
Colby, Wichita, Belleville, Valley 
Falls, Dodge City, Elkhart and Erie. 

The Kansas PRIDEprogram is a 
self-help program for Kansas com- 
munities. 



International Club's 

GAME NIGHT 

Friday, March 22, 7 p.m. 

International Student Center 

$1 for public-free for members 

Lots of food and fun!!! 

Cchsponsored by ICC 



**> 



. v ,v ,■-■.,..-;■..,, .:..;-..„-„.' 



KSV STUDENT / AV/ J S lO , \A , 7 \// SI. I MS 



CHICAGO ART& ARCHITECTURE 

April 19-21 
$6$ Dollars * 

♦The Chicago Art Institute 
♦Over 100 Galleries 

•Puhlic Art Works 
♦Walking Tour of Chicago Architecture 

Flight leaves from Kansas Cily, Friday April 1 9ih. 
Return to Kansas City, Sunday April 21th. 

* Rate is for K.S.U, students. Others may be included at a slightly 
higher rate. Fee does not include food & entertainment- 
Reservations must be paid by March 27. 
For information & reservations call or come 
by the Art Department, K.S.U. 532-6605 



Made IWihk-Thrntiiih The I IM: ARTS l-l-LI- 



Build your resume and your 

income. Be a leader on a 

winning team. 

KANSAS STATE 

COLLEGIAN 

APPLY NOW 





EDITOR IN CHIEF: Supervises all areas of Collegian news 
planning, training, personnel and production. Has significant 
reporting and editorial responsibilities for the summer Colle- 
gian and Preview Edition. Delegates duties in the best interest 
of the publication. Assists with staff recruitment, training and 
retention programs. Serves as liaison between newspaper and 
its readership, the K-State community. 

ADVERTISING MAN ACER: Supervises all areas of adver- 
tising planning, training, personnel and production for the 
summer Collegian and Preview Edition. Is responsible for con- 
ducting weekly staff meetings, planning special sections and 
supplements, logging and laying out ads. Should work well 
with people and be well organized. Previous staff experience 
preferred. Experience or coursework in advertising is ex- 
pected. 

Obtain application forms in Kedzie Hall 103. 



5 p.m. Monday, April 1, Kedzie Hall 103 



THE NEW TEAM 
IN TOWN 



*SUBUJRY** 




Here's a pairing that can't miss! The 

fresh made taste of SUBWAY and 

the refreshing flavor of COKE. To 

celebrate this combination, well 

be giving away a FREE 22 oz. Coke 

with every Footlong purchase! 

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Offer good March 17-24 

Not good in combination with 

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Produce and Enjoy Homegrown Goodness 




Seed Potatoes 
Onion Sets 
Broccoli Plants 
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Mon.-Sat. 9-5:30 pm 
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Lettuce 

Rhubarb Roots 
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Radish Seeds 
Strawberry Plants 




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.I\\ Thursday, March 21, 1991 






Musicians 

dedicate 

days to 

drumming 



MELISSA SMITH 

Collegian Reporter 



Mosi afternoons during the week, 
the sound of drums pounds through 
campus. 

The sound comes from two mem- 
bers of the K-Siatc marching band 
practicing their bass drums on the 
lawn between McCain Auditorium 
and All Faiths Chapel. 

Patricia Bennett, sophomore in 
mechanical engineering, and Rob 
Gcntcr, sophomore in architecture, 
practice an hour every day, five days 
a week for the Troopers Drum and 
Bugle Corps. 

Carrying bass drums thai weigh 



about 25-35 pounds, Bennett and 
Gcntcr beat out complex rhythms 
over and over, concentrating until 
they get it right. 

Bennett has participated in the 
corps. She said although it is serious 
business, it is also exciting. 

She began playing the bass drum 
in high school when the band needed 
another percussionist, and she 
switched from playing the clarinet. 

Joel Gittlc, graduate teaching as- 
sistant in music, provides instruction 
for the two drummers. 

He said he has participated in the 
corps since 1979 and has been a per- 
cussion instructor for the corps for 
the past five years. 



Troopers is part of a youth activity 
for students age 21 and under called 
Drum Corps International, which is 
sponsored by corporations. 

A drum and bugle corps consists 
of a percussion section, brass section, 
drum majors and color guard, which 
uses either flags or rifles. 

The percussion section also in- 
cludes a front ensemble, or pit, which 
plays in the front of the corps and 
does not move, Bennett said. 

There arc currently 85 corps in the 
United States and 10-20 corps in Ca- 
nada, as well as corps in Europe, En- 
gland and Holland, Guile said. 

Each corps consists of no more 
than 128 members who spend one 



weekend every month, starling in 
November, practicing at camps and 
on their own time. 

Students pay a fee, jttMcMT varies 
depending on wJtJch dorps they arc 
involved in, to attend a camp thai 
lasts all summer. They practice 1 1 
hours a day, seven days a week and 
go on two tours. 

A typical day for a member of the 
corps starts with practice from 8 a.m. 
to noon and ends with the last of three 
daily practices from 7 to 10 p.m. 

Drummers Corps International 
provides the students housing with 
families in the corps' homebase 
town, Casper, Wyo. 

While on tour, however, they 



travel in buses and sleep in gymna- 
siums and armories, Gittlc said. 

On the first lour, the corps perform 
with about nine others and are 
judged. They then practice for 
another week to improve before the 

second lour. 

I n August, all of the corps compete 
in the national contest, which will be 
in Dallas this year. The lop 12 corps 
compete in finals. 

Troopers, one of the two oldest 
corps in Drummers Corps Interna- 
tional, has never placed lower than 
20ih in the 33 years it has been in ex- 
istence, G itde said . It placed 1 7 th last 
year. 




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on the west side I 
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AFFAIR 

Designs for 
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Haircuts 



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465 E. Poyntz exp,^ May 15. 1991 776-5488 



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with coupon and student ID. 
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Only $13.95 (save over '8 00 ) 

on 14 pt. oil change (up to 5 quarts 

LDO, oil filter & lubrication) 



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Next to AJco 
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All services performed by 
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No change returned 
Enpircs 6/31/91. 




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get the 2nd (of equal or lesser 

value) for 99*. 

Not valid on delivery or with any other offer. 
Offer expires March 14. 1991 






* Lunch Special (Mori. Fri.) Sub Special 
Combo. Regular Fries, Regular Drink only $2.39 piu> u« 

1200 Moro»537-DELI s t^H^ ] S 



C&M MOTOR SUPPLY 

PARTS-SUPPLIES-EQUIPMENT 

10% DISCOUNT 

ON CASH INVOICE ORDERS 



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305 S. 4TH 776-4747 EXP. 5-31-91 



ONE HOUR 

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40% off 
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Mon.-Frl. 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat. 9 a.m.-5p.m. 
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Across from Westioop 776-9030 



ONE HOUR 

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290 each 

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Mon.-Frl. 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat. 9 a.m. -5p.m. 

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1134 Garden Way C-1-6 

Across from Westioop 776-9030 



Thursday, March 21, 1991 KANSAS 



Pageant 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
hopefuls practiced elementary things 
— like walking. 

Pageant director Nancy O'Kanc 
barked out instructions like, "Relax 
your shoulders, don't cock your 
knees and don't forget to smile," as 
the ladies walked slowly across the 
church's foyer. 

Once their stroll was complete, 
they were asked to answer a few 
questions. A few questions like, 
"Name three qualities of a friend, de- 
fine integrity and do clothes make the 
woman, or docs the woman make the 
clothes?" nearly slumped some of the 
nervous contestants. 



G riff itt sa id the pageant should not 
be considered a traditional beauty 
pageant. 

"It's not a beauty pageant, it's a 
scholarship pageant. Forty percent of 
the points arc for talent," she said. 

"lis a different kind of competi- 
tion, like basketball or academics," 
O'Kanc said. "A lot is for self- 
improvement. It's kind of a minia- 
ture finishing school." 

O'Kanc said this is an important 
thing, not only for the girls, but for 
the community. 

"When you arc on that stage, you 
never know who is watching and 
who you arc influencing. I'm glad 
this isn't for everybody, I couldn't 
deal with it," she said. 



Area Miss Kansas entry to be chosen 



■ 



MIKE VENSO 
Collegian Reporter 



Kedzie 103 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

CLASS ADS 



532-6555 



With March comes pouring rains, 
blooming flowers and crowning 
Miss Manhattan/K -State. 

The 35th Annual Miss Manhattan/ 
K-State Scholarship Pageant will 
crown a new queen at 7:30 p.m. Sa- 
turday in the Manhattan High School 
Auditorium. 

Th inccn young women will be try- 
ing to win more than $2,000 in scho- 
larships and the right to represent 
Manhattan and K-Statc in the 1991 
Miss Kansas Pageant in Pratt June 



TWO BEDROOM APARTMENTS, ntcs, large, close to 
campus end C-Hy Park. Ceniral courtyard. oW-slreel 
perking. M7 4648 

VERY NrCE two-Bedroom duplex, one-halt tor* •ram 
campus. HlMn dryer WOO per monlh 776-7506 



| Announcements 



] 



1991 ROYAL Purple yearbooks may be purchased tor 
$17 between ttam and 5pm Monday mrough 
Friday In Kadae 103 Yearbooks will available n 
May 1991 

3STH ANNUAL Mae Manhattan— k Siait Scholarship 
Pageant; Saturday. March 23; 7:30pm. MHS 
AurJtonum Tickets available in Union and at door 

BARTENDING 1O1 starts April 2. .sponsored by ACE 
and Last Chance Call 776-7*88 or 776-5578 lor 



FREE CAR Wash . 1 -Sp m at Burger King in Aggravate 
3/24/91 Donations are accepted Acaoa Pledgee 

HENRY BRIGGS Academic Achievement Award. 3 
Gpa required For appucauon tend name and 
address la Henry Bngge Awards. Sulla 1 1 7. 2673 
Broadway, Nat* York. NY 10025. 

PERSONALIZED LICENSE (sales, custom plaques 
nbbona, medals, pewter items, Irophlea and dta 
mono engraving Call 77S-1746 alter S' 30p.m. or 
leave maaaage or can Bob 91 MM-Amarica Awards. 
1-827.9396 







2 Apartments— Furnished 



CAMPUS DIRECTORIES aia Siill available in KerJiie 
Hal 103. tl. 50 for students (limn, two with ID) %3ior 
non-students Campus ort<*s may purchase direc- 
lonee from KSU Office Supplies Check gut the 
coupons in back' 

CELEBRATE THE remodeling u> oven March 23. 
Saturday (peewit an day New hours open till 6p m 
Monday Ihrough Friday. Peta NStufl, 1105 
Water*. 

COLLEGE MONEY Prrvale aehotarihrp* You receive 
minimum ol eight sources or your money refunded 
Anwtot rV«tl< SirKV 1961 CoBecai Scholarship 
Locators. Bon 1M1. Jopan. MO 6*802 1 861 
1-*00-679.7*65 

COME FLY wnh us «- State Flying Ckio has Kva 
airplanes For beet prices can Sam Krapp, 539-6193 
after 5.30p.m. 



1 , 2. 3 * bedrooms vary nice ownpreiea end houses (or 
now, summer and tin Near campus with great 
prices S37.2919, 53M866 

AVAILABLE AUGUST end June Zero bktca* 10 KSU. 
deluie two-bedroom, tor mraa students. $150 
each Atso one -bedroom $260. nice lor graduate 
student 539 2*82 after 4p m 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1st. Hire* bedrooms, lur rushed 
heal, water, trash paid. $480 No pets 915 Cialan 
539-3085 

FOUR-BEDROOM, TWO-BATH dupiei adiaoeni Non- 
smoking girls, no pets Stockwell Real E stale. 
539-4073. 

LARGE TWO BEDROOM, central air dishwasher 318 
Fremont, no pets. $390 plus rJepoail- ana year's 
leas* 539-1*65 

ONE BEOROOM NEAR campus 1010 Suneet $265 
water. inun paid No pets Leasing for March 
776-3804 

ONE-BEDROOM IN complex 1026 Sunset Laundry 
laoMiea gu heat $295, water, trash paid Nopals 
Leasing tor March 776 IBM 

ONE-BEDROOM APRIL occupancy, quiet well 
maintained comptav Nice furrushinge, peso. Laun- 
dry $245. np smoking, pets, watarbsda Employed 
person, merited couple or graduate student pre 
letted 537-9686 

ONE BEDROOM AVAILABLE al Woodwiy $1 70 pka 
one-tdunh utiHiet Can Don $37 8073 

TWO AND four, very nice, dean bedrooms Gaa. air and 
carpeted Available June 537 7334 

TWO-BEDFtOOM AVAILABLE now. no deposit. $350. 
r»ce and large, nail to City Park 537-46*6 

TWO- BEDROOM. NICE large, etnas to campue. Agg» 
villa and park, cemrsi courtyard, pmiw parking, 
dishwasher, dtaposal. 537*6*8 after 5pm 

TWO- BEDROOM NEAR campus, water, trash and gas 
paid. $470 1866 College Heights Nopata Leasing 
tor March 776-3604 

TWO- BEDROOM NEAR Aggieviae. lower level 01 
house 1 128 Fremont $260 water, trash paid No 
(MS Leasing lor March 776-3804 

TWO-BEDFKX3M LAHGE, quiet, wen maintained wrm 
carport, new furnishings, paid heal, patio, laundry 
$355. No smoking, pets, wfllerbeds Graduate 
student, married couple or proleselonai preferred 
537-9886 



Horizon Apartments 

Quality 2 Bedrooms 

539-8401 




JJ Apartments— Unfurnished 



i . 2. 3, 4 bad/corns, very nice compieiai and house* for 
now. summer and ran Near campus with great 
price* 537-291$. 537-1666 

1219 KEARNEY- one-bedroom basement. $245. gear 
waler included No pats. June— May kvase. 
538-5136 

614 THURSTON— One -bedroom ueeemen t . OW wa- 
ter Included No peta June— May lese* $276 
■MM 

614 THURSTON— Studio, gee/ weter Included. No 
peta. June— May lease. $2*5 539-5136 

CAMPUS LOCATION, large, one bedroom, com 
operated washer and dryer, no peta, $290 ptue 
deposit 539-1486 

CLOSE TO campue One-, two-bedroom. Not in com. 
piei. reasonable rent and uaMie*. $39-4841 

LARGE TWO BEDROOM, air conditioned In a ati-oMi, 
kitchen, caning area. kvtng room. bath, bedrooms 
with tutt length dcsela Available Aug let $175 
each for two. $150 each tor three 700 Fremont 
537-7087 

ONE -BEDROOM IN Wtdcai tnn 1722 Laramie Water 
and trash oard. laundry laoMies. gaa heal No peta 
$325 Leasing lot March 776 380* 

ONE-. TWO-, three-bedroom apartments one-hall block 
from campus June lees* Call 539-1975 

REDUCED. ONE HALF block from campus, turmahad 
one-bedroom Must seel Can for appointment 
776.13*0 

STUDIO AVAILABLE in the vYaranam Convenient 
downtown location $255, water, traah paid. No 
pats Leasing tor March 539-8246 after * 30pm 



>BEDROOM AVAILABLE 


in comptei 


near City 


Park 1 026 Osage, laundry lacHrtiea No peta. $420, 


water traah paid. Leasing 


for March. 


rmmm 



TWO BEDROOM AVAILABLE June, near campus 
Water' Itash paid Washer/ dryer $4 10 Deposit 
requited 1316)689 3586 (316)882-1751 



4 Apts.—Fum. or Untum. 



AVAILABLE NOW. June or August quiet srfroundings 
for study, conversant locations. 10- or 12-month 
kaaeea. no peta 539-4087. 537-8389 

KSU CLOSE Large one-bedroom, parking, laundry 
One year leas* $310 Available June 1 or Jury 
778-7814 or 539-3803 



K-Rental Menu. 

Efficiency $200 

1 Bedroom $230 

2 Bedroom $290 

3 Bedroom S450 

539-8401 



PCF Management 

Efficiency 5200 

1 Bedroom S250 

2 Bedroom $290 

3 Bedroom St Ml 

539-8401 776-4805 



■ ENTIRE STOCK • 

DRESSES 



Includes: S. Rob«rt$, Ebtr, Young Edwardian, 
Jonl Blair, D.B. Sport, Caroline Wells, 
IvTy Mfchelte & otHers, 

msmmsMum 

CALIFORNIA KRUSH 

£ACH 100% RAYON 

SSS RELATED SEPARATES 



VALUE $34-44 • SAVE OVER 55%! 



BEST OF THF 

FAM0U8 SPECIALTY STORE 

PLEATED RAYON 
SHIRTS 



VALUE $23-28 ■ SAVE TO 45%! 



19 TRACY EVANS ft 
LA ANNEX 
PRINTED KMT PANTS 



H me j^^aWaU Mmm* tmeeiekt hmmma neW efcftJaateaU Ferial 

rWMn(lOTiW>)Iw(BWn^ 



DESIGNER AND NAME BRAND FASHIONS FOR LESSII 




4-8, 

The woman chosen as the Kansas 
representative will advance to the 
Miss America Pageant in Atlantic 
City in September. 

The local pageant serves as an of- 
ficial Miss America preliminary and 
is the longest consecutive pageant in 
the state, said Nancy O' Kane, the pa- 
geant's director. 

"You have to be cither a K-Statc 
student or work, live or attend school 
in Geary, Pottowatomic or Riley 
counties to he eligible," O' Kane said. 
"Each contestant must be between 
17- and 26- years-old, be a high- 



school graduate by Labor Day, never 
been married and be a U.S, citizen." 

The semi- finalists for the local pa- 
geant were selected in January. They 
have been rehearsing since then, per- 
fecting their selected talent, practic- 
ing interview skills, working on 
physical fitness and choosing gowns 
and swimsuits. 

'This is the most responsible and 
enthusiastic group I've worked with 
in the six years I've been director 
here," O'Kanc said. 

Judges will evaluate the contes- 
tants in four categories: Talent, 40 
percent; interview, 30 percent; stage 



SPACIOUS APARTMENTS 
3 blocks east of campus. Two 
bedrooms, furnished, ample 
parking. Quiet conditions. 
Reasonable rates. 776-3624. 



Fall Leases 


•Fremont Apartments 


* Sandstone Apart menu 


•College Heights Apartments 


Large 2 BR Units 


537-9064 



interview in an evening gown, 15 
percent; and physical -fitness com- 
petition in swimsuiL, IS percent. 

Scores from 1 to 10 will be given 
in each category and then multiplied 
according to the percentage 
breakdown. 

There is no entry or sponsor fee at 
any level in the Miss America 
system. 

The pageant is f u nded by con tri bu- 
tions from individuals and busines- 
ses solicited by the contest's sponsor 
— the Miss Manhattan/K-State 
Board of Directors, which is a group 
of 15 volunteers. 



VICTOR WOO PC. MS DOS. Wordslar. Fortran and 
Basic Must leu. make onerl 537-6686 ask tor Troy 



g Employment 



] 



LEE CREST APTS. 

VA block from campus, 
Large 1 Bedrooms, 
Sound Conditioned, 
Laundry Facilities on 
each Floor. 

539-7961 



THREE BEDROOM. TWO BATH duplei. walk lo cam. 
put. semral air corxmoning. washer and dryer , km 
untitles Cat 539-3887 alle' 80 rrt (AveaatMe Sum- 
mer and (al semesters) 



APARTMENTS 

Near Campus 

*Now Leasing 

For June & Aug. 



MODEL 
SHOWINGS 



•405 N. 10th, 2 Bdrm, F 
Thurs. 4:40. Fit 1 :40, $350 

•1503 Fairchlk), 4 Bdmi, U 
Thurs. 1:40. Fit 4:40, $500 

•1124 Freemont, 1-2 Bdrm, U 
Thurs. 3:00. Fit 2:00, $265-375 

•1826 Anderson. 2 Bdrm. U 
Thurs. 1:00, Fri. 4:00. $410 

•923 VattiSf, 2 Bdrm. F 
Thurs. 2:00. Fri. 3:00. $395 

•1015 BJuamont, 5 Bdrm, LI 
Thurs. 2:40. Fri. 3:40, $760 

•1128 Fremont, 2 Bdrm. F 
Thurs. 3:20. Fri. 2:20, $290 

■1 1 13 Bertram), 2 Bdrm. F 
Thurs, 2:20, Fri. 3:20. $545 

■300 N. 1ith, 3 Bdrm, U 
Thurs. 4:00. Fri. 1:00. $370 

■924 Fremont. 1 Bdrm. U 
Thurs. 4:20. Fri. 1:20. $260 

Look (or the 
model signs 



PLg Dororopmont 
2700 Amherst 




NOW LEASING 

KSU Students 

Quality Apartments 

Very Near KSU 

Furnished & Unfurnished 

Showing Mon.-Wed. and Fri. 

1856 Anderson #6 

34 p.m. 

THE CURTIN 
COMPANIES 

776-8641 



Trie Cotoglan cannot verify (tie nnancM poeaneas at 
etrreniesmeftla In ute Employment i tueffllaTlni 
Reader i are advised lo approach any such 'employ- 
meni opportunity" with reeeonaMe caution. 

1 992 ROYAL PURPLE Editor This person wis hire and 
train stall, oversee yearbook's content and 
enforce deadlines bu« star! morete. « 
liaison with printer, order and Inventory 
develop marketing strategies and proofread 
pages Pick up apptrcalion m Kedce Hal 
deadline 5pm Monday. Apni 1, 1M1 



ADVERTISING MANAGER Supervises en 
advertising planning. I raining, personnel 
ducuon tor the summer Collegian and 
Edition la responaiue (or condueling weekly 
measnge. planning special aecnone and 
mania, logging and laying out ada Should wort 
wkh people and be we* proanurj. Prevtoua 



103 

I 0f 



advertlsmg ia expected. Ottain appfceeon t 
Kadne 103 Oeerjine Spm Monday, I 
Kedzie 103 



5 Automobile lor Sale 



1976 DODGE Monooo rune, must sell. WOO Can 

■MM 

1979 310QX. air conditioning, cruise control. AMrFM 
caaeefle wiih equalizer, runs great, rusty lass 
sag -7491 

I960 FORD Fairmont station wagon, good condition 
Call U7-2&40 alter 5p m 

tftol CHEVROLET pickup, one-halt ton. Nro-wheei 
drive. 78,000 macs, eicasem condition, runs on 
gasoone or LP gas (4,000 S37 9253 

1981 CHEVROLET CarnarO Whrta, 7«900 rmMa 
ErceSem condition. $i 600 Phone $37-9087. 



ATTEnmON. KANSAS Careen needs a aejdent aa»»- 
tant Requirements. Muat have enpenenee wnrjng 
programa using Ihe dBase III* rraafpretrve prog- 
ramming language Praterences Eiperlenoe uelng 
WordPertea. prior oNce experience Job available 
tor spnng. aummer ana lall Appkcaaons can M 
picked up in Fairchild 304. 8am— 5pm. 
Monday— Friday through March 25. KSU la an 
equal employment opportunity employer 

CAMP COUNSELORS wantM tor private Mcragan 
boys' gtrla aummer camps. Teach, swimming. 
canoeing, saalng. walersiwng. gymnaatea. rHery. 
archery, tennis, golf sports, computers, camping, 
crafts, dremauca or ndmg. Akto lulchen. otace. 
maintenance Salary 1 1 .ooo or mora ptue room and 
board Marc Seeger 1 765 Maple Norrhfteki il 
80093 70S-44r>2«44 

AIRLINES HIRING— Seeking students snd grade to M 
merry positions Airline w* train. EitceeSni salary 
and i revel benents 1303 H4t -2455. 

CAMP STAFF needed tor ere* Gin Scout camp tor 
monlh ol Jury Wranglers, waterfront, nurse' EMT, 
If inierested rjeJ 3t8-6«2-»*SS 



CLEAN CUT larm help tor harvesl crew We travel rrom 
Teua to the Canadian ana Only drug tree, non 



1981 PLYMOUTH HorUOn. good conation run, well 
and tow mileage |i 650— negoMM*. muet see. 
can now Mae/Me— 532 72 1 2 daily. 537-4420. 

1904 MERCURY Topaz, tour-door hve-epeed. AMrFM 
caaaette Great atudeni car, must as*, ti.400 or 
beat orT*r Can Ray 537 2241. 

1985 FIRFBIHO eaceesnt condition, good err. stereo 
clean, new nrae. red intanorr enenor S3 950 or 
Den oiler 776 9631 or 534-8070 

CHEVY CAVIUER to. tvaMWor. power brake sunrool, 
AMfFM caseetle, silver gray, 12.500 l 4662978 



Ing Inc. (9 13)5254326 

ENGINEERING AIDE II City ol Manhattan. Kanaa*. 
Part-time position 115-20/ hours weak). Provrdae 
leenmcaJ anginesnng aaaralance u the Engineer 
ing Division Abatty to interpret legal deecnptlons 
Arjirry to research property owner snipe and venTy 
petition* Abraty to work wan personal computer to 
maintain a taiot} or special aseeaemsms, drawings 
mcrolilm cards, plats and panodK estimates. For 
Mher information and appacatron. ple a se contaci 
Ihe Personnel Ofkoa, Cny Ha*. 1101 Poyntr, 
537-0056 Ejd 255 no later than Monday, Apr) 1, 
1991. fEO WF/H 







7 Computers 



FOR SALE Leaat Compact XT 512 RAM. monochrome 
monitor 5300 Call 537-9501. 

ISM XT COMPATiet.E, 12 MHZ. o40K RAM, two ttoopy 
drrve*. HD. monochrome, software. 1500 
778-1*45 



I <PFHieNCfcOAtRC«IC>™iruaorsir«*aa1 Wiling to 
train ihe right person. It you oien on being here Ihta 
summer CM tor apprmtmem 776-6469. 

EARN 1300 to $500 par week reading Books at home 
Call 1415-473-7440 Eat. B288 

EARNINGS UNLIMITED! Do you need money' Stat 
and operate your own profitable buemeea at home 
In Your Spare Time. No grmrrecks. Easy! Guaran- 
leedl For Free details wmo Freedom Publications. 
P O Boi 1051 Manhattan. KS 68502 

EARN MONEY reading bookai S30.000/ y«*f income 
potential Details 1-605- 962-6000 Eat Y-9701 

[Contlnutxl on ptg* 11) 



Godfather's V Pizza 

MEDIUM 

MEAT EATER'S 

DELIGHT 

$K99 

^.^m EACH 

™. "W with coupor 



® 




New 

BIG VALUE 

MEAT EATER'S DELIGHT 

Topped with 

Sausage. Beef, Pepperoni, 

Ham and Bacon 





1118 Laramie 




_ _ _ T _ _ _ — n - — T 



MEDIUM 

MEAT EATER'S 
DELIGHT 



$5.99 



HO LIMIT Al $5 <?o EACH 




J3* iCfPej (attksar m«f <Ti#«l .-eaeH 1 J"^ 

Vtaaafl raw Tjnop toe^tMl 0* \ AT 

lM*V rVM Jt KJ. JpaMtP, ^yf 



EXPIRES! 



All You Can Eot 

LUNCH 



■ Heavy Topping Original | 
or Golden Crust | 




PICK ONE ! 
MEDIUM 



BUFFET 1$^ nCC 61- e\e+ \ 

A W Any Large Pizza noiimiia!»s»mch 

I CHOOSt RJOM I 



PIZZO e POStO • Super Peppr-oni • 4 lopper 

— . 1 ,._ m I KJI e Oelme e MxktI iarieti Dekgni 

Breadsticks . Dessert ■ . go#owi otnuw 

Mam tiHpis. | *3 OFF Any M ediu m | m.i«i!*i>mi'iiia »>«nrto | 

dSSUi zzr™~, Crodf-h^il £S*5r*" God&u«*w«l 

I"-' ■ ■ Wm ■ -' ' •■;"", .*■•*■ - PItza I 

I****-* -3—1 • ' V § I T r-\' \ M 

- sips. — y . — < ,- v 

I cydidccy/ ■ EXRRESCT7 91 



v 



EXPIRES:! 



EXPIRES:! 



I 



I 



■* 



- »»** W * ■ *•* 



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■ 



r 



(Continued from page 10) 

ECMTOn IN CM*). Supervisee ill vNI ot CoeeOten 
new* planning, training, personnel ano production 
Mm wgmfbcani reporting ind editorial rt&ponsioili. 
Mi lor in* summer Coicolirt in) Prawew Edition 
Delegates duu« In in* Mel inlum ol trw putties 
wrrtu *t*fi r*crurtm*ni. training end 
programs Sarvaa aa l*aiao/i EHKwean 
•r and its rsadaraMp. th* KSMi com- 
mumry OtMin application rorrn* In Ktdil* 103 
DMdl.ru 5pm Monday AonI 1. Kedzi* 103 

HOME TYPISTS, PC uun needed I3S.000 potential 
Oatails Call 1 80S- 962 -8000 Eld B9701 

•TTELLIGJENCE JOBS All branches US Customs. 
DEA etc Now hinng Cal I-WS-962-BM0 Elt 
K HI 70 1 

LAWN CARE pmsn warned: Duties include gmnil 
maintenance ol ground! and recreational anas and 
poors. Horticultural or Arjncultural background 
helpful, 20 noun per weak, full-time Irom May to 
August. Sand nix to Coseglan Bo< 7 

LOOKING FOfl adventure? Be ■ Ninny Go to inter**! 
Ing (Hem*, (am good money tor * year Templelon 
Ninny Agency Lawrence 913-642-4443 

MANHATTAN COUNTRV Club to now acotpung appu- 
CMont for lilaguird ind pool manager positions 
Must have proot o) certification and afesnfno,, C Pfl 
and WSI Must ba availed, batman Memorial Day 
and Labor Day Apply in person batwaan 10* m 
and 4pm Tuesday through Friday 

MEW ENGLAND Brother/ Srslar Camps— Mm 
Chueetl* Mat) Km Mac lor Boys, Dane** tor Girls 
Counselor pocUon* tor Program Spaoaiista All 
Taam Sports. especially Baseball Baskamaii. Flak) 
Hookay So«>al. Socoar and votaroal, as Tennis 
opamnga- ako Archery. Rrtary. Weight*/ Fimasi 
end Bill ng, ol her openings include Perform! ng Am. 
Fina Arte. Newspaper Photography, Cooking. 
Sawing, flollerskabng. Rocketry. Rope* and Camp 
CfaJI; Alt Wslsrrionl Activities (Swimming. Skiing, 
Salting. VWndaurflng, Cane* Kayaking) ingmre 
Mah Kte-kfac (boys) 1 90 Linoan Ave . Gton Fudge 
NJ 07028 Call 1 -800-7 H 91 18 Oanbaa [girts). 16 
HorsanacA Road Montviii*, NJ 07O4S Call 
1 600 776 0520 



NEED MONEY last? Mak* up lo SI 2* a day trimming 
photographs. No anparlanca nscsisiry. 
I 600*96-2766) 

OPENING FOR Sales Engmaar to cover several states 
area baaad out ol Wncntu, Kansas Enanaw* 
traveling contacting maWetwl accounts and acu- 
mst*a on aquipmant requirement* slisr initial 
training period. Pnona 316-264-4604. 

R*-EY COUNTY is taking application* tor temporary 
aummar poamona SuccettM appkeanu ahouHd 
Mi a nuie Class C drtvaf) nana* ana amny to mi 
too pounds Swas or aipsriane* looked tor would 
induda: construction aipanano*. asphalt maint*- 
nanoa. Inmc (lagging, turf and Ira* mainlananca, 
roadside mowing axpananc*. tractor operation and 
rierwoa* apraytng WorK week la 40 hours at a rate 
ol is It par hour Apply lo me Personnel Depart 
mint on iha third Itoor ot In* Rllay County Otic* 
Budding 100 Courthouse Ptajl. Apphoabona ac 
oaptsd unM March 27. 1941 EEOE 

SPEND A aummar in Colorado 1 II you *njoy working with 
th* spaas! naada population than you wm oasntialy 
•n)oy rJSYOlng a aummar to lham Naadaoanissd 
WSI snd a ropas counts msiucior Plaass contact 
MK M SJ9-632S Btlar 6pm Thanks! 

STUDENT COMPUTER Opantor. 20 hours/ waak 
Must ba wtsing: lo work *vsn*ngs, waakanda. during 
school rac«*a*a and aummar rnonlha Undsrgradu 
alss Mth an smploymarf potsnhal ot at laasl two 
yaars wd b* grvan pratannc* Pravtout compuur 
atp*n*nc* and grsda poml avansga w* ba uaad in 
th* satacnon crrtana EOE. Applications win ba 
•ocaptad until Sp m , March ?5th. room K, Farr*n 
Library. 

STUDENT DATA Control 7*chr«i*n Work 15-30 
hours/ waak, soma svsnlng hours Raouirad lo 
work during soma school braaka . T ypingy k*yboard 
skdfs rsouirsd. win tram in o1h*r araas Job invotvaa 
working with maintratns computar usars and daav- 
anng pnnloula serosa campus Appiicanrj wtth two 
or mora yaars amptoymant potarrtial will ba grv*n 
prderanc* Contact B*th Alloway. Farratl library 
2B Appfsalions accaptad through March?;. 1991 
UnW 4pm 

STUDENT TYPIST wantaa for data army InckjdM this 
summ*r and n*it school yaar Must ba atn* lo work 
aamaatar braaks Cat Pam Fulmar at tnstmatonal 
Trad* InsMuta tor Ifflarvww 532-6796. 



SUMMER JOBSII Camp Brrchwood and Quntnt Wa- 
dsrnaas Camp, two of Mnnaaoufs snaat summar 
youth campa. aatk ooaaga studsrtts to work as 
conns ska ri and inatrudlor* m W*ai*rn and Enojitn 
firju«). aquaac*. lanrss six) c*no*ino Ernpktymant 
from Jun* 9 though Aug 14 For an application and 
irsannaw cal 1 •600-451 -5270. 

SUMMER WORK avsilsbt* ai KSU VagatatXa Rssaarcn 
Farm. DaSolo (Kansas Crty araal 14.50/ hour 
Musi hsvs tranaponalkxi to th* lirm Studtm ortty 
Contact Dr. Chans* Man. Dapt. ol Hortnuliura. 
watars Had (532—6170) or Mrs EkMr (sams) lor 



TUTORS FOR unrvarsity tutoring prooram tor bl 
sam*K*r. 1991. Makx* with an amphtsto in math, 
aoanc* and businasa at* anoouragad to apply 
KSU studanta, minimum OPA 3.0 FtoutSa work 
hours. Ability to work with otosrs* groups SaV hour. 
Appkoatlon daadlin* April v 1991 Apottcaliorv 
ivaMiWt Educabonsl Supporin* S*rvtcaa, 201 
HoHon Ha*, 5325642- KSU to AArEE amptoyar 



■ivpffttr 



NOW HIRING 
ALL POSITIONS 

Apply from 3 to 7 p.m. 

1120 Moro • Aggieville 



Double Barreled 



By Daryl Blasi 



I'm j"6+ a buffalo. 
Everu. where I roam. 
p eo ple feea me bales of bw£, 

r 



,1 o.tn+ 30+ no 




Qw-s 1 »V-">atu«1-lt 



DAVID LEE BISO N 
Making the Grade 



Put AT&T on 

your resume 

before you graduate 



1991 Fall Marketing 
Opportunities Available 

ATd T is seetu ng a mbiti ous . sales -oriented 
students 10 participate in our seven day 
on campus markeling program selling 
ATST products and services. Hours are 
HexWe. with top compensation and bo- 
nuses. Must be available 1-2 weeks prior 
to the start of classes We need: 

AT&T STUDENT 

CAMPUS MANAGER 

To be responsible for overall even! 
implementation, daily management and 
training ot student group Requires strong 
leadership ability. Prior management/ 
sales-related experience a plus. Must 
be available to attend National Training 
on August 1-3, 1991. 

ATAT ASSISTANT STUDENT 
CAMPUS MANAGER 

To manage a group ol students on a daily 
basis and assist with overall event imple ■ 
mental ion. Sa les/le adershipexpenence 
a plus. 

AT&T STUDENT 

REPRESENTATIVE/ 

CAMPUS GROUP 

To act as our on campus represen laitves 

Must be outgoing and sales oriented 

To find out more about tnese great op 
portunities, call VB00-S92-2121 o» send 
resume lo: GDI, AT4T Recruitment, 
tSOO Walnut St.. t9ih li., Philadelphia, 
.PA t9lQ2. Equal Oppty Employer 



By Bob Berry 



OMMHWitu cmowho. 



i r 



SDWHWWfc WE 

HAS rWtTjOWTfcUWT 
-^ TO-BBUtWrtAai? 



■*..-«*.-» 



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"CfUi(T CAft". 




i - H 



Jim's Journal 



AJ 



By Jim 



r IS«vt «rau»\4 
an-1 -^«h«J TV 



fe*lM' 



>o+ bor*J wHK 
tkt TV * * 







1 



Calvin and Hobbes 



By Bill Watterson 



I M/VOC Ml BED JXHD I 
PUT Wi BREAKFAST (XSWES 
AWAl' 1'W OFF TO 



HfcVt ft. I TWMtt.10d 
GO» t>M . ' IU SUJDM 

WS>. ft GCCO 

tWCATtOK \S 

INVJftL\)ftBV£. 



TMIS IS "X t OKT 
WORKtNG \ BEUENJE >KwR 
OOT GREAT ' } WOM TMIHK5 
THATS yOU 




Peanuts 



By Charles Schulz 




K WSAS SIM I (OIIK.IAN 



Thursday, March 21, 1991 



TRAVEL FROM Taia* to Montana working on a whaal 
harvaatlng aaw Guarant*arJ rnonthly wag* and 
Bonus with room and mwk) Fanny operation 
Dong 0u*m*» for «w 40 yaart Errpartanoa not 

r*qulr*d 19131507 4649 

VAN OfWEfl fmmm pomvt avaiaU* imrrwxatary 
naapormhl. lor Irantpomng cvanta mornlnga and 
iat* attamooro Claaa B dnvart kartM raqurad 
Cowaa PMnoa Murptiy at Pawnaa Mantai HaaJth 
S39 74SS 



Need lyioney? 
Have 15 People 

to Work? 

The Collegian has 
the answer. 

Call 532-6560 for details. 



Li 



9 Food Specials 



■^ 



Tuesday thru Thursday 
_ SPECIALS — 

• Spaghetti and Meatballs 

.... $4.99 

• Ravioli/Spaghetti 
Combo (5.99 

• North South Special 

.... $6.99 

(Plus all the salad you can eat) 



I'iista Mhum* 



1 2304 Staig Kill Rtud 537-1443 J , 



"1 Furniture to Buy or Sell 



J 



WATERBED FOR aal*. quaan-ana ISO Call 



E 



Gtraoe ana" Yird Sato* 



J 



MOVING SAIE Rain or thin*, tumrtur*. klKhan il»ma, 
craft auppaaa Fhctay. Saturday. Sam.— rjp.m 52 



P 



12 Mll-H tor Rant 



AVAILABLE JUNE I, «va-b*draom houu. 1414 Hum 
oowt. two bain cantrai air. waafiar. dryir lias 
aacn uiMiaa. Hat* depcarl S3tX72 avaranga 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1. IWa-Dadroom housa. aut canv 
pua. two Mm. waanar. dryar. dfanwaahtt. SI 45 
•acnoaraon utaitm. raarwaia.daooart 539-3*72 
*vamnga 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1. Ihraa-toMroom nou**. yartt 
cantrai air. garag* Watt of campus. I1M aacn 
parson unlrtui, yaar'a was* daptxrt S3» 367! 



AVAILABLE JUNE t. ihr*a-o*riroon> South campua. 
wa»h*r dryar, araptac* tin aaoh paraon. uti> 
lws yaar'a Ma dacoalt S39 3672 avarang* 



"1 4 Lott and Found 



] 



FOUND FRIDAY 3-B-tt in Daiamam ot Saalon Ma*, a 
gray Ctwn II tow*r To irJanWy. can Kairin. 
77B-794S 

FOUND ONE pur* wfM* Bandit pigaon Call M2-S293 

FOUND pink pokat la*. K*dn* 109 on Tuaaday, 
3/1*91 Claim in Kadii* 109 



^ 5 **f»f/ngs Events 



WHO WILL ba Mat Manhattan— K-Stlla W U>h 
Annual PagaaM— tra* Saturday. 7 30p m MMS 
AudKorkjm Tictuja *<raiiaH* m Urnon and ai door 



") 7 Mobile Nomas (or Sale 



t4>IJ0 TVfO-BEDFIOOM cantrai air. all aopaancaa 

Custom minajrlnda. My window. aicaSant condt- 
uon on comar loi M.SOu or Baal offar Phona 
7TS4I4S altar S 30p m 

1979 BELLAVISTA I4i70. aicailant oonrjtion. two and 
ona-hari Mdnorn, on* and ona-half bath, ntwtr 
carpxr tnoiauni, wanpapar. twnds, curtsina central 
ail' haal. dacfc tS.SOO S39-S3H avaning* 

BARGAIN PRICEDi 12i60 two-Badroom rac* horn* 
Only U.OQO or otter, payments just 1120.50 
monthly Countryatda 639- 2325 

TWO-BEDROOM 197S Astra, deck, ahed washer/ 
dryar, Windt throughout. *«c*ii*nt condition. 
17.500 or Deal otter 776 0314 



*| 3 Motorcyclea/Bicyclas for Sale 



1996 SUZUKI Savage 650 OK. 11.400, 1S«4 Honda 
EM* Scooter, tSOO. ISM Kawasaki 250 Ltd 6K 
S400 537 2(51 



Crossword 



21 Personals 



w* raoulr* a torm ol picture ID (KSU 
license or other) wtiert placing ■ 

BLONDE QIHL. am Imtresled Want lo mr*i 
trom M*» vort. 500 btoek Moro 

310 EPS CaC: Cancel your plan*, you I 
Tomorrow's the nighi so watch tot it 



or driver's 
Guy 



iv* a Oat*' 
i Suck and 



22 Pe,s and Pet Supplies 



FteOISTER FOR tra* Easier Bunny at PeW-N Stufl. 
» 106 Watars 539-9494 Speoala all day Msich 23 



Li 



23 Resume/Typing Service 



1 ST IMPRESSIONS ara important! A poliih*d image n 
r*quir*d lo be comsetrtivs in today > rob market For 
a ousllty prolesMonal resume snd cover lenei. 
contact the Resume Service al 537-7294 or nop by 
our otftce at 343 Colorado to inquire about our many 
aervioM 



ABOUT ANYTHING lyp*d 
*nd cov*r i*it*r 



adrled. transenbed. iiku™ 
nf — 26* y*ars 
Call Cathy 539 599s 
alter 5pm 

ALLRESUMESartnotcrealedequal Reaurnea should 
ba mora then nil well -typed C DS after* awatsne* 
with resume content based on our own employer 
survey* and 9+ years ot working directly with 
employers Personal service and attention is our 
motto. Laser printing 776-1229. 

LETTER-QUALITY 1 1.25 double deports/ letters/ re- 
aurnea Sam* day available Please can Susan 
Lawaon. 776 0676 

RESUMES— 1 19 501 Macintosn lypssetting Laser- 
printing Quick service AlKnuon lo rjeun Four 
years of aipananc* Guaranteed satisfaction Ron. 
537-0703 



24 Roommate Wanted 



FEMALE ROOMMATE needed beginning jun* or 
August Zero blocks trom campua in apartment 
compJei Call Sara 31 539-0679 or Alice ai 
632-3606 

ONE FEMALE roommal* n**o*d immediately Iwo 
needed for summer. 1143/ month plus utilities 
Close lo campus 539-4661 

ROOMMATE NEEDED now. own bedroom, otl-slrset 
panung. 1120 par month, al utilities paid, near 
campus. Celt 639-2017 ask lor Jim. 

ROOMMATE WANTED Quiet nonsmoker. own room 
washer' dryer, ihrse blocks from campus $160 
narcotist** April 1 — Jun* 30. 1991 Cad 776 6922 
Leave massage 

TWOROOMMAtESwantedimmerkalely.il 00, month 
Washer/ dryer, own room, n**r campus and 
Aggitviit* Call Palli al 5396391 



25 Services 



CONFIDENTIAL FREE pregnancy ten Can ro, jp. 
potflmenl Hours 9am.— 5pm. Monday through 
Friday Pregnancy Testing Cenler 539-3336. 

STRESS? TENSION" Massao* Cenrlied Therapist 
•am— 6pm Monday— Friday S39S622 »s 

hew Aak tor Janet 



/Of Qlzcuit 



Shop 



Area's largest repair facility 

Repair 

• VCRs 

• Televisions 

• Car & Home Stereos 

• Microwave Ovens 

Factory authorized service 
for over 50 manufacturers 

1818 Fair Lane 537-3939 



26 Stereo Equipment 



JBL HORIZON speakers Base, mid range and tweeter 
Mint condition. 537-0441 evenings 

MUST SELL live-day Old Sorry CO player (CDP 790) 
high performance, many feature*, mrnot* control, 
worth 1300 Now S23& Call 776-6445 



L^ 



Sporti'Recreation Equipment 



1 



WINCHESTER MODEL 12 pump 12 guape 30 inch 
Ml Original 9B*N 5370441 evenings 



Li 



28 Sublease 



ANYWHERE BETWEEN one and fiv* people needed to 
aubteas* v*ry mc* tout bedroom apartment fur 
Jun* and July On* tsock Irom Aggievias Call 
639-2632 



APARTMENT AVAILABLE, one lo ave people June tat 
Cal 539-6996 

AVAILABLE FOR sublease now 2000 Coaeg* MeigM* 
Cal 637-9064. 

BE DROOM(S) TO subiei tor summer In tour-badmom. 

two-bath aparimem. on Anderson, rrw-btec*. D*r> 

son snd Sunsst. ask for Shea. Stephanie 

776-7636 
FEMALE ROOMMATE lor June and July Vary race. 

tuny turmthad apartment. I13K morsTi tor rant 

637-4634 

FOUR-BEOTOOM. TV«hi»41athapar1fT*ril tot month 
ol Jun* and July, carport, Cal 77o-SS1I 

GREAT TWO-BEDROOM for aunmad Air 
tumahad. dishwsshtr, walk lo campu 
v*w Ram very nagotiabtai CM 778-2378 

GREAT TWO-BEDROOM one and one-half block* to 
campus Junal — Jirfy 31, option tor fal. 537-3846 

after 5pm 

NICE. FURNISHED apartment tot June and Jt4y. Two— 
three people. $390 ncgottabt* One and one-natt 
blocki from campua Gad 539-6598 

ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT available June 1— July 
3 1 One tsock trom campua. 1296. Cal 776-3881 
attar 5p.m 

CINE -BEDROOM APARTMENT, avaaabia beginning in 
■at* April, ihrough July Clow lo Weadoop. Water 
and trash paid, rem negotiable Cat 539-3128 
evenings or weekend* 

SUBLEASE MAY 1 5— August 1 5, Prwate MM and 
bathroom, washer and dryer, one block from 
campus Can 776-7333 attar Sp m, 

SUBLEASE JUNE— July Mc* apartment en* block 
from campus Two block* from Aggtevtf* Cat Pat 
539 1602 Leave massage. 

SUBLEASE— TWO— two large bedroom apartment* 
Furnished, one block from campua. Near City Park. 
June— Jury Mark or Chad 639-2902. 

SUMMER— OPTION tor nan school yaar aaw. Two- 
bedroom apartment, turtaahed. err oo rT dajpreng, 
balcony, near campua. Crty Park AggjevtJe. 1490. 
available May 19 776-3797. 

SUMME R SUBLEASE Close to AggwvWe and campus. 
1031 Btuemorn. three-bedroom Cal 537-1 ZBO. 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Ewe-bedroom, two tul bathe, 
waanet dryer, three blocks from campua. May free. 
Juner July Cheapl 776-1387. 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Two-bedroom, washer/ dryer 
Close to campua and Aggiavae. Rant namneoti 
and negot.nbi. Call 639-7561 Leave a itiimgi 

SUMMER— TWO- BEDROOM, turnisned. 2000 Col- 
lege Heights Road, rem iwgoaabta. 537-4521. 

THREE PEOPLE, furnished, dishwasher, laundry tacta- 
lies Two blocks from campus, one bkx* from 
Aggieviii* May tie*. Jun*/ July negotiable 
5391186 , 

TWO-BEDROOM APARTMENT win batcony three 
blocks Irom campus one brock trom Agotevwa. 
Fully iurniehed Very reasonable rent Call 
539 3454 

TWO-BEOROOM AVAtLABLE now through Juty. Pno* 
negotiaot* mi VaWer 537-0069 

TWO-BEOROOM FURNISHED dose to campua. Dat- 
tmrasher, air conditioning and balcony. June. Juty 
and naif May tree Cal 5394620 

VERY NICE onebexlroum rwnkj campus. June— Jury 
(part ot May Bel. av conoMonmg, iat 5/ month. 

7 76-0627 F 



33 Wanted to Buy or Sail 



BEADED WEDDING gown, retail t600 
or best otter SIM 10 
537-3659 



Wasaa tor 1300 



CAMPUS DIRECTORIES ara SON available m 1 

Hall 101 Ji 50torstudenit|limlttwowrthlD) Cfrx 
hOh-students Campus cftlc** may purch*** rarac- 
tories from KSU Oifrce Supplies- Chock out th* 
coupons in back! 

DID YOU sun want to purchase s 1991 Royal Purple 
yeamook' They ara avaaabte tor 11 7 *i KMMa 1 03 

between 6* m ind 5c m Monday through Friday 
Yearbooks will be avajUbt* in May lMi. 

GOVERNMENT SURPLUS'S 
lent*, camouflage 
oomoai, rungi* and a a e j a eci boot*. Ajao Carham 
inrtaiiwii TTi laaaaj tuiataj Tina Tl laaiya IfE 
SatDrday, ta m — 5pm t -437-2734. 



JIM'S JOURNAL merchandise, T-ehtrt*. boitra mug* 
Send tor Ira* catalog: Amenpnm Faaturaa. P.O. 
Bon 680. Marshall. Wl 53559 or call (60i>655-4246 




34 


Insurance 


AN OPPORTUNITY to save a lubatarWaj amount ol 
money on your Health and Auto insurance. Good 
student discounts avaaabte Cat John Opat at 
770-3862 


35 


Sail Boats 


HoeiEic 

1nH*i 
aged 


. sailboat Blue yeSow and wtvte salle Rotoo 
, 13' mag wheats Mm. Arways been gar- 
537-0441 evenings 


36 


Calligraphy 



HAVE CERTIFICATES, quote*, announcements, pray- 
ers, invflations BesutifuHy nand-ianarad. I aaio 
address invitation*, great for off* n ie m nsBle 
pneat Ana 776431 S. 



37 R°° m f ° r '**"' 



1 



FURNISHED. ADJACENT e campu*. non-smokmg 
man stockwaii Real Euan 539-4073. 



By Eugene Shef far 



ACROSS 

1 Charity 
5 Bolher- 

ation 
a Heming- 
way 
sobriquel 

12 Thief's 
haul 

13 Persona 
— grata 

14 In ous 
time 

15 "Lefs 
Mak* a 
Deaf 
choice 

16 Lob's path 

17 Carry 
on so 

16 Zinnia or 
snap- 
dragon, 
«.g 

20 Demands 

22 Johnnie 
flay hit 

23 Attar 
affirmation 

24 Drench 
27 Cleanse 

32 Ending for 
accord or 
champ 

33 Author 
Fleming 

34 Put on 

35 Special 
appeal 

36 House- 



hold 
worker 

39 4 qts. 

40 Low card 
42 Figaro, 

ML 
45 Balloon fill 

49 Jai — 

50 Praisetul 
verse 

52 Ferber or 

Mi Hay 
$3 -Three 

Coins 

in the 

Fountain* 

locale 

54 Pick a 
target 

55 Cheong- 
sam 
feature 

56 Harry's 
Mrs. 

57 — culpa 



Solution lime : 



56 Head of 
France? 
DOWN 
iTVs 
Hawkeye 

2 Daft sort 

3 With 4 
Down, 
Cher 
movie 

4 See 3 
Down 

5 Assayer's 
J* 

6'LeCoq 



Never 
again? 
Ba 

ostenta- 
tious 
Boa 

"Sur La — 
d'Avignon* 
Picnic 
23 mine. 



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*- 



Thursday, March 21. 1991 




CHRISTOPHER T, ASSAF/Slatl 

Former director of Student Publications Inc., Bill Brown, speaks with a Public Affairs Reporting class Wednesday. Brown, former writ- 
ing coach for the Harris Newspaper Group, spoke to Journalism and Student Publications students this week. 



Alumnus shares 
experience, advice 

Brown spends week with students 



DAVE McCULLAGH 
Collegian Reporter 



Bill Brown is making the rounds, and with 
a little luck he'll make it through the week. 

Brown, former director of Student Publi- 
cations Inc. and graduate of K-State, is visit- 
ing the campus and speaking to journalism 
classes. 

"The faces have changed, but many things 
are the same as when I left," Brown said. "I 
sec yesterday's students in today's students " 

Ulrike Daucr, graduate student in journal- 
ism, said, "He has something today ' s journal- 
ists are missing, he is willing to make sacri- 
fices for his devotion to journalism." 

Brown left K-Siale in 1985 for London's 
City University. After receiving a master's in 
international journalism at the university, he 
returned to Kansas to teach, but this time at 
the University of Kansas. 

While having taught at both K-Siatc and 
KU. Brown said he noticed many similarities 
and few differences in the journalism depart- 
ments of the schools. 

'The schools are the best in the state and 
among the best in the nation," Brown said. 
"KU has a bigger building, which has been 
renovated — I'm sorry to see that both 
schools have adopted mass communications 
to accommodate public relations and 
advertising." 

Brown said he is not a big fan of public re- 



lations as a journalism sequence. 

"I think the primary responsibility of the 
journalism school is a strong news -editorial 
sequence," Brown said. 

Brown said adveiti sing should be taught in 
the school of business, and he didn ' t consider 
public relations an academic pursuit. 



// 



The faces have changed, but 
many things are the same as when 
I left. I see yesterday's students in 
today's students. 

—Bill Brown 
Former Student Publications director 



rr 



Brown's journalism background has 
spanned several decades at a variety of 
papers. 

He was editor and publisher of the Garden 
City Telegram for 1 1 years and has worked 
for newspapers in Colorado, Nebraska and 
Missouri. Until recently, he was the writing 
coach for Harris Newspaper Group. 

Harris owns eight papers in Kansas, three 
in the Los Angeles area and one in Iowa. 

Brown said he doesn't know what is next 
for him. but that he will be here until Friday if 
he can survive his hectic schedule. 

"I feel like I've been repeating myself 
since Monday," Brown said. 



Senate 



Forum 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
and replacement fee. 

Sally Routson, coordinator for stu- 
dent activities, said the Union is in 
need of the increase because of in- 
creases in minimum wage, postal 
r;iies. and repair and maintenance. 

The Student Governing Associa- 
tion is asking for the establishment of 
a St, 80 SGA line item on the student 
activity fee. 

"Because of our change in focus, 
we want to serve students better 
through increased communication," 
she said. 

If all of the proposed fees pass the 
regents, K-Stalc students will be pay- 
ing an additional Sin. 05 per full-time 
student and S7 per part-time student 
per semester in the fall of 1991. 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3 
place to minimize damage to the 
environment. 

"I think there is a difference be- 
tween impacting and degrading the 
enviromment. I don't think people 
are necessarily bad for the environ- 
ment," he said. 

Candidate Edith Slunkcl said 
growth should be defined in more 
ways than an increase in population. 

"My work with the social services 
gives me another orientation toward 
growth, and it has to do with the issue 
of quality of life and the opportunity 
of people being gainfully emp- 
loyed," she said. 

Commissioner Roger Maughmcr 
said Manhattan cannot grow, how- 
ever, without an increase in 
population. 

"I think we need to be concerned 



with population growth. But, this is 
Manhattan, Kan.," he said. "I don't 
sec the City Commission going out 
and raping the community environ- 
mentally, and I don't future Commis- 
sions doing that cither." 

Population growth is going to oc- 
cur no matter what is done. Candi- 
date Craig Rabom said. What the 
Commission needs to do is to ensure 
the increase occurs with a quality 
base established. 

"Manhattan can lake a number of 
steps to make certain what happens 
here is a positive, healthy growth," 
he said. "We can work closely with 
the land use plan — as is being done 
now. 

The candidates also discussed 
waste management and debated how 
active the City Commission should 
be in lobbying for environmental 
issues on the Legislative level. 



SGA line item will be read 



KIMBERLY KOHLS 
Staff Reporter 



A bill that would establish a line 
item for the Student Governing As- 
sociation will be read at the Student 
Senate meeting at 7 tonight. 

If passed, a $1.80 headcount line 
item would be established for SGA 
and the budgeting of each year's line 
item would have to be approved by 
the Senate Finance Committee. 

Presently, SGA is funded through 
allocations from Senate and was allo- 
cated $37,876.17 for the 1990-91 
school year. The line item would 
raise a proposed $66,931 for the next 
year. 

"Right now, we don't have enough 
money to serve the students in the 
ways that we should," said Sally 



Rouston, coordinator of student ser- 
vices and adviser for SGA. "SGA 
wants to change its image." 

If passed, the money would be 
used for several things — advertis- 
ing, newsletters and a full-time re- 
ceptionist. Rouston said. 

"A person may call in with a ques- 
tion, and the person answering the 
phone may not know the answer," 
Rouston said. "The consistency in 
the office isn't good, and a reception- 
ist would help that." 

Student Body President Todd 
Heitschmidt said he thinks people 
may get discouraged when they 
come into or call the SGA office and 
the services are inconsistent. 

Onc-hundred-dollar raises for the 
student body president and student 
senate chairman are also included in 



the proposed budget with the line 
item figured in. Presently, the two 
cam S400 per month. 

"It's impossible for the president 
to have another job, so you have to 
compensate them in some way," 
Rouston said. 

The line item is to be reviewed by 
the Senate every three years. 

After the first reading of the SGA 
line item bill tonight, it will come to a 
vote March 29, If passed, it will be 
sent on to the Kansas Board of Re- 
gents along with other fee proposals. 

If the line item is not passed, SGA 
will submit its same budget to the Se- 
nate for allocations. The money SGA 
would receive from the Senate could 
be used by other organ Nations if 
SGA had a line item, Heitschmidt 
said. 



Sanchos I Burntos 98c each (reg. $1.45) 
Taco Dinner $1.77 (reg. $2.55) 

Good through 3-23-91 



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WITHUR^ 



UPC EcfcfcEntelaimert 

JtedicE Jtenny. 

Comvdlon 

J&ntice Jkvzy. 

ComexUon 

Monday, 
IVTsrch 25, 1 991 

8:OOpm Forum Mall 
Admission $2" 



Thuriliv, Mirth J I 
1-00 P.M. 
I'moit Room 3CW 



h-flamupJOii 
upo traval 




April 27, 1991 $12 

Price includes round trip transportation! 
and a clubhouse reserved seat, 

INFORMATION MEETING: 

Thursday April 4th. Union Room 208. 7 pm 

SIGN-UP: Friday, April 5th. UPC Office, 
Union 3rd door 8 am-4 pm 

BJIIMji 11 * 



The 




Easter Bunny 

is coming to the K-State Union 



Come have your picture snapped with 
Willie the Easter Bunny Wildcat 

Wednesday, Mereh 27 and Thursday. March 28 
11:30 a.m. to | p.m. in iht Union alcove 
Phoioi art SI. 50 each 



Rent a bunny costume ... ears and all! 

Call the UPC Office for reservation* 

532-6571 Monday • Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Rental It $10 per day 

What a great way to celebrate Eaaterl 

entfutt atm new 



THE 11TH ANNUAL 

lCADEM y awards contest 

Pick the most correct winners 
in this year's Academy 
Awards Contest and win a 
pass for two to all UPC films 
for the 1991/92 school year 
worth over $3001 Ballots 
available in UPC office 3rd 
floor Union. Ballots must be 
returned to the UPC office by 
5 p.m. Monday, March 25th. 

little \My 



TOM 
SElltCK 



SttVf 

GUI HMEIf. 



m 

DAMSOM 



Friday and Saturday 7 & 9:30 p.m. 

and Sunday 7 p.m.. Forum Hall. 

$1.75 with KSU ID. 



fclS&S&IL. 



I ■ I 



\ 




KANSAS STATE 



5/J5/ 9j 




COLLEGIAN 



Friday, March 22, 1991 



Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas 66506 



Volume 97, Number 117 




CHRISTOPHER T ASSAF/Staff 

Isabelle Al-Fulaij, a Kansan who now calls Kuwait home, told Mjulyn Qu inn's fifth-grade class at Central Elementary School in Holton Thursday 
morning what it has been like to watch her country and home be devastated by Iraq's occupying forces. 

Wounds of war beginning to heal 

Citizen of United States, Kuwait 
shares feelings about destruction 



LAJEAN RAU 

Staff Reporter 



HOLTON — One Kansan who 
now calls Kuwait home is hoping 
with "inshaltah" that her all-bul- 
obl iterated country can someday be 
healed from the ravages of the Per- 
sian Gulf War. 

Inshallah is a commonly used 
Arabic word meaning "if it is God's 
will." 

Isabelle Al-Fulaij sat in on Mari- 
lyn Qu inn's fifth-grade class at 
Central Elementary School in Hol- 
ton Thursday morning and shared 
what it has been like to watch her 
country literally go up in smoke. 

"I miss my home, my friends and 
my lifestyle very much," she said, 
I can't wail to go back." 

Al-Fulaij has lived in Kuwait for 
10 years, but has been in the United 
Slates since this past June. As 
usual, she brought her four children 
to spend the summer visiting her 



parents ai her childhood home in 
Soldier, Al-Fulaij 's husband, Sa- 
lah, joined ihem ai ihc end of July, 
just days before Saddam Hussein 
invaded Kuwait 

Nine months later die Al-Fulaijs 
arc still here, their home ransacked, 
their business destroyed and the air 
in Kuwait loo full of toxic smoke to 
think of returning any Lime soon. 
Their only contact has been by 
phone, which has slowly been re- 
stored since the war ended. 

Isabelle said when she and her 
future husband met at Emporia 
State University, she did not even 
know what Kuwait was, 

"I didn't even know it was a 
country, much less where il was or 
anything about it" she said. "Now 
u is my home," 

Tlicy moved to Kuwait after get- 
ting married and have lived ihcrc 
since, raising ihcir four children in 
the Kuwaiti way of life. 

Al-Fulaij said her first year in a 



foreign country was difficult 

"I can't count the times I packed 
my bags wanting to go home," she 
said, "Now I am used to ihc cultural 
differences, and women there have 
many more rights than when I first 
went there." 

She said the country and its peo- 
ple have been devastated by Ameri- 
can bombing of the Iraqis during 
ihc occupation. Her home sat be- 
tween iwo large hotels that were 
both destroyed. 

"Of course we thought 'It's gone, 
we have no home,' but it is still 
more or less standing." she said. 
"The damage in Kuwait from the 
bombing and the fires, is just 
unbelievable." 

Though the house was not de- 
stroyed, everything, from hundreds 
of pounds of furniture to the child- 
ren's last toys, was taken by the 
Iraqis. 

"They were just like a vacuum 
cleaner," she said. "The only thing 
left is the carpel." 

One fifth-grader asked Al-Fulaij 
if the Kuwaitis were angry with the 
Americans for bombing their 



counlry. 

"Oh, of course not," she said. 
"They were jusi doing it to free Ku- 
wait from Saddam Hussein. People 
are very grateful." 

Oil spills, oil fires and smoke 
from the fires have wasted the 
country's natural environment and 
its economy. 

Living in a home with a view of 
ihc Persian Gulf, Al-Fulaij said she 
was particularly concerned about 
the oil spills. 

"Fish is a major staple for the 
Kuwaiti people, and there arc lots 
of birds," she said. "We even see 
whales sometimes. I'm afraid there 
may be none of this left." 

Kuwaitis enjoy many water 
sports as well, she said. 

"The sea has always been a very 
important part of Kuwaitis' lives," 
she said. "Besides the fishing, there 
is boating, and boat races and water 
skiing." 

Al-Fulaij said before oil became 
the country's primary export, Ku- 
waitis searched the sea for pearls 
and sold Ihem for their livelihood. 

■ See KUWAITI, Page 14 



MRI scanner 
mobile in city 



MARGARET CLARKIN 
Photo Editor 

For residents of Manhattan and 
surrounding communities, the use of 
a Magnetic Resonance Imaging scan 
is as close as Memorial Hospital. 

Julie Davenport director of mark- 
eting and public relations at Memor- 
ial, said Memorial has been offering 
the MRI scanner to patients since 
August of last year. The scanner 
available at Memorial is a mobile 
unit in ihc trailer of a semi-truck. 

"Wc offer mobile services, parti- 
cularly wiih the MRI, because it costs 
a great deal of money to put one in a 
hospital on a full-time basis," she 
said. "Starting at a million and a half, 
it is not cost effective for a popula- 
tion of this size." 

The semi-truck pulls into the park- 
ing lot of Memorial every Monday 
night, and patients arc seen begin- 
ning at 7 a.m. Tuesdays. 

A MRI scan is like an X-ray, ex- 
cept its images are more detailed and 
can detect more problems. The scan 
lakes a picture without the use of ra- 
diation — several small scans in a 
period of several minutes. 

The self-shielding magnet is in a 
donut-likc dome. A table ihc patient 
lies on is slid under the magnet. A pa- 
tient is placed on the table, usually 



head first and then the unit scans a 
specific part of the body. 

According to information supplied 
by Memorial, "MRI works by mani- 
pulating the smallest building block 
of the body, the atom. The body is 
passed through a strong but harmless 
magnetic Held, and the protons 
within ihe nucleus, or center, of the 
atom, align with the dircciion of that 
field." 

A radio signal, also harmless, is 
passed through the body, and some of 
the protons absorb the radio-wave 
energy and shift (resonate). 

When the radio signal is turned 
off, the protons return to their origi- 
nal alignment and release radio- wave 
energy, which is picked up by deli- 
cate sensors in the MRI system. Mil- 
lions of these tiny signals are pro- 
cessed by a powerful computer and 
composed into a clear image, from 
any angle. 

"Our MRI is here once a week, and 
it is preity busy," Davenport said. 
"We arcn ' l doing a dozen a day. Each 
study can take several hours." 

If it wasn't for the mobile unit, 
area residents would have to travel to 
Topeka where a permanent MRI 
scanner is located, Davenport said. 

'The mobile unit allows those in 
■ See SCAN, Page 7 



How magnetic imaging works 

Magnetic Resonance Imaging is replacing X-ray scans as the 
common way to look inside the body, MRI offers several 
advantages including higher resolution, 3-D pictures. 

Another advantage is no harmful long-term effects due to 
repeated exposure to the process. 

Nuclei of certain atoms spin 
like microscopic tops. Normally 
their spin axes are randomly 
oriented. 






In a magnetic field, nuclei 
tend to align with that field. At 
the same time, they also 
wobble, or process , like a 
spinning top. 



A radio signal from a coil 
strikes the processing nuclei 
that are being held aligned in 
the magnetic field. The signal 
makes some nuclei resonate 
and knocks them out of 
alignment. 



When the radio waves are 
shut off, the protons realign. 
This realignment generates a 
small radio-frequency signal of 
its own, which a computer can 
translate into images. 



Regents delay 
fee decisions 
until budget set 



CHRISSY VENDEL 
Collegian Reporter 



There was plenty of discussion but 
not much action at the Kansas Board 
of Regents' meeting Thursday. 

According to the meeting's 
agenda, recommendations to raise 
tuition and fees were supposed to be 
presented. But in light of Wednes- 
day's $16-million restoration to the 
regents' budget in the Kansas House 
of Representatives, Regent Robert 
Creighton, Atwood, suggested the 
board take no action Thursday. 

'The full Legislature isn't finished 
with the regents' budget, and the pos- 
sibility of further restoration is still 
possible," Creighton said. 

The House Appropriations Com- 
mittee, however, has recommended 
the regents raise tuition higher than 
originally discussed and move up ap- 
proved increases one year to fall of 
1991 . The committee recommended 
raising non-resident tuition for all re- 
gents institutions 20 percent rather 
than the 10 percent increase the re- 
gents approved last month. 

According to ihe Appropriations 
Committee, the recommended tui- 
tion hike would raise $7,3 million a 
year. 

Creighton said the non-resident 
tuition raise could adversely affect 
those schools with a high number of 
non-resident students, including K- 
State. 

He suggested a three-tiered in- 
crease for residents, non-residents 
and students from counties conti- 
guous to Kansas. This would mean 
students from contiguous counties 
would pay more than residents, but 
less than non-resident students. 

Action was also delayed on the 
Student Advisory Committee's prop- 
osal for increased standards of fa- 
culty language competency. 

The proposal would raise the Test 
of Spoken English minimum score 
for non- native instructors from 220 
to 240, shonen the probation period 
for scores between 1 90 and 220 from 
one year to one semester, and include 
students in the interview process of 
non-native instructors. 

Administrators were given 90 
days to further document the prob- 
lem before the regents pass a prop- 
osal that could seriously affect facul- 
ties at all the regents institutions. 

K-State Provost James Coffman 
said that during the 90-day delay, he 
will use existing data to find the ex- 
tent of the problem. 

"Wc will compare withdrawal 
rates from non-native taught classes 
with those rates from classes in the 
same discipline taught by native in- 
structors," he said. 



The board admitted there are some 
serious problems with non -native in- 
structors, and many said they were 
disposed toward implementation of 
the proposal. 

'The burden of proof is now on the 
administration; the heck with ex- 
cuses," Regent Charles Hosteller, 
Manhattan, said. 

"If the instructors don't meet the 
credentials, and the students can't 
understand them, then maybe the stu- 
dents would be better off not taking 
the course anyway." he said. 

Another topic of lengthy discus- 
sion, but no action, was the proposed 
merger of K-State and the Kansas 
College of Technology. 

Discussion surrounded rumors 
that the Legislature may decide not to 
redeploy resources from KCT to K- 
Statc. 

"Without that incentive, it's not 
reasonable to expect the partnership 
to work," said K-State President Jon 
Wcfald. 

The ultimate decision for a suc- 
cessful merger will be up to the re- 
gents, said Bob Krausc, vice presi- 
dent of institutional advancement 

"We are always seeking ways to 
improve ourselves, so we're still op- 
timistic about the merger," he said. 

There was also some talk of 
system-wide reorganization. 

"A system-wide strategic plan is 
necessary," said Stanley Koplik, the 
board's executive director. "In a time 
frame of one year, we will be work- 
ing on a series of recommendations." 

Koplik said he hears complaints of 
program duplication from both legi- 
slators and the public. 

"I see a dilemma when WSU prop- 
oses an education program that is the 
same as the programs offered at two 
other regents institutions," he said. 

The reciprocal agreement allows 
Missouri students to study architec- 
ture in Kansas, and Kansas students 
to study dentistry and optometry in 
Missouri, while paying only the resi- 
dent tuition rate, as opposed to non- 
resident 

After recent negotiations, a five- 
year plan was approved allowing 100 
Kansas students to study in Missouri 
and 491 Missouri students to study in 
Kansas. 

The difference in numbers is due 
to the discrepancy in ihc costs of the 
different programs. 



SOurc* Popular SOtnca 



OREOOHY A BnANSC**Ca*M0*n 



Student Senate 
hears proposals 



ANDREW CAPPS 
Collegian Reporter 



Student Senate heard proposals 
for fee increases in Recreational 
Services, Student Publications 
Inc., Student Governing Associa- 
tion and the K-State Union 
Thursday. 

Following 30- minute presenta- 
tions, Senate heard first readings 
of the proposed bills. The Recrea- 
tional Services and the Student 
Publications bills will be voted 
Tuesday while the SGA and Un- 
ion bills will be voted Thursday. 

The Rec Services bill requests a 
$2 building program fee increase 
for full-time students and a SI in- 
crease for part-time students. 

Rec Services is also asking to 
coasolidate its recreational build- 
ing program fee with its recrea- 
tional services fee. 

The Student Publications prop- 
osal requests an increase in the 
operational fee to $6 for full-time 
students and S3 for part-time 
students. 

The proposal also requests ihat 
an equipment fee be established 
Thai fee would consist of a $3.90 
fee for full-time students and a 
$1.95 fee for part-time students 

This fee would enable Student 



Publications to purchase a com- 
puter system and allow for main- 
tenance of existing equipment 

Student Publications is asking 
for ihc fee increase because of an 
increase in production costs and 
continual equipment failures, said 
Ron Johnson, director of Student 
Publications. 

The SGA proposal would es- 
tablish a SI. 80 headcount line 
item. 

The line-item increase would 
provide an additional 366,93 1 to 
be allocated by Senate for SGA 
activities starting with the fall 
1991 semester. 

The Union's proposal asks fora 
$5 increase to cover operation 
costs and a SI. 75 increase for re- 
pair and replacement 

Jack Sills, Union director, de- 
fended the increase when ques- 
tioned by the senators. 

"The fees would be assessed to 
meet the needs that currently 
aren't being met," Sills said. 

If all the proposed increases are 
passed, K-State students can ex- 
pect to pay an additional $16.05 
per full-time student and $7 per 
part-time student per semester. 



Friday, March 22. 1991 



Briefly 



World 



Food embargo on Iraq to be lifted 

UNITED NATIONS <AP) — The Security Council's sanctions 
committee will lift the food embargo on Iraq now that Baghdad 
has agreed to allow the United Nations to distribute the foodstuffs. 

A senior Western diplomat, who spoke on condition of anonym- 
ity, said the sanctions committee would allow food and other es- 
sentials into Iraq starting Friday if the Red Cross and United Na- 
tions can sec that it reaches all parts of the country. 

Iraq will have to allow the food to be sent into the Kurd- 
controlled areas of the north, and the provinces of the south 
where Shines arc rebelling, he said. 

Thursday, the Security Council heard a report that Iraq had 
been relegated to a prc-industrial age by the near-apocalyptic allied 
military assault. 

Soviet officials admit time error 

MOSCOW (AP) — Red-faced Soviet officials are admitting they 
haven't kept the correct time in more than six decades, blaming a 
mistake in the Stalin era when clocks should have been turned 
back an hour. 

As a result, the officials are scrapping the Soviet version of 
daylight-saving time this summer. Clocks, however, will still fall 
back an hour in the autumn. 

All this timekeeping havoc is bound to further baffle a nation 
that has had its share of confusion for 1991, 

March 31 is when clocks usually are moved forward an hour 
for summer time in the Soviet Union, which has 11 lime zones. 

However, four of the republics will follow their rebellious tradi- 
tion and move their clocks ahead as before. 



Region 



Soviet scientists visit Lawrence 

LAWRENCE (AP) — Soviet scientists visited Lawrence this 
week to discuss ground water pollution with their counterparts 
from the U.S. Geological Survey. 

The cooperation was initiated under an agreement signed last 
year by the survey and the Soviet Union's AH -Union Scientific 
and Research Institute for Hydrogcology and Engineering Geology. 

As part of the agreement, Soviet scientists Stan is lav Kraynov 
and Valentin Goldberg, along with interpreter Galina Kargina, 
came to Lawrence to work with USGS research hydrologists Mi- 
chael Thurman of the Kansas District and Denis LeBlanc of the 
Massachusetts District. 

Thurman said the scientists spent most of the week discovering 
what their counterparts knew about ground water protection and 
ground water geochemistry. 

"The most important thing we learned is the amount of infor- 
mation and knowledge they have that we don't have access to 
easily because of the language barriers," he said. 

Fire damages historic building 

FORT SCOTT (AP) — Fire caused minor damage to a historic 
downtown building and critically injured one person Wednesday, 
officials said. 

Damage was estimated at $5,000 to the three-story building — 
the first of masonry construction in the downtown area. It was 
built in 1863. 

The occupant of the third-floor apartment where the fire was 
believed to have started was listed in critical condition in the Uni- 
versity of Kansas Medical Center. 

Investigators said the fire apparently was touched off by a 
cigarette. 



Nudity case continued for 2 actors 

WICHITA (AP) — The cases of two actors cited for appearing 
nude in a January performance of the rock musical "Hair" have 
been continued. 

It was the second continuance granted to Shannon Conley and 
Mark Wilson. 

A new court date was not scheduled Wednesday, an assistant 
city attorney said. 

Wilson, the show's lead actor, was cited after he mooned the 
audience in the show's first act. Conley was ticketed after detec- 
tives identified her from her long blond hair as one of those who 
appeared in an eight-second nude scene. 

City ordinances prohibit nudity in a place licensed to sell beer. 



Campus 



Gold Crowns go to publications 

The 1989-90 Collegian and 1990 Royal Purple each won the 
prestigious Gold Crown Award, awarded annually by the Columbia 
Scholastic Press Association. 

It's the first time the Royal Purple has received the award. The 
Collegian won it for the 1987-88 year. 

This award places both publications in the top 1.5 percent of 
college publications, said Ron Johnson, director of Student Publica- 
tions Inc. 

"This kind of award tells me two things," Johnson said. "Our 
product is very high caliber in the eyes of professionals, and we 
arc serving our readers. 

"It's the most prestigious award a college publication can get," 
he said. 

In the award-winning year, Susan Boos was Royal Purple editor; 
Susan L'Ecuyer was fall 1989 Collegian editor; and Erwin Seba 
was spring 1990 Collegian editor. 



Campus Bulletin 



SAVE will meet at noon in Union south parking lot on March 23 for high- 
way clean-up and discussion. 



Announcements 



22 Friday 



Volunteer Income Tax Assistance will offer free lax help for international 
students from 2: 30 to 5:30 p.m. Saturdays during March and April in the Inter- 
national Student Center Reading Room. 

American Association of University Women scholarship applications 
arc available al the FENIX office in Holton 201 . Deadline for applications is 
April 2. I 

Volunteer Income Tax Assistance is available from 4 to 7 p.m. Mondays, 

Tuesdays and Thursdays and from 7 to 10 p.m. Wednesdays during March 
and April in Holton 14. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of Diane Post at 4 p.m. today in Ackcrt 221. 

The Community Service Program is looking for people to tutor elemen- 
tary and high school students. A stipend is provided, as well as a transporta- 
tion bonus. For more information call Gail at 532-5701, 

Phi Alpha Theta will present guest speaker Peter Sugar at 7 p.m. March 21 
in the Union 207. 

Multicultural Student Council has the Leadership, Organization and 
Faculty/Staff Mulucullura! Award applications available at the SGA office 
and Holton 201. Students interested in nominating people for any of these 
awards should pick up a form and return it to the SGA office by March 29. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of Chuan Gao al 1:30 p.m. March 25 in Cardwcll 119. 



KSU Rock Climbing Club Meeting is at 7 p.m. in the Union 209. 

KSU International Club Meeting is at 7 p.m. in the International Student 
Center. 

KSU Gymnastics Club will meet at 8 p.m. in the Natatorium 004. 

Phi Beta Lambda will meet at 8 a.m. in the Union parking lot for the trip to 
Hallmark Cards. 

Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship Meeting is at 7:30 p.m. in the Union 
212. 

The India Students Association will meet from 1 1 am . to 3 p.m. outside 
the Stateroom in the Union. 

The Career Planning and Placement Center will sponsor a walk-in re- 
sume critique session from 3:30 to 5 p.m. in Holt/ Conference Room. 



23 Saturday 



KSU Fun Run/Walk with Billy Mills will start at 8 a.m. at the Union. 

Tau Beta Pi Initiates wilt meet at I p.m. in Cardwell 407 for the pledge 
project. 

KSU Astronomy Club will present planetarium shows at I p.m. and 2 p.m. 
in Cardwell 407. 



F 



1991 

March - April Special 



1 




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Ben Franklin 

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What is . . . 

•Soft Flocking 

•Honey Comb Craft Fabric 

•Coco Beads 

(Hint: they're all new and, all can be 
found at Ben Franklin's Crafts) 

• IT OUT! 



Westloop Shopping Center 

Manhattan 776-4910 

Mon-Fri. 9-9 Sal 9-7 Sun. 1-6 



Educational Opportunity Fund 

The EOF was established to support: 

•Academic scholarships and fellowships 

for both graduates and undergraduates 
•Those historically under-represented in 

higher education 
•Students participating in public and 

community service programs 
•Students employed in campus student 

services programs 

Proposals are due Friday, Sept. 6 
at 5 p.m. in the SGS office. 

For more information, call 

532-6541 



SAVE will meet al 10 a.m. in the Union south parking lot for highway 
clean-up and discussion. 

Talking Hands Meeting is at 7 p.m. in the Union Bowling Alley. 

Pridettes/Classy Cats Tryouts are at 8 a.m. in Aheam. 

Collegiate 4-H will meet at 2 p.m. at the City Park next to Johnny Kaw 
statue for Big Brothers/Big Sisters Easter Egg Hunt. 



24 Sunday 



Alpha Gamma Rho Rho-Males wilt meet at 9 p.m. at the Alpha Gamma 
Rho House. 

The KSU Gymnastics Club Meeting is at 7 p.m. in the Natatorium 004. 

Playwright's Stage will present "The Vacant Lot" by Wesley Walden at 2 
p.m. in Nichols. 

Pre-Nursing Club Meeting is at 6:30 p.m. in the Union 202. 

Collegiate 4-H will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Union Stateroom 3. 



Manhattan Weather 



Today, mostly cloudy. A 20 percent chance for 
showers or thunderstorms. Highs 60 to 65. Southwes- 
terly winds 10 to 20 mph. Tonight, mostly cloudy. A 20 
percent chance for showers. Lows in the mid 30s. Sa- 
turday, partly cloudy. Highs in the mid- to upper 50s. 




PLAN YOUR NEXT PARTY 

AT 

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IfO-vZZo For Bookings & Information 

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Friday is . . . 

Mitch's Birthday Party 

Mitch says . . . 

"I'll Buy Everything 
from 5-7 p.m." 




K \\S \S S I All 



.1 \\ Friday, March 22, 1991 



Kansas 



Crispy Corn 

Locally produced food snack alternative 



MELANIE SCHOENBECK 
Collegian Reporter 

Now when someone drops 50 
cents into the vending machines on 
campus there is a new option be- 
sides the usual potato chips, cookies 
or candy bars. Kansas Crispy Com 
can be chosen instead. 

Crispy Com is a new Kansas pro- 
duct produced in Manhattan by a K- 
Stalc graduate. 

"People correlate Crispy Corn 
with com nuts," said Dwighl John- 
son, president or Kaw Valley 
Farms, the producer of Crispy Com. 
"I don't want to leave the impress- 
ion that just because you don't like 
com nuts, you won't like this pro- 
duct. I think this will appeal to peo- 
ple who don't eat com nuts because 
of the tenderness of the product, it 
won't break teeth." 

K Staii has played a vital role in 
the final outcome of Crispy Com. It 
has made contributions in areas 
such as technical information, focus 
group feedback and package design, 
Johnson said. 

The Small Business Develop- 
ment Center aided Johnson with 
suggestions on packaging the pro- 
duct. Fred Rice, director of the cen- 
ter, had a class sample the product 



while watching a movie. 

'The original thought was a blue 
package. Wc suggested a red, black 
and yellow package," Rice said. 

The product is available in ven- 
ding machines on campus and local 
convenience stores. The catch to 
marketing the product is gelling 
people to try it and put SO cents 
down on it, Johnson said. 

"I hope it will be a popular pro- 
duct," Johnson said. "Time will tell. 
The key is getting people to try it. 
like with any new product. They 
have to have the willingness to take 
a chance." 

Johnson said he hopes the pro- 
duct will eventually become well- 
established in Kansas and possibly 
the surrounding states, and the dis- 
tribution channels will be in place. 
Most of all, Johnson said he hopes 
the product gains positive response 
from the consumers. 

Johnson said the sales of Crispy 
Com are already increasing, and he 
thinks it might be because ihc corn 
is a better summertime product than 
a wintertime one. However, he said 
it will lake two to three years lo po- 
sitively confirm whether that's a 
fact or not. 

"The product has no cholesterol, 
it tastes good, it is enjoyable to cat 




CHRISfOPHEH T ASSARSlafl 

K Stale graduate Dwight Johnson created Kaw Valley Farms, which produces Crispy Corn, a snack available in vending machines across cam- 
pus and at local convenience stores. Johnson is president ot the Manhattan company. 



and has very little salt," Johnson 
said. "Our ingredient list reads 
pretty clean, as far as not having a 

lot of preservatives and not contain- 
ing any unnatural ingredients." 

The Kansas Board of Agriculture 
has helped establish Crispy Com on 
the market. 



The slate pays the board lo deve- 
lop agricultural products and find 
new uses for com, soybeans and 
wheat produced in ihc stale. John- 
son said. 

"The state of Kansas makes more 
money selling flour than it does sell- 
ing wheal because you gel the in- 



come and employment and the 
equipment necessary lo process ihe 
flour," Johnson said. 

"If wc could have more of that 
kind of value added in processing 
within ihc state, the stronger the 
economy of Kansas and Ihc more 
able the state is to fund highway 



programs, education, or social reha- 
bilitation services." 

"The key is that consumers, 
whether it is ihis product or any- 
thing from the Land of Kansas prog- 
ram, try it and support Kansas com- 
panies. Then wc can help ourselves 
and our economy." he said. 



Fire hydrants 
lack adequate 
water supply 



PAUL NOEL 
Staff Reporter 



Several fire hydrants on cam- 
pus do not supply an adequate 
amount of water. 

Bill Smith, Manhattan fire 
chief, said hydrants on campus 
should be able to supply a mini- 
mum of 1,000 gallons of water per 
minute to effectively combat a 
large blaze. 

There are 84 hydrants on cam- 
pus, many that do not provide the 
1,000 gallons or more per minute, 

Abe Fattaey, University engi- 
neer, said mains that feed the hy- 
drants need to be at least 6 inches 
in diameter to supply enough 
water. 

'There arc still a lot of hydrants 
on the University fed by 4-inch 
mains," he said. 

The main concern of the cam- 
pus safety task force is that the 
Department of Facilities needs to 
keep the Manhattan Fire Depart- 
ment appraised of the Univer- 
sity's plans in building new struc- 
tures or modifications to existing 
structures or facilities, said Rob 
Dicringcr, director of campus 
safety with student government 
and senior in construction 
science. 

"Facilities has not always re- 
membered to include ihc fire de- 
partment in its planning," Dierin- 
gcr said. 

Fattaey said he plans to meet 
with the fire department to discuss 



improvements and any concerns 
the department may have. 

The north part of campus and 
the hydrants south of Fairchild 
Hall are areas of water-supply 
concern. 

Ned Gatewood, associate Uni- 
versity architect, said the current 
construction to Fairchild does not 
include upgrading the water lines 
to the building. Gatewood said the 
$400,000 project will make Fair- 
child accessible to the handicap 
and upgrade the building so it 
meets current life-safety codes. 

Smith said the fire department 
is concerned with the accessibi lity 
of the hydrants. 

There are several hydrants that 
lack service roads to them, he 
said, and many of the sidewalks 
on campus that would be used by 
fire trucks arc above steam 
tunnels. 

Smith said a fire truck weighs 
more than 35,000 pounds, and 
there is doubt about die strength 
of the tunnels when it comes to 
supporting that weight. 

Fattaey said Architecture and 
Engineering Services, formerly 
Facilities Planning, plans to re- 
build the main walk through cam- 
pus this summer so there will be 
no question of its weight capac i ty . 

Currently, new fire alarms and 
lit exit and emergency signs arc 
being insulted in Seaton Hall, 
where smoke from a burning roof- 
ing tar trailer, outside the build- 
ing, flooded its classrooms. 



Lecture reviews organic architecture 



Alberts achieves attractive design using ecological materials 



DAVE McCULLAGH 
Callegian Ro porter 



Organic architecture was the focus 
of Ton Alberts' lecture at 2 p.m. 
Thursday in the K- Stale Union 
Forum Hall. 

Alberts presented the spring 1991 
Oscar Ekdahl Memorial Lecture to a 
crowd of about 200 students and 
faculty. 

The lecture series is more than a 
decade old and brings in a wide vari- 
ety of people involved in arc hi lec- 
ture, such as critics, artists and pro- 



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lessors, to speak lo students to help 
reinforce dieit education. 

Alberts has studied in the Nether- 
lands, Paris and Amsterdam, where 
he completed his education. He fol- 
lowed his education with 20 years of 
teaching. 

In 1963, the architecture firm of 
Alberts and Van Muul of Amsterdam 
was formed. 

The firm specializes in organic- 
arc hi tec lure. 

"With organic architecture, you 
have room to develop," Alberts said. 

"This is our mother Earth, you 



don't put chemicals on your mother 
or the Earth. Let's take care of our 
Earth — it's alive," Alberts said. 

Alberts showed slides of various 
forms of natural architecture, mostly 
mountains. He then showed how hu- 
mans adapted to live inside of moun- 
tains, in caves and eventually made 
ihcir own structures resembling 
mountains. 

He said rectangular buildings 
make people too rational and dial 
form has been missing from architec- 
ture for a while. 

" Wc arc in the information society 



now. the word 'form' is in the middle 
of information, so, I believe architec- 
ture will have a lot to do with form 
now," Alberts said. 

Alberts said the client's input is 
important in designing the building 
wanted. 

"Everybody is an artist; you just 
need lo help them a tittle bit," Alberts 
said. 

"Beauty is something wc all need. 
To live without beauty is impossi- 
ble/' Alberts said. 

The building uses organic ar- 
chiteciure and is one of the most 
energy -efficient office complexes in 
the world. 



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Friday, March 22, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

EDITORIAL 



Hillbilly mentality leads to energy problem 



"I'm not aware of any country that has the 
rapacity 10 produce oil that is saying, 'Let's 
save it.' ... That's a strategy that we don't 
understand, nor do we see any logic behind 
it." — W. Henson Moore, deputy sccrelary 
of energy 



Whal don 'l you understand, Mr. 
Moore? It's not hard to spell 
the word "conservation," but it 
seems to be too taxing for your 

department to say it. 

Especially for President Bush. His new 
National Energy Strategy calls for a boost in 
domestic oil production from about 7.3 mil- 
lion barrels per day in 1990 to about 10 mil- 
lion barrels per day by the year 2005. Under 
the President's proposed plan, the oil harvest 
would taper to less than 5 million barrels per 
day by 2030. 

Why produce more oil, you ask? American 
oil company officials arc warning thai unless 
the United Stales increases domestic output, 
our nation cannot continue to be competitive 
in world markets. And besides, if offshore 
oil, gas fields and deposits in the Arctic Na- 
tional Wildlife Refuge in northern Alaska, 
are left untapped, America's petroleum out- 
put will fall draslicallly during the next 20 



So what's wrong with that? 

The Bush administration must be worried 
that we as a nation already import 42 percent 
of our oil, and it is estimated by early next de- 
cade, that figure will swell to 65 percent un- 
less someone docs something about it. The 
solution: pump, pump, pump ... drain, drain, 
drain. 

Well, while the boys in Washington are 
hungry to clean up fossil fuel plate, I think 
there arc a few things they don't understand 
besides the phrase "Let's save iL" 

The fact is, we just don't have the juice. 
U.S. oil reserves arc all but depleted in rela- 
tion to our ravenous rate of consumption. It's 
not that wc haven't tried to locale new sour- 
ces in the past. In fact, the United States is 
perhaps the most poked and prodded nation 
on the face of the planet. It's also not that wc 
don't have wells already producing, as we do 
indeed account for about 600,000 of the 
world's 900,000 producing oil wells drilled. 

Why, then, are wc so far behind? It's 
mainly because our wells typically produce 
only about 15 barrets per day, whereas a 
Middle Eastern well produces about 5,000 
barrels per day. The cost of bringing a barrel 
of oil to the surface in Saudi Arabia is just $1 , 
and the United States must settle for a cost per 
barrel quite a few limes that figure. 

Whal about the AN WR reserves? It's post- 




ulated that this area holds from 600 million to 
9,2 bill ion barrels of oil. Where Moore is con- 
cerned, not maximizing this opportunity is 
"costing us," and the "ANWR is of no value 
unless you produce it." 

Frankly, I fail to sec much logic in deputy 
Moore's convoluted reasoning. First of all, 
the ANWR, as one might guess, is exactly 
what it claims to be — a refuge for wildlife 
and not low pump prices. 

In addition, I don't think conservationists 
are demanding all oil production stop imme- 
diately (although I'm sure some radicals arc). 
Instead, they're asking that the government 
begin to taper production and exploitation 
and devote more time and serious considera- 
tion to alternative energy sources beyond that 
of nuclear power. 

If deputy Moore wants down-to-earth 
logic, how about this example? I don't under- 



stand why the government can't impose a re- 
search and development tax on at least gaso- 
line if not all fossil fuels. 

If prices at the pump were sustained at S2 
or $2.50 per gallon, still far below that of 
most other countries by the way, the extra re- 
venue generated could subsidize exploration 
and development of wind, solar, geoihcrmal, 
hydroelectric and even novel approaches to 
power production. As another beneficial con- 
sequence, I think the consuming public 
would finally have to wake up and start buy- 
ing bicycles. 

For an illustration a little closer to home, 
consider Dodge City, This booming mid- 
western metropolis is officially the windiest 
city in America with an average wind speed 
clocking in at close to 15 miles per hour. 
Much of die land around the city is open and 
treeless. Wouldn't it be wise to put air power 
technology to work in cowlown? Sure seems 
simple to me. 

So why docs Bush and his cabinet continue 
to ignore the painfully obvious? Totally 
avoiding any war motive speculation so as to 
refr;iin from completely digressing (but no 
doubt diat is a huge factor, as Kuwait alone 
holds about 10 percent of the world's oil re- 
serves), the only other guess I have is that our 
president must be guilty of some son of "Be- 
verly Hillbillies" fantasy mentality. 



I can envision Bush and deputy Moore 
lounging around the cement pond out behind 
the While House. Barbara is mixing up a 
batch of her famous lye soap, and Quaylc is in 
the kitchen spooning up an Olympic-size 
bowl of hog jowls and possum fixins. 

Bush turns to Moore and says "W.H., I 
ihink I'm gonna go shootin' for some food. 
Maybe up from the ground ' 1 1 come a bubblin' 
crude. You know, black gold, Texas tea." 
Well, the next thing ya know, ole Bush is 
elected to a second term, 

(Bush could be genuinely concerned about 
our economic stability in the global marketp- 
lace, but I think it's more than mere coinci- 
dence that Secretary of Slate James Baker III 
looks an awful lot like Mr. Dricsdale.) 



The facts arc that whereas the presi- 
dent's approach to energy and the 
environment might make for decent 
reruns as an oil strategy, it's an 
ancient and half-baked attempt at bcsi. 

It's time our leaders start looking to the fu- 
ture and realizing that economics can't al- 
ways form the basis for sound policy where 
finite resources and the environment arc con- 
cerned. Anyway. Buddy Ebscn is still alive, I 
wonder what he's doing in 1992. 



Editorials 



Get books in order 



As if federal funding for 
higher education wasn't hard 
enough to come by, Stanford 
University has undoubtahly in- 
fluenced future funding for 
universities and colleges across 
the country. 

Stanford, like thousands of 
other universities, receives re- 
search dollars from the federal 
government. Additionally, the 
the nation funds a portion of 
the university's overhead costs 
of conducting such research. 

A federal auditor recently 
gandered through the financial 
books of Stanford and found 
the government or you and me, 
the taxpayers, paid for 
excessive overhead to the tune 
of $200 million. 

Just where the proverbial line 
is drawn between acceptable 
overhead and extravagant 
purchases is the issue at hand. 

There are legitimate costs the 
government must pay to main- 
tain research at public institu- 
tions. Paying for heating and 
air conditioning, purchasing of 
library books and maintaining 
laboratory equipment are all 
generally accepted costs. 

Most universities deduct the 
maintenance expense of the 
university president's house. 



There doesn't seem to be much 
wrong with that, since 
administrators often court re- 
searchers to complete their edu- 
cation or teach at the 
university. 

Stanford has gone beyond 
the acceptable by charging the 
government for yacht renova- 
tion, a piano in the president's 
house, a $1,600 shower curtain, 
cedar-lined closets, a wedding 
reception for the president and 
his new wife and alcohol for 
pre-game football parties. 

Stanford has since admitted 
to a few mistakes and is pay- 
ing back some of the money, 
but it is still fighting other ac- 
cusations in court. 

Universities across the coun- 
try, like Harvard, MIT and the 
University of Pennsylvania, are 
already being investigated for 
similar misappropriations. 

The Kansas Board of Re- 
gents schools, including K- 
State, should take a hard look 
at what is happening and make 
sure the books are clean as can 
be. With funding from federal 
and state governments getting 
thinner and thinner, financial 
scandals may be the death of 
higher education at many 
institutions. 



Campus voices 



Should the Kansas Legislature cut 
state spending or raise taxes? 



"/ don't think they should increase taxes, but I'm 

not in favor of cuts in state spending. I don't 

know of any other ways, but taxes are high 

enough. Maybe they could just raise one specific 

tax. 

Jenny Jacobs, freshman In Journalism 

"As it affects me, they should raise taxes because 
I'm a student. I don't know how the general 
public feels. If they cut spending, and it doesn't 
affect me, then it doesn't bother me. I wish they 
would spend more on education." 
Raul Pallet, junior in secondary education 

March 19, 1991 




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Letters 



Eaters come first 

Editor, 

The K-Statc Union has recently been the 
subject of criticism. Some friends and I had 
an experience there, and 1 wish to share it 
with you. 

Some days ago, 1 was in the Union having a 
snack with friends and discussing a class. At 
that momem, some professors (including the 
department head of my field) were finishing a 
meeting, and they came over to say hello. Wc 
were talking and laughing when, suddenly, a 
young man came to our tabic and asked if wc 
could shut up. 

One of my friends answered that this place 
was not the library. The young man replied 
that there were 20 other people in the area 
who were studying who felt the same way he 
did. My friend countered by saying ihcy 
could go to the library with him. At that mo- 
ment, the young man told us to f***-off (a 
couple of times). 

This made me very angry, and I went to the 
Union's offices to complain to the person in 
charge. She, in a very lovely way, told me the 
Union is a place where you can go to study 
and cat, hut if you arc studying, you can't ex- 
pect silence from other people around you, 
because the cafeteria is an eating and socia- 
lizing area. 

The situation makes me think of the rude 
way some people behave, and the bad man- 
ners ihcy show when they use those express- 
ions in front of older people. I am a foreign 
student in this country, hut I believe respect 
for others exists in all cultures. 

Another thing thai also came to mind was 
the times I have gone to the Union to cat, and 
with the tray in my hands, walked through the 
cafeteria searching for a table and it turns out 



there are none available. However, there arc 
some tables that can scat four people where 
only one person is sitting, who is not eaung 
bin reading or studying. In that case, I think 
the principle objective of the cafeteria is not 
being carried out. The person who goes to the 
cafeteria to cat can't do so because others arc 
occupying the tables, but not eating. 

I would like to tell those students who go to 
the cafeteria and expect silence that the Uni- 
versity has a library where there is no noise. 
Also, the Union has very pretty and comfort- 
able rooms for studying. Finally, I would like 
to tell that disrespectful guy that if you arc go- 
ing to demand silence, don't do it in such a 
rude way. I believe wc live in a society with 
norms we have to respect to live in harmony. 

Dolores Marroquitt 
gradute student in modern languages 

Bikers unite 

Editor, 

Arc you interested in improving conditions 
for bicycling at K-State and in Manhattan? 
Are you concerned about riding safety, bike 
security on campus, inadequate bicycle park- 
ing facilities, poor road conditions or other 
cycling issues? Would you be willing to work 
toward making K-Statc and Manhattan a 
more "bicycle friendly" campus and town? 

We're interested in forming a bicycling ad- 
vocacy group in Manhattan. We're open to 
ideas about what problems exist, how these 
problems can be solved and what role an ad- 
vocacy group should play. We think a group 
can get more done than each of us individu- 
ally, and it's time ihcre was some form of or- 
ganization to speak out for bicyclists at K- 
Statc and in Manhattan. 



If you arc interested in participating in a 
bicycle advocacy organization in Manhattan, 
come at 9 p.m. Tuesday to the Union 208 for a 
brainstorming meeting. Although we are 
holding the meeting in the K-Stac Union, wc 
envision this as a community-wide group and 
invite all concerned bicyclists, racers, com- 
muters, tourists, recreational riders, road rid- 
ers, moulain bikers and whatever other kind 
of bicyclist you may consider yourself to par- 
ticipate. Wc arc interested in exchanging 
ideas so K-Statc and Manhattan can become a 
safer, friendlier, better communtiy for^ 
bicycling. 

Philip Cook 
research assistant in forestry 
Mike Adams; 
freshman in geography; 

Campaign continues 

Editor, 

Good morning, students of K-Slalc, 
This small but important letter is in regard 
to the ongoing campaign of Craig Rabom. He 
is one K- State student who is brave and bold 
enough to run for a city commission seal in 
Manhattan, I feel that if Raborn is elected, he 
will add a bit of color to the drab cily commis- 
sion wc have right now. ft would also be good 
for the commission to have a student on board 
so the students at K -Slate might have a say in 
whal happens in Manhattan. 

If you feel Raborn would be a prime candi- 
date, please vote for him in ihc upcoming 
election or continue lo write letters of support 
for his election because he still has a hard 
road ahead. Thank you for your time. 

Curtis Simons 
sophomore in speech 



Collegian Editorial Policies 

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR arc always encouraged. Those which pertain to matters of campus and/or public interest are espe- 
cially encouraged and arc given the highest priority. 



i 



Friday, March 22, 1991 



Students review harmony week plans 



Committee discusses event 
organization, individual roles 



JIM STRUBER 
Consumer Reporter 



The 1991 Racial/Ethnic Harmony 
Week planning committee mei at 
1:30 p.m. Thursday in Fairchild 102 
to discuss the preparation of upcom- 
ing events to begin October 7-11. 

The planning committee dealt 
with the appointment of co-chairs lo 
coordinate the activities, formation 
of the committee, the overall purpose 
of harmony week and the fund- 
raising activities necessary to finance 
the activities. 

Marlcnc Howell, instructor of wo- 
men studies, said the committee 
should have more organization and 
assign specific roles to individuals 
and rotate crucial tasks on a monthly 
basis. 

She said the co-chairs will become 
overburdened, and eventually 



burned out, with (he ever-mounting 
tasks of coordinating the weeks' ac- 
tivities to their ultimate conclusion in 
October. 

"The month of April is crucial, we 
must have three or four meetings to 
coordinate the activities and assign 
members to subcommittees," Howell 
said. 

Andrew Cordcro, director of the 
minority engineering program and 
1990 harmony week co-chairman, 
said much of the planning is done 
during the summer, and the students 
who participate in the spring semes- 
ter have left for summer jobs, so stu- 
dent participation wanes. 

He agreed with the revision of the 
current co-chair system and sug- 
gested incorporating facilitors to 
spearhead the committee efforts. 

"It is critical that wc have student 
involvement throughout the planning 



phase of the week," Cordcro said. 

Susan Scott, associate dean of stu- 
dent life, said she suggested the shar- 
ing of committee tasks by imple- 
menting a system where non- 
studenis and students team up to 
coordinate the weeks' activities. 

The planning committee agreed 
with the suggestions and appointed 
Phil Anderson, instructor of speech, 
and Stephen Moore, junior in philo- 
sophy, as c»- facilitors for the month 
of April. 

Anderson said he was intrigued by 
the suggestions about the committee 
leadership. 

"This forces you into a position of 
arguing or discussing until there is a 
consensus within the group," Ander- 
son said. 

The committee structure was dis- 
cussed, and it was suggested and ap- 
proved to have a steering committee 
of dedicated committee members 
and an open brainstorming meeting 
where everyone on the campus and in 
(he Manhattan community is encour- 
aged to participate. 



"[ don't think we lose a lot by hav- 
ing the meetings open to everyone," 
Cordcro said. 

The next meeting is scheduled for 
3:30 p.m. April 1 in the K- State Un- 
ion 209. At this meeting, the plan- 
ning committee will send invitations 
lo individuals to represent groups 
and organizations on the committee. 



// 



It is critical that we have 
student involvement through- 
out the planning phase of 
the week. 

— Andrew Cordero 
director of the minority engineer- 
ing program 
and 1990 harmony week co- 
chairman 



7/ 



"The prime goal will be to re- 
search committee participants and 
invite people to attend the meeting," 
Anderson said. 



Anderson said the committee 
should also discuss the philosophical 
statement the week represents. Cor- 
dero said the intent of the committee 
was lo be more inclusive of the diver- 
sity on campus. 

Cordero and Anderson agreed the 
committee should consider renaming 
the week to reflect the intent of the 
committee's purpose. The commit- 
tee decided to look into the recom- 
mendations as more committee 
members arc appointed. 

The planning committee ex- 
pressed concern about finances. 
Scott said she felt the finances for the 
week should receive much of ihe ini- 
tial attention. 

Cordcro said last year's committee 
was $500 in the red, and il will be 
crucial to define the sources of fund- 
ing this year and explore other av- 
enues of funding. 

Mordean Taylor-Archer, assistant 
provost. for multicultural affairs, said 
the 1990 budgei was about SI 0.000. 



Women's group 
discusses bill 



JEFF STURDY 
Collegian Reporter 



The National Organization for 
Women had its March meeting 
Thursday night. 

NOW is a women's organiza- 
tion that addresses human issues, 
especially those concerning wo- 
men, said Susan Butterfield, 
membership chairwoman of Man- 
hattan 's chapter of NOW. 

Kelly Kutula, the legislative 
lobbyist for the Kansas-based 
NOW, was the guest speaker. She 
spoke about many issues and 
proposed bills and amendments 
that have come up in the Legisla- 
ture the last couple of years. 

One issue NOW is very ac- 
tively addressing is the reproduc- 
u ve rights of women . This area in- 
cludes the issues of abortion and 
birth control. As a whole, NOW is 
pro-choice and supports the use of 
ojnh control. 

About two months ago, a pa- 



rental notification bill was intro- 
duced — it is currently in a federal 
and state committee. 

The bill states a woman less 
dian 18 years of age must pro- 
vably notify at least one parent be- 
fore an abortion. But, if this part of 
the bill is contested and proved 
unconstitutional, Ihe second op- 
tion is written into the bill requir- 
ing minors to gel a judical by- pass 
to have an abortion, Kutula said. 

NOW is lobbying to have the 
age lowered or change the re- 
quirement of having parental con- 
sent lo the consent of any adult. 

Manhattan's chapter of NOW 
is pushing Sen. Lana Olcen, R- 
Manhaitan, chairwoman of this 
committee, to introduce a gender 
balance policy bill. The intent of 
this bill is to push state boards and 
commissions to make them gen- 
der and race balanced according 
to populations in the area, Kutula 
said. r t% 4 



Art portrays sensitivity 

Marx's interpretations result in award-winning works 



BETH J. GAINES 
Collegian Reporter 



Robert Marx is concerned about 
people. It can be seen in his draw- 
ings, and heard in his voice and 
philosphy. 

The artist, born in Germany in 
1925, said he gets inspiration for his 
works through everyday interactions 
with people. His interpretations re- 
sult in award-winning works of art. 

"It is like a conversation on a piece 
of paper, it takes a lot of involvement 
and many hours," Marx said. 

Marx said he considers himself a 
moralist, and many of his works arc a 
self-analysis of an issue. 

"I nag on ins lilu lions, which do not 
work properly. Most institutions start 
out good, but then something goes 
wrong, which must be corrected so 
people do not get hurt," Marx said. 

Marx has had more lhan 70 one- 
man shows in various universities 
and gallarics across the United 
States. Currently, 18 drawings are on 
display in ihe Gallery 6, located in 
the Art building. 

To get ready for a show, it lakes 
many hours of work, Three to six 



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months of work in the studio will 
produce about 20 paintings, Marx 
said. 

Marx does not finish one painting 
before starting a second. 

"The work overlaps, I have 50 to 
60 paintings right now in my studio, 
some are almost empty canvases, 
others arc nearly finished," Marx 
said. 



// 



It is like a conversation on 
a piece of paper. It takes a 
lot of involvement and many 
hours. 

— Robert Marx 
artist 



"// 



Charles Stroh, professor of art, 
said the department had been work- 
ing since 1985 to arrange for Marx to 
visit campus. 

"His presence on campus is very 
important to us because it gives stu- 
dents the opportunity to see various 
types of work. It isn't everyday that 
we have this caliber of artist, since 



Kansas isn't located on either coast 
where most artists reside." Stroh 
said. 

Craig Goodman, junior in fine 
arts, said he was impressed with 
Marx's work. 

"It's great that wc can have estab- 
lished artists come in and talk about 
their work. Their experiences are 
incredible." 

Marx's visit to campus was not 
limited only to those individuals who 
attended the slide presentation 
Wedensday evening. Marx, a retired 
distinguished professor from the 
State University of New York at 
Brockport, visited several classes 
and talked with students. 

Goodman was also in a class when 
Marx lectured. 

"He is so personal, kind and wise. 
You know every word is true," 
Goodman said. 

Stroh said Marx's work is very 
sensitive and portrays human quali- 
ties more lhan many artists do today. 

"Marx takes a moment and draws 
it It is like an emotional cartoon," 
Goodman said. 



NASA 

official 

featured 

speaker 

KEVIN CARROLL 
Collegian Reporter 

A representative from the 
National Aeronautics Space 
Administration will be one of 
the speakers at the Associated 
General Contractors midwest 
regional conference today and 
Saturday at the Days Inn 
motel. 

"Different schools will be 
the host of the conference ev- 
ery year," said Barbra Nelson, 
a senior in construction science 
and chairperson of K-Statc's 
chapter of AGC. "It is deter- 
mined at the annual conference 
who will be the host of the next 
year's event." 

Nelson said 45 schools were 
invited from around the area lo 
attend this year's conference. 

"Of the 45 schools invited, 
we arc expecting represent* 
lives from 1 1 to attend," Nel- 
son said. "There will be about 
64 out- -of-statc student guests 
and 28 students from Kansas 
State." 

One of the biggest attrac- 
tions will be Will Goldsby 
from NASA, Nelson said, 
Goldsby will be conducting a 
lecture on space construction. 

Other lecturers expected to 
speak at the conference arc 
Sarah Merrill, assistant profes- 
sor of philosophy, who will 
speak on the importance of 
construction ethics; Steve 
Mil ler, director of imcrcol legi - 
ale athletics, who will conduct 
a motivational lecture; as well 
as Casey Hulscy, a construc- 
tion lawyer for J.E. Dunn Con- 
struction in Kansas City. 

"One of the goals of the con- 
ference is to present new ma- 
terial to the students and show 
Ihem some of the world's latest 
technology in their field." 

The AGC conference is 
funded by student registration 
fees and K- Slate student 
government. 



Now Open! 

^ Sunday Brunch 

11 a.m.'2 p.m. M 

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Omelettes • Beef Stroganoff 

Sauteed Fresh Fish 

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Potatoes, Rice, Green Salads, Pasta Salads and more. 

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(Children under 13 $4.95) 

Sunday Evenings 

(Our regular evening menu is not available on Sunday) 
Family & Student Night 4-8 p.m. 

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Lunch Hours M-F 11-2 

Dinner Hours M-Th 5-9 

Fri. & Sat. 5-10 

Sunday Brunch 11-2 

|£ Night ■ Family A Student Night 4-8 

555 Poyntz 

Jn Colony Square 

776-7555 



Friday, March 22, 1991 



I 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

SPORTS 



Tennis team finally at home 

WSU foe 
for squad 



TODD FERTIG 
Sports Reporter 



Considering thai they carry a 3-13 
record t li.it includes losses to several 
nationally-ranked opponents, the 
tennis team can look to Saturday's 
meeting with Wichita State with 
some relief. 

Playing at home, with Angic 
Ciovcr back in the lineup, the team 
will finally he competing without its 
back against the wall. Those backs 
have been there for much of the 
spring season. 

Without Cover, who was sidelined 
by illness, and Rosemary Hunter, 
who left school and returned to Aus- 
tralia, the team was able to take just 
five players on the spring break road 
trip. Making mailers worse, the trip's 
schedule contained matches wiih 
seventh -ranked Arizona State and 
I lih-rankcd Arizona. 

Coach Steve Bictau certainly isn't 
viewing dte Shockers as a pushover. 
He noted that three members of the 
WSU squad — Gialocarla DiLaura, 
Karen Thcck, and Colleen van den 
Hcevcr — have recorded wins 
against K-Si.il- in the past. 

"I "vc had a lot of respect for those 
three all along, and now their depth is 
much better than in the past," Bictau 
said of the Shockers. "This is the best 
i heir team has been in the past four or 
live years." 

While WSU may not present K- 
Slalc wiih an easy win, however, this 
meeting gives the Wildcats an oppor- 
luniiy to start on even ground instead 
of having to fight an uphill battle. 
Bictau admits taking on a less over- 
powering opponent could help the 
team gather itself for the Big Eight 
season, but he said the team's perfor- 
mance level must remain constant, 
regardless of the opponent, 

"I don't want them to lower their 
standard of play. I want them to raise 
their level of ptay agaihst competi- 
tion such as what we've seen recen- 
tly," Bictau said. "That's the direc- 
tion we want the program to be head- 
ing, and you don't gel there by 
lowering your level against people 
you should beat." 

While they suffered three losses 
and claimed jusl one win over the 
break, Bictau found some encour- 




Cats, 'Hawks set 
for diamond war 



DAVID SVOBODA 
Sports Editor 



The preliminaries — as im- 
pressive as they might have been 
— are now over. 

It's time to start playing for a 
trip lo Oklahoma City, Okla. 

The K-Statc baseball team, 
wiih wins over nationally ranked 
Wichita State, Texas A&M and 
Arkansas on the non -conference 
ledger thus far, will balile rival 
Kansas in a four-game, 
conference-opening scries begin- 
ning tonight at Frank Myers Field. 

After charging through the Big 
Eight campaign last season to 
gain a berth in the four-team 
league loumey for ihc first lime 
since 1985, Coach Mike Clark's 
Wildcats have a definite goal in 
mind this season — to make a re- 
turn trip to the toumey and come 
home with a championship. 

The road to OKC begins to- 
night at 7. 

"We're trying to get lo 1 2 wins 
(in ihe conference),'* Clark said. 
"Thai's the bottom line, to get that 
12-win minimum. To do that, you 
have to do what you can lo take 
care of things at home." 

Staff ace Kent Hipp, 4-1, will 
take ihc mound for K-State to- 
night. In Saturday's 4 p.m. iwi- 



night doubleheadcr, Sean 
Pedcrscn, 3-1, and Tim Church- 
man, 1-1, will toe ihe rubber for 
the 'Cats. Chris Hmielcwski. 2-2, 
will pitch in the finale Sunday ai 1 
p.m. 

The iwo teams split ihcir four- 
game set in Lawrence last season, 
and Clark anticipates a dogfight 
ihis weekend as well. 

"This year, we're going in see 
iwo pretty even ballclubs," he 
said. "And, from our standpoint, 
we've got a loi of Kansas kids on 
the roster, and they always gel up 
for this series." 

Earlier this week, Clark was 
disgusted with his team's play in 
the final game of a doublcheader 
split with Southwest Missouri 
State and in both games of a dou- 
bleheadcr split with Washburn. 

That frustration has now 
subsided. 

"We had our little slump here at 
the beginning of the week, but 
other than thai, we've done Ihc job 
offensively," he said. "The char- 
acter of this icam is pretty good. 
We're pretty focused on what we 
want to do." 

And what this team wants to do 
now is get a few wins this 
weekend that will start it on its re- 
turn trip in May to Oklahoma. 



Jayhawks shock IU 
to move into Elite 8 



BRAD CAMP/Slalf 

Michele Rinlker returns a ball during women s tennis practice at the L.P. Washburn tennis courts Thursday. Ri- 
niker will fill the No. t singles position on the team In this weekend's match against Wichita State. 



agcmcnl in the performances against 
top-ranked opponents, 

"Sunday against Arizona it 
seemed the players made a decision 
that they were ready lo play better," 
Bictau said. "Now we'll jusl have to 
sec if that's something that they're 



going to continue to do all the time." 
The only meeting with WSU this 
season came at the K -Stale tourna- 
ment in the fall. Bictau said the re- 
sults of that meeting were not a good 
indication of the individual match- 
ups, because the players were plated 



in a bracket instead of playing in their 
respective positions. 

Michele Rinikcr wilt fill the No. 1 
singles position, and Tracy Parker 
will play at No. 6, but Bictau said the 
other positions have yet to be 
determined. 



By the Associated Pre»» 

CHARLOTTE. N.C. — Kansas* 
near- perfect start ended Indiana's 
hopes of a local Firal Four. 

The third-seeded Jayhawks 
opened a 20-point lead within the 
first TA minutes and went on to an 
83-65 victory over second-seeded In- 
diana in the Southeast Regional 
semifinals, the Hoosiers* worst loss 
of the season and worst ever in the 
NCAA tournament 

Kansas (25-7) will meet top- 
seeded Arkansas (34-3), which beat 
Alabama 93-70 on Thursday night, 
in the regional championship game 
on Saturday for a spot in the Final 
Four. 

The Final Four will be held at In- 



dianapolis, just an hour from In- 
diana's Btoomington campus and 
Hoosier fans had hoped for a quick 
drive to sec Bob Knight go after his 
fourth national championship. 

There was little hope for Indiana 
(29-5) from the start against Kansas 
as the Jayhawks had six 3-point field 
goals when the Hoosiers had that 
many points as their first 20-point 
lead came at 26-6 with 12:34 to play 
in the first half. 

Third-ranked Indiana, which 
trailed by 1 1 in the first half to Flor- 
ida State before rallying for the 
second- round victory, never got 
closer than 1 1 points the rest of the 
game as Kansas, which was knocked 
for its lack of rebounding, dominated 
the boards. 



McRae, Shumpert to start 

Royals have youth movement in middle 



By the Associated Press 

HAINES CITY, Fla. -- Intelli- 
gence. Good genes. 

These arc the favorite things Kan- 
sas City manager John Wathan likes 
to say about his new centcrficldcr. 

Brian McRae, son of Hal, takes 
over in centerficld from the start this 
year, joining second baseman Terry 
Shumpert to give the Royals a youth- 
ful look up the middle. 

"Brian especially has been around 
baseball all his life," Wathan said of 
McRae. the son of the man who de- 
fined the role of the designated hitter 
in several years with the Royals. 

"He's got great intelligence. He's 
got good in su nets. You can't trick 
him," 

Both players got major league 
time last year after the Royals faded 
from view in the American League 
West. 

McRae hit .286 in 46 games, hit- 
ling two home runs and driving in 23 
runs. 

Shumpert, attempting to fill Frank 



While's shoes, had a disappointing 
first year. He played in 32 games but 
tore a ligament in his left thumb in 
June and missed most of the rest of 
the year. 

McRae originally signed widi the 
Royals as a second baseman but 
progressed slowly on the infield. As 
Wathan said, it seemed like some- 
body tumed a light on when he was 
moved to ihe outfield. 

"I'm still learning," McRae said. 
"It's just going to be a slow process 
of playing da/ in and day out. It just 
so happens that when I moved to the 
outfield, I was a better hitter. 

"1 just think it's a coincidence. I re- 
ally don't feci all that com forcible, h 
will be awhile before I feel as com- 
fortable as I should." 

You couldn't tell it by McRac's 
defense. 

On Wednesday, he went to his left 
to make two running catches of halls 
hit to the wall and then stood in his 
tracks to catch a hard-line drive hit 
directly at him. 

"I've been getting good jumps on 



the ball," McRae said. "I think it 
helps a lot having been an inficldcr 
because as an inficldcr you anticipate 
that the ball is going lo be hit to you 
oncvefy play, 1 think every ball is go- 
ing to be hit to me. That way, I'm not 
surprised. I'm not caught flal- 
foolcd." 

Shumpert' s problem may not be 
playing second base but taking over 
for one of the greatest defensive sec- 
ond basemen of all time. 

White, a popular Kansas City na- 
tive, won eight Gold Gloves while 
establishing himself as one of the 
Royals' franchise players. 

Shumpert is determined not to 
think about it. 

"1 thought about that one year, my 
first year at Triple A," he said. "They 
were telling me lo just go down there 
and make the plays and be ready lo 
come and play die next year and it pul 
a lot of pressure on me. 

"I didn't play well. The only time I 
think about replacing Frank is when I 
gel asked ihc question about it" 



League team goes after Bo 
as joke for $1 waiver wire price 



By the Associated Pret» 

LIVE OAK, Fla. — No major- 
league teams have claimed Bo 
Jackson for the minimum SI 
waiver charge, but the Live Oak 
Gray Ghosts said they know Bo's 
worth every nickel, dime and 
quarter. 

Little League baseball coach 
Daniel McKeever raised the mo- 
ney from his squad and sent it on to 
the Kansas City Royals. 

'Their eyes got like silver dol- 
lars. They said, 'You're doing 
what?"" said McKeever, an attor- 
ney in this North Florida city and, 
like Jackson, an Auburn alumnus. 

There was some debate, though, 
before the players started digging 
into their pockets. 

"A 10- year-old said, 'He's too 
big a risk,'" McKeever said Thurs- 
day. "Buta 12-year-old said, 'Let's 
lake a chance.'" 

Jackson suffered a serious hip 



injury as a running back for the Los 
Angeles Raiders in January and 
was waived by the Royals this 
week. Some doctors said the injury 
will prevent him from playing 
again. 

The 14 youngsters, some just 
learning to catch a ball and hit, dug 
out their change and signed a letter 
to the Royals. McKeever mailed 
the letter with the SI, and, mindful 
of the 2 p,m. Friday waiver dead- 
line, sent a copy by facsimile ma- 
chine to Kansas City, Mo. 

McKeever said Jackson must 
follow the same rules as his other 
players, 

"Please advise Mr. Jackson that 
practice is on Mondays, Tuesdays 
and Thursdays and a missed prac- 
tice means he will not start in Sa- 
turday's game." the letter said. "He 
will have to supply his own jocks- 
trap, cleats, glove and one 
baseball." 

McKeever said someone from 



the Royals called his secretary and 
was terse and humorless. 

"I'm sure when they got a fax 
from an attorney, their response 
was, 'You suppose this idiot is seri- 
ous?'" McKeever said. 

But club spokesman Steve Fink 
said Thursday the Royals have re- 
ceived several similar offers, in- 
cluding one from a Seattle radio 
station that wants Jackson for its 
softball team. 

"We understand it's tongue-in- 
cheek," Fink said, adding that the 
club reminds those making offers 
"the big question is where are they 
going lo come up with the other 
two-and-a-half million." 

"Hey, we'll raise that from di- 
mes and quarters, too." McKeever 
said. 

The club — and it must be a 
major-league team — claiming 
Jackson would assume his con- 
tract, worth more than $2.3 
million. 



Happy Anniversary, Ro, from fan in past, present 



Scott 
Paske 

Sjntrts kipurtcr 




Ten years ago this week, a sixth- 
grade boy stood over his father's ma- 
gazine rack, eyeing ihc issue on top 
of the pile. 

It was Sports Illustrated. Not the 
annual swimsuit edition, but the one 
wiih Ro on ihc cover. 

Ro, as in Rolando Blackman, the 
superstar before Mitch Richmond 
and Steve Hcnson. No. 25 was the 
Wildcat responsible for "The Mighty 
Have Fallen," SI 's tide for the edition 
that featured a week of upsets in the 
1981 NCAA Tournament. 



If there ever was bonafidc show- 
and-lell material for Mrs. Grundy's 
class, ii was that March 23, 1911, 
issue. But ihc boy knew better than to 
sneak it into his gym bag, or even ask 
to borrow it for a day. 

The magazine was sacred. That 
was understood from the moment it 
arrived in the mail. 

People remember where ihcy were 
when President John F. Kennedy was 
shot. They can rccalt ihc surround- 
ings when Pearl Harbor was bombed 

For ihc boy, his father and now- 
deceased grandfather, Blackman 's 
jumper that ousted top seeded Ore- 
gon State yielded a memory thai 
won Id not and could not be forgotten. 
As the baseline shot floated across 
ihc television screen with three sec- 
onds remaining, two K-Statc gradu- 
ates and a future 'Cat braced 



themselves. 

When the shot — the same one 
that would be captured in print a few 
days later — fell through the net, the 
trio went crazy, jumping around the 
northside Hulchinson living room 
like a pack of rabid dogs. 

Last weekend, ihc boy who kept a 
scrapbook of his K-Stalc hero got a 
chance lo sec Blackman play once 
aga in . This time, it was in person, and 
the hero was in the twilight of an 
NBA career, wearing a Dallas 
Mavericks' uniform. 

What made ihe reunion in Reunion 
Arena even more special wastheprc- 
senee of a star from ihe opposing 
team in Dallas mat night — Golden 
Slate's Mitch Richmond. 

Watching the pair play against 
each other created an odd feeling for 
the fan. There was no team to cheer 



for or against, just high hopes for the 
former K -Staters, 

Nostalgia docs things like that. 

The pre- game introduction of 
Blackman sent a chill up the awe- 
struck fan's back. Hearing "In his 
10th season out of Kansas Stale, Ro- 
o-o-ooolando Blackman," was hard 
to believe. 

Had it really been 10 years? 

Simply put, it wasn't Rolando's 
night. Jump shots were short, fatigue 
was evident, and the task of carrying 
an injury-riddled team was showing 
side effects. 

Blackman finished with just 11 
pi >ims on 4-of-13 shooting in a 
117-105 loss to the Warriors. 

Ironically, ihc only 'Cat to play for 
a U.S. Olympic team since Blackman 
did in 1980 siole ihc spodighL Rich- 
mond's performance against the 



Mavericks was worthy of an SI 
cover. 

The man who made Big Red 
chewing gum famous in Manhattan 
scored 18 fourth -quarter points and 
finished with 36 for the third-highest 
total by a player against Dallas this 
season. 

While Maverick defenders played 
off of Richmond to stop his powerful 
drives to the basket. No. 23 poured in 
shots over the top of them. 

A flashback of a 33-point perfor- 
mance in 1988 against Oklahoma at 
Aheam Field House raced through 
the fan's head. 

Richmond is the player who most 
of ihc older students at K-Staic can 
remember. His physique, shooting 
ability and playing skills made him 
one of the most popular athletes this 
school has ever seen. 



Posters of Richmond are pasted 
over bedroom walls all over this 
town. The Golden State bandwagon 
picked up a lot of folks in Manhattan 
when the Warriors drafted him after 
the 1988 season. Enough of them are 
still around that it would be well 
worth trying to bring the Warriors in 
for an exhibition game this fall, jusl 
like Blackman's return to K-Statc 
three years ago. 

With all of Richmond's popular- 
ity, it should be remembered who 
gave K-Statc thai rare moment in ihc 
athletic spotlight. Blackman's shot is 
an image that 'Cat diehards across 
the country will always remember. 

If not, they can look on their walls 
right next lo the Richmond poster. 

Happy anniversary, Ro, from your 
former sixth-grade follower. 



i 






,1 \\ Friday, March 22, 1991 



New video 
releases 
nominated 
for awards 



ERIC MELIN 
Collegian Reviewer 

With the Academy Awards draw- 
ing near, it's dme for everyone to 
think back on their favorite movies of 
1990. However, the Academy al- 
ways seems to gloss over some of the 
best films. Here are two of them only 
out for a limited time in certain 
places, but now available on home 
video. 

"Henry: Portrait of A Serial 
Killer" 

This John McNaughton film was 
one of the first to cause the NC-17 
rating controversy. It was eventually 
released unrated, so it didn't make it 
into many commercial theatres. The 
ultimate horror film, this movie 
makes 'The Silence of the Lambs" 
seem like "The Litde Mermaid." 

Basically, "Henry: Portrait of A 
Serial Killer" is just more realistic. 
Set in Chicago, the story follows a 
couple days in the life of Henry (Mi- 
cheal Rocker). 

A wanderer, he spends a lot of time 
driving around, but is temporarily 
settled down in a low-rent apartment 
with a friend from jail. Henry has 
killed so many people since his re- 
lease that he can't even remember 
what he used to murder his mother 
when he was 14. 

He does odd jobs, such as extermi- 
nating, for money. His roommate, 
Ods, works two days a week at a gas 
station and sells pot to rich high- 
school kids on the side. 

When Otis' sister Becky (Nancy 
Arnold), comes to stay for a while, 
the naive young woman falls for 
Henry, 

Since the movie has a real low 
budget, it maintains a non-glamour 
feel. Hell, it looks like it could'vc 
been filmed with a camcorder. This 
isn't to say that it's not extremely 
well done. 

Director McNaughton has a simp- 
listic approach that's very effective. 
There are no fancy camera tricks, and 
you have to keep reminding yourself 
that it's only a movie. 

McNaughton's brilliant film raises 
a million questions about moral de- 
cline in today's society. It's disturb- 
ing how easy it is to kill someone if 
you feel like it. 

"Wild at Heart" 

Although Diane Ladd was nomi- 
nated in the Best Supporting Actress 
category for this weird movie, it was 
otherwise ignored by the Academy. 

Dirrector David Lynch, the man 
solely responsible for making people 
turn on their televisions again, lakes 
his patent 'Twin Peaks" madness to 
the screen with a vengeance. 

"Wild at Heart" is a crazy, raunchy 
cross-country road trip. We follow 
the adventures of two free-spirited 
young lovers. Sailor (Nicholas Cage) 
and Lulu (Laura Dcm) as they travel 
across the country trying to get as far 
away from Lulu's mom as possible. 

The mother, played by Ladd, 
agonizes over the loss of her 
daughter to Sailor. 

Onourtwo-hourplus journey with 
Lulu and Sailor, we are treated to a 
number of bizarre characters. 

From beginning to end, the movie 
is pure entertainment. It's more of a 
violent modem-day fairy tale than 
anything else. 

The only statement "Wild at 
Heart" really makes is that times 
have drastically changed. For his 
present-day fantasy. Lynch had to 
cut some particularly graphic scenes 
so it wouldn't gel an "X" rating. 





PHolos by DAVID MAYES/Statl 

Above: A friend says good-bye 
to Donald "Gypsy" Barge r be- 
fore burial at Sunrise Cemetery 
Thursday. Barger was killed in 
a motorcycle accident Satur- 
day on K-16 near Ogden. More 
than 300 people from across 
the United States attended Bar- 
ger's burial. 

Left: The thunderous noise of 
78 Harley-Davidsons rolls 
through Manhattan signalling 
the laying to rest of the group's 
fallen brother. They left an 
empty space in the front where 
Barger customarily rode. 
He was president of the Flat lan- 
ders chapter of the Veterans 
Motorcycle Club and a decor- 
ated Vietnam veteran. 
Barger was Involved in a brief 
scuffle over the issue of flag 
burning during an anti-war pro- 
test in January on the K-State 
Union Plaza. 



Scan 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
rural areas to have this service with- 
out having to travel as far," she said. 
"Put yourself in the role of a farmer 
who has to lake the test. If he went to 
Topeka, he would be gone all day. 
This way he can get back to whatever 
he needed to do, more quickly." 

Sgt. Joseph Petersen, NCOIC of 
radiology at Irwin Army Community 
Hospital, said the mobile MRI unit 
began servicing Irwin hospital last 
week and will now visit the hospital 
every Wednesday, but may be sche- 
duled for an additional visit every 
week. 

"We arc borderline for too many in 
a day," he said. "Moving to two days 
a week depends on how many scans 
the doctors order." 

They may have to expand because 
they are maintaining a full load, even 
with the 1st Infantry Division de- 
ployed to the Persian Gulf, Petersen 
said. 

"We have plugged into a day in the 
week, so lhai if we need lo expand to 
two, we can." he said. 



ScoilSicbcIs, MRI technician who 
travels with the mobile unit, said the 
scanner is owned by Shared Medical 
Services and is based out of Mid- 
lands Hospital in Omaha. 

" We mos t! y do spine work, a lot of 
heads, shoulders, knees and elbows," 
he said. "Things mainly dealing with 
soft tissue." 

The image on die computer screen 
can be as detailed as visually seeing 
the flow of fluid in the spinal cord, he 
said. 

Davenport said the MRI is also 
used to rule out things like Multiple 
Sclerosis. Some limes the MRI is 
used not to find but to find an 
absence. 

The MRI is also equipped with a 
stereo system lo help relieve the wail 
during the scan, Siebels said. 

"Some scans, like a lower back 
scan, may take 40 minutes to com- 
plete," he said. "So, music is pro- 
vided at the choice of the patient." 



Prints of the images arc made for 
the hospital to keep. 

"We print up a hard copy on X-ray 
film, so the hospital can keep a per- 
manent copy of the scan," he said. 

Davenport said that although the 
service is not new. Blue Cross/Blue 
Shield insurance will not cover some 
orthopedic services. 

"This is a diagnostic test of choice, 
and yet Blue Cross/Blue Shield is 
saying we won't pay for some tests," 
she said. "That makes hospital costs 
go up. 

"Say if the Collegian were under 
governmental control and it costs SO 
cents per day lo put the paper out, but 
the government wou Id only pay back 
30. This is what is happening to 
health care, certainly with 
Medicare." 

Davenport said hospitals arc nego- 
tiating with Blue Cross/Blue Shield, 
but patients and physicians arc 
placed in a bad position. 



"Physicians may choose to take a 
test that will give them less informa- 
tion or the patient will have to pay for 
the scan," she said. 

The Magnetic Resonance Imaging 
Center in Topeka is home to a perma- 
nent scanner. The center is owned by 
the Radiology and Nuclear Medicine 
P. A., Topeka' s radiology group, in 



conjunction with Stormont Vail Reg- 
ional Medical Center and St. Francis 
Hospital and Medical Center. 

Ron Horton, radiological techno- 
logist at the center, said the center 
brings in patients from much of 
northeast Kansas served by the mo- 
bile scanners when not available in 
their area. 



20 words-5 days— $7.50 



1 4 tf t A I I T A T 1 

COLLEGIAN 
Class ADS 



KANSAS STATE 



A£*J£tj9 the COLLEGIAN 



**■ 



KSU ST( 1)1 :xi I KIPS 10. \KI Ml SU MS 



CHICAGO ART& ARCHITECTURE 

April 19-21 
$66 Dollars * 

♦The Chicago Art Institute 

♦Over 100 Galleries 

♦Public Art Works 

♦Walking T our of Chicago Architecture 

Flight leaves from Kansas City, Friday April 19ih. 
Return to Kansas City, Sunday April 21th. 

• Rate is for K.S.U. students. Others may be included at a slightly 

higher rate. Fee does not include food & entertainment. 

Reservations must be paid by March 27. 

For Information A reservations call or come 

by the Art Department, K.S.U. 532-6605 



\kulc Possible 



ARTS I IT 




Latino Night 

at Union Station 

Friday, March 22, 1991 
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. 






Bill Monroe and the 
Bluegrass Boys 

Father of Bluegrass 

From the World Famous VVSM 

Grand Ole Opry 

Saturday, March 23, 8 p.m. 
Bluegrass— folk music in overdrivc-- 
began in 1945 when Bill Monroe 
recruited a quintet to showcase his 
distinctive style: down-home mandolin 
playing and a countertcnior voice that 
hits high notes with the impact of a 
Louis Armstrong trumpet, A member of 
the Grand Ole Opry since 1939, Monroe 
has taken bluegrass a long way, winning 
election to the Country Music Hall of 
Fame and recognition by the U.S. 
Senate as "a force of signal importance 
in our time." Others have taken up the 
style, but there's still no one who plays 
bluegrass like Bill does. Come to 
McCain, sit a spell, and listen to an 
American original. 



Pnimad In pin by Vnutcsbilrt mi 
W *j ieji Morj in Con Aructiort Company. 

Students/Children: $7.50 
General Public: S15 
Senior Citizens: $13 




Mil ain Auditorium, "Kansas State Iniursih 
For hoi available v,ih call 532-6428 ami chtirgv \imr ntkcis by plume 
ur eume in ihe McC'uui Ihiv office, noon i>> s p.m. wwekdaj v I ickcls .iKo 
available (with M.*rvice charge) iit Bramluge Colivum, K Stale I ntott 
Bookstore, Mutihuitun Town Center customer service devk, ami 1 1 K 
il mi Riley). 



Friday, March 22, 1991 KANSAS STAN COIIK.IAN 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

IN FOCUS 



Xot Just a WciTR 
J n STfi e P a r R 





Top: Craig Thomas, freshman In business, tries to light a small liquid 
fuel stove used to cook dehydrated dinners. The stove had to be 
shared by eight people since two of the stoves in the 1 6-member group 
were faulty. This made dinner an ordeal of palience. 

Above: Participants hiking in the second group of 16 spend Wednes- 
day exploring Cottonwood Creek after three days of hiking. Hikers en- 
Joyed temperatures near the 70 degree mark on both Tuesday and 
Wednesday. 



K-State students 

spend spring break 

hiking Grand Canyon 

Forty K-Staicrs braved strong winds, rain 
and snow to spend spring break hiking inside 
one of the seven wonders of the natural world, 
the Grand Canyon of the Colorado River in 
northwestern An /una. 

Organized by the Union Program Council, 
the trip offered a choice of three trails, all be- 
ginning on the south rim of the canyon. 

Hikers headed down their respective trails 
on the morning of March 10, not to sec modem 
conveniences, such as showers or bathrooms, 
until late afternoon March 14. 

"I started to realize the danger 1 was getting 
myself into when I saw the first trailhcad," said 
Pete Ghisclli. freshman in business. 

Ghisclli and 15 other K-Staters began hiking 
at Moran Point and traveled about six miles on 
the New Hance Trail to camp on the Colorado 
River March 10. 

They left about 9 a.m. and reached their 
campsite about eight hours later. Storms 
moved into the Canyon from the west as the 
group finished eating dinner. 

Hikers donned rain gear during a light rain 
fall until late morning. This was the second day 
they had to hike through rain. The group dealt 
with some of the most dangerous trails of the 
trip Monday afternoon. 

High winds, combined with rock overhangs, 
narrow trails and 500- foot drops to one side, 
made the second day of hiking both psycholog- 
ically challenging and dangerous. 

"The strong winds on the second day made 
the trails much more difficult than they really 
were. Sometimes we had to stop for a minute 
bacause wind gusts were so strong." said Mar- 
cia Bertsch, sophomore in biology. 

The group followed Hancc Creek away from 
the Colorado River, making camp oo the creek 
laic Monday afternoon. 

Despite temperatures reaching the low 30s 
that night, the group was able to hike in 60-de- 
gree weather the third day. 

Tuesday's challenge was Tonto Trail, which 
was flat and easily conquered as it circled 
Horseshoe Mesa. The last of the hikers reached 
the campsite on Cottonwood Creek early in the 
afternoon. 

After spending the day resting and exploring 
Horcshoc Mesa and the surrounding area, the 
group again camped on Cottonwood Creek 
Wednesday night. 

The hike out of the Grand Canyon, 
reserved for Thursday, was the hard- 
est day of the trip. 

After rain showers before dawn, 
the group began its ascent at the base 
of Horseshoe Mesa. A light snow fell 
for 15 to 30 minutes. 

Many said the hike to the Rim was 
the most difficult because of an ice 
storm on the Rim Wednesday night 
and additional snowfall Thursday 

morning. 

'The snow and ice on the trails 
made it a lot harder and much more 
dangerous to hike, but made it a true 
adventure," Ghisclli said. 

All hikers were glad to reach the 
rim; none seemed to regret the 
adventure. 

"I can say I've done something not 
too many people can," Ghisclli said. 

"I hiked one of the seven wonders of Kris Bargas, sophomore In biology, looks towardsthe Colorado River shortly after starting 
the world." down the New Hance Trail. Hikers traveled close to eight hours on the first day. 



Hikers enjoyed majestic views of ravines and mesas during their five-day, five-night hike inside the Grand Canyon In Arizona. 



t 

\ 

I 



Stephana Duran, exchange student in agricultural economics, prepares for the 
hike out of the Grand Canyon Thursday by purifying drinking water from Cotton- 
wood Creek Wednesday afternoon. 




n 

4 

I 
| 

I 
I 
I 



Photographs and story 
J.Xyfe'Wyatt 




Kj 



K \\S\S 



Friday. March 22, 1991 



All-night study areas limited 



Extended library, Union hours suggested 
to meet additional space requirements 



ULRIKE DAUER 
Collegian Reporter 



Every night just past midnight, af- 
ter Farrcll Library personnel has 
switched off the lights, locked the 
doors of the library and gone home. 
students have to find another place to 
finish last-minute cramming for 
tests. 

Durland HatI is one such all-night 
study heaven, a place where students 
can pull all-nighters. 

Students take advantage of the 
study booths in Durland's lobby on 
the second floor. Most of the time, 
more than 20 students can be found 
studying at the tables and on the 
couches, even at late-night and early- 
morning hours. Still, others study in 
one of the classrooms or the compu- 
ter labs downstairs. 

"We come here every day," said 
Dong Lcc, freshman in journalism 
and mass communications. 

Lee said he lives off campus, but 
he can study better in Durland than at 
home. So, if he wants to study seri- 
ously, he goes to Durland. 

Sun Chang, freshman in interior 
design and West Hall resident, said 
she studies in Durland because it is 
more comfortable than the other 
study space provided in her residence 
hall. 

"In the study room in West Hall 
the heater docs not work," Chang 
said. 

But, Lee said there arc some disad- 
vantages to studying at Durland. 

"You have to be early, because the 
front doors arc locked automatically 



around midnight," he said. "So if 
you're coming from the library, it is 
difficult to get in." 

He said if students don't get there 
before the doors arc locked, or know 
someone who can let them in, they 
just have to go home. 

Both Lee and Chang agreed there 
should be more late-night study 
space available on campus. 

Lee s uggestcd an extension of Far- 
rcll Library hours. 

Jason Harris, junior in education 
and a resident of Goodnow Hall, also 
said additional late-night study 
spaces are needed. 

Harris suggested leaving the K- 
State Union Stateroom open at night, 
which now closes at 11 p.m. 

Harris said he would prefer addi- 
tional study areas on campus rather 
than in the residence halls. 

"Each hall has at least one own 
study room," said Theresa Reif, pres- 
ident of Ford Hall and junior in jour- 
nalism and mass communications. 

Reif said around finals time, the 
halls usually establish more quiet 
hours and planned study breaks. 

"I haven't personally noticed any 
problems as far as study space is con- 
cerned," Reif said. "The study rooms 
are not crowded." 

"We've had no residents com- 
plaining," said Troy Anderson, presi- 
dent of Marian Hall and graduate stu - 
dent in computer science. 

Marian Hall, with about 420 resi- 
dents, has five study rooms, lobbies 
on each floor, and the sixth floor is a 
study floor. The study rooms are 
open all night and students can check 



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RSVP to Justin Hall receptionists 



in celebration of 

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Friday Night at the Movies presents . . . 

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out the key for an unlimited time, An- 
derson said. 

About 500 students live in the 
Strong Complex, which includes 
Boyd, Putnam and Van Zilc halls. 
Each residence hall has a study area 
in the basement and on each floor. 

"We meet the need," said Brcnda 
Moeder, assistant complex director 
and graduate student in college stu- 
dent personnel. 

She said the individual study 
rooms for two to six people are open 
all night. Students can check out a 
key. One of them even has a drafting 
table. 

"At finals time it gets busy. People 
reserve the study rooms ahead of 
time because they are the most con- 
venient," said Staccy Grecian, resi- 
dent of Boyd Hall and sophomore in 
early childhood education. 

Moeder said she thinks people 
would rather study where they live. 

"Usually during finals, people arc 
waiting in line on a list for the study 
rooms," said Saul Flanncr. president 
of Goodnow Hall and senior in fine 
arts. 

Goodnow Hall has six study 
rooms for its 630 residents. The lop 
floor, as a study floor, is quiet all the 
time, and during finals most floors 
declare quiet hours, he said. 

Planner said five of the study 
rooms are so small only two people 
can get in, and keys can only be 
checked out for two hours. One big- 
ger study room is open 24 hours to 
hall residents. Seven students can 
study there at the same lime. 

Flanncr said some students go to 



Durland Hall, which is nearby. 

"Afier midnight there is no central 
study area on campus," said Helen 
Cooper, space analyst for the divi- 
sion of facilities. 

She said the library would like to 
stay open but does not have the 
resources. 

She said the University must con- 
sider lighting and heating of not only 
the study area itself, but also in the 
corridors leading to the rcsirooms. 
Also, someone has to watch the sec- 
urity of the building, the equipment 
and the students. 

Cooper said some buildings arc 
generally open, others at various 
times on special request. 

For instance, she said, Seaton 
Hall, Seaton Court, Justin Hall and 
the computer labs in Fairchild, Dick- 
ens and Durland Halls are open 24 
hours. Cardwcll Hall closes at 1 a.m. 

David Muglcr, director of the Col- 
lege of Agriculture, said graduate 
students have their own office. 

"Weber Hall is used every night, 
also longer than 1 1 p.m.," said Miles 
McKee, professor of animal sciences 
and industry. 

He said the number of students at 
night varies between 15 and 20, but 
he has sometimes counted as many as 
100 students there. 

"Up to now there seemed not to be 
a great demand, hut if there is inter- 
est, college departments and student 
government should tell where and 
when additional space and hours arc 
needed," Cooper said. 

"If there is a need we surely should 
answer to it," said Pat Bosco, associ- 
ate vice president of institutional 
advancement. 

Bosco said housing is looking for 
additional space this year. 



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Tough problems 
face Eastern bloc 

Lack of money, inflation plague region 



RYAN HAYTER 
Collegian Reporter 



With the demise of commun- 
ism in Eastern Europe, the reg- 
ion's countries arc haunted by old 
problems as they struggle to 
reorganize. 

Peter Sugar, an expert on East- 
cm European history from the 
University of Washington, said 
the joy of the successful revolu- 
tions that ousted communism in 
1989 have turned into gloom and 
real troubles. 

Sugar, an Hungarian bom im- 
migrant, spoke to a forum in the 
K-Statc Union Thursday evening 
about events leading to the East- 
ern European revolutions and the 
trials that now face the indepen- 
dent countries. 

He said the deterioration of the 
communist system began when it 
was thrust upon the nations in the 
beginning. 

"The new system was totally 
alien to them," he said. "They 
never really adapted to it. People 
were not convinced communism 
was right." 

He said when Stalinism be- 
came the official rule in Eastern 
Europe, nations were told to trans- 
form into carbon copies of the So- 
viet Union. 

The industrial problems that 
plague the region today arc carry- 
overs from a post World War II 
Soviet movement 



"After the War, the Soviets 
built large plants forstccl and iron 
rather than producing technologi- 
cally advanced petroleum and 
electronics," Sugar said. "They 
had a whole herd of white 
elephants." 

He said, 'There is no money to 
subsidize things anymore. The 
standard-of-living is going down 
while the national debt is going 
up." 

Sugar said the future of the re- 
gime was sealed with the creation 
of the solidarity movement in 
1980 where government officials 
went into shipyards in Dansk for 
negotiations. 

Concessions were made which 
started an accelerated movement 
toward the 1989 revolutions. 

"Once Moscow was out the 
parties went out," Sugar said. 

He said without the existence 
of communism. Eastern Euro- 
peans arc struggling with factory 
ownership and the new govern- 
ments will not contribute enough 
money to bring them up to date. 

An attempt to develop slocks 
has been made but there is no mo- 
ney to buy them. 

The lack of money has forced 
private owners to fire six out of se- 
ven workers causing a new prob- 
lem of homclcssness. 

Skyrocketing inflation rates 
and an industrial pollution night- 
mare have only added fuel to the 
fire. 



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f ^ Eric Wisdom D.D.S, 



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Monday-Friday 

9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

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Audition 

for 1991-1992 

K-State Singers 

April 1-4 

Soprano, Alto, 

Tenor, Bass Voices, 

Piano and Guitar 

For info, go to McCain 229. 
(OPEN ONLY TO NON-MUSIC MAJORS) 




A n nou nci rig , 
the College of 

Business 

Ambassador 

Selections! 

Applications are available tn 
Calvin 107 and are due March 29. 



Holy W eek (S chedule 




61. PaulsEpiscopal Church 
6th Street & Povntz Avenue 

Palm Sunday-Holy Eucharist, Rite 1 8:00 AM 

Rite II ....10:30 AM 

Maundy Thursday— Holy Eucharist & Stripping of the 

Altar-7:30 PM 

Good Friday— Stations of the Cross 6:30 PM 

Liturgy 7:30 PM 

Holy Saturday-Easter Vigil 7:30 PM 

Enter Sundiy-Holy Eucharist, Rite I .,..8:00 AM 

Rite 11 10:30 AM 

An outdoor Coffee Hour will be held between 
the Easter services, weather permitting 



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DANCE / PARTY 

A Christian Thing . . . 

SATURDAY, MARCH 23 

9:30 P.M. 

Admission $1 

refreshments - music- people 

ECM CAMPUS CENTER 

1021 DENISON 

for more information call 

Ron or Tom at 539-4631 

JH*J5 



Friday, March 22, 1991 KANSAS 



(Ol I I (,l w 



Easter musical written by 2 area women 



Tax collector tells Christ's story in 'Glorify' ^caaorsrangeinagefmmsto 

J ■'60 and arc from MCC, K-Stale and 

churches in Manhattan and Fort 
Riley. 



HOPE SWARTZ 

Collegian Reporter 



A lax collector will tell the story of 
Christ's life in "Glorify Uic Lamb." a 
community- wide Easter pageant or- 
ganized hy the Manhattan Christian 
College at 7:30 tonight at the West- 
view Community Church, 3001 Fort 
Riley Blvd. 

The hour-long musical drama was 
co-written by RubyAnn Poulson, as- 
sociate professor of music, and 
Marsha Stevens, music instructor, 
both of Manhattan Christian College. 

"It's the life of Christ," Stevens 
said. "Basically, it starts with the 
triumphal entry. There's a little bit 
before that about John the Baptist, 
but the main character is Zacchacus, 
who tells the story. It is set in flash- 
back, and the audience sees the 



events as he sees them." 

Stevens said Zacchacus was a tax 
collector who was hated by the peo- 
ple. He climbed up in a sycamore tree 
to get a better view of Christ at a 
gathering. Jesus saw Zacchacus and 
told him to come down. Jesus accom- 
panied Zacchaeus home for dinner, 
during which he changes Zac- 
chacus's life. 

"The reason why we came up with 
Zacchaeus is because it's a remote 
character to tell the story of Christ, 
someone different. It's a fresh out- 
look instead of just telling the story." 
Stevens said. 

"We wanted somebody who was 
touched, and who's life was changed 
to tell the story. He was ihc remotest 
character wc could think of. He's 
only mentioned one lime in ihc 
Bible," she said. 



The script was compiled from ihc 
Bible, other plays and some input by 
the co-authors. The women worked 
on the script for two days non-stop, 
Stevens said. 

The music consists of classical and 
contemporary Christian music per- 
formed by more than 35 choir mem- 
bers from MCC, area churchs and 
groups. The play was organized as a 
community eveni in an effort to make 
this an Easter tradition in Manhattan. 

"This year the response came very 
slowly from churches. Wc got re- 
sponses from Council Grove, Clyde 
and Crcstvicw Christian Church in 
Manhltan," Stevens said. "There arc 
other churches involved, but they're 
people wc know at K-State. 

"This is a very big production. It 
has a very large cast. There are 50 to 
60 people with some playing dual 



// 



Troops stationed in Middle East 
still seek penpal support, care 



LORIE BYSEL 

Collegian Reporter 



Even though the war is finished, 
there arc still soliders in the Middle 
East seeking penpals. 

Gregg Rhame, son of the com- 
mander of ihc 1st Infantry Divi- 
sion, Maj, Gen. Thomas Rhame 
Riley, has a list of about 700 sol- 
diers from Uic 1st Division who 
wish lo have a penpal. 

"I'm trying lo gel people inter - 
BSted and sec how many they 
would want lo write lo," Rhame 
-.ikI. 



"I send ihcm the solidcr's name, 
and then it is up to ihcm lo write to 
the soliders." 

About 200 letters have gone 
from Kansas alone since ihe de- 
ployment of ihc division. 

Sheila Roesler, Junction City, 
said she has written to a number of 
soldiers. 

"I write to about 15 different 
people in Saudi Arabia," she said. 
"I've heard back from about half of 
them." 

Roesler sa id she didn ' t hear back 
from any of the soliders until ihc 
fighting had stopped. 



"The soliders usually like to hear 
about my family, my home, birth- 
days and whal 1 like to do, just get- 
acquaintcd types of things," she 
said. "They are amazed thai I'm a 
native Kansan." 

Roesler was fortunate enough lo 
meet six of her penpals before ihcy 
were deployed. 

"I really do wani to meet them 
all when ihcy come back," she said. 

Information is available at the 
Project Manhattan Cares booth in 
the Manhattan Town Center or 
contact Rhame al #1 Barry Ave., 
Fort Riley, KS 66442. 



Math professor discusses 
study at Valentine Lecture 



MELANIE SCHOENBECK 
Collegian Reporter 

The audience turnout to hear Serge 
Lang, Yale mathematics professor 
and author, speak about "Political 
Opinions Passed Off as Science and 
Mathematics" was large enough to 
make it necessary lo move to a larger 
lecture hall than originally planned. 

Use of the chalkboard and a hand- 
out packet more than 50 pages thick, 
created a classroom format for the 
lecture, followed by a qucstion-and- 
answer session. 

Lang's case study keyed on the 
works of Samuel Huntington, al- 
though he mentioned other 
individuals. 

"Lang is a very dynamic person," 
said Andy Bennett, assistant profes- 
sor of mathematics, "He gels into 
something and runs at high-speed 
with whatever has his interest." 

The Department of Mathematics 
was the host of the fifth annual Harry 
Valentine Lecture thai placed Lang 
in the spoilighl at K-State. Valen- 
tine's interests included the eco- 
nomic development of Kansas 
through enhancement of basic and 



applied science, which is the basis of 
ihc lecture scries. 

"The justification for my case is its 
importance, documented at many 
levels," Lang said in introduction "I 
will be severely critical of a number 
of works, specific works, which arc 
being put out and I will name names. 
The people whose names I will name 
are not here. 

"I will talk about serious issues, 
which arc open-ended in the respon- 
sibilities of the universities. In gen- 
eral, the sciences, Ihc scientific es- 
tablishments, journalism and poli- 
tics," Lang said. 

Lang said an example of Hunting- 
ton's work discusses relationships in 
the form of equations — such as so- 
cial frustration divided by mobility 
opportunities equals political partici- 
pation. Huntington's various 
methods classify South Africa as a 
satisfied society. 

"Huntington says, "The icrm "sa- 
tisfied" has to do with whether or not 
there arc measurable signs that peo- 
ple are satisfied or not with Uicir 
lot,'" Lang said. 

"Thai lot may be good, fair, or aw- 
ful; whal this particular term is de- 



scribing is the fact that the people for 
some reason arc not protesting it. 
When this study ... was done in the 
early 1 960s, there had been no major 
riots, strikes, or disturbances (in 
South Africa). France, on the other 
hand, had just been through a consti- 
tutional crisis and an attempted coup 
d'etat." 

Individuals examined the piece 
and raised several opinions and eva- 
luations pertaining to the statement. 
If people arc not happy, thai docs not 
mean they arc going to protest, said a 
member of the audience. 

"Huntington is not only incompe- 
tent in noi knowing the history of 
South Africa, he is incompetent in 
not knowing what is in his own 
book," Lang said. 

"Things that look like mathema- 
tics, but actually arc not, arc being 
used to gel scientific certification by 
some people at ihc expense of 
others," Lang said. 

Bennett said, "It is difficult for 
many people, particularly not techni- 
cal people, tojumpupanddownand 
say, 'Wait a second, lhat number is 
meaningless.'" 



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It's the life of Christ. Basi- 
cally, it starts with the 
triumphal entry. 

—Marsha Stevens 
instructor of music 



7/ 



"The actors fit really well into 
their roles. Even the fill-ins, such as 
ihe disciples, portray their characters 
well and help support the main char- 
acters," said Troy Gilmore, K-Statc 
senior in park resource and forestry 
management, who plays Caiaphas 
and John the Baptist. 

"Jesus couldn't have accom- 
plished as much as he did without 12 



disciples, and wc couldn't either. 

"One of our biggest scenes is the 
temple scene. Jesus comes into the 
temple and sees the tax collectors and 
sellers buying and selling doves," 
Gilmore said. "He gets upset. This is 
his father's house, nol Wal-Mart. 

"The first time wc did it, it was 
chaos. Everybody on siagc grabs mo- 
ney or runs for their lives . A lot of ac - 
tors get caught up in ihc excitement 
and make it come alive. We might 
have 30 people on stage, but you 
know who they are." 

The audience also plays a role in 
ihc play, and a lot of audience partici- 
pation occurs. 

Another important part of the play 
is the use of music and lighting to 
carry off very elaborate scenes. 
Those involved arc only hinting al 
the dramatic spectacles ihey have in 
store. 



"The drama is not so elaborate that 
everything is there. A lot of it is left 
up to the audience's imagination," 
Stevens said. 

"It's almost like seeing it in a 
dream. Zacchaeus is always present, 
He's always there in ihc scene, even 
though lie may be off lo ihc side or in 
the shadows. He is there telling the 
siory even though the characters 
speak." 

This is not the first production the 
women have done. They have writ- 
ten similar plays in lite past and plan 
on undertaking a new script next 
year. 

"We'll probably do a different 
program every year, and wc want it lo 
be a community effort thing," Ste- 
vens said. "Anything anybody would 
like to contribute to ihc production, 
wc need." 



Archives necessary to 
preserve, study history 
of consumer movement 



MIKE MARTIN 
Collegian Reporter 



Farrell Library provides a valuable 
asset to the study of the consumer 
movement. 

The fourth annual Consumer 
Movement Archives lecture was 
Thursday al Farrell Library. Norman 
Silber, associate professor of law at 
Hofstra University, was the guest 
lecturer. 

"The history of the consumer 
movement is worth preserving," he 
said. 

Following the lecture was the de- 
dication of the University Archives 
and Special Collections Research 
Room and the unveiling of a plaque 
honoring Richard Morse and his 
wife, Marjorie. 

Both Silber and Tony Crawford, 
head of the University Archives, 
agreed that consumer records need to 
be preserved. 

"Archives arc essential for pre- 
serving consumer history for study," 
Silber said. 

In his lecture, Silber compared ihc 
hi s lory of the cons u mer mo ve men i to 
women's history. 



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Women had the traditional role as 
consumers, but now they are trying to 
relieve ifiemselvcs of that role, he 
said. 

He said the consumer movement 
really started in the United Slates in 
(he last two decades and is now 
known internationally. 

'There are great signs of public in- 
terest in the consumer movement," 
he said. "The general public's inter- 
est rises and falls with different 
causes." 

As for the consumer movement in 
the future, he said he sees a clash be- 
tween environmentalists and 
consumers. 

"Up until now, they have had sym- 
pathy for each other," he said. 

He said future environmental 
clean-up costs will fall on consumers 
which will cause a problem in ihc 
next decade. 

The costs will be equally distri- 
buted among consumers, causing 
problems for the low-income 
families. 

"Why don't poor people get cost 
breaks?" he asked. 

Besides the environment, he also 
predicted problems in the future with 



toxic waste cost, health care and ma- 
jor changes in banking. 

Afterward, the presentation of the 
plaque was in honor of Morse's gift 
from the Family Economics Trust. 

He manages the trust fund, which 
gave money to the archive to refurn- 
ish its reading room. 

Both he and his wife co-chair the 
KSU Libraries Committee, which 
has pledged to raise S3 million in the 
Essential Edge Campaign. 

"He has been a leader in the con- 
sumer movement nationally and in- 
ternationally for over four years," 
Crawford said. 

The Consumer Movement Arc- 
hive was established by Morse, who 
also donated 40 years of his work to 
the collection. 

The archive itself contains over 
200 cubic feet of collections. 

"This is one of the few or only one 
that has designated a Consumer 
Movement Archive," Crawford said. 

"We get papers from all over the 
country and we will continue to col- 
lect and identify leaders in ihe field 
who have donated their papers," he 
said, i 




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See our Newly 
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Register for Specials 
all week! 

New Evening Hours 
Open Till 8 p.m. M-F 



1105 Waters 539-9494 




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to afford that 

IMTY? 

The Collegian has 
the answer. 

Call 532-6560 for details on 

how your club or organization 

can earn extra money. 



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.1 \\ Friday. March 22, 1991 



Mountain 
bikes 
versatile, 
popular 

JODELL LAMER 

Collegian Reporter 

Mountain bikes have become a 
familiar sight in Manhattan and on 
campus. They've become a popu- 
lar form of transportation and 
recreation. 

Dan Ereth, an employee of the 
Pathfinder, said a lot of the popu- 
larity of the bikes is due to the 
multi-purpose uses of the bikes. 

"You can ride it off-road, run the 
trails and it is still going to be a dur- 
able bike," he said, "and you can 
still obviously ride it on-road." 

M an y di f feren t m odel s of mou n - 
tain bikes arc available. They range 
from the city versions costing less 
than $300 to full-competition mod- 
els costing SI, 000 or more. The 
lower-priced city bikes are only 
supposed to receive limited off- 
road use. Cross bikes, lighter bikes 
with larger tires, have become po- 
pular in urban areas. 

Ereth said many bikes sold in 
Manhattan arc purchased to actu- 
ally be ridden off-road. 

"Introduction mountain bikes 
and the serious mountain bikes are 
being bought by students," he said. 

The popularity of the mountain 
bikes has led to a decrease in the 
sales of 10-spced-style road bikes. 

'The triathlon and bike racers 
still ride road bikes," said David 
Colburn, Pathfinder manager. 

The average bike consumer now 
cither buys a mountain hike or a 
cross bike, Col bum said. 

Ereth said mountain bikes were 
first started by the bike company, 
Specialized, 12 years ago. Produc- 
tion has really grown in the last five 
years. 

"Cross bikes on the coasts right 
now arc tremendously popular, but 
around here we really haven't seen 
that big of a deal," he said. 

Jon Rittgers, an employee of 
Aggie Bike Station, said those 
wanting to go off-road with their 
bikes should be ready to spend mo- 
ney on parts and service. 

Rittgers warned against riding 
the bikes in deep water, something 
shown in several television 
commercials. 

'There is no quick and easy sol- 
utions to a rusted chain," he said. 

Rittgers said to know what you 
want to do with the bike before you 
purchase it. 

"Once you take a mountain bike 
off- road, the warranty is void," he 




,1 MATT Mr W fit IF A Surf 

Dan Ereth, senior in wildlife biology, tunes up a mountain bike at the 
Pathfinder Monday afternoon. Off -road bikes are popular , and the arrival 
of spring keeps area bike shops busy with repairs. 



said. 

Sue Traigcr, junior in speech 
pathology and audiology, said her 
friends got her interested in the 
bikes. 

"My sister bought a mountain 
bike a year and a hall ago, and I 
started riding her bike and going 



riding with friends and really en- 
joyed it," she said. 

"1 spent several months reading 
magazines, talking to people who 
ride and test bikes because it's very 
important to get a bike that's right 
for your size and the type of riding 
that you will be doing," Traigcr 
said. 



J 



Students 
to attend 
sessions 



STACY HILBURN 
Collegian Reporter 



Today the Student Chapter of the 
American Veterinary Medical Asso- 
ciation is going to the University of 
Wisconsin for its annual national 
convention. 

The symposium, which continues 
until Sunday night, will include 
meetings, lectures, wet labs, ban- 
quets and competitions. 



The symposium is usually during 
spring break, but participation has 
not been affected this year because of 
the date of the event. 

Carrie Woods, junior in veterinary 
medicine and president of 
SCAVMA, said the school and pro- 
fessors have been very cooperative 
about letting the students miss 
classes. 

Bob Bcsscrt, senior in veterinary 
medicine and former president of 



Pioneer women's role 
portrayed in 'Quilters' 

Matinee profits donated to Manhattan Cares 



DARLA GOODMAN 
Collegian Reporter 



The lives of Western pioneer wo- 
men arc portrayed by Manhattan's 
Opening Night Theatre company this 
weekend at the Warcham Opera 
House. 

"Quilters," which has been touring 
Kansas since August 1989, is making 
its final appearance in Manhattan to- 
night, Saturday, and Sunday. 

The Sunday matinee is being of- 
fered to honor families of Operation 
Desert Storm, said Linda Hayncs 
Uthoff, artistic director of Opening 
Night Theatre. All profits from that 
show will be donated to the Manhat- 
tan Cares Welcome Home 
Committee. 

The committee is planning three 
weekends of entertainment and fun 
to welcome home troops, said Chris 
Hcavey, general manager of Manhat- 
tan Town Center and committee 
head. 

"It's easy for us to forget that we 
need to show appreciation not only 
for the men and women that went 
over, but also for the ones that stayed 
here," Uthoff said. 

"Quilters" was first a book by 
Molly Newman and Barbara Da- 
ma shek and was developed into a 
play at the Denver Theatre Center in 
the early 1980s, Uthoff said. Since 
then, it has had success as a regional 
theater presentation and went on to 
Broadway, where it received seven 
Tony Award nominations. 

The authors interviewed women 



ages 70 to 80 and recorded their ex- 
periences and the experiences of 
(heir mothers in settling the Midwest. 

The play is a series of scenes from 
the lives of pioneer women weaved 
together through the quilts they 
created. 

During the tour across the state, 
the cast has met many people who 
were touched by the stories told, 
Uthoff said. 

"I think every little town in Kansas 
has one of these stories not too far 
from their downtown," she said. 

One scene in the play depicts a 
mother who was found practically in- 
sane with a dead child three days old 
and a nine-month-old daughter. The 
mother could not communicate what 
had happened to her, but began to 
tear the layers of her clothes and 
piece them together in a quilt. 

She said she wanted her daughter 
to have it Shortly after, the woman 
died. The daughter grew up with the 
quilt tier mother made her as she 
died. 

Uthoff said even though they have 
been performing the play for about 
two years, the story still affects the 
cast emotionally. 

"It made me feel proud, not only as 
a Midwestemer, but as a woman." 
she said. "These women were mak- 
ing something beautiful and hopeful 
out of nothing." 

"The quilting was an art through 
which these women expressed their 
lives," said Jennifer Edwards, in- 
structor of voice and member of the 
cast. 



One woman who saw the play told 
Edwards she really wished her 
mother could have seen it. The wo- 
man said her mother lived through 
bitter winters when all the cattle died, 
and family members suffered. 

After performing the show for 
such a length of time, it gets difficult 
to find time for rehearsals for the 
seven-member casL Most have full- 
time jobs outside the home in addi- 
tion to touring with the company. 

However, cast members said the 
performances have not become less 
effective. 

'Though we have gotten tired 
from doing it, I don't think any of us 
have gotten tired of the play," Ed- 
wards said. 

Julie Davenport, director of mark- 
eting and public relations at Memor- 
ial Hospital, said touring has made 
the play more effective because of 
the new situations and stages they 
have to adapt to for each 
performance. 

'There arc new challenges con- 
stantly. It keeps it really fresh, alive 
and meaningful for us," she said. 

Performances will follow a 6:30 
p.m. dinner at 8 p.m. Friday and Sa- 
turday. Sunday's performance at 2 
p.m. is a dessert theater with a cash 
dessert and beverage bar. 

Tickets are available at Mid- West 
Family Dining in Westloop for $17 
for dinner and the show, S8 for show 
only. There is an extra SI charge for 
tickets purchased at the door. Senior 
citizens and military get a 50 cent 
discount on advance purchases. 



Health seminars planned 



JIM STRUBER 
Consumer Reporter 



The 1991 Health Symposium 
under the banner "Teamwork Closes 
the Gap," will be Saturday. The ac- 
tivities start at 8 a.m. with the two- 
mile KSU FunRun/Walk, which will 
begin on the north side of the K- State 
Union. 

Registration for the three concur- 
rent sessions will begin after the 
FunRun/Walk at 9 a.m. in the Union 
Concourse, 2nd floor. There will be a 
welcome and door prizes awarded 
afterward. 

The schedule of events and 
FunRun/Walk entry application is 
distributed by the Multicultural Af- 
fairs office in Holton 201. 

The events include three concur- 
rent 50-minutc sessions with health- 



related topics and panel discussions 
for health-care professionals and 
students. 

Topics will include AIDS and sex- 
ually transmitted diseases, drug ab- 
use among health professionals, 
changing health care and financing 
health care. 

The keynote speaker of the sym- 
posium will be Billy Mills, a Native 
American winner of the 10,000-me- 
ter run in the 1964 Olympics. The 
spech will be at 1 p.m. in the Union 
Big 8 Room. 

He will deliver a motivational ad- 
dress and participate in the KSU 
FunRun/Walk, said Diana Caldwell, 
coordinator for multicultural 
organizations. 

Caldwell said the concept for the 
Students in Health Symposium was 
originated by members of the Minor- 



ity Assembly of Students in Health 
and later co-sponsored with Alpha 
Epsilon Delta, the pre-medicine 
honorary. 

'The concept was original ized by 
the MASH students, but they quickly 
realized they needed to involve other 
students in related fields," Caldwell 
said. 

Kenya Booz, junior in pre- 
medicine and AED president, said 
the panel discussions among health 
care professionals and students are 
popular because students can ask 
questions, obtain advice and decide 
whether they want a career in health 
care. 

John Buchanan, junior in pre- 
medicine and MASH chairman, said 
the health symposium is open and 
free to all students. 



SCAVMA, said there are 27 veterin- 
ary medicine schools in the nation, 
all of which will be participating. 

Woods said there are also three 
schools from Canada, and last year 
there were a couple of international 
schools represented. 

One of the keynote speakers will 
be former Miss America Debbie Tur- 
ner, Woods said. Turner was a veter- 
inary medicine student at the Univer- 
sity of Missouri and will speak about 



motivation and some personal 
experiences. 

Some of the labs will be on special 
interest topics. 

"They will give you hands-on ex- 
perience on things that are not taught 
in the classroom," Woods said. "One 
of the labs will be on fish necropsy. 
Necropsy is just like a human auto- 
psy, but is performed on another 
species." 



There are various competitions. 
Each school gains points by winning 
and on the last night, awards are pre- 
sented to the winners. 

One way a school gains points is 
by the number of students from the 
school who are members of 
SCAVMA. Any veterinary medicine 
student can become a member and K- 
State is one of the few schools that 
has 100 percent membership. 




K-State Lacrosse Club 

First Home Game 
vs. Wichita State 

WHEN: Sat., March 23 
WHERE: Old Stadium 
TIME: 1 D.m. 
ADMISSION: FREE 



Claflin Books & Copies 

Congratulates 

Mellon Fellowship Winners 

AMY BROOKS (1991) 

ELLEN BAKER (1990) 

FRANCESCA ROYER (1987) 

776-377 1 (all employees of the bookstore & copy shop) 





Smokey J's BBQ 
Restaurant 

Brisket Basket $3.95 

thru 2/24/91 



EE 



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Pri.-Sat. 11-9 





Friday and Saturday 

50* Kamis 

Next Tuesday 

Goober and the Peas 



with 



The Barnburners 

Welcome Back Big Red 

776 7726 • Pnmt Club-Membcrahtpi Aviilibk 




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Landscaping for the 90's! 

Computer^echnol ogy meats pla nting design ! 



1 



Let the epi 
andJntrt 
Professor 

Landscape 
developei 
yet furn 

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;0lve your landscaping ptobte.ms 
ew world of design options. 

inslow, of KSU's Department of 
demonstrates the program he. has 
tou select the most attractivje, 
plants for your landscape. 

Saturday, March 23, 199 




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until 2 p.m. 



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^fegorf^ 



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Friday, March 22, 1991 KANSAS 



Kedzie 103 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

CLASS ADS 



532-6555 



CLASSIFIED HATES 
One day: 20 words or fa war, $4,00, 20 
cants par word over 20; Two consecu- 
tive dales: 20 words or fewer, $5.25, 25 
cents par word over 20; Three consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewar, $6.25, 30 
cants par word over 20; Four consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or lewar, $7.00, 35 
cents per word over 20; Five consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or lewar, $7.50, 40 
cants par word over 20. 

CiBSSrhsd* ar* p*y*M* in ttfvtna unlet* drsnl 
rts* wi *aut*ih*d iccount win Studarn PuWeahora 

D**d*n* is noon th* day b*for* pobhcitKjn; noon 
FBDAV tor Monday » pap*' 

StuOsnt Publications will nol b* r*tpon*&ia lor 
mors than on* wrong classi*td jn**rtion R,s th* advsr- 
«**r * responstbiltly lo contact th* pa pet it an *rror si- 
ati. No *dju*tm«fn mi> M mad* il m* *»cn *o*» nol atttr 
ih* vaJu* ol th* aa 

Kama louM ON CAMPUS can be advtrtaad FREE 
•of a parioct nol (MMdino. thfa* H»y Ttwy can o* 
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"I Announcements 



] 



t9»t ROYAL Purc+t yaa/oookj may be pwchasaa lor 
Si7 batwwn Bam and 5pm Monday IMouoii 
Fnday In Kaditt 103 Yearbook* will avdlaula m 
May 1991 

3STH ANNUAL Mm Mtnrtartsn— K-Stal* StftoUrsriip 
Psgssnt, Saturday. March 23, 7 10p m MHS 
AuOKonum TickBIs availabM in Union and al rJOOf 

BARTENDING 101 (tana Apm 2. tponorad by ACE 
and Last Chi no* , Cal 111 7*86 or "6 5578 tor 
rvgrstraton 

CAMPUS DIRECTORIES ara still avanatM in KttUie 
MalM03 $1. 50lo( nutans <lim.irwijwliil[)l f2tor 
nonstudsms Campu* artless may pufctlts* drr*c- 
tDrta* 'rom K5U Offca Supplies Check out in* 
coupon* in back 1 

CELEBRATE THE remodeling a ovtri March 23. 
Saturday spsctafei all day New hour* op*n ijii Bp m 
Monaay tnrough Fnoay P*t»-N-5iu«. nos 




is the deadline for 

k A N s A •> M A H, 

COLLEGIAN 

ClassADS 

Kixi/ie Halt 103 8 a.m. -5 p.m. 
532-6555 



COLLEGE MONEY Pnv«* schotarsfMps. ¥ou tscstv* 
minimum c* afcM uurcs*, pr your mon*y nytunoad 
Am*nca*Fin**ilSinc*1*«1 Cottao* Scholarship 
Locators. Bo. IMI. Japan. MO M«2ifJ8t 
1 800 879 7*05 

COME FLY with u* K Start* Frying Club ha* Fry* 
aKplinaa For bast once* g*J Sam Krapp. Hra-st N 
ahar 5.30p.m 

FREE CAR Wish. 1 5p m a! Burger King in Aggievill* 
3/24791 Donations ar* *oc*pi*d Asset* Pledgee 

HENRY BRrOGS Academic Achwranwnt Award. 3 
GPA raquirad For application **nd nam* and 
addrss* to Hanry Bngg* Award*, Sun* 1 1 7. 2873 
Broadway. New York, NY 10025 

PERSONALIZED LICENSE plats*, custom ptaqu** 
nbbons medal*, ptwlur item*, trophis* and dia- 
mond engraving Can 778-1746 after 5 -30pm or 
leavt message or cal Bob at Mkf-Amenca Award*. 
1-8279396 



Wardera 

Delivers 

7 a.m.-l a.m. 

Don't force, 
breakfast deliver) 

: 0pen 24 hours 

537-2526 



Ai»Up! 



2 Apertments— Furnished 



1 . 2. 3. 4 bedroom*, very n+o» compter** and hou**i for 
now, summer and tail Near campus with great 
price* 5372919. 537-1866 

AVAILABLE AUGUST and June Zero Woe** to KSU 
d*luj* Two-b*droom. tor thr** stuoanti, S1DO 
each aim on* twdroom J280 no* tor gradual* 
student 539 2482 attar 4pm 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1st. this* bedrooms tumshad. 
heat waier, tt**n paid, $480 No pel* 915 ciaftn 
MM 

AVAILABLE AUGUST— Across (rom Good™. »nd 
Marian |C*nt*nrn*J Apanmants) furnished one-, 
and two-bedroom units, central air. carpal, fully 
•ouipped Mofian. ott-«r**i parving. 539-2702 
•vstings 

FOUR-BE OROOM. TWO- BATH dupl*! adjacan Non 
■moiling girts, no pat* Stocitwall Reel EstaM, 
539-4073 

LARGE TWO-BEDROOM, central all. drshwashar 318 
Fremont, no pat*. S390 plus dapoaa. on* year s 
Mess 5» 1465 

ONE -BEDROOM NEAR 
■mi. iraah paid. 
778-380* 



1010 Sunset 1285. 
pets Lasting tor March. 



ONE BEDROOM IN oompiei 1028 Suneat. Laundry 
lacrirtr**. gaa heal J295. w*t*r. trash pad No pet* 
Leasing lor March. 778-3804 

ONE BEDROOM APRIL occupancy, quiet w*u- 
mainteirtftd compton Nee rurntshings. pstv, laun- 
dry. 8245. nosmoaJng. p*t*. watarbtd* Empioysd 
person, marrtod couple or graduate studsrri pr* 
tarred 53796m 

ONE -BEDROOM AVAILABLE at Woodw«y (170 Oka 
arw-tourth utilises Cal Don w 7 8073 

SUBLEASE MAY 19— August Own bedroom, turn- 
■had, sir condtboning. laundry loolrtis* Two 
btock* from campus Aggnviaa. KTXti month Call 
537-0803 

TWO AN0 tour. viFf rsca. dean bedrooms Gaa, *tr *nd 
carpeted AvassU* Jun* 537 7334 

TWO BEDROOM AVAILABLE now, no dSposrt. $360. 
net and largs. mil to City Parti S37-4e48 

TWO BEOROOM. NICE large rJAteiocarnpua.Agole 
I courtyard, private parking. 
537*648 *tl*r 5pm 



KANSAS STATE 

COLLEGIAN 

Display Advertising 

532-6560 

will conneel you with one of 
our sales representatives. 



TWO-BEDROOM NEAR campu* water, trash and gat 
paid. 1470. 1 668 Cosege Height* No pats Lusing 
tot March 778-3804. 

TWO-BEDROOM NEAR Aggievia*. tower level ol 
nous* 1 128 Fremont S260, waftr. trash paid No 
p*t* Leasing kx Marcn 776-1604 



TWO BEDROOM LARGE, quat. weKmaintained with 
osrpon new turmUiinga. paid heat patio, laundry 
S3U. No smoking, psta. w *«*rb* d * Gradual* 
studant. ma/ned couple or profeetlonal prsttrred 
537-9666 

TWO- BEOROOM APARTMENTS, rue*, large, dose 10 
campu* and Crty Park. Central courtyard, olt-ttreel 
parking. S37-4«48 

VERY NICE two-b*dn»m duptol. one-hall stock Irom 
campus, washer/ dry«r. $300 par month 776 7506 



Learn to Fiy 
with Spicer Aircraft 

Municipal Airport 
Manhattan, KS 

SKSSR 

#\lHCMAfT. tttC. 

Call 5370277 
For information 
$22 Intro Ride 



Fall Leases 


•Fremont Apanmcim 


•SancLsinne Apartments 


•College Heights Apartments 


Large 2 BR 


537-9064 



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Reasonable rates. 776-3624. 



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3 Apartments— Unfurnished 



l\t 



4 Apts,—fum, or Untum. 



t , 1. 3. « bsdroom*. vary nio* qompUm *rvj houaa* tor 
now. surnmsr and tad. rstar campua w*h graat 
S37MH. S371se6 



1 21S KEARNEY— ons-osdroom oaaamani. $2*s. p**j 
watar inoud*d Mo pits. Jun*— May KMM- 
. KN-GIM. 

814 THURSTON— Ons-tnoroom oaaamant Gasr w>- 

t*r Inriudsd. No psts Juna— Ma* !•*•* «75 

sVMNK 
Si4 THURSTON— Studio, ass/ watar induosd No 

pst* Juris- May laas* 1245 539 4136 
CAMPUS LOCATION, larga. on* bwdrocrn. com 

op*r*t*d washar and dryat, no p*t*. $280 ptu* 

itopoail SM-i*»6 

CLOSE TO campu* Orw-twdfoom Not in com 
pt*(. raaaonaota r*nt and utatias SM-4641 

fOURBEDROOM TOWNHOUSE in Brmsny Rido* 
Eatalas. August IMM by ownsr Washar dryar *nd 
othsr oonvsnisric** vomytall and hot lute, cam 
put arum* U7-2240 lor J*« or laav* m**tag* 

LARGE TWO- BEDROOM, air oontMionad m a *ii-pi«i. 
wtch*n, dining arsa. Irving room, bath, bsdroom* 
wan «jn Mnath ctosats Amiabt* Aug i*t |i 7S 
•scri tor two $150 aach tor tnr**. 700 Fr*monl 
B37-7087 

ONE BEDROOM IN WrUrtcal Inn 1722 Laramla W*l*r 
and trash paid, laundry t*nMia*. ga* haat No p*t* 
*32S L**«ng lor March 776-38D4 

STUDIO AVAILABLE In th* IrVarshsm Convsnwm 
(JOwtttawn location $255. waMr. irssh pwrj No 
pats. Laasmg tor Match. 539*2*6 llrsr *;30p.m. 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAILABLE in comptai naar Crty 

Parti 1026Ot*g*. laundry taolrli« NopMl $420. 
wslsr. lrs*h p*pd Ltaamg tor March 776- 3804 
TWO-BEDROOM AVAILABLE Jun*. naar campu* 
Watar' irash paid Waansrr dryar $410 D*po*n 
rsqulrsd 131 S>689 15*6 (318)682-1751 



AVAILABLE MOW. Jun* Of August, quiat fcjrrrxjnovngs 
tor study, convanam locabona. if> or i.2-fn©ntfi 
isatM. no »M S3»40a7. S3 7 8388 

KSU CLOSE, Larga on*-rj*droom parking, laundry 
On* y*ar I**** $310 Avsasbr* Jun* 1 or July 
778-7814 or S39-3B03 

OPEN HOUSE st La* Cmst Ansitmami Saturday and 
Sunday.3^3rdana24ih. 1 30-4p m 1212Ka*m*y 
Apanman 8. 

SERIOUS STUDENT, on*- bsdroom. gas hsal. walar 
Hash paid No pan Lsas*. $270 turmstwd $256 
untumsrwd 633-2646. Pr*t«r on* parson. 



Horizon Apartments 

Quality 2 Bedrooms 

539-8401 



LEE CREST APTS. 

]/: block from campus, 
Large 1 Bedrooms, 
Sound Conditioned, 
Laundry Facilities on 
each Floor. 

539-7961 



NOW LEASING 

KSU Students 

Quality Apartments 

Very Near KSU 

Furnished & Unfurnished 

Showing Mon.-Wed. and Fri. 

1856 Anderson #6 

34 p.m. 

THE CURTIN 
COMPANIES 

776-8641 



PCF Management 

Efficiency :$200 

1 Bedroom $250 

2 Bedroom $290 

3 Bedroom $450 

539-8401 776-4805 



K-Rental Mgmt. 

Efficiency $200 

1 Bedroom S250 

2 Bedroom $290 

3 Bedroom S450 

539-8401 



June Leases 

$ 195 

at 
Brittnay Ridge 

for more info call: 

776-5599 



Moore 
-Apartments for Rciu- 

\\.iu-r M\d irash paid. 



BUY-HIRE-SELL-RENT 

COLLEGIAN 
CIjssADS 



Water anil irash paid 

\n l,iiiiulr\ facilities. 
Ml close to campus. 



•1215 Bertrand-2 bdr., 

I" bath, central air & heat, 

dishwasher, garbage disposal. 

$45<M75 

•1010 Thurston-2 bdr., 

fireplace, dishwasher, central 

air & heat, garbage disposal. 

" $450-475 

•923 Fremont 2 bdr., heat, 
central air, dishwasher, 
garbage disposal. $375 

•428-430 N. ftth-2 bdr, 
central air & heat, dishwasher, 
garbage disposal. $375 

•526 N. 14th- 1 bdr., central 
air & heat, garbage disposal. 
$290 

Call 776-1111' 8 a.m,8 p.m. 



NOW 

LEASING 
FOR AUGUST 

OPEN HOUSE 
FRI., MARCH 22 

APARTMENTS 
4-4;30 p.m. 
M225 Claflin 1BR 
'1326 N. Manhattan 2 BR 
'1841 College Hts. 1 BR F 
'925 Gardenway 1 BR 
'925 Gardenway 2 BR 

HOUSES 
4:40-5 p.m. 
*1843 College Hts. 3 BR 
•1329 N. 11th 3 BR 
•1544 Hartford 4 BR 




ICortlnuKl on pap 11) 




a INCREDIBLE | 
EXCLUSIVE OFFER 




for the residents of 



BOYD 

GOODNOW 

MOORE 



EDWARDS 
HAYMAKER 
PUTNAM 
VANZILE 

Halls 



FORD 

MARLATT 

WEST 



EVERY FRIDAY, SATURDAY & SUNDAY 

from 4 p.m. to midnight 
Offer expires May 31, 1991 

Order A Large 1-Item Pizza 



and pay only 




(Delivered FREE!) 

750 for additional toppings 

30-Minute Guarantee Not Valid 

with this offer 

776-7788 

e 517 N. 12th Aggieville 
ITS TIME FOR DOMINO'S PIZZA. 




,t. 



, - _• • * f W I . t ' • 



■ IAN Friday, March 22, 1991 



(ConthH**d (ram page 10) 

THREE- BEDROOM, TWO-BATH dupku w*rk ID cam- 
pua central nt conditioning. Mih« *nrj dryar. low 
«■ C*> S39-3M7 after «p m IAvUMM turn 

I 1*11 WM«| 



3 Employment 



] 



E 



Automobile lor Sale 



1 



1978 00006 MoflOCO. run* mm Ml, »3X Call 
S37-M32. 

ists Jioox. sir oondmonmo, cruise control am/fm 
amw with equalizer, tun* great rualy 5495 

WW 

19M FORO Fairmont italion wagon good conation 
Can S3 7-2940 alter Sop 

1M1 CHEVROLET p«*up on*- half ion. hmwhttl 
oXva, 76.000 nM««, aaowant oonowion, una on 
sasolln* or LP oae M.000 537-8253 

tMI CHEVROLET Camera Whn. 74,900 m.ia» 
EnosSeffl condition »t,K» Phone 537-9007. 
i*ev* meaB * Q* 

I9t1 fL VMOOTH Nonian. f/ood oondrtion runt wall 
•net id* rmiaao* St 650- negotiable must sell, 
call now Matvpn*— 532 7? i 2 oasy, 537*410 

19*3 NISSAN Serine wagon. S*K. tout iptMi lour 
door*, ail. sunroof Run* great $1,900 Prtoa 
negotjarjl* 539 8215 altw 5pm 

1305 FIREBIRD. au*a*ni condition, good at. sieteo. 
ctaan. new tit**, narj inunon anterior S3,9S0 of 
Oesl ollat 77S-M31 ot 539-60?!) 

CHEVY CAVIUER S3. two-floor power Drake, sunroof. 
AMrFM cassette, stiver gray. $2,500 f 45S-297J 



Tha Coaaguin cannot v*flty Ih* finance*! potential ot 
•dwiteenwni* tn the Emptovmam cuaaMrfinn. 
n mill 1 1 an adviaod 10 aptvoaen any auch *mploy- 
mant opportunity with r**son*We caution. 

1992 ROYAL PURPLE Editor Tins pafaort will rurs and 
train naff, oversee yearbooks contsffl and assign, 
enlorc* OvadMnes, outtd Mart moral*, serve a* 
nation with printer, ordar and inventory supplM. 
develop marketing eiratefjiee and proofread Ariel 
page* Pick up *pp#c*tlon In Kedrn Halt 103 
Deadline 5pm Monday. Apm 1. 1991 

ADVERTISING MANAGER Suparvtaaa all aroaa ol 

advarttaing planning, training, paraonnal and pro- 
duction lot tn* aummtr CoHagtin and Preview 
Ednon t* tespoimbie lor conducting weekly nan 



CLEAN CUT t*rm natp for harvaat craw We Iravat from 
Taua to lha Canadian line Only drug free, non- 
smoking .norviduaia naad apply Naeoete Comum- 
Ing (nc (913)rS2S-B3ee 

EARN 15,000— St 0.000. Now hiring managara and 
paimara, kmiterj opportunity Pan nma now, lull 
lima mil luminal Sludant Palnlart trie Can 
1 8004 COLLEGE Mr Gannon 

EARNINGS UNLIMITED' Do you naad money? Start 
and operate your own profitable cuainaia at fnma 
rn Your Spar a Tima No Qjmmtcfi* Ea«yl Guaran 
load 1 For Fraa details writs- Freadom Putmcations. 
P.O Bon 1051. Manhattan KS 66502 

EARN MONEY raadtng books 1 130.000/ yaar incom* 
Dataila f 805-982 8000 Erf Y 9701 



mama, togging and laying out Ada. Should wort* w** 
with paopia and ba waa orgeniiarj Pi*vi.in*i atalt 
eipenence preferred Experience or coursework in 
advertising is si pact *d Obtain application to/ma In 
Kadua 103 Oaadiin* 5pm Monday, April 1. 
Kadi* 103 

AIRLINES HIRING— Saaktng studsnts and grids to hu 
many poanona Ainlna wit train. Eiosstnt aalary 
and t/aval ban»m» (303)441-2455 



7 Computer* 



] 



FORSALE LaMrCrjmpactXT.512RAM.monocrtfoma 
monrtor, WOO Call 537-9501. 

MM XT-COMPATIBLE 1 2 MHZ 640K RAM. two loppy 
drivaa, HO. rnonochrom*. aoflwara. $500 
778-1848 

VICTOR 9000 PC. MS DOS, VVoronir, Fortran and 
Banc Mutt (all. rruka olani Mr^MM *•* to* Troy 



ATTENTION KANSAS Caraara r 

1am Raouiramanta; Musi hav* arpartanc* writing 
program* using in* dBata III- miarpnuv* prog 
ramming language Priraranea* Eipartonc* u*mg 
WorOParfacl. prtor ottc* aipananca Job availabl* 
tor apnng. sum* and fall Appucation* can be 
up In Falrchlld 304. 8a m — 5p.m. 
Friday through March 25 HSU it an 
equal employment opporlunrty employer. 

CAMP COUNSELORS wanted for pnvale Mchtgan 
boylt girta eummcr campe Teach twinvntng. 
canoeing, eating, waterntnng, gymnaatica. nflery. 
archery, lenma. golf, iportl. computer*, camping. 
craru, dramatic* or ncUng Alms Mchen. otltc* 
maintenance. Salary $1 .000 or more plus room and 
board Marc Seeget 1766 Maple. NortrrllaM. IL 

80093 ,'06446 2*44 

CAMP STAFF needed lor area Qirl Seoul camp tor 
month ol Jury Wranglers waterfront, nuraer EMT, 
coo** needed I intereaied can 318-882-5485 



Double Barreled 



/G^ v e tne bock mij TTuck,^ /Does +rirs ancjer 
' a na,\-re+€n+ive twerp! ^j s+em from cxn ^ 

express ma 4ee ? -noted 
anaer *•« <x f-mr«|.n« 



JOU 



f face 



p»^ *. \-u 





Making the Grade 



EDITOR IN ChM: Supervteee a* area* 01 Corlagtan 
new* planning, training, paraonnal and production 
Ha* eignrtcent reporting and editorial raaponiioiii- 
baa tor in* aummar Coetgian and Preview Edaton. 
DatogaMe rjuaa* In the mm mtereai ot the HMr» 
tton Aaaiit* with atalt recrufiment. training and 
retention programs Serves a* lialaon between 
newspaper and Its readership. Ih* K- Slate com 
murvty Otrtain application lorms In Ktdne 103 
Oeadtlna 5pm Monday. April t. Kediie 103 

EXPERIENCED AEROBIC insrjuctor wanlad Willing to 
■ run the right perron if you plan on being hare Mi 
tummar Can tor appantm*rrl 776-8489 

HOME TYPISTS. PC user* needed S35.OO0 paeniiel 
WW Ca» 1 805-982-8000 Etl S9701 

INTELLIGENCE JOBS All branches US Custom*. 
0EA *IC Now hiring Call 1 -S0S-9e2-e0t» Ell 
K-9701 

INTERN: KANSAS Farm Bureau i* offering, the oppor- 
lunrty ol a Publications intern Must be at least a 
|ur*ot standing, have completed Reporting I (preler 
Reporting II) and be lam*ar with eating, rjuign 
end photography To apply contact. Dr. Paul Prlnc*, 
McCain 307. or Dr Larry EroeWing. irVatan 117. 
AppticaBon deadline 11 Apni 8tn EOE rrvtrtvv. 

INTERN: KANSAS Farm Bureau is offering the oppor- 
tunity ol t Video Production Intern Musi be at letei 
9 junior standing and have completed video produc- 
tion classes Prater lambartty witn radio producton 
Apply to Dr. Paul Pnnoa. McCain 307 or Dr Larry 
Erpevjmg Walai 1 1 7 Application deadline s April 
8th EOE mrtrrvv 

LAWN CARE person warned: Dulles include general 
maintenance of ground* and recreational area and 
pools HorticuriuraJ or Agricultural background 
halptul. 20 hours per w*e*. tulifim* from May to 
August Sand resume 10 Conegian Box 7. 

LOOKING FOR adventure? Be e Nanny Go to I merest ■ 
BV DrirVl B1<1SL ing Oleosa, earn good money tor a year Tamplelon 

Nanny Agency, Lawrence 9138*24443 

MANHATTAN COUNTRY Ctob 1a now accepting appli- 
cations for lifeguard and pod manager positions 
Musi hav* proof of carfthcanon and ufesaving, CPR 
and WSI. Must ba available rjertwaen Memorial Day 
and Labor Day. Apply m parson between irjam 
and 4pm. Tuesday through Friday 

NEED MONEY ftttr Make up to II 25 a day trimming 
photograph! No eiperience necessary 
l-tuO-895-2789 

NEW ENGLAND Brother/ Srater Camps— Mass* 
ohusetts Msh-KeeNac tor Boys,' Danbee tor G.rli 
Couneetor posnont tor Program ifuraaVaii *J 
Team Sports aapwoaly Basebei, Baakefoen. Field 
Hockey Softball . Soccer and VoHeybaJ . K T en mi 
opening*, also Archery Rifle ry. Wetgnir Fitness 
tnd Biking other openings include Performing Art*. 
Fine Arts. Newspaper, Photography. Cooking. 
Sewing. Roiisrskafing Rocketry, Ropes and Camp 
Cms: AJ Waterfront ActrlMt (Swtmmmg, Slung. 
Saang. Wlnd*ur*ng, Ctnoev Kayaking) Inojure 
M*h-Ka*-Nac Iboytl. 1901 .noen Ave Gienflloge, 
NJ 07028 Can 1-800-753-9118 Danbe* (gint). 18 
Horseneck Road Monty ilia NJ 07048 Can 
1-800-776-0520 

OPENING FOR Sale* Engineer 10 cov*r several stales 
area based out ol Wichna, Kansas Enenuve 
traveling contacting eatsrjttshed account* and eelt 
mates on equipmeni requrremants after initial 
training period Phone 318-284-4804 

RILEY COUNTY 11 taking appkcatiori* tot lemporary 
summer positions Successful appucsmi should 
have a valid Citu C dnvef* license and ability to lift 
100 pound* Skiiti or aip*n*nc* looked lor would 
mdude const ruction experience aapnafi marnie 
nance, traffic flagging, turf and Ire* maintenance 
roadside mowing eipenence. tractor operation and 
herbooe spraying Work week 11 40 hours el * rale 
of %b 21 per hour Apply to the Personnel Depart 
men! on m* third floor of the Ftkry County Offtce 
Building, 100 Coutmouss Waia Appfcarsona ac 
espied unti March 27. 1991 EEOE 



earlier* eXferJencej 
of \o$± or ° re y»' 
c,;rY,plii a mari.c- 
po.no 



<¥°fy 



By Bob Berry 




Jim's Journal 



By jim 



bf And j«kiJ, v M«^r 



rufcbtr fs,ipf«MkMV9 
fnt.9 t^^^'«■ <*>**Ti>rTil 

vj^9>k« mm*4 w* 



*K« +*«« |--I«N **?f> 
/att^i WWW <* tt « wit 

.pS: «»*i kju *»" 







Calvin and Hobbes 



By Bill WaUerson 



WWt, IHSTCM) Of MMU^ifi A 
COMMIt WMCfcTt OF ME, 
I'VE MrVOE ^ WPUCATE Of 
JUST M 600t> 5\0t ' HE 
POtS Ail V& WORt (VHC I 
GET Ml TO. CRED\T .' HES 
fc TOTAL SAP.' 



t KNEW.' 
t KNOW 

nt 

rXNSVttR' 



ICWVi Q0TTEH 50 
MW«, LETS LET 
SOwftOHE ELSE 
TO TWS OHE, 
Ot,t>EMl' 




Peanuts 



By Charles Schulz 




EARN J300 10 »5O0 pet week reading books «t ttome 
Cal 1-61S-47J-7440 En B2M 

SPE NO A summer in Color ado 1 H you enjoy working wih 
the Bpacial need* population Inen you win definitely 
entoy devotng a summer io them Need a certified 
W5I and • rope* course instudor Pieaea contact 
MK at 539 63SS atler op m Thsnksl 

STUDENT COMPUTER Operator. 20 fnursr week. 
Must be wiMng 10 work evening*, weekends, during 
school receiaas »nd lummer momfii Und*tgr*Ou- 
atee with an *moloym*ni potential ol st least two 
yw* w» be given preference PieviouB computer 
*ap*fl*no* end grade point average win be used in 
•m Mktaton cnleria EOE Appicatjons w*1 b* 
accep leu until V m ■ March 2Sth. room *2 Farr** 
Ltxsry 

STUDENT TYPIST wanted tor data entry Include* tins 
summer and nert school year, Musi be sere to work 
**m*ster breaks Cel Pam Fuknet at International 
Trade InelKute tor interview S3247M 

SUMMER JOBS! I Camp Bircnwood and Gunfilnt Wil 
demess Camp, two of lAnneecta'a fmast tummar 
youth camps, leek ooriege sludenti 10 work as 
counselors and instructors in Western and English 
nding. aQuetlci. tennis snd csnoeing Employment 
from Jun* 9 though Aug 1* For an application and 
inlarvt*w c*H 1B0O-4S1 6J70 

SUMMER WORK available el KSU Vegetable Reseercfi 
. Firm. DeSoto (Kama* City area) $4 50/ hour 
Must hav* tranioortillonlo th* larm Students onty 
Contact Of Chart** M*rr. Oept ot Horscuflur*. 
W*t*fi Man (OJ-CITDI or Mrs Elder (tarn*) for 
mot* informabon 

TRAVEL FFOM Tei*a 10 Moman* working on 1 wheat 
harveetlng crew Ouaram**d moninfy wage and 
bonus wrrh roam and board Fanmiy operation 
Doing bustneaa tor over 40 year* Eipenence not 
required (S13l5o7-*648 

VAN DRIVER: Parturn* posrtJon available immediately 
RMPortsiots for transponing osent* morning* and 
late afternoons. Class 8 drtv*f# kc*ni* required 
Contact Pathos Murphy at Pawn** Mental Health 
Services 539 7426 

WANTED ENERGETC.maginaiTva student 10 cere for 
imagi native gut* in our home 
now until summer. luH-lime summer. 
539-2842 dsy. 537-«St* night Ask tor June 



"I (J Furniture to Buy or Sell 



WATERBED FOR tale, queen-sue MO Can 

T7W)*»1 



1 1 Garage and Yard Safes 



MOVING SALE Rain or snm* fumrtur*. kitchen tarns, 
or**. e up pSe* Enday. Sakjrdey 9a m — 5pm 52 



1 2 Hovaea lor Rent 



AVAILABLE JUNE I . tive-bedroom houl*. 1414 Hum- 
boldt, two b*th. central air wslher dryer flSS 
each, uiimies less* depots- 539-3672 evenings 

AVAILABLE JUNE I, frv* bedroom house, east cam 
pus. two bath, wesner dryer rjwhwaerier, 1145 
each person, utilities, year leas* deposit 539 3672 
evenings 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1. three-bedroom nous*, yard. 

central air. garage. W*si of campus, ft 90 each 
person. uMM*. y**rt lease, deposit 630,3672 
evenings 

AVAILABLE JUNE I, Ihree-bedroom South campus, 
washer, dryer, trnpJace. |170 each person, utli 
M*. y»*r"» kM**. deposit 539-3672 evenings 

TO RENT— Four bedroom cerpeted. central air condi 
l«r»ng Cio** to campus, toOOr monlh 1 2 month 
leas* with security depaait 776-0301 



E 



Lost and Found 



1 



FOUND FRIDAY 3 6 31 in oaaemam ot S**ssn Ha*, a 
gray Cham II totoer To identify cell Kevin. 
7767945 

FOUND. ONE pur* whn* bandn pigeon Cad 532-6293 

FOUND PINK tacket left Kedn* 103 on TuHday. 
311*91 Claim in Kedne 103. 

LOST CAT. grey long haired Tabby, male, gold and 
black collar. 12th and Fremont 537-4067 



1 5 "** f '"9* Even ,s 



WHO WILL be k*en Msnhalten— K State 1991? 35th 
Anruai Pageant— It** Seturdsy. 7 30pm . MMS 
AuOlonum resets avatabl* m Union and at door 



1 7 Mobile Homes for Sale 



I4i60 TWO-BE DROOM, central air. 1 

Custom mlrsbUnds. bay window, sii o al ur n cendt- 
ton on comer tot W.500 or b**t onss Phon* 
776-6149 after 530p.m. 

1979 BELLA VISTA 14i 70. eicerlenl condition, two and 
one halt bedroom, one and one-half bath, newer 
carpet/ unotoum wsiipaper . bends, curtains, central 
aiii h**i. deck S9.600 539-5396 evening*, 

BARGAIN PRICED 1 12i60 two-o*droom mo* home 
Only M O00 or oner p*ytn*nt* |U(t S120 50 
monthly Crjuntrylld* 539-232S 



TWO-BE DFtOOM 1979 Astra, deck. thtd. 

dryer, bfmda throughout eiceHent condition. 
*7.S00 or beat otrar 776-031* 



^ 8 Motorcycles/Bicycles tor Sale 



1966 SUZUKI Savage 650 6K. 11.400. 1964 Honda 
EM* Scooter, tooo, 1960 Kawasaki 250 Lid 6K 
$400 537-2951 



1 9 Music- Musicians 



SYNTHESIZER ROLAND O-20 onboard sequencer. 
mini-disk storage Bought at 11.500 Brand new 
1700 or otter Cat John, 539 6236 



Crossword 



21 Personals 



W* require • form ot picture IO (KSU or driver 1 

toonn or 1 



AX NICOLE Good luck in m* pageant tomorrow . Youf 
taMers era proud of youl 

NORWAY, ENGLAND USA- (991 Spring Beer 
Otymc.es Friday 300 Homey says. Ba there or be 
a inengie The Canadian 

ROXANNE— IT doesn't look like it wel snow itvs 
weekend and we can 1 take Ihebndge where we are 
going. Bui that* okay because 1 don't need those 
Ihtnga to remind me that one year ago tonight my lile 
arartad getling barter I love you, T J 

SIGEPSCAC. Congratal Tn* 1 st due you found wtlh 
•***. ih* n*<t wilt be * btMMi Don 1 mi/ too Fat 
noma 1* where you'll find the heart. Detlaa AAM 

SUMO. NUT Stud, WD69— Remernoer peycho men 
dnving us nuts, biker dudes burning the bars and 
bowing for bunny (don't 1*11 Sumoj? Looking 
torward to Westpon I Hope 1 remember h) Bnch 1 

THETA DATES EJ. Ke»y. MM*. Dave. Saturday! near 
but donl you toar Shawn snd Keey are leaving and 
wa are staying her* wo dance and ba marry so 
dom you terry We wst have a good time with you 
m* and this little rhyme Thet* Love. Shan Shawn. 
Angto, Ann* 

THETA DATES— Haw's a toast 10 our Thau chapter of 
1961. Our anrwtrsary't h*f* so, hey let's have 
eome fun To our Thtta dates with awesome trim 
war* olid Ihal you can go Wall danc* snd dine 
and hav* a good ore' time and pretend there* 



TO: TAN Man, Hollywood. Bruoa*. Super Wills and the 
other one (B J ) Thanks rot the devastating time in 
Padre/ Here* to WhstKhcksn. Coronaa in Men 
too. and things that glow in the dark Nobody* 
mamed In Padre— not *v*n P*t*r Pam Bui 
w hae svs t happens in P*dr*. slays in Pedrs' Keep 
an reading book* on war* way out there in 
Oantranyi Love. Psycho and Wonder Womana k a 
Judy 



Li 



22 P*t> and A' Supplies 



FISH TANKSI 10. 20, 25. 55 gaeona Unoergrav*) and 
power filters, all necessary equipment Great condi- 
son* Make often John. 539-6236 

REGISTER FOR tree Easier bunny st Pets-N-Slufi. 
llOSWatars 539-9494 SoeorJi si day Much 23 



23 Resume/Typing Service 



1 ST IMPRESSIONS at* importanti A polished image is 
required to be comp*t*ive m 1 oday'i too m*rk*t. F or 
6 qualrty piote**>onal reaurn* and oov*r letter. 
comaci ih* Resums Seme* a) 537-7294 or stop by 
our offic* at 343 Colorado to inquire about our many 



ALL RE SUMES are not created equal R*sum*t ihoukt 
be mora than kjsi well-typed CDS attors assistant* 
with r**um* content based on out own employer 
survey* and »• y**r* ol working directly with 
employers Personal service end iHeniinn is our 
motto Laser pnnfmg 776-1229 

LETTER-OUALITY $1 25 douoie Reports/ letlars/ re- 
sum** Sam* day available Plata* call Susan 
Law»on, 776-0*76 

RESUMES— 119 501 Macmtosn typaserting Lam 
printing Quick aarvicft Attention to detail Four 
years of *ip*ri*nc* Guaranteed laHifacson Ron 
5370703 



Li 



24 Roommate Wanted 



FEMALE ROOMMATE needed beginning Jun* or 
AuBuat Z*ro btoek* Irom campus <n apenmem 
oompJoi Cat Sara si 539-0679 or Abe* at 

Mi 

ONE FEMALE roommata needed immediately, two 
needed lor summer. J 14} monlh plus utilities 
Cio** 10 campus 539-4651 

RCtOMMATE NEEDED now own Bedroom, off-str»*t 
parking |120 par month, an uitirbec paid, near 
campus Can 539-2017 ask tor Jim 

ROOMMATt WANTED Ouwt non-smoksr, must hks 
csts snd fish, own furr.iihed room, waanarr dryer, 
three blocks from campus 5160 negotiable. Apm 
1— June 30, 1991 Ca* 776-6927 Leave messags 

TWO freOOMMATE S wanted immediately. 1 1 00/ month 
Wasrwr/ dryer, own room, near campus and 
Aggievis* Call Petti al 539-6391 



25 Services 



] 



CONFIDENTIAL FREE pregnancy (est Can tor ap- 
pointment Hours. 9* m — 5p m Monday through 
Friday. Pregnancy Testing Center 539-3336 

STRESS'' TENSION" Massage Certified Therapist 
Earn- 5pm Monday— Friday 5395622 S25 
hour Ask tor Janet 



26 Slerec Equipment 



MUST SELL ftv*-day-oW Sony CD payer (CDP 790) 
rugh performance many taaturas rtmole control 
worth |300 Now *235 Can 7766*45 




ANYWHERE BETWEEN on* and frv* people needed 10 
euCfeas* vsry nice tour -bedroom apartment tor 
June and Jury One block from Aggievita CM 
539 2632 

APARTMENT AVAILABLE, one lo ftve people Jun* 1*1 
Cal 5396996 

AVAILABLE FOR sublease now 2000 College Height! 
Cal 537-9064 

AVAILABLE NOW. Two-bedroom basement apartment 
hart block from Natatonum. cheap utilities lurn- 
•Jhed. rsshwseher Call Ben 776-9560 

AVAILABLE FOR summer, three- bedroom apartment 
doe* 10 catnpu*. Qty Park. Aggievike $130 
parson 33766J1 



BEDROOMIS) TO tufjet lor summer In fOurbedroom 
iwobath apartment, on Anderson, mid-block Dam- 
son snd Sun* *i. ask for She*. Siapham* 
776-7636 

FEMALE ROOMMATE lor Jun* and July Very nice. 
My turtvahed apartment |13V month tor rent 
537 463* 

FEMALE ROOMMATES needed to aubtou* May 10 
July 31. f143/ month, lurmsned 537-6661 

FOUR-BE0ROOM TWO tufi-oaiti apartment for month 
of Jure and July, carport Call 776-6519 

GREAT TWO- BEDROOM lor summer 1 Air conditioning 
tumiehed, dtthwaahar. walk to campus and Aggie- 
villa Rant very neootiaWel CsB 776-2378. 

GREAT TWO BEDROOM on* and one-half block* 10 
campus June 1— JJy 31 , cotton for Ian 537 36*6 
attar Sp m. 

NICE. FURNISHED apartmentlor Jun* and July Two— 
fnt** people, (390 negotiable On* and on* hall 
tuooxs Irom campus Csl 539-6596 

ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT available June 1— JKy 
31 On* Nock from campus $295 C*l 7763661 
after 5pm 

ONE -BEDROOM APARTMENT avail able beginning ,n 
late April, through Jury. Ctoae 10 Westtoop Water 
and trash pad. rant negotiable Call 539-3126 

evenings or weekends 

ONE FEMALE roommate 10 share nice tour-bedroom 
home lor June 1 io Aug 1 Own toom. pets allowed 
$150/ month 532-3861 Anita or 776-7514 Ten 

SUBLEASE MAY 15— August 15 Pnv*t» bedroom and 
bathroom, washer and dryer on* rjtock Irom 
campus. CaJI 776-7333 after 5pm 
SUBLEASE JUNE— July Nice apartment one block 
from campua. Two blocks from AggtovlB*. C*l Pal 
639-1602 Imh* message 

SUBLEASE— TWO— two large bedroom apartments 
Furnished, one block from campus. Near City Park 
Jun*— July Mark or Chad 539-2902 

SL*wMER— OPTION tor nert school year also Two 
bedroom apartment. rurr**h*d. ar mnowjonlng 
balcony, near campus. City Park. Ago*v**, $450. 
avaiiabi* May is 776-3797 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Close lo Aggtev** *rvj campus. 
1031 Btuemoni. this* bedroom Cal 537-1280. 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Five-bedroom, two futt bathe, 
washer, dryer, ihree blocks from campua. May free, 
Jun*/ July Ch*«pi 776-1387 

SUMMER SUBLEASE two bedroom, waafwrr dryer 
Close lo campo* and Aggisviiii. Rent r 
and negotiable Call 53B-7560 Leave a r 



SUMMER SUBLEASE Two-bedroom •partment. on* 
and one-halt blocks from campus, fumtsntd, $127 
a monlh plus ono-tourth mantes. 776-2076, 

SUMMER— TWO-BEDROOM. Iumi»h*d. 2000 Col- 
lege Heights Road tanl negotiabt* 537-4521 

THREE PEOPLE, furnished. Oshwssher. laundry iBOJi 
has Two blocks from campua, one block from 
Aggie villa May free. June/ July negotiate 
539-1186. 

TWOBEDROOM APARTMENT with balcony three 
blocks Irom campus on* block from AggievwO 
Fully lurnished Very reasonable rem. Call 
539-3454 

TWO- BEDROOM AVAILABLE now through July. Pne* 
negohabi* mi VMMf 537-0389 

TWO-BEDROOM FURNISHED, ctos* to campua D*v 
rwashar nr condisoniflg and balcony June, July 
and halt May fraa. Call 539-4520 

TWO-BEDROOM. NEXT to campus, knury apartmani 
tor sublease .now to Jury, rsnt negotiable 539-2702 
evanings 

VERY NICE one-bedroom, nerd lo campus, Jun*— Jury 
i pan of May treel. air conditioning. $316/ month 
776-0827 




LOOKING FOR strength ol Mafanal* (CE 331 1 Tutor To 
meet two — three times/ week for on* hour. Hourly 
pay Contact Bob at 539-2531 




BEADED WEDDING gown retail 1600 Win ml tor 1300 
or best offer Sue 10 Bnoaameidi gown* also 
537-3659 

CAMPUS DIRECTORIES ar* s*J available in Kedne 
Ha* 103 $1 50 lor students (km* two wtth ID) $2 lor 
non student* Campus omces may purchase direc- 
tories Irom KSU Ofhoa Suppfws Check out the 
coupon* in backt 

DID YOU am warn to purchase a 1991 Royal Purple 
ytafbook? They are available tor $l7mKedi* 103 
Oil m en 8* m snd 5pm Monday through Friday 
Yearbooks wid ba available in May 1991. 

GOVERNMENT SURPLUS' Sleeping bag*, backpack* 
tent*, camouflage ctotrvng. wet weather gear, 
combat, fungi* and apurjaoa boot* Alio Cirharti 
Workwear St Mvy* Surplus Sat**. St Marys KS 
Monday— Saturday, 9*m— 5pm 1 437 2734 

jims JOURNAL marcnande*. T-snuti. boiars. mug*. 
S*nd for ft** catalog. Am«npnni Ftaluras, P O 
Bo. 680 Marshall Wl 53559 or call (608)655-42*8 

NINTENDO. LIGHT gun. three gam** $65 or best offer 
Call John. 539-6236 



34 Insurance 


AN OPPORTUNITY to a*ve • subnani.al amount ol 
money on your Hearth »nd Auto Insuranc*. Good 
ituoem discount* avaiabie Cal John Opal al 
77«-3882 


36 Calligraphy 




HAVE CERTIFICATES, quote* announcement*, prey 
ers invrtatirjns. bsaumully hand- lettered 1 alto 
addrsia invrtanoni, great tor gifts Reaaonabie 
pnee* Ana 776-9315 


37 ffw>m for ff * nf 





FURNISHED ADJACENT to campua. non-imnking 
man Slockweli Real Estate 539-4073. 



By Eugene Sheffer 



ACROSS 
1 Acknowl- 
edged 
applause 
6 Gown's 
partner 
9 Seeing 
red 

12 Seeing 
red 

13 Brewery 
output 

14 One — 
million 

15 Mills or 
Summer 

16 Sounded 
like 
spurs? 

18 One-tenth 
of a 
hatful? 

20 "When I 
was — ,..." 

21 Puppeteer 
Baird 

23 Gal of 
song 

24 Comic 
Schreiber 

25 Luau mu- 
sk: makers 

27 Scarlett 
O'Hara, 
e.g. 

29 Tranquil- 
iie 

31 Shrewd- 
ness 

35 The 



Hoosier 
Poet 

37 Use a 
beeper 

38 Who 
says? 

41 Doggie 
doc 

43 Wit ho ut 
further 
ado 

44 Computer 
picture 

45 Bandlead- 
er Fred 

47 Hung 
49 Big 
bashes 

52 Ambu- 
lance VIP 

53 Raw rock 

54 Occur- 
rence 

55 Susan of 
"LA Law" 



56 Murphy, 
eg. 

57 Change 
the color 

DOWN 

1 Auction 
action 

2 Acaputco 

f>W 
ring 
about by 
trickery 

4 Sicilian 
s pouter 

5 Transacts 

6 Wheedle 

7 Actor 
Arkin 

8 Hoose- 
gow 

8 1.000: 
French 

10 Lend — 
(listen) 

1 1 'My Heart 



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to — " 

17 Quit 

18 Tag 

21 Kram- 
den's 
vehicle 

22 ODE 
24 Liquor: 

abbr. 
26 I amour's 

wrap 
28 Tier 
30 Lizzie's 

makeup? 

32 Mutilated 

33 T 
problem 

34 Just out 
36 Dodged 
38 Agreed 

(with) 
38 * — , I 

saw..." 
40 Hall or 

Python 
42 Clemen 

ceau 

epithet 

45 "The Way 
We— " 
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48 High 

tennis 
shot 

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Yesterday's Cryptoqutp: WHAT THE MONARCH 
MIGHT WEAR TO HIS CORONATION: A REIGN 
COAT. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: T equals M 



Friday, March 22, 1991 



Kuwaiti 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
Another hurdle facing Kuwait is 

the necxl for fresh water. 
One Undent asked what was the 

biggest river there. 

"Oh, we have no rivers. I really 
wish wc did," she said laughing. 

She explained all the usable water 
is gulf water purified in a huge distil- 
lery, which was also destroyed dur- 
ing the war. Many Kuwaitis arc still 
living without electricity as well. 

Kuwait has around 500 to 600 oil 
wells, all or which were set on fire, 
she said. Sotnc fires arc still burning, 
and experts estimate it will take up to 
two years to put all the tires mil 

'*! don't think it will take that 
long," she said. "This is the govern- 
ment's first priority, because nothing 



else can be accomplished until they 
get rid of all the dangerous smoke." 

Al-Fulaij said the Kuwaiti govern- 
ment is doing everything it can to gel 
the country back on its feet. This in- 
cludes paying reparations to Kuwai- 
tis for all war-related damages, and 
exchanging all pre-war currency, 
which is now worthless. 

"Even as we speak they arc mak- 
ing sure my children here in the Un- 
ited Suites have food on the table," 
she said. "The government takes care 
of everything. Wc have free medical 
care, schools and even sports clubs 
and different kinds of lessons, such 
as ballet and piano — for the 
children." 

One thing that can be said for the 
Arab people is they love children, she 
said. 

"Everything they do is for the 



children, and atl activities are cen- 
tered around them." 

Several students said they won- 
dered if her children have had a hard 
time adjusting to school in America. 
Al-Fulaij said the language barrier 
and cultural differences were a 
problem. 

"It was difficult al first, but their 
last grade cards show they have 
caught on very well," she said. "My 
oldest boy seems to be having the 
most trouble. He misses his friends 
and his home a lot. Right now he is 
fasting and praying five times a day 
for Ramadan." 

Ramadan is the Islamic faith's ho 
licst period. All adult Muslims of 
sound mind and body reject food and 
water from sunrise to sunset. 

The four children attend Jackson 
Heights school in rural Jackson 



County. Al-Fulaij said schools in 
Kuwait arc much stricter and more 
demanding than those in the United 
States. 

"My children love school here. In 
Kuwait there arc none of these fun 
things on the wall," she said pointing 
at the bright classroom decorations. 
"There it is just the basics — desks, a 
chalkboard, books and the teacher." 

She said children in Kuwait go to 
school six days a .week, and the 
homework is so difficult her children 
have a tutor for three hours an 
evening. 

Kuwaiti children might be two 
grade leve Is aheatl of peers in the Un - 
itcd Stales. It is expected a child will 



flunk at least one grade, she said. 

Isabellc said it is surprising that 
even though she grew up in the Un- 
ited States, she is having more trou- 
ble adjusting to being back in Kansas 
than her husband or her children. 

"The kids are occupied with 
school, and my husband has a wood- 
working job he keeps busy with, but 1 
have trouble keeping occupied dur- 
ing the days." 

She said she lives an active lifes- 
tyle in Kuwait, volunteering with the 
handicapped and being active with 
die American Embassy. 

"With the embassy, it is my job to 
help out those who arc new to Kuwait 
like I was when I first came here," 



she said. 

Most Kuwaitis enjoy a comfort- 
able lifestyle and everything, aside 
from the nomadic Bedouins in the 
desert, is Westernized, she said. Her 
husband had his own business. 

"I will be frank — we are lucky. 
Wc live very well." 

Al-Fulaij said she hoped one day 
to return to her home and her friends 
in Kuwait and was deeply saddened 
by the devastation caused by the war. 

Salah Al-Fulaij plans to go back to 
Kuwait next week to begin picking 
up the pieces of his family's life. The 
family docs not want to take their 
children back until the threat from 
the smoke is over, she said. 




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kstate unio n 

upc feature films 

k-state union 

upc kaUldotcop* 




NEW STORE 





Saturday, March 23 
9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 

Register to win one of the 
prizes to be given away Saturday 



• Easter Bunny 

• 40 lb. bag Canine 
Maintenance- 
Hills Science Diet 



• Parakeet 

• 20 H gal. Aquarium 
Tank Set 



Register to win each time you visit March 18-23 
Make sure to Stop In Saturday for 

• FREE Samples of lams Cat & Dog Food wpEietiun 

• Buy 1 Everclean Kitty Litter, receive a coupon to get 
one FREE 

+ In-store Fish specials 

Come Join the Fun - See our Easter Bunnies 




New Hours 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. M-F 
1105 Waters (Across From Aico) Manhattan 530-9494 




Don 't put all your eggs 
in one basket! 

This Easter, help those who are less fortunate in Manhattan and help 
yourself as well. For every canned good you bring to Kedzie 103, Student 
Publications will give you 50 cents off a COLLEGIAN Classified Ad. 
{Value of cans cannot exceed cost of ad.) All items will be donated to the 
Flint Hills Breadbasket. 




I A M 1 * 


ii irtti 


COLLEGIAN 




1 can 


50 cents 


2 cans 


$1.00 


3 cans 


$1.50 


4 cans 


$2.00 


5 cans 


$2.50 


6 cans 


$3.00 


7 cans 


$3.50 


8 cans 


$4.00 



Off«r good through 
March 29, 1991 



Religious Directory 



GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH 
mi MMm An. rrtMM 

PMSl toMIVN Tub, 

Worship 8.30 & 10:45 am 
BMe Study Sun. 9:30 a.m. 

Fellowship How Sun. 6 p.m. 
family Niohl Wed 7 p.m. 




Fim Church 

ol the Naurant 

College Class and 

Sunday School 930 am 

Won**; Services 10:90 am and 6 pm 
1000 Frawrwn 5J9-2S51 




WZATfl TV C OKMuTOTT 
CffllQCa 

Worship 8 and 10:30 am 

Sunday School 9:30 am 

Sunday Evening Worship 6 p.m. 

1st, 3rd. & 5th Sundays 

CARE CELLS (Small Groups) 

6 p.m. 2nd & 4th Sundays 

3001 F1. Riley Blvd. 537-7173 



f 



Evangelical 
Free Church 
of Manhattan 

HOC Chapal S.W. tm !# 1 «kw 

Steve Rattiff. Pastor 

Worship 9:30 a.m. 

Sunday School 11 a.m. 

776-2086 

Nursery Provided 



St. Isidore's 
University Chapel 

Catholic Si intent Center 

Sunday Miiki 9:30, 11 am . S p.m. 

Saturday 5 p.m. 

Daily Mass M. Tu. Th, F 4:30 p.m 

Wed. II a.m at Sl Mary Hospital 

Wed. 10 p.m. evening prayer 

Confession*' Vt hr. 

before daily mass. 

Rev Norbart DUbal, Chaplain 

Sister Rose Waiters. C.S.A. 




711 Dertson 



539-7496. 



Trinity Presbyterian 

*S Church 
;' mo Cotege Ave. 
.... Sunday Worship 10:45 am 
Young Adult Class 9:30 am 
539-3921 



FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

? Church Scnoc+-9:45 a.m. 
Worship— 8:30 am and 11 a.m 
Disciples of Christ 
5th and Humboldt 776-6790 



United Pentecostal Church 
Sunday Services 

700 Vattier 776-8717 



WBBL1B. 



FIRST UNITED 
METHODIST CHURCH 

8:45 a.m. Communion 

(first Sunday of the runth) 

9:45 College Church School 

8:45 4 11 a.m. Worship 

Nursery provided for all services 

John D. Sloneking, Pastor 

612 Poyntz 776-8621 



Vaileyview 

Community Church 

Sunday Worship 

10:30 a.m. 

Ramada Inn, lower level 

17th and Anderson 

For more information call 
Dan Walter 776-0112 



COLLEGE HEIGHT a 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

1:1S ajn. Sunday School 
10:30 a,rn. Worship Servic 

6 p.m. Train iiif llmi 

7 pjn. Wooliip Service 

mi ojki. n«^io w 



)!)•"« 



UNiTARIAN-UNIVERSALIST 
FELLOWSHIP OF MAMHATTAN 

10:45 am. Service & Sunday School 

Nursery provKtad. avoryof* """coma 

481 Zatndate Rd 
On K-18, Iff mi«» —at ot K-1 7? 



» faU 



The End of Your Search 
For a Friendly Church 

First Corajregativfri 
CM 

JliaSlB 1 PoptZ 
Sunday tffofy 1045 un. 
Sunday Sctod MO ira 
Rev. Jerry Deffenbaugh 

537-7006 



w 



FIRST LUTHERAN 
33 CHURCH 

\~P^ worst)? at 1:30 a 11 Ml 
Sunday School 9 45 am imm ag»i 
10th a PoynU 537-8532 



Manhattan Mennonite 

Fellowship 

Sunday School 9 30 a m 

Wonrap It 10:45 am. 

Pastor Hams Waltner 

1021 Damon 539-4079 




m 



- ■ -« - •■— 




KANSAS STATE 



5/15/91 

Kansas State Historical Society 

Newspaper Section 

120 N 10th 

Topeka KS 66612 



COLLEGIAN 



I 



Monday, March 25, 1991 



Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas 66506 



Volume 97, Number 118 



n umDUL-U ■ 

jp lions club A m 
WE SUPPORT OUR TROOPS 




I 



••; ' 



PROUDLY SERVING OUR COUNTRY^ 

» TWcu if»n tvmtt r 

'• Mrni Ma jrifewtf^ws $}f Hriw£*Jft»rrr VJtM/f Dun* 

0* u 77 1 MwmCummj SX <. tqti* jAtitia W JtMiHiKUM 

IDwrnfi.vrt «i„r P»,.,A Xmv Alt *..n-i J Kmi. ^TUvl 

' Jim Ami PR n^rrMnrNoNiMt SCT TtH/ T [uw fit Uo l 

inr«A<«Awr V* Hii/url Hi«#itfc SnNnfurM liM :. B*M 




MIKE VENSOvStafl 



A billboard made by Humboldt citizens displays the names of soldiers 
who served in the gulf. Clayton Carpenter's name heads the list. 




Carpenter mistaken as dead 
in Persian Gulf by U.S. Army 




MIKE VENSOSuM 

U.S. Army Pf c. C layton Carpenter of the 1 si Cava Iry Division based In Fort Hood, Texas, chat s wtth his father Cec II Carpenter on the front steps of 
their Humboldt home the evening of March 22. Clayton Carpenter was injured in the Persian Gulf War and was mistakenly declared dead. 



MIKE VENSO 
Collegian Reporter 



Reports of Pit. Clayton Car- 
penter's death were greatly 
exaggerated. 

Carpenter, a lank turret mechanic 
from Humboldt assigned to the 1st 
Cavalry Division, was one of the 
thousands of happy soldiers return- 
ing home ftvm the Persian Gulf. 

But Carpenter's story is a little 
different from most of the returning 



soldiers'. Carpenter had been listed 
dead lor several days due to an error. 

( )n the eve of the cease-fire. Car- 
penter's company was following 
Fori Riley's 1st Infantry Division as 
it made its way through the Iraqi de- 
sert along the Kuwati border. 

When they were supposed to be 
only 5 miles into the Saudi-Iraq 
neutral /one and rendezvous at an 
allied camp, Carpenter and some 
other soldiers were separated from 
the rest of the convoy and ended up 



driving 30 miles into Iraqi territory, 
"Everywhere you looked were Ir- 
aqi bunkers. We were locked and 
loaded," Carpenter said, describing 
the setting where the crew stopped 
to lake a break. 

That pit-stop proved to be a turn- 
ing point in the 20-year-old's life. 
Some of Carpenter's group came 
across what appeared to be a spent 
shell from a bomb. In reality, it was 
a live bomblet that had fallen from 
an allied cluster bomb. 



The men tried to sec what it was 
when the cone-shaped bomb ex- 
ploded in their hands. 

"He looked at it and said it was an 
explosive at one lime," Carpenter 
said. "He touched the fuse and it 
blew up. It kilted two people. 

"Something in me told me to turn 
away and I covered my head just as 
it went off," he said. 

Carpenter was pelted with three 
large pieces of shrapnel in his hand 
and foot as he stood about five feel 



away from the blast 

"I fell something hit my foot, but 
didn't feel any pain," Carpenter 
said. "When 1 turned around, I 
didn't expect them to be there. One 
guy was already dead and the 
other's leg just fell down as 1 looked 
at him. I've never seen anyone die in 
front of my own eyes." 

Carpenter was carried away by 
another soldier to wait for a Mede- 
vac helicopter. 

"He let me call him every name in 



the book, to keep me from going 
into shock," he said. 

Carpenter was loaded into the he- 
licopter about 20 minutes later and 
transported to a Mobile Army Sur- 
gical Hospital in Saudi Arabia. 

He said he was there long enough 
for the hospital to get his name and 
change his bandages. He was then 
shipped to the 143rd Combat Hospi- 
tal via ambulance. 

"I was there overnight and they 
■ See ALIVE, Page 10 



Fun runners 'running brave' 



Olympic winner visits K-State 
for race sponsered in his name 



CHRISSY VENDEL 
Collegian Reporter 



"Mills is making his move. 
They're battling shoulder to shoul- 
der. It's Mills of the USA, he won! 
He won!" 

This is what the American public 
listening to the 1964 Olympic Games 
heard when Billy Mills won the gold 
medal in the 1 0,000- meter run. It was 
also heard Saturday in front of An- 
derson Hall by the crowd of runners 
just before the start ol the Billy Mills 
Fun Run. 

The idea for the two-mile race was 
originated by the Minority Assembly 
of Students and Health, and was pan 
of the Students in Health 



Symposium. 

The race was put together by vari- 
ous K - Sue civil and greek organiza- 
tions, said John Ryan, junior in prc- 
med, the race coordinator. 

Mills attended the fun run and ex- 
plained that the tape was the actual 
announcement of the final meters of 
(he Olympic race — not from the mo- 
vie "Running Brave" 

"Running Brave" is a film based 
on the story of Mills' quest for 
Olympic success. 

Mills ran track at the University of 
Kansas and is the only American to 
win an Olympic gold medal for the 
10,000-metcr. 

"It v, js interesting to meet him in 
person," said Todd Fleischer, fresh- 



man in business administration. "He 
ran with everyone, and about hall 
way through the race, he came back 
and shook hands with everybody." 

Ryan said he got the idea to invite 
Mills to K-State when he was visiting 
a friend at Emporia State University 
last year, where Mills was featured at 
a race. 

"It took a whole year of work to 
get him here," Ryan said. "It took 
lime to get the money together, and in 
the end there were about 20 sponsors 
involved." 

See related story/Page 10 

The race cost participants S5 and 
the money raised will go to the 
March of Dimes, Ryan said. 

"There were a lot more particip- 
ants than wc expected," Ryan said, 
"The race had to be postponed 20 mi- 
nutes because the people just kept 
coming and coming." 



The final count was more than 2 1 5 
runners, and trophies were awarded 
to the fastest female and male run- 
ners. Jeanne Groth. junior pre- 
professional secondary education, 
and Rick Boyle, ESU student, were 
the winners. 

"My friend John Ryan came to 
Emporia when Billy was there, so 
when Billy came to K -Slate, I de- 
cided to come here and visit John," 
Boyle said. 

Some participants did come to 
compete for the trophy, but many ran 
just for fun. 

"Wc saw fliers for the race and a 
couple of the guys in the house 
thought it would be a fun thing to 
do," said Paul Wagner, junior in con- 
struction science. 

"It's a short run. the money goes to 
a good cause and you get a T-shirt, 
too — so it's a pretty good deal," he 
said. 



Addition hits funding snag 



KIMBERLY KOHLS 
Staff Reporter 



Funds for the expansion of 
Throckmorton Hall have been ap- 
proved from both federal and state 
sources, however, a new Kansas pol- 
icy may delay or prevent the project. 

Phase two is expected to cost ab- 
out $24 million, which is coming 
from federal, state and local sources. 

Previously, the federal govern- 
ment made a commitment to give K- 
Slate $12.3 million, and the stale 
committed lo match those funds. 

The slate had been expected to 
match the federal funds, but the Kan- 
sas Legislature passed a policy this 
session making Kansas Board of Re- 
gents universities fund at least 33 
percent of ihc state's share of all re- 
search buildings. 

Now, ihc state plans to authorize 
$6.91 million The stale has author- 
ized K -Stale lo raise S5 million from 
gifts, grants and other sources, said 
Walter Woods, dean of the College 
of Agriculture. 

"It will be a significant challenge 
to get ihc job done," Woods said. 
"Bui wc have made a commitment to 
get it done " 

Paul Jennings, head of the Depart- 



ment of Horticulture, said the state is 
short-changing the University and 
the commitment to research. He pre- 
dicts problems in trying to find funds 
lo finish the project. 

The plant science project has been 
in the planning for more than 20 
years. Phase one of the project was 
completed in 1981 when Throckmor- 
ton Hall was built. Phase two of the 
project includes additions to the east 
and wcsl of Throckmorton, he said. 

The horticulture and forestry de- 
partments would move into the 
building, along with plant pathology 
and agronomoy that are already lo- 
cated in Throckmorton, Jennings 
said. 

Pulling the four departments under 
one roof would create a postive inter- 
action between the four departments, 
which could use some of the same 
materials and equipment, Jennings 
said. 

The four departments would have 
office space, classrooms, conference 
rooms, shortage rooms and research 
laboratories in the building, he said 
Greenhouses, which are completed, 
are located to the north of the 
building. 

Presently, the horticulture depart- 
ment is in Waters Hall, and the fore- 



Construction cost breakdown 



K-State has been asked to contibute one-third of the cost ol the 
addition to Throckmorton Hall. This is a breakdown o* who is 
paying how much. 



Total cost of addition 
$24.6 million 




Some* Stan rcpeni 

stry department is in Call Hall. Jen- 
nings said 

'There's a loi of difficulties for 
teaching and research when the de- 
partments are in three different bu i Id - 
ings," he said. "People have been 
waiting for an adequate building for 



GREGORY A BRANSONCoUcOttr 

20 years." 

The department of forestry has 
been in Call.anammal science build- 
ing, since 1977. The department has 
access to minimal teaching class- 
rooms and one research lab, said 

■ See BUILDING, Page 10 



State tax plans 
face obstacles 



Area legislators 
inform voters of 
budget revisions 

CHRISSY VENDEL 

Collegian Reporter 

Area legislators gave an update 
of recent Legislative activities 
and difficulties as the Legislature 
heads into week 11 of i is 1 3- week 
session. 

Sen. Lana Oleen, R- 
Manhattan; Rep. Sheila Hoch- 
hauser, D- Manhattan; and Rep. 
Kent Glasscock, R -Manhattan, 
addressed a brunch sponsored by 
the Manhattan-Riley County 
League of Women Voters Satur- 
day at Malo's restaurant. 

The legislators said changes 
need to be made in (he state lax 
system, but many difficulties will 
have lo be overcome first. 

"The issue is that we have to 
find ihc money to pay for struc- 
tural difficulties the previous two 
Legislatures lefl us, in addition to 
this year's budget," Glasscock 
said. 

"The system was centered ar- 
ound a reliance on property tax," 
he said. "We need to examine 
sales tax. and its capacity to offset 
property tax; and income tax, and 
its ability to fund ihc state." 

Glasscock said the Legislature 
is coming to grips with its mission 
by scaling down original expecta- 
tions of property tax relief. 

"Wc started by saying wc could 
relieve $500 million, but it will 
probably end up being around 
$150 to $200 million," he said. 

Another problem, Glasscock 
said, was that the Kansas tax sys- 
tem doesn't reflect the rale of 
growth in the stale. 

Hochhauser agreed and said the 
Legislature should consider rais- 
ing income taxes because it would 
make the system more elastic. 

"Income taxes would keep pace 
with inflation costs, which means 
the Legislature wouldn't have to 




piecemeal taxes every year," she 
said. 

Hochhauser said a mix of taxes, 
sales taxes and property taxes, 
would be necessary because a 
pure income tax raise is noi going 
to pass. 

"There will be some (sales tax) 
exemptions closed, some profes- 
sional services added and a mod- 
est increase in sales tax," she said. 
Oleen said fund reliance does 
need lo be transferred from prop- 
erty taxes lo income taxes, but le- 
gislators representing richer 
counties arc against such a shift. 

"They've 
got larger po- 
pulations, and 
therefore, 
more represen- 
tatives and sc- 
nalors in 
T o p e k a , " 
Oleen said. 
"They are 
there to protect Olwn 

their constituents, who would like 
to avoid increased income taxes." 

The House Taxation Commit- 
tee is considering a proposal that 
would create a new income lax 
category for households making 
$75,000 a year and more. Oleen 
said. 

"It could bring in an additional 
SI 09 million and bring laxes into 
a more equitable and timely fash- 
ion," she said. "People at the new 
level would only have lo pay an 
additional $72 per year — I ihink. 
So it's noi that exorbitant. 

"The additional money would 
be used for vital education and so- 
cial services programs." 

Glasscock said the bad news 
about the proposal is il is attached 
lo the military retirement bill. 

"It should be an interesting de- 
bate on the floor," he said. 

Oleen also said there arc sales 
tax exemptions that should be 
closed, but they need to be big 
enough to raise a significant 
amount of money. 



■■ 



MHHI 



■MWLBMB 



Monday, March 25. 1991 K \\s AS 



{ <>l l l CI \\ 



Briefly 






Mali soldiers fire on, kill protesters 


Governor defends police chief 

LOS ANGELES (AP) — Gov. Pete Wilson defended Police 
Chief Daryl Gates, describing calls Tor his ouster as an attempted 
lynching over the videotaped police beating of a black motorist. 

The March 3 beating of Rodney King was videotaped by an 
amateur cameraman and has been televised nationwide. King suf- 
fered multiple injuries, including 1 1 skull fractures. 

Since then, numerous critics have called for Gates to resign. 
Gates, who called the beating "an aberration," has vowed to re- 
main as police chief. 

The FBI will question all 200 officers at the police station 
where the four officers charged in King's vicious beating are 
based. Gales has ordered personnel al the station, the Foothill Di- 
vision, to cooperate with the investigation, aimed al determining if 
a pattern of civil rights abuses exists. Lt. Fred Nixon said. 

FBI spokesman Jim Nielson refused comment Sunday except to 
say, "We arc conducting an investigation of allegations of viola- 
tions of civil rights." 

Movie newsletter created for parents 

BOCA RATON, Fla. (AP) — Martin Scorsese's "GoodFcllas" is 
a critical hit, wiih Oscar nominations for best picture and best di- 
rector. But did you know 282 expletives arc spoken in ihe film? 

"Some people say it doesn't matter how many swear words 
there are in a movie, but other people are offended." said Robert 
Lake Jr., a father of two who would like to know such details 
before he buys a ticket 

Lake, 38, and two friends have launched a newsletter, the En- 
tertainment Research Report, aimed mostly at concerned parents 
and people who might think today's movies go loo far with lan- 
guage and sex. 

The newsletter promises to tell moviegoers what to expect in 
the way of profanity, violence, sex and ethical conduct. 








AltlDIAN, Ivory CoaM (Al 1 ) Soldiers hrcd on thousands ul 
|Wtl denmcracy protesters in Mali Sunday, killing al least seven 

firrmli' llu'ii hlttrki'd hosniCik lo vlnn llu" wriiinilrd Irrim wllinit 




World 


■K 




Palestinian activists deported 

JERUSALEM (AP) -- Israel retaliated Sunday for a new wave 
Of Arab knife attacks hy ordering lour Palestinian activists de- 
ported. Hard-liners called Tor even stronger measures 

Four Arab youths were wounded in elastics touched off in re- 
sponse to me expulsion orders. Arab reports said. 

A Foreign Ministry official said the deportation order is meant 




H'lp, wiiiu'ssfs said. 

Government opponents said troops had killed more than 150 
\-oplc in three days of protests in Bamako, Mali's capital. 

'The capital is running with Mood," said Papa Coulibaly, an 
employee al the city's Gabriel Tourc Hospital. He was contacted 
iy telephone from the Ivory Coast. 

"The protests arc continuing, and the soldiers arc still Firing on 
ihe crowd," he said. "We're still hearing gunshots now," 


as a warning io inc icaucrs 01 inc nucsunian uprising against Is- 
raeli occupation. 




Nation 






i nose served wnn acponauon orucrs are senior acuvrsis in inc 
PLO's mainstream Fatah faction and all have been imprisoned for 
ordering and committing anti -Israeli violence, the army said. 

The knifings began after 17 Palestinians died in police gunfire 
in a riot in Jerusalem last October. They have taken 16 Jewish 
lives, six in the past month. 

In the past five days, one Israeli has been killed and five in- 
jured in five slashings in central Israel. 

In Tel Aviv Sunday, a 16- year-old Palestinian died of a head 
wound suffered Friday when troops opened fire on stone-throwers 
in the Gaza Strip, the army said. 

Desert floods result in 8 deaths 

JERUSALEM (AP) — Desert flash floods swept two people to 
their deaths and six more died in road accidents blamed on heavy 
weekend rains, authorities said Sunday. 

Saturday's torrential downpour was welcome after an unusually 
dry winter, but it flooded farmficlds and swamped highways, cut- 
ling off the Red Sea port of Eilal from the rest of the country. 


^ 


Wife, lover linked to man's death 

MONONGAHELA, Pa. (AP) — A man originally believed to 
have killed himself with a shotgun had taped his wife and teen- 
age hunting partner plotting his death, investigators said. 

The discovery of the lape two weeks after his death led state 
police lo reopen the case and charge the purported lovers. 

John Dave Cassidy*s body was dug up Thursday. Washington 
County Coroner Farrell Jackson scheduled a jury inquest Monday 
morning to reconsider his original ruling of suicide as the cause 
of Cassidy's death. 

He was killed Feb. 13 by a shotgun blast to ihe head at his 
home in this former steel town south of Pittsburgh. 

Mary Kay Cassidy, 29, was charged with criminal homicide 
March 1 1 after investigators were given an audio tape on which 
ihcy said Cassidy, her husband since 1978, recorded her and Da- 
vid Bowers discussing the killing. 

Bowers, 18, was charged with conspiracy to commil criminal 
homicide. 



Campus Bulletin 



Campus organizations arc encouraged to use Campus Bulletin. All an- 
nouncements must be submitted by 1 1 a.m. one day prior to publication. An- 
nouncements for Monday's bulletin must be submitted by 1 1 a.m. Friday. Pu- 
blication is determined by the amount of space available on a first-come, first- 
served basis and is not guaranteed. Information forms are available on a shelf 
outside Kcdzie 1 18 A. You must have a picture ID to submit a bulletin. During 
business hours, IDs will be checked in Kcd/.ie 1 16 or 1 18A. Forms should be 
lefl in the box outside 1 ISA after being filled out. Questions should be di- 
rected to the Collegian's managing or news editor in Kcdzie 116. 



Volunteer Income Tax Assistance is available from 4 to 7 p.m. Mondays, 
Tuesdays and Thursdays and from 7 lo 10 p.m. Wednesdays during March 
and April in Hollon 14. 

The Community Service Program is looking for people to tutor elemen- 
tary and high-school students. A stipend is provided, as well as a transporta- 
tion bonus. For more information call Gail at 532-5701. 

Multicultural Student Council has the Leadership, Organization and 
Faculty/Staff Multicultural Award applications available at the SGA office 
and Hollon 201. Students interested in nominating people for any of these 
awards should pick up a form and return it lo the SGA office by March 29. 



Announcements 



25 Monday 



Volunteer Income Tax Assistance will offer free tax help for international 
students from 2:30 lo 5:30 p.m. Saturdays during March and April in the Inter- 
national Student Center Reading Room. 

American Association of University Women scholarship applications 
arc available at ihe FENIX office in Hollon 201. Deadline for applications is 
April 2. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of Chuan Gao al 1:30 p.m. March 25 in Cardwcll 119. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of ihe doctoral 
dissertation of Ronald Oyster at 3 p.m. March 25 in Trotter fourth Poor. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 

dissertation of John Kendall Burke at 2 p.m. March 26 in Blucmont 257. 

The KSU WildhTe Society will present Uic Annual Used Book. Sale from 8 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. March 25-29. 



Pi Sigma Kpsilon Meeting for new members is at 5:30 p.m. with business 
meeting following at 6 p.m. in Calvin 211. 

Human Ecology Council will meet al 6 p.m. in Justin 254, 

KSU Marketing Club Meeting is at 7 p.m. in Ihe Union Big 8 Room. 

Golden Key National Honor Society will meet at 6:30 p.m. in the Union 

207. 

K'tiiv (non-traditional, parent, married or re-entering students over 
25) will meci at 11:30 a.m. in the Union Stateroom 1. 

Native American Student body of A1SES will meet at 3:30 p.m. in the 
Union 204. 

KSU Gymnastics Club Meeting is at 8 run. in the Natatorium 004. 



K-State Union Bookstore 



-/ 





llli 
l|f ill 



SAlifi 

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j Muui 25 - Aprii j, tin 

'III IT " Uf III 
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ill > • '• I 

Purplfc, Wnitejor LavemM Pastpr Board, 

Construction: Pap^il ^Strearrtersy Markers, Paint and 

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Any other supplies purchased for 
Open HouHe Preparation 



K-Stm> Union 
Bookstore 

Vfe HRjreaaa your a**xx1 Your dotoi'oortkxje lo he^> the K-5UM Union sponsor 
rtudenl aotlviies. programB Mid aarvtaai. 



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OPERA 



WAR&llAm 

HOUSE 
-PRESENTS - 

National Recording Artist 

Joe "King" Carusco 
& the (Yawns 

"The Musical Monarch of Tex-Mex Mayhem" 

Straight form South Padre Island & the South 
by Southwest Music Conference in Austin 

Thursday, March 28 

Doors open at 9 p.m. — Band 10 p.m.- 1 a.m. 
*5 ,,n per person Limited Seating 



3 



410 Poyntz Avenue 



for ictcrvtiKXii; (913) J 37- 16+6 




Jffarry's Uptown 



Live from Manhattan, college town, U.S.A., 
Heartbreak City.... It's.... 




Featuring 

The Comedy and Magic 
Of Craig Green wood , >> 

Tuesday Mar. 26 9.00 PM ^^/U* 



Forum Hall KSU Union 

Everyone welcome) 



^/ 



Sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ 



'She has long been an active participant in shaping Manhattan 

(Manhattan Mercury, 1-20-91) 



Edith 



"A Step 
in the Right Direction" 



for CITY COMMISSION 



stcp s 

for Service and Public Participation 



Mint Hills Breadbasket: en founder and firs) jirtudftil 
Manhattan Social Services Advisory Board: first chairptrsim 
Riley County Transportation Task Force: chatrptrvm 
Wharton Manor Board: mrmhrr 
League of Women Voters 
of Manhattan/Riley County: immediate j*ih< president 

I ON TUESDAY, APRIL 2 



The Spanish Club will meet at 11:30 p.m. in the Union Stateroom 1. 
The French Table Meeting is at noon in the Union Stateroom 2. 

Women and Men Against Rape will meet at 7 p.m. in the Union Stater- 
oom 3. 

The Advertising Club will meet at 7 p.m. in the Union 206 for the Chicago 
trip planning session. 

Human Ecology Council Meeting is at 6 p.m. in Justin 254. 
Chimes Junior Honorary will meet at 9 p.m. in the Union 207. 

Sigma Delta Pi will sponsor a Spanish evening at 6:30 p.m. at 810 Thur- 
ston. Bring an appetizer. 

KSU Friends or Big Brothers/Big Sisters Meeting is at 7 p.m. in the Un- 
ion Stateroom 1. 

HDFS Interest Group will meet at 8 p.m. in' Justin 149. 



Manhattan Weather 



Today, windy, warm and partly sunny. Highs 75 to 
80. Gusty south winds 15 to 30 mph. Tonight, partly 
cloudy and mild. Lows 45 lo 50. Tuesday, partly 
cloudy, windy and warm. A 30 percent chance for 
showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the mid- to upper 
70s. _ . 




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Monday, March 25, 1991 




MIKE VtNSCVSiatf 

Heather Anderson, senior in journalism and mass communications, Is crowned Miss Manhattan K-Slate by last year's queen, Vicki Train, back, 
junior in social work, and Kerry Tarrant, left, a two-time queen, at Saturday nights pageant at Manhattan High School. 

Anderson wins pageant 

Miss Kansas preparation 
begins for Oberlin native 



MIKE VENSO 
Col I eg i tin Reporter 



The runway lights flashed on, the 
band began and young women 
filled the stage snorting everything 
from cutoff blue jeans to scquin- 
siuddccl evening gowns. 

After weeks and weeks of prepa- 
ration, it was time to crown Miss 
Manhattan/K-Staie. Manhattan 
High School Auditorium was 
packed with parents, family and 
friends cheering on their favorite 
contestant al ihc 35th annual pa- 
geant Saturday nighl. 



Following numerous musical 
numbers, the swim suit competi- 
tion, talent showings and the even- 
ing gown interview, winners were 
announced, 

Jeannettc Fitzgerald, senior in 
prc-mcdicine, won Miss Conge- 
niality and Heather Anderson, se- 
nior in journalism and mass com- 
munications, won the interview 
competition. 

Mistress of ceremonies, Kerry 
Tarrant, a two-time pageant win- 
ner, read the names of the top two 
contestants. 

Heather Anderson and Kris- 



tiannc Cook stood hand- in-hand on 
center-stage, They both waited pa- 
tiently and nervously lo hear who 
would be the pageant queen. 

Tarrant read, "First runner-up, 
Krislianne Cook." 

The crowd applauded and rose to 
its feel as both girls embraced and 
outgoing Miss M an hatlan/K -State, 
Vicki Train, and Tarrant brought 
out flowers and began to pin them 
on Anderson's crown. 

"I really didn't think I was going 
io win," Anderson said. "I'm so 
happy to represent Manhattan, this 
is one of the best pageants in the 
state." 

For Kristianne Cook, standing 
on stage knowing that either her or 
Anderson would win was far from 
comfortable. 



"J was so nervous," Cook said. 
"It's very nerve racking standing up 
there. I was just hoping my name 
wasn't called first." 

Cook congratulated Anderson 
and the other contestants saying 
that all of the young ladies were 
winners. 

Anderson's parents, David and 
Mary Anderson, who traveled 240 
miles from their home near Oberlin, 
were both excited and exhausted. 

"We're very proud," Mary An- 
derson said. "We've always been at 
her pageants, but it's hard when 
she's this far away." 

Following the pageant, Ander- 
son was less concerned with the fu- 
ture and more concerned with her 
current situation. 



Honored 
comedienne 
brings act 
to campus 



ERIN BURKE 
Collegian Reporter 



What do you call a cow without 
any legs? Ground beef! That some- 
what corny joke proves there's more 
to comedy than the punchline and 
Bcnicc Berry, stand-up comedienne, 
knows what it takes. 

The fact that Berry has a doctorate 
and has taught al Kent State Univer- 
sity makes her a unique person to do 
stand-up comedy for a living, said 



Russ Pcrc/., staff adviser for the Un- 
ion Program Council. 

"I've seen her perform a couple of 
limes, and I think she's hilarious," 
IVre/ said. 

Berry travels around the United 
States performing at different col- 
leges full-time. 

CNN has had Berry appear on the 
World Today special in order lo com- 
mentate about sociological views. 
She has also performed on programs 
such as Showiimc's Comedy Club 



Network, the Tim and Daphne Rcid 
Show and the Public Broadcasting 
Service. Perez said. 

NACA named Berry comedienne 
of the year in 1990, Perez said. 

Raclyn Clark, senior in industrial 
engineering and a member of UPC, 
said she hopes people on UPC will 
get a chance to spend time with her 
when she comes to Manhattan. 

Berry will he performing tonight 
at 8:00 in Forum Hall, Admission is 
S2. 




Intramural Deadline 



Team 
Handball 

Entry Deadline: 

Thursday, March 28, 

5 p.m. 

Entries accepted 
at the Rec Services office. 



" till ** 



M& 



We value our K-State student business! 

In appreciation we are offering 

20% off all merchandise excluding 

roper and sale merchandise. 

MARCH 25-30 



Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m,-5:30 p.m. 



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and receive one of equal 

or lesser value for $1. 

Good only March 25 & 26 

Not valid for delivery, chef's specialties, buffet, or 
with any other promotions. 



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' - ' 



KSU Marketing Club 

presents 

Elrick and Lavidge 
Marketing Research 

Topic: Consumer Satisfaction 

Monday, March 25 

7 p.m. - Big 8 Room 



DESIGN COMPETITION 

Riley County is sponsoring a design competition for an 
Armed Forces War Memorial. The purpose of this 
Armed Forces Memorial is to honor all Riley County 
residents who served in the Armed Forces of the 
United States of America. Local groups such as the 
VFW and the American Legion initiated this idea and 
will coordinate the fund raising for construction costs. 
Selected designs will be compensated as follows: 

1ST CHOICE $800 
2ND CHOICE $400 
3RD CHOICE $200 

For more information or to register for 
competition— call 537-6330. 



if vouvt ^6t MbNfeV t6 

DON'T BOTHER TO READ THIS! 



But if you 
Need extra money! 
Donate for Dollars! 

This coupon is worth $15 on your first 
complete plasm j donation, or if you 
have not returned within two months. 
Beginning Feb. 25, enter our Bi- weekly 
$100 cash drawing after donating three 
times. (Limited time offer, coupon 
required for special.) 

Stop by the fully-automated, medically supervised 

MANHATTAN DONOR CENTER 




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1 1 30 Garden way 776-9 1 77 Call for appointment today! 



Entrepreneurs club 
teaches through 
business ventures 



SCOTT FOWLER 
Collegian Reporter 



Members of the K-Siatc Associa- 
tion of Collegiate Entrepreneurs 
build a networking system, and 
promote and support student interest 
in starting businesses. 

It's a national organization deve- 
loped to promote entrepreneur activi- 
ties al the college level, said John 
Bunch, assistant professor of 
management. 

"The club gives students a means 
and inspiration to start their own bus- 
iness ventures while they're in col- 
lege," said Bryan Albers, junior in 
marketing and president of the 
association. 

"Many students are concerned ab- 
out the risk of starting their own busi- 
ness," Albers said. "ACE helps get 
them started by pointing them in the 
right direction." 

Andre Angle, junior in marketing 
and management and vice president 
of public relations for die associa- 
tion, said the club helps members 
learn as much as possible about busi- 
ness and get hands-on experience. 

Bunch said the group is striving to 
build relations with small businesses 
in Manhattan. 

The association invites guest 
speakers such as Randy Martin, pres- 
ident of the Manhattan chamber of 
commerce, who spoke about the im- 
portance of community involvement 
and being fresh on what's happening 
in town. 

Although ACE is a collegiate 
group, Albers said some successful 
cntrcpcncurs in Manhattan become 
involved. 

"They give us advice as to what to 
look out for," he said. 

Albers said his involvement in 
ACE has helped Digital Dynamics, a 
disc jockey service he helped start, 
because he has met a lot more people 
and developed a good networking 
system. 

Albers said the Association will 
co-sponsor a bartending class with 
Last Chance April 2. 

He said information and demon- 



stration classes will be on campus 
and hands-on work will be done at 
the bar. He said he expects about 100 
students to enroll for the class. 

The group established a contract 
with McCain Auditorium lo run the 
concessions this semester. Angle 
said. Part of the profits were used to 
finance several members' trip lo 
ACE's three-day International Con- 
vention in St. Louis. 

Albers said they arc developing a 
venture approval committee for stu- 
dent's who have a business or com- 
mercial idea. 

He said the student writes a busi- 
ness plan and submits it to the com- 
mittee. The committee would cither 
accept the plan, refine it or suggest 
alternatives, he said. 

"Lots of people have good ideas, 
bul don't know how to start a busi- 
ness on their own," Albers said. "It's 
a great way to make sure people 
aren't gelling off on the wrong fool." 

Bunch said if the committee ac- 
cepts the plan, it would become a 
sponsored activity. 

Albers said he hoped the commit- 
tee would be in full ride by the fall. 

ACE is helpful to those students 
who have a desire lo start a business 
because the association will bounce 
around and refine a student's idea. 
Angle said. 

"We would like to end up with a 
group of movers and shakers on cam- 
pus," Bunch said. 

He said he would like the associa- 
tion to become a campu%wide forum 
of students from many other 
departments. 

"The doors are open," he said. 

"Any student who has energy and 
is interested in a club that's going to 
be doing things is welcome to join." 

Through ACE, Angle has enjoyed 
getting lo know other people with a 
similar interest, Bunch said. 

"Without the association there is 
no other way to meet other people 
who have the same ambitions." 

Five ACE members traveled to St. 
Louis Feb. 21-23 to attend the inter- 
national convention. 



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Monday, March 25, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

EDITORIAL 



Letter to Bob tells of American silence, noise 

T 



his is a letter to a K-Siate alumnus 
named Bob, who lives in New York, 
rides a Yamaha and listens to Texas 
hln^s and Rush. 

Dear Bob, 

1 hear there are race riots in New York 
again. Have you been involved in these? 1 
suppose not. The newspaper says these riots 
arc flaring up in movie theaters where "New 
JaekCity'Ms showing, Muslbea good movie. 
Or a real bad one, and the tickets and the pop- 
corn arc too expensive. I had a guy cough on 
me at "The Doors," but movies arc still only 
about S4.50 here, although buttered popcorn 
prices arc skyrocketing. The girl at the 
counter said it was because of the war. I think 
she was Eying, but you can never tell. 

Icc-T is in "New Jack City," I'm told, al- 
though 1 haven't seen it and don't intend to. 
I'd be afraid he might rap. Yes, Bob, I still 
have my rap tapes, but the only ones I listen to 
anymore arc the Digital Underground "Sex 
Packets" tape and the Beastic Boys' "Paul's 
Boutique." 

Rap is dead and didn't even get a decent 
funeral. It was able to flourish because of the 
money pouring in from the white suburbs, but 
that's also why it died. It was only a matter of 
lime before one of the white, rich teenagers 
tried to rap and made it. Vanilla Ice. What a 
joke. Bob. What a damned shame. I can't 
even listen to Queen and David Bowie's 



"Under Pressure" without crying. 

Stcvic Ray Vaughn is dead too, but had a 
good send-up. Me and Skrzypck saw him in 
Kansas City several yean ago. 1 admit I went 
mainly to see the Stray Cats, and they sucked. 
All comeback tours suck. 

I was supriscd by Stevic Ray Vaughn. I 
hadn't listened to him much, but he was 
pretty good. I was on KSDB when the news 
came of the helicopter crash. I played "Men 
in Helicopters" by Adrian Belcw and "Sur- 
prise. You're Dead" by Faith No More. You 
know mc, Bob. I never think before I speak. 

Unlike you. There you are, in Manhattan, 
the real Manhattan, and I'm still in another 
Manhattan, a town so forgotten that it doesn't 
even make it as a joke in beef commercials. 
They choose Manhattan, Mont., or Manhat- 
tan, Miss. The advertising bigwigs must think 
Manhattan, Kan. isn't odd enough, which is 
surprising to those of us who are still here. 
We don't mind. We're not proud. 

But we should be, I think. Since you and I 
think in terms of music, look at Manhattan, 
Kan. in that way. There's a bunch of good 
rock music coming out of here. Since you like 
Stcvic Ray Vaughn so much, you'd probably 
like the Barnburners, but that's all either too 
tame or not tame enough for mc. I don't have 
a mood to fit their sound. Good musicians, 
though. 

It's TUBER for mc, or Roach Factory or 







Ed 
Skoog 

Collegian Columnist 







the Moving Van Goghs. These bands rival 
the signed and supposedly "hip" crap I hear 
on the radio, or sec on MTV. You don't have 
to be big to be good. These bands have a pow- 
erful, subversive energy. A sense of incredi- 
ble possibility surges from their sonic malc- 
s in mis. You probably have something like 
this in New York, but, likely, it's predictably 
pretentious. You can't avoid it in a big city. 
You arc at the disadvantage. New York 
couldn't handle a Truck Stop Love. The Fly- 
ing Ravioli Boys arc good, loo. 

I spend a lot of my time listening to music, 
or talking about it, as 1 know you do. Bob. I 
know I spend too much time doing it. I just 
got a new needle ($21) for my turntable, so 
I've been listening to songs off old records. 
You can't do that with a cassette, CD or 
8-track. Aretha Franklin's "Soul Serenade" 
and "Drown in My Own Tears." "Psychotic 
Reaction," off the Drugstore Cowboy soun- 



track. "Night of iheTruimposaurus Peoples," 
by Parliament. "Fat Bottomed Girls," by 
Queen. The good stuff you don't get to hear 
on the radio, and which I have never seen 
anyone buy on anything but an album. 

I assume you are still listening to the same 
type of thing, as I am. You still have the mo- 
torcycle, of course. I admire motorcycles, 
and motorcyclists. The total freedom is 
amazing, which, combined with the ever- 
present danger, makes motorcycling the most 
thoroughly American activity ever. 

Donald "Gypsy" Bargcr was killed in an 
accident near here a couple of weeks ago. I 
never knew him, but he must have been an 
amazing man. He was president of the Flat- 
landers chapter of the Veterans' Motorcycle 
Club. He was a decorated Vietnam veteran. 
There were 300 people from across America 
at the funeral. A friend and fellow rider of 
Bargcr' s came into the newsroom a few days 
ago and straightforwardly thanked a photo- 
grapher for the Collegian's story about Bar- 
gcr. I was struck by the man's honesty and 
confidence. 1 thought about how lucky he 
was, and about how much of life I was miss- 
ing by silling in class and watching my buti 
get flabbier from silling so much. 

You probably know more about it than I 
do. You are oui of college and, if you arc like 
you used to be, you ride constantly. Do you 
gel out of the city much? I can only imagine 



how great it would be to ride a good Harley- 
Davidson — fast, very fast, and even faster 
than that — on a highway, faster than die 
clouds, pasl houses, farms and fields. 

I've been thinking about solitude lately. 
Silence. It's funny, considering how much I i 
have centered my life around music. I've al- 
ways thought if I listened enough, loud 
enough, I would get some answer to deep 
questions, that a way of life would be reve- 
aled to mc in sustained feedback. Or some 
crap like that. 

But it won'i happen. Ranter Maria Rilkc 
— a dead, white, German poet — wrote that 
one can find oneself only in solitude, and in 
part, that means silence. I can just imagine the 
great, wide silence I could find on a highway 
with a great, wide sky above me, as I sped 
past everything. Bob, can you find anything 
like that in New York? 

From the movies, it looks like every- 
one in your city is neurotic. If it is 
true. Bob, it's probably because of 
the noise. Maybe that's why people 
flock to big cities, because there is no silence 
Iherc. Maybe that's why I drown out any in- 
ner noise with constant music. I press "re- 
peat" on my CD player when I go lo bed. And 
that's what I think about these days. Bob. I 
hope y ou arc wcl 1 . Don'l pu t no beans up your 
nose. 
Sincerely, Still In College, 



Editorial 



Ruling: 

When abortion became legal, 
it made a statement about the 
welfare of unborn children. It 
said the decisions about unborn 
children must be left to those 
who conceive, bear and raise 
them. 

Wednesday, the Supreme 
Court took it one step further 
and blocked employers from 
playing a part in that decision. 

No longer must women 
choose to be sterilized to keep 
from losing their job. The Su- 
preme Court ruled that fertile 
women who are exposed to 
dangerous substances in the 
work place cannot be forced 
out of their jobs or discrimi- 
nated against in the hiring 
processes. 

Called the "the strongest en- 
dorsement of women's rights in 
years," the decision was a re- 
sult of a court majority that 
decided a woman's capacity to 
become pregnant should not be 
a factor in getting a job. 

Companies will now have to 



Court backs 
women's rights 

take another look at their "fetal 
protection policies" and make 
any necessary changes to abide 
by the Supreme Court's ruling. 

Many argue that companies 
are ethically obligated to pro- 
tect unborn fetuses from poten- 
tially harmful substances. To 
do that, companies would have 
to ban all fertile women from 
dangerous jobs — which many 
have done. But not every fer- 
tile woman is going to have a 
child, and if she does, it is up 
to her to know the risks her 
job poses and decide for 
herself. 

Because after all, that is 
what legal abortion is all about 
— a woman's right to choose. 

And maybe women won't be 
the only winners in this case. 

Maybe employers will increase 
efforts to remove all workers 
from hazardous settings. A 
great victory for women may 
be a great victory for all 
workers. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



News Staff (532-6556) 



I- Jinx 
Managing Editor 

News F-difur 

Editorial Page Editor 
Photography Rdttor 
Campus Editor . . 
^jhirT* Tditiif 
City/ Go 



r-MiurnMfcE Editor. 
<lla() Assistant. . 
Copy Cruet 
Cupy Editor* 

Agriculture Reporter 
Consumer Reporter . 
Hh»Ii)i /Science 
M,ill Kt-poriers 



Graphlr Assistant 



TomariQuknn 

Gregory * Branaun 

Samantfra Farr Columnuta 

.Steven It Fran/en 

M — - Margaret Clarkin 

Relit Berg 

David 5voboda Spi.rt* Reporters 

Elvyn Jones 

Shannon Heifn 

,....««„«h«« m «.«^ Trt»l*n Mf*hn 



Siacey rlarbiton 

Rebecca Saca 
I n, lleca.ii 

Karin DeU'Anionia Shawn Bruce 



Rub Merit 

Ed Skoog 

T.nlil Ft-rhg 
Scott Taike 



— „ Amy Co* Photographers . 

Alicia Lowe 

AngdiWtttz EvcWUton 

Shannan Seety 

..„.„ ......... [un St ruuet 

„.. ...&. Kitherine Dsetrirt Slrlp C*rtaont>» 

Dat-ldFreae 

tori Staulin lumherly Kuhll Edllunal Board 
Paul Nod Latran Kju 
Dan Scott ErwlnSeha 
Rod Gillespie 



Brad Sea bourn 

Enc brown 

lull Ian* 
rfriilet SdieiMer 
Dan sVidurf 
ChrMophrrT Awl 
■run W Kratter Brad (.imp 

Daw Mayes I Kyi* Wyatl 

I Matthew Rhea Mike Venso 

MikeWetehhans 

Bob Berry 

Dvyl Bum Darwin Moon 

Kelly Berg 

tiregory A. Branson Sitnanth* Earr 
Srtte Franarn Hvvn Jona 

ErwtnSebi Kimberty Kohls 



Advertising Staff (532-6560) 

Aiivpriiurift Matru£t* T r , r LKuvn Undj Account Extoil-v** .. Ombi Co)l«y 

AtMtUni M*n#grf Doug Griffith RkfeCkvte Jaym#W*ll 

( :*mpui/Tr«it«hrrt Mi.rujr.rr D#v.d .JtlU- A injur I fvmphftry Lei UmhJcum 

Cn«tivtf Dtrwtof „■„■„.-„■ . Mm C/WI Amy M< «.. 1 . n J M*r It N#*ly 

Graphic ArtiM < "hm TurVrr Su^hiFi.t- PM-p* Swii Taylor 
Photirgraprivr SocHI Boyd 

Student Publications Staff (532-6555) 

I eM Mr/NOM Adviser Ron lohnson Ad Produttvon A Mutant* Dranna Adams 

Advertising Director Gloria Eneland Paul Rcke Dana Franklin 

Assistant Dtteclor . Linda Puhlnev Tanunl Latsdu Brill Owen 

nusines* Manager Ann Eiatler Chris Tucker 

A... .unit Receivable Jackie Harmon tXftre Stall Shan la Bailey 

I latnlied AJ Manager Linda Weathwly Mail EiliCer aid Chrtsla Soulh 

I Mlitv Manager Cat Hudgtns Camera, JucCocsV 

A4mifH-.tratlwCNricvT ..Connie Fulkeraon |ohn Fulkeraon Jamea Seymouf 

News I'rodtKtkm Coordina lot Caiia Jonn Norm LfComle 

Ad reduction Coordinate*. Wanda I lavnir 

The Kantat Stale Collegian (USPS Tn (121)1. a arudanl n em pape t al Kaniaa Stale Umverc lly, it published by Student 
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POSTM ASTER- Send addreu change* l<> Kanaat Stale Collegian, Circulation [k-il, Kedaif 1(0, Kaluaa Stale Unlveraity, 
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I u Student PuMkallunt, Kadiie 1IO. Kansas SUi* Unlveisltv, Manhthan, ha., Mr]Da> 




Letters 



Paper misses again 

Editor, 

1 experienced deja vu when I picked up 
Thursday's Collegian. 

Wednesday was ihc 14th Annual Classi- 
fied Employees Recognition Ceremony. 
Hundreds of people turned out for this presti- 
gious event. And, for the second year in a 
row, coverage of ihc Miss Manhattan/K- 
Statc Pageant was on page one of the Colle- 
gian the next day. Noi a single paragraph ap- 
peared in the paper on the classified affairs 
ceremony. 

I guess it is not going to change. I believe 
ihc altitude of the Collegian staff, year in and 
year out, is parochial. Some might argue that 
the newspaper is "for Ihc students, by the stu- 
dents." Good. Well, could students imagine 
campus life without the K -State Union? 
Probably not. The Union employs 200 classi- 
fied staff. What about priming services? 
Where would the paper be printed? Printing 
Services employs 28 classified staff. And 
what about Financial Aid? Dining halls? Dor- 
mitories? Facilities? 

I have an idea. Design a course called 
"Campus Regional Geography." 

Stephanie Harvey 

office specialist, A.Q. Miller School 

of Journalism and Mass Communications 

Collegian needs news 

Editor, 

What ever happened lo basic news report- 
ing? You know, the who, what, where and 
when. 

Thursday I read with interest not one, but 
two stories aboul the upcoming Miss 
Ma nhattan/K -State Scholarship Pageant. 
Whal was I looking for? The names of the 
contestants, maybe their hometown or their 
specialties, something that would tell mc 
whether I was interested in this particular 
event. What did I gel? The standard two- 
quolcd-sourccs story with a "different slant." 

True, l he re was some background infor- 
mation, but it didn't tell mc what I really 
wanted to know. Do I know any of the contes- 



tants? Are any of them from my old home- 
town? Might I warn io attend because of that? 

I don't mean to pick on this reporter. His 
story approach was similar to most coverage I 
read in the Collegian, so I must assume that's 
what reporters arc being taught. This isn't the 
first lime I've tried to find news in a news- 
paper only to find fluff and filler. 

On March 29-31. the K-Statc rodeo will be 
on campus. If ihe following week's coverage 
is like years', I will not find the ranking of the 
participating teams, nor the winners in indivi- 
dual events. 

This is something I will want to know, be- 
cause the final scores of a collegiate rodeo 
cover totals from several performances. Be- 
cause it takes lime lo calculate those final out- 
comes, the average rodeo spectator does not 
know for sure the overall winners when he 
leaves. It would be nice lo find that follow-up 
information in the newspaper. Besides. 
would you cover a basketball game without 
including the final score and the top players? 

Last year, I was oul of lown on the 
weekend of the University Open House and 
the Liitlc American Royal. On Monday. I 
picked up a Collegian expecting to find out 
who had been selected top showman. Wrong. 
What I got was a nice semi -accurate side 
story, but no news of the outcomes. It was 
more like the comics with a "steer show" 
where not one steer was present. 

Which brings mc to another question. Wc 
have students studying agricultural journal- 
ism, is it possible for agriculture reporters to 
cover agriculture events? 

1 like a newspaper that has stirring editor- 
ials, entertaining columns, inie resting human 
interest stories, useful classifieds, funny fun- 
nies and classy advertising. But please, also 
give mc the news. 

Sharon Tally 

associate administrator in 

the college or education 

Students uninvited 

Editor, 

On March 8, Madeline Hunter lectured in 
Forum Hall from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Hunter 



teaches at the University of California in Los 
Angeles and is a very rcspecied educational 
theorist, who has a wide following in the 
field. Her lecture was sponsored by the Coun- 
cil for Public School Improvement. 

The students of education at K-Siate were 
not invited lo attend, even though our teach- 
ers stress the Hunter model in our studies. I 
went anyway and found the experience to be 
very beneficial and one that all education ma- 
jors should have had. 

Why weren't wc invited to aitcnd? Space 
was not a factor, because there were about 
200 people in the audience, but the hall will 
seal 576. 

Hunter apparently charges a high fee, and 
my understanding is members paid $40 and 
non-mcmbcrs paid $80. Of course, most of 
those in attendance were affiliated with 
school districts, which probably paid their re- 
gistration fees. Students cannot afford to pay 
those prices, but might have managed a stu- 
dent fee of $5 or $10. 

When a non-Universily organization uses 
a K-Staic facility to present a program, ii 
seems only logical thai K- State students who 
arc interested should be invited lo aitcnd at no 
charge, or at a modest fee, simply because 
this is an institution of learning, 

Ava Rolling 
senior in secondary education 



Collegian 
Editorial Policies 

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR arc 

always encouraged. Those which per- 
tain to matters of campus and/or public 
interest arc especially encouraged and 
arc given the highest priority. 

Letters should be kept as brief as 
possible, preferably under 300 words. 
All letters arc subject to editing for 
space, style and taste. 

SEND SUBMISSIONS to the Col- 
legian in Ked/.ie 116. Students will be 
asked to show their I.D. card upon sub- 
mission when done in Ked/ie 1 16. 



m 






I 



KANSAS 



Monday, March 25, 1991 



RCPD recieves national accreditation 



Mock inspection cited as vital part of 
preparation; 800 of 980 standards met 



ERIN BURKE 

Collegian Reporter 



Of the 16,500 law enforcement 
agencies, the Riley County Police 
Department is now one of 168 in the 
nation, and the first in Kansas, to re- 
ceive accreditation. 

Alvan Johnson, director of the 
RCPD, said the department applied 
for accreditation to the Commission 
on Accreditation for Law Enforce- 
ment in 1985. 

It has taken six years for the de- 
partment to achieve accreditation, 
Johnson said. Some staffs are able to 
get it done in two or two and a half 
years, but because of various 



changes throughout the years, Riley 
County wasn't able to make that time 
frame. 

"Over the past year, we've worked 
hard, and efforts were very intense," 
Johnson said. 

A mock onsight inspection was 
conducted by officers from accre- 
dited departments in July 1990, 
Johnson said. 

Larry Woodyard, assistant direc- 
tor of the RCPD, said after policies 
had been reviewed, several were re- 
written and the staff of 125 received a 
brief retraining session. 

Woodyard said by working inti- 
mately with the standards, it is easy 
to lose objectivity. 



"It would have been very difficult 
to get accredited without the mock 
onsight inspection," he said. 

The commission's team came the 
first week in December for the in- 
spection of Riley County's depart- 
ment, Johnson said. It took the full 
week because every policy was in- 
spected and followed through the dif- 
ferent departments to see if Riley 
County complied with the rules. 

There arc 908 accreditation stan- 
dards. The number that a given de- 
partment has to meet depends on its 
size, Johnson said. Riley County 
surpassed their quota and met nearly 
800 standards. 

The commission also interviewed 
Riley County residents on police per- 
formance, and the feedback was po- 



sitive, Johnson said. 

One of the commission's members 
from the East Coast was amazed at 
the public interaction with the police. 
He wasn't used to people waving at 
police cars when driving, Woodyard 
said. 

This month a team of seven from 
Riley County went to Denver for the 
final hearings, Johnson said. The 
board reviewed the reports from De- 
cember and gave the department its 
accreditation. 

The board is made of several diffe- 
rent professions, from sociologists, 
police detectives u> senators, John- 
son said. 

"We're quite pleased with the re- 
sults and the efforts to put this 
together," Woodyard said. 



SRS offers help with heating bills 



VICKE KNIGHT 
Collegian Reporter 



If you're having trouble paying 
your heating bill from this winter, 
help may be available. 

The Low Income Energy Assis- 
tance Program offered through the 
Department of Social and Rehabilita- 
tion Services is designed to do just 
that. 

Kim Hamilton, program techni- 
cian, said the program, offered 
through SRS, assists people with 
paying winter healing bills. 

To be eligible for LIEAP. adult in- 
come in the houshold must meet state 
guidelines. Some payments must 
have been made in two of the last 
three months, and the applicant must 
have an obligation to provide the heat 



in the living arrangement. 

People can call or pick up applica- 
tions from the SRS office, she said. 
The application must be returned 
with proof of energy payments and 

income. 

"We verify information with Kan- 
sas Power and Light," Hamilton said. 

SRS also checks with landlords to 
find out if the applicant pays energy 
hills directly to a landlord. 

Hamilton said the information is 
placed into a computer and goes to 
Topcka, and checks are send directly 
to those who have been accepted. 

Those with disconnect notices are 
taken as a priority, Hamilton said. 
Priorities may also result from the 
type of fuel used. 

The SRS office tries to inform 
people about the program by putting 



posters up at the Kansas job service 
office, the Riley County Health De- 
partment, Big Lakes Developmental 
Center and grocery stores in the com- 
munity, Hamilton said. 

Barbara Duntap, SRS chief of in- 
come maintenance for the Manhattan 
area, said some form of the program 
has been around since 1976. She said 
the LIEAP program slowly evolved 
and has been around now for more 
than seven years. 

The program also exists in the 
summer. Dun lap said it is expected to 
start about July 10 and continue until 
August 30. 

Dunlap said the summer program 
is restricted to those with heat-related 
illnesses, the elderly and the 
disabled. 




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J0I1 ANDERSON. MANHATTAN • 317-1 111 



Rodeo Days Sale 



^■'" tov 



flsSO THE SAVING! 

theK-State Union Bookstore 



at 



March 25 to March 2 

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Animals 
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Jackets 

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K-Stala Union 



Dunlap said she believes in the 
program — it helps out people who 
have incomes but still need help. 

"It reaches out to people who do 
not qualify for other assistance prog- 
rams," she said. 

So far, SRS has approved 588 of 
more than 600 applications received 
this year. Dunlap said last year they 
served 1,617 people and gave out 
$111,398.00. 



The winter LIEAP 
open until Thursday. 



program is 



Reviewer picks 
Oscar winners 



'Dances' to take 2 
important awards 

ERIC MELIN 
Collegian Reviewer 

Every year the Academy of 
Motion Picture Arts and Sciences 
has an awards ceremony for ex- 
cellence in film. The Academy is 
made up of 4,830 filmmaking 
peers, mostly more than 40 years 
of age. 

The 63rd Annual Academy 
Awards will be in the Shrine Au- 
ditorium in Los Angeles tonight. 
Locally, it will be seen live at 8 
p.m. on channels 2, 9 and 49. And 
in the Academy's tradition of con- 
servative liberalism, Billy Crystal 
will once again be the host. I'll 
start my predictions with the one 
category I can't possibly get 
wrong. 

Rest Picture 

Nominated arc "Awakenings," 
"Dances With Wolves," "Ghost," 
"The Godfather Part III" and 
"GoodFellas." 

If "Dances With Wolves" 
doesn't win, you can shave alt the 
hair on my body and parade me 
through Anderson Hall — naked. 
It was hugely popular with movie- 
goers, and most critics thought it 
was OK, so it will win hands- 



down. 

"Awakenings" was a great 
film, but it isn't nominated for 
many Oscars this year. Its main 
fault is that it's another one of 
those movies that lugs at the old 
heart strings. Academy voters 
probably won't let another "Driv- 
ing Miss Rain Man" win for a 
while. "The Godfather Pan III" 
doesn't come close to its pre- 
decessors, and "Ghost" is trash. 

"GoodFellas" is the movie that 
should win, and the only other one 
that has even the slightest chance. 
It was given Best Picture by the 
New York Film Critics Circle, the 
Los Angeles Film Critics Associ- 
ation, and the National Society of 
Film Critics. 

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Monday, March 25, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



SPORTS MONDAY 

Baseball team splits 4-game series with KU 



DAVID SVOBODA 
Sports Editor 



You could break ihc weekend of 
baseball into two parts: Friday night 
and everything that followed. 

For K- State and its visitors from 
the University of Kansas, the result 
of a wild, wacky, windy weekend or 
diamond doings at Frank Myers 
Held was a four -game split. 

A total of 7 1 runs were scored in 
the final three games of the scries, 
with batting averages and RBI totals 
soaring right along with earned run 
averages. 

That cra/incss all came after a 3-2, 
10-inning Wildcat win Friday night 
in a game that defined the essence of 
the game of baseball. 

As far as the impact the games had 
on the Big Eight race, it was minimal, 
really, though the Wildcats could 
speak of a slight advantage. 

By winning the scheduled nine- 
inning contest Friday night, the 
Wildcats gained the all-important 



tiebreaker. Should the Wildcats fin- 
ish the season tied with KU in the Big 
Eight standings, K-State would get 
the nod in any seeding question. 

"It was just one of those series we 
just couldn't get any control of," K- 
Statc coach Mike Clark said. 'There 
just wasn't any stability in any facet 
of our game." 

K-Statc is now 18-11 overall and 
2-2 in the Big Eight. KU is 14- 10 and 
2-2. 

A recap of each of the four games 
in the scries follows: 

Sunday's KU win 

KU used an eight-RBI, two-homer 
effort from first baseman Jeff Ne- 
mcicr to hand K -State a 1 7- 13 defeat 

After falling behind early 8-3, the 
Wildcats put eight runs on the board 
in their half of the sixth to go up 1 1 -8. 
Key blows in the inning came from 
Lance Wilson, who had a two-run 
homer, and Chris Hmiclcwski, who 
had a run-scoring triple. 



Hmielewski had trouble on the 
mound, however, and left in the 
fourth trailing 6-1. 

Protecting the 1 1 -8 lead going into 
the eighth, reliever Dave Christ- 
ensen, 3-4, walked the first two bat- 
ters. With the bases loaded, he 
walked in a run, and the next baiter 
— Ncmcier — unloaded for a grand 
slam over the left field wall to give 
KU a 13-11 lead. 

Starter Eric Stoneciphcr, 3-4, went 
the distance for KU, despite allowing 
11 runs and 13 hits. 

KU coach Dave Bingham said his 
strategy was to go the distance with 
Stoneciphcr, and he was determined 
to stay with it. 

"Our game plan was to stick with 
Stoneciphcr for the entire game, and 
there were a couple of times in which 
he tested my patience," Bingham 
said. "But 1 said, 'no, this is our game 
plan, and we're going to slick with 
it'" 

Bingham said the performance 
was gutsy. 



'Eric showed just how strong he 
was," Bingham said. "He threw 
somewhere around 160 pilches, and 
most of them were good pitches." 

Saturday's split 

In the opening game of Saturday 
night's doubleheadcr, KU scored 
eight runs in the seventh off three dif- 
ferent K-Stale relievers to take an 
11-3 win. 

The Jayhawks had four doubles 
and a triple in their 11 -hit attack. De- 
signated hitler Mike Bard had two 
hits and three RBIs for KU. 

In the second game, K-Statc 
climbed up off ihc deck to cam a 
15-12 win in a contest as exciting as 
any played at Myers in recent 
memory. 

Trailing 12-3 going into the bot- 
tom of the third, K-State rallied for 
seven in the third and four in the 
fourth to erase the seemingly insur- 
mountable deficit en route to the win. 

"Our kids showed so much heart," 



Clark said. "Anybody else would 
have quit. 

"It was 12-3, we'd just been blown 
out in a big game just before ... 
wow." 

A big reason the Wildcats were 
able to get the win was the pitching of 
Brett Bock, 1 - 1 , who was masterful 
in his four innings of work, allowing 
just one hit and striking out four. 

"Brcu is a great lad," Clark said. 
"He's stayed after it. 

"He's a walk-on, and he's ihc last 
guy we made a decision on to dress 
(for the series)." 

Friday's 10-inning 'Cat win 

Saturday's big comeback was an 
exciting offensive show, to be sure, 
but baseball purisis had to appreciate 
Friday's 3-2 K -Slate win even more. 

Kansas, behind starter Curtis 
Schmidt's eight strikeouts, led 2-0 
going into the ninth. 



But there, unlikely hero Larry 
Pcddy stroked a game-tying hit to 
send the game into extra innings. In 
the 10th, catcher Jeff Ryan poked a 
game-winning single through the KU 
infield to give K -State the early sc- 
ries edge. 

The effort was all Clark could 
lake, since he entered the scries fight- 
ing off a bad cold. 

"I'm on medication, and I'm glad I 
was because I don't know what my 
heart rate would have been other- 
wise," Clark said after the comeback. 
"I haven't been around many better 
ballgamcs than that one." 

Starter Kent Hipp struck out a 
career-best 12 men before departing 
in the lOlh, Dan Driskill, 3- 1, worked 
the 10th to get the win, 

"Hipp was just awesome," Ryan 
said of his battery mate. "He just hits 
his spots real well and is a battler out 
there." 




Ability to rally helps 
baseball team, hurts it 



BILL LANG 
Sports Reporter 



BRAD CAMP/Slaft 

Wildcat Craig Wilson goes for the tag on Kansas' David Soult In the first game of a doubleheadcr at Frank Myers Field Saturday afternoon. 



En route to a 2-2 start in the Big 
Eight baseball race, K-State baseball 
coach Mike Clark has had to rely on 
some magic tricks to keep his team 
alive at times. 

In game one of the four-game 
weekend series, the 'Cats were down 
2-0 going into their half of the ninth. 

Reserve player Larry Pcddy, with 
runners at first and third and one out 
delivered a game-tying hit to center. 
It was onto extra innings, where Jeff 
Ryan stroked a single with Craig 
Wilson on third for the game-winner 
in the 10th. 

After dropping the second contest, 
which KU claimed by an 11-3 score, 
the magic was there again. 

Bui, with the wind blowing out at 
Frank Myers Field, baseballs can 
take off as often as Patriot missiles 
did during the recent conflict in the 
Persian Gulf. 

It's the comeback mentality, 
though, that has Clark worried a 
little. 

"It's good to know that we can 
come back at times ,*' Clark said. "But 
on the other side of that we've put 
ourselves into some holes that we 
just can't get out of." 

In the third game, K-State seemed 
to be in a big hole and all but buried. 
After 2'/> innings of play, the Jay- 
hawks were chirping loudly with a 
12-3 lead. 

The 'Cats were able to tack on 12 



runs over the next three innings of 
play and settle down the KU bats for 
a heart -pounding 15-12 win, 

"This team snowed a bunch of 
heart in ihis win," Clark said after the 
third game. 

K-Statc once again seemed to have 
some magic in the bats on Sunday. 
Trailing 8-3 going into the bottom of 
the sixth, the 'Cats rallied for eight 
runs on the strength of six hits, in- 
cluding a two-run jet stream of a 
homer by Lance Wilson. 

However, K-State and pitcher 
Dave Christenscn's arm ran out of 
magic. KU rallied for for nine more 
runs in the final two innings — five 
in the eighth and four in the ninth — 
to win the contest 

Although dooming his pitcher's 
ERA, KU skipper Dave Bingham de- 
cided to stick with starter Eric 
Stonecipher. 

"Most of the time he threw good 
pilches, but K -Suite got their slicks 
on a few of them. We knew that we 
could win with him, though," Bing- 
ham said. 

"We got lucky in that wc got to 
their bullpen a little bit early," Bing- 
ham added. "Their starting pitcher 
(Chris Hmiclcwski) just wasn't hit- 
ting the comers with his breaking 
ball, and all wc had to do was hit the 
fastball, and that's our team 
strength." 

K-State had one more shot to pull a 
win out of the hat as Blair Hanneman 
drilled a two-out, two-run dinger 
over the left field fence. 



Sports Briefly 



Rugby club gets victory 

The K-Statc Rugby Club upped its record to 2-1 with a 
come- from -behind win over ihc Dcs Moines, Iowa, Rugby Club. 

The contest, which was a non-union match, has no effect on 
standings for K-Statc in the Heart of America Union. 

K- State's ncxl match will be Saturday at Swops Park in 
Kansas City, Mo„ against the Kansas City Blues Rugby Club. 

Royals bounce Astros, 12-7 

KISSIMMEE, Fla. <AP) — Russ Morman tripled with the 
bases loaded as the Kansas City Royals rallied for seven runs 
in the final two innings Sunday and beat the Houston Astros 
12-7. 

Terry Shumpcrt's third hit, a iwo-out double off Brian Meyer 
(1-1), lied the score 6-6 in the eighth. Meyer walked Morman, 
and Brian McRac gave Kansas City the lead with an RBI 
single. 

Mark Thurmond allowed five runs in the ninth as 11 batters 
came to the plate. Morman's triple was the inning's key hit 

The game began as a matchup of former' Cy Young award 
winners. Houston's Mike Scott retired the Royals in order in 
the first two innings, but allowed four runs on four hits and 
two walks in the third, Bret Saberhagen pitched five innings, 
allowing two runs and five hits. 

Trailing 4-2, the Astros tied the score in ihc sixth with two 
unearned runs off Greg Mathews (2-0) on RBI singles by Jeff 
Bagwell and Casey Candaele. 

Gary Thurman tripled and scored in the seventh to put the 
Royals ahead 5-4, but Houston regained the lead in the bottom 
of the inning. After Craig Biggio walked, consecutive singles 
by Mike Simms, Javier Ortiz and Mark Davidson produced iwo 
runs. 

Carl Nichols homered for Houston's final run in the ninth. 

Shockers win in Hawaii 

HONOLULU (AP) — Wichita Slate starter Shane Dennis and 
two relievers held Lewis-Clark Slate to six hits as the Shockers 
downed the Warriors 5-0 Sunday at the Rainbow Easter 
Tournament. 

Wichita St improved to 18-7 on the season, and 2-1 in the 
tournament. Lewis-Clark State fell to 17-1, 2-1. 

Dennis, 2-0, gave up four hits, while Darren Dreifort and 
Jaime Bluma gave up one each. 

Leading 2-0, Wichita Slate scored three more runs in the 
sixth inning. Dreifort' s brother Todd hit an RBI double and 
scored on a throwing error by Warrior shortstop Brandy Ben- 
gocthca before Billy Hall's RBI single. 

Lewis-Clark St starter Scott Baldwin, 1-1, got the loss. 



New football league opens play 

Monarchs, Galaxy, Surge among teams kicking things off 



By the Associated Press 

More than 91,000 people saw it. 
Undoubtedly, some knew what il 
was. Equally certain was that some 
didn't 

The World League of American 
Football opened Saturday with three 
games, and lei it be forever recorded 
that the first points were on a safety 
by a second-string nose tackle named 
Chris Williams. Frankfurt 2, London 
0. 

The London Monarchs wound up 
winning 24-11 as Stan Gelbaugh's 
96-yard scoring pass to Jon Horton 
fueled a 17 -point third quarter. There 
was a mixed crowd of Americans and 
Germans numbering 23,6 19 at 
Frankfurt, where hotdogs were re- 
placed by bratwurst and "howdy" 
was replaced by "guten tag." 

In Ihc other two games, the Mon- 
treal Machine beat the Birmingham 
Fire 20-5, and the Sacramento Surge 
beat the Raleigh- Durham Sky hawks 
9-3. In Sunday's game, Ihc Barce- 
lona Dragons beat the New York- 



New Jersey Knighls 19-7. 
Monarchs 24, Galaxy 11 

Frankfurt coach Jack El way ad- 
mitted play was a litde ragged, but 
the offenses would catch up to the de- 
fenses as the 10-gamc regular season 
wore on. 

"It's going to be a very sucessful 
venture," he said. 

Besides the obvious football, ihe 
WLAF opener also featured several 
forms of Americana, including 
cheerleaders, a rock 'n' roll halftimc 
show and German football neophytes 
wearing Yankee caps and Lakers 
jackets. 

The league's first offensive points 
were on a 35-yard field by Stcphan 
Maslo of Frankfurt, one of the team "s 
three German players. 

WLAF president Mike Lynn 
landed by helicopter on the field to 
present ihc game ball, which will be 
enshrined in the Pro Football Hall of 
Fame in Canton, Ohio. 



Dragons 19, Knights 7 

It sounded like a bullfight but 
looked more like a water fight In pro 
football's first trans- Allan tic game, 
Barcelona ignored torrential rains 
and scored scored all its points in the 
second quarter. Quarterback Scott 
Emey passed 43 yards for one touch- 
down and ran 6 for another. 

Machine 20, Fire 5 

There were about 53,000 at Bir- 
mingham's Legion Field, and the 
start of the game had to be delayed 2 1 
minutes to let all the people in. 

"I never dreamed of anything like 
this," the Fire's principal owner. Ga- 
vin Maloof, said. 

Many of the fans were old hands at 
new leagues. Birmingham fans al- 
ready have had World Football 
League and U.S. Football League 
teams fold out from under them. 

The extracurricular entertainment 
featured a fire-breather in the stands 



and Jerry Lee Lewis singing "Great 
Balls of Fire" at halftimc. 

Kevin Sweeney passed for a 
touchdown, Elroy Harris ran for one 
and Bjorn Niltmo kicked two field 
goals for the Machine. Montreal built 
a 13-0 lead before the Fire got its 
points on a 35-yard field goal by Win 
Lyle and a safety, both in the final 
quarter. 

Surge 9, Skyhawks 3 

At Sacramento, Calif, Paul Fra- 
zier's I -yard touchdown with 3:47 
left in the fourth quarter gave the 
Surge its winning margin. 

Despite wet and muddy condi- 
tions, 15,126 turned out at Hughes 
Stadium, where Sacramento City 
College plays its games, although 
many left at halftimc during a 
downpour. 

Asked his impression of his team's 
first game, Sacramento coach Kay 
Stephenson replied: "It was the best, 
worst and only game I've seen." 



OU, 'Buffs to meet in NIT semifinal matchup 



By the Associated Press 

NEW YORK — Although Okla- 
homa has beaten Colorado 23 conse- 
culive times, Sooners coach Billy 
Tubbs saic he doesn't think the 
streak will affect their semifinal 
game in the National Invitation 
Tournament 

"It doesn't matter if you have se- 
ven girls in a row, there's a 50-50 
chance ihc next one will be a boy," 
Tubbs said, 

The Big Eight rivals will meet for 
the third lime this season Monday 
night at Madison Square Garden. 



Oklahoma won the two regular- 
season games, 113-97 in Norman 
and 69-68 in Boulder. 

"You can throw out the first two 
games, because we're both playing 
better now," Colorado coach Joe 
Harrington said. "We know each 
other pretty well, so there shouldn't 
be any surprises." 

Massachusetts (20-1 1) plays Stan- 
ford (18-1 3) in the other NIT semifi- 
nal. The Minutcmen barely made it to 
the final four, winning three tourna- 
ment games by a total of nine points. 
In the last round, Ihcy hit a three- 
pointer at the buz/er to force over- 



time and went on to beat Siena 82-80. 

"My team hasn't slept since that 
game," Massachusetts coach John 
Calipari said. "They're afraid if they 
wake up, the dream will be over." 

Stanford finished in a five-way tic 
for fifth place in the Pac-10. but has 
looked impressive in its NIT victo- 
ries over Houston, Wisconsin and 
Southern, Illinois. 

"We've had a rollcrcoaslcr year," 
Coach Mike Montgomery said. "It's 
been a bit of an odysscy for us, but 
the ending is nice." 

Colorado (18-13) hasn't beaien 
Oklahoma (19-14) since 1982. but 



this will be their first meeting outside 
Big Eight territory. 

"This will be like a neutral court" 
Tubbs said. "It will be really neat 
playing them without Big Eight 
refs." 

In his first year at Colorado, Har- 
rington has led the Buffaloes to their 
first postseason appearance since the 
1969 NCAA tournament Colorado 
was runner-up in the inaugural NIT 
in 1938 and won the tournament in 
1940, but hasn't been back since 



"We're very, very happy 
here." Harrington said. 



to be 



KANSAS S I VII 



Monday. March 25. 1991 




Tennis team drops 
home match to WSU 
with poor play late 



TODD FERTIG 
Sports Reporter 



CHMIStOPHER T ASSAF'Statf 

K -State s No. 2 singles player, Suzanne Sim, returns a shot against Wichita State's Giancarla Di Laura Saturday afternoon at LP. Washburn Recrea- 
tional Area. DiLaura downed Sim in three sets, 7-6, 6-7, 6-0. The Wildcats, playing at home (or the first time this season, dropped the duel. 



Losing two of three doubles 
matches to finish the day proved fate- 
ful for the tennis team in Saturday's 
home duel with Wichita State. 

After splitting with the Wildcats in 
singles competition, the Shockers 
gained a 5-4 advantage with wins at 
No. 2 and No, 3 doubles. The Shock- 
ers' victory, their first over K-State 
since 1986, dropped the Wildcats to 
3-14 on the season. 

"I was disappointed that we didn't 
have more players playing up to what 
they're capable of," Coach Steve 
Bictau said. "As a team, we didn't 
stick with business long enough." 

Michcle Riniker and Thresa Bur- 
cham defeated Giancarla DiLaura 
and Colleen van den Heever in No. 1 
doubles 6-1, 6-4, but the other two 
doubles teams felt to the Shockers by 
scores of 64, 6-4. 

Karen Thcck and Kim Sweeney 
gained a win over Suzanne Sim and 
Ncili Wilcox in the final match of the 
day at No. 2 doubles to give WSU the 
win. 

The way the doubles teams fin- 
ished the day left Bietau disap- 
pointed, but he said he was pleased 
with the play of the team in singles, 
and with the performance of Riniker 
and Burcham in their second week of 
playing as a doubles tandem. 

Angic Gover, whose action this 
season has been limited by injuries 
and illness, returned to the lineup to 
claim her first singles victory since a 
Feb. 10 win against Purdue. Gover 



survived a 6-0 first set shutout at the 
hands of Michelle Knipp in the No. 5 
spot, claiming the next two sets 6-1. 
6-4 for her second win of the spring. 

"She really started off strong, and I 
son of got off on the wrong foot, so I 
really had slick with it and try to fight 
back," Gover said of her match with 
Knipp. "It felt real good to get a win 
like that because I've been 
struggling." 

Gover said she didn't think her 
poor stan could be blamed on the 
limited amount of singles action she 
has seen during the season. Gover is 
still nursing a foot injury, but said she 
felt good throughout the day. 

Riniker recorded a victory at No. 1 
singles by edging WSU's Karen 
Theck 7-6 (7-4), 6-4. The third sin- 
gles win for K-State came at ihe No. 
3 position, where Wilcox beat An- 
drea Wallace 6-4, 6-1. 

At No. 2 singles, Sim split two 
close sets with DiLaura, losing 6-7 
(8-6) and winning 7-6. However, Di- 
Laura bounced back to shutout Sim 
in the final set. 

The team enters Big Eight action 
this week, taking on Kansas at L.P. 
Washburn tennis courts on Wednes- 
day. The recent losses of two players 
and the status of Gover have com- 
pounded the problems posed by a 
rugged road schedule. Gover said she 
felt the team was pull ing together and 
continuing to battle in spite of the 
obstacles. 

"No Big Eight meet will be an easy 
one. We've got to just keep fighting 
and doing all we can," Gover said. 



Jayhawks to face North Carolina in Final 4 



Friends Williams, Smith to battle 



By the Associated Press 

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — The last 
time Roy Williams was involved in a 
Final Four he was sitting next to 
Dean Smith. 

He's going back to the national 
semifinals for the first time as a head 
coach and he will be seated across 
from Dean Smith. 

The Kansas Jayhawks earned their 
ninth trip to the Final Four Saturday 
with a 93-81 victory over Arkansas 
in the Southeast Regional final. 

It's the first for Kansas since 1988, 
Williams' last year as an assistant to 
Smith and the season the Jayhawks 
capped with a national 
championship. 

Kansas now gets North Carolina, 
the East Regional champion after 
beating Temple 75-72 Sunday, in the 
national semifinals and it will the Tar 
Heels' first trip to the Final Four 
since winning it all in 1982, 

The questions about student and 
teacher were headed Williams' way 
before the last cord of net was 
snipped and hung around the necks 
of Alonzo Jamison, the regional' s 
MVP, and point guard Adonis 
Jordan. 

"I'll watch the game with a great 
amount of interest and I would watch 
it regardless of what happened today 
because every bit of success that Roy 
Williams has in basketball is directly 
related to Dean Smith," Williams 
said Saturday of Sunday's game. 

"I'm not going to watch the game 
any differently. If Coach and I arc on 
the golf course playing against each 
other we're going to try and compete 
and beat the other one. We both 
understand that. 

"I'll pull like the dickens for them 
to win and if that happens, it's good 
news and bad news, ir they win the 
game, now we're playing in the semi- 
finals and that means one of has to 



lose, and that's going to be very 
disappointing. 

"At the same time, one of us is go- 
ing to win and one of us is going to be 
in the finals. So it's a little bit of a 
mixed bag, but once the game starts 1 
won't be thinking about thai." 

Smith said he had trouble watch- 
ing his alma mater Saturday. 

*T was excited for Coach Williams 
and the KU program, that is my old 
school, but mainly for Roy," Smith 
said. "He's done a fabulous job and I 
was a nervous wreck watching the 



// 



The nice thing about play- 
ing someone who is like a 
brother is that if you do 
lose, you certainly go home 
happier. 

— Dean Smith 
North Carolina coach 



'// 



game Saturday. 

"I talked to him once this week and 
(assistant) Coach (Bill) Guthridgc, 
who was Roy's freshman coach at 
North Carolina, had an idea for Ark- 
ansas, but wc liked his better." 

Smith agreed with Williams' as- 
sessment of meeting a close friend in 
such an important game. 

"The nice thing about playing 
someone who is like a brother is that 
ifyoudolosc. you certainly go home 
happier," Smith said. 

Kansas won its fifth straight reg- 
ional championship game the same 
way the Jayhawks put together their 
26-7 season: with a balanced offense 
and a tenacious defense. 

Unlike their first three tournament 
victories when the Jayhawks got off 
to good starts, the Arkansas game 
was bad lor Kansas in the first half — 
twice. 

Arkansas led 17-6 six minutes in, 



but the Jayhawks wcnl on to take a 
29-27 lead 10 minutes later. 

It got bad again when the Razor- 
backs went on a 15-0 run on the way 
to a 47-35 half time lead, a 34-poinl 
swing from Kansas' halflimc lead 
against Indiana in the regional 
semifinals. 

It started to look like Kansas' lack- 
of-rcspect speeches for the past wi-ek 
had run out of effectiveness. Arkan- 
sas is a team which knows how to 
keep a lead as shown by the Razor- 
backs* 20-point average margin of 
victory. 

But something happened and it 
was more than a fiery halflimc talk 
from Williams. 

"I think when wc scored eight 
quick points at the start of the second 
half they gave us some respect," Ja- 
mison said in bringing up ihe "R" 
word after he scored a carecr-high 26 
points on ll-for-14 shooting. "I 
think I did play pretty well on 
offense." 

The defense wasn't too shabby 
cither as the Jayhawks used a group 
effort to hold Todd Day to just five 
points in the second half after he had 
21 in the opening 20 minutes. 

'They didn't do anything diffe- 
rent. The shots wc took just weren't 
falling," said Day, who was 6-for-8 
in the first half and 2-for-l 1 in the 
second. "In the first half everything I 
threw up went in and the second hall 
was just one of those nights." 

Kansas' best shooting m;iy have 
come from the free throw line. The 
Jayhawks entered the NCAA ton ma - 
ment with the worst free throw per- 
centage of the entire 64-ieam field: 
60. 

Thai changed against Arkansas 
(34-4) when they went 26-l'or-33, in- 
cluding making 16 of their last 17 
during the final five minutes. 



Tar Heels, Blue Devils join field 



By the Associated Press 

North Carolina and Duke, whose 
campuses arc just a long jog apart, 
will be sharing a new neighborhood 
next weekend in Indianapolis. 

The Atlantic Coast Conference ri- 
vals advanced to the Final Four Sun- 
day, giving the league half of the 
NCAA semifinal field for the second 
straight year. 

North Carolina held off tenacious 
Temple 75-72 for the East Regional 
championship, ending Dean Smith's 
longest absence from the Final Four 
and making him the first coach to get 
there in four different decades. 

Duke defeated St. John's 78-61 for 
the Midwest tide, joining UCLA and 
Cincinnati as the only schools to 
make four consecutive Final Four 
appearances. 

The victories set up intriguing 
semifinal matchups next Saturday at 
the Hoosier Dome, 

The Blue Devils (30-7) will play 
top-ranked UNLV (34-0) in a re- 
match of last year's championship 
game, a 103-73 rout by the Runnin' 
Rebels. North Carolina (29-5) meets 
Kansas (26-7) in a pupil -teacher 
showdown between Dean Smith and 
former assistant Roy Williams. 

The Final Four also had two ACC 
teams last year, Duke and Georgia 
Tei.li. 

UNC75, Temple 72 



four consecutive regional finals after 
« inning his first seven. "I can hardly 
remember the last lime we made it. 
I'm pleased for the seniors who ha- 
ven't been there before." 

Although his team lost, Macon 
wasn't haunted by his humiliating 
6-for-29 performance in the 1988 
East Regional final, which took place 
on the same court in East Rutherford, 
N.J. 

The senior guard scored 31 points 
on 1 2 -of- 23 shooting and earned reg- 
ional MVP honors. His fourth three- 



// 



I see a killer. He makes 
the other guys look better. 
He hits the 3s; he's smart 

— Lou Carnesecca 

St. John's coach 

on Duke's Bobby Hurley 



// 



King Rice hit four free throws in 
the last 22 seconds and Temple's 
Mark Macon missed a potential, 
K.i me -lying ihrcc-pointcr with four 
seconds left, putting North Carolina 
in the Final Four for the first time 
since winning the national tide in 
1982. 

"Maybe now I won't get any let- 
ters asking why 1 hadn'i been to the 
Final Four," said Smith, who lost 



pointer, with nine seconds left, cut 
North Carolina's lead lo 73-72. But 
Rice then hii two free throws and 
Macon misfired on his final three- 
point attempt. 

Smith moved into a lie with 
UCLA's John Wooden for most ca- 
reer victories in the NCAA tourna- 
ment. Smith's tourney record is 
47-21; Wooden was 47-18. 

Rick Fox and Hubert Davis led 
North Carolina with 19 points each. 
Mik Gilgore had 18 for Temple 
(24-10). 

A 12-3 run by Temple pulled the 
Owls within two points with 1 1 :47 
remaining, but the Tar Heels coun- 
tered with a 9-3 spurt to extend the 
lead to 61-53. 

Temple, trying to join 1 lth-sceded 
LSU in 1986 as the only double-digit 
seeds to reach the Final Four, stayed 
close down the stretch but could 
never overtake North Carolina. 



Duke 78, St John's 61 

At Pontiac, Mich., Bobby Hurley 
scored 20 points and ran the Duke of- 
fense brilliantly as the Blue Devils 
advanced to the Final Four for the 
fifth time in six years. 

"I see a killer," Sl John's coach 
Lou Carnesecca said. "He makes the 
other guys look better. He hits the 3s; 
he's smart." 

The Blue Devils will be making 
their ninth overall trip lo the national 
semis, but they've never gone all the 
way. That's a record for Final Four 
futility. 

UCLA made 10 straight Final 
Four appearances from 1967-76, 
winning eight times, and Cincinnati 
was there five straight years from 
1959-63, winning twice. 

Duke raced to a 40-27 halftime 
lead Sunday and was never 
threatened. The Blue Devils are 28-0 
this season when leading at halftime. 

Hurley made 6 of 10 shots from 
the field, including 4 of 7 from 
3 -point range. The 6- foot sophomore 
also had four assists and four steals 
with only one turnover and even led 
his team in rebounding with seven. 

Christian Laettner scored 19 
points for Duke, while Malik Scaly 
got 19 for St. John's (23-9). 

St John's was plagued by poor 
shooting, injury and foul trouble in 
the first half and never recovered. 

St John's point guard Jason Bu- 
chanan had problems guarding Hur- 
ley, and picked up his third foul with 
12 minutes left in the first half. He sal 
for the rest of the half as the Rcdmen 
made 16 of their 26 turnovers. 

Robert Werdann, the Redmen's 
center, played little after the first 
eight minutes due to a leg injury, fin- 
ishing with four points and seven 
rebounds. 



'Hawks truly belong in big dance 

Danny and Miracles pale in comparison to this group 



David 
Svoboda 

Sports Editor 




The 1 990-9 1 version of the Kansas 
Jay hawk basketball team is a fun 
group to watch —even for a K -Stale 
graduate. 

And that group is aboul to make 
the journey of a lifetime, to Indiana- 
polis and the Final Four 

And, rest assured, this team de- 
serves lo be in Indy. 

Coach Roy Williams' bunch 
sicamrollcd Indiana and gave Arkan- 
sas 40 minutes of pure hell. Take 
that, Nolan Richardson and Co. 

This team has something no other 
team in the Final Four has — a care- 
fully contrived chemistry that has al- 
lowed it to overachicve. 

UNLV has Larry Johnson, Duke 



has Bobby Hurley, North Carolina 
has King Rice. Kansas has ... a team. 

Mark Randall is a greal player, 
Alonzo Jamison is becoming one, 
and Terry Brown and Adonis Jordan 
form one of die more-accomplished 
but underrated backcoun tandems in 
the land. 

But no one outside of the midwest 
knows who these guys arc. Sure, 
those who follow basketball for a liv- 
ing, and those living in Arkansas and 
Indiana know who the Jayhawks are, 
but do the folks in Nevada and North 
Carolina — or New York and Cali- 
fornia — know who these Kaptivat- 
ing Kansans are? 

Bel they don't. 

But they soon will, thanks toa fan- 
tastic coach and a group of players 
who refuse to believe they can be 
beaten by mere mortals. 

Just who are these nobodys? These 
guys arc better than even Danny and 
the Miracles, thank you. Danny Man- 
ning was an A 1 1- American, remem- 



ber? There's no All- American here. 
Just a bunch of guys on the thresh 
hold of hanging another champion- 
ship sign just this side of the West 
Lawrence exit on the Kansas 
Turnpike. 

■ Mark Randall: He's ihe hcan 
and soul of ihe group. 

Randall is a fifth -year senior who 
exemplifies the term "Kansas basket- 
ball" Williams bandies aboul so 
freely. He passes the basketball with 
precision rarely seen from a big man, 
and his deft ballhandling and shoot- 
ing skills make him a player's player. 

■ Terry Brown: He's the long- 
range bomber — the cut-out-your- 
hcart guy. When Brown raises up for 
his patented trey, hearts on the op- 
posing sideline sink while (hose on 
his side race. 

He's an igniior of the first order, 

■ Adonis Jordan: He's simply 
the best sophomore guard in 
America, Strong statement? Maybe, 
but he's the floor leader who has KU 



doing something thai not even Kevin 
Pritchard had a morc-talcnicd icam 
doing last year. 

He's KU's answer to Sieve Hen- 
son. He distributes the ball well, 
scores adequately, and can take over 
a game late if he needs lo. And he's 
jusi in his second year of col lege ball. 

■ Alonzo Jamison: He's a defen- 
sive stopper who has learned lo be an 
offensive threat during the pasi few 
weeks. 

Jamison is a bruiser, but he's a 
bruiser playing with a ion of finesse 
as of late. Just ask Arkansas' Oliver 
Miller, who spent mosl of the second 
half Saturday reading Jamison's 
name and No. 24 on the back of his 
uniform. 

■ Roy Williams: He's ihe 
mastermind, the coach, ihe pupil of 
Dean Smith, the best coach in the Big 

night. 

Sorry Dana A It m, in. Danny Nee, 
Norm Sic wart Billy Tubbs and the 
rest The guy who works in Lawrence 



Final Four brackets are set 



East 



West 



North Carolina 



UNLV 



North Carolina^ UNLV 

Kansas 1 | Duke 

Kansas Oqm 



March 30 

North Carolina vs. Kansas — 5:39 p.m. 
Duke vs. UNLV — 30 minutes after 1 st game 

April 1 

Championship game — 9:10 p.m. 



ScuaAwowdPiHi 

and who will be Smith's likely re- 
placement in Chapel Hill has done 
the best coaching job in the country 
since taking over a program about to 
be hit with probation just prior to the 
1988-89 season. 



GWEOORVA BRANSOMlCoM?*! 

He's brought a young team — one 
that lost it's entire starting backcoun 
of a year ago — to Ihe edge of great- 
ness in just one season. 

I bleed purple, but 1 hope these 
guys win the whole damn th ine . 



Monday, March 25, 1991 



COU.rGIAN 



UPC helps 
with rodeo 
festivities 



LAURA BIRRELL 
Collegian Reporter 

During ihc week preceding the K- 
Stale Rodeo, the K-Siate Union will 
sponsor Rodeo Days. 

Rodeo Days is a week of events 
(hat lead up to the rodeo, which slarts 
today and continues through Friday. 

"The Union Program Council 
started Rodeo Days last year to be- 
come involved with the Rodeo Club 
and ihc K-Siaic Rodeo," said Jeni 
Cardin, UPC program adviser. "The 
UPC decided to have activities and 
music with a rodeo theme for Rodeo 
Days. A representative from the Ro- 
deo Club helped with the planning." 

At noon today Twang and Plink 
Inc., a traditional string hand, will 
perform in the Union Courtyard. 

The Rodeo Queen candidates will 
speak at noon Tuesday in the Union 
Courtyard about the effect rodeo has 
had on their lives. 

"Speaking at the Union allows the 
contestants to practice their speeches 
for the actual competition at the end 
of the week," said Penny Garrett, 
Miss Rodeo K-Slaie 1990. "These 
contestants come from all over the 
central plains region, which is Kan- 
sas and Oklahoma. The speech may 
be on anything to do with rodeo or 
current events. Sometimes the 
speech may take the form of a song, 
poem or skiL" 

Rio, a country and western band, 
will perform at noon Thursday in the 
Union Courtyard. 

Jennie Dicball, a contemporary 
country entertainer, will perform at 
noon Friday in the Union Station. 

There will be carriage rides 
through the K-Slatc campus from 1 1 
a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday. Tickets will be 
available at the UPC Special Events 
table outside the Union Stateroom 
for SI per person. 

Throughout the week, there will 
be a table set up outside the Union 
Stateroom where tickets for the ro- 
deo can be purchased. The Rodeo be- 
gins at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Satur- 
day, and 1:30 p.m. Sunday in Weber 
Arena. 

The Union will also be having spe- 
cials in the Copy Center, the Book- 
store and western food in the 
Stateroom. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

CLASS ADS 



Kedzit? 103 



532-6555 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
One day : 20 word* or fewer, 54.00, 20 
cent* per word over 20; Two consecu- 
tive dates : 20 words or (ewer, $9.29, 29 
cents per word over 20; Three consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewer, $6.25, 30 
cents per word over 20; Four consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewer, $7.00, 35 
cents par word over 20; Five consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewer, $7.50, 40 
cents per word over 20. 

Classifieds are 1 payable in advance unless cfceni 



OwSw » noon in* day Detoro [ 
FRIDAY tor Monday t paper 

Student Putxicabon* «■ not be reaporwtM tor 
more Ihjn on* wrong dusted insertion * Is lh« adver- 
tiser's responeibarty to contact tha papar it in error ex- 
ists. He adjustment will SS mad* it th* error does not aria r 
In* value of th* ad 

tt una found ON CAMPUS can too edve reaed f RE E 
tor ■ period rat exceeding three day* Thay can be 
placed at Kadito 103 or by caMn. 532-0565 



"I Announcements 



1991 ROYAL Purple yearbooks may ba purchased lor 
$17 between 8a m. and Sp.m Monday through 
Friday in KarJue 103 Veerbooaa will available m 
May 1981 

ACADEMIC COMPANIONS it a pnvala simpie-io use 
singles network tor researchers, artists, educators 
andechoiartyBudenta naotonair local IMInga Low 
coat Academe Companion*. P O Bon 3*8, Can 
ion. NY 133S3 

BARTENDING 101 suns Aprs J. sponsored by ACE 
and Last Chanc* Call 776-7468 or 778-5S7B tor 
regolralion 

CAMPUS DIRECTORIES art DM avertable In Kedxte 
Hall 103 S 1.50 tor students tlimit two wtlh ID) S3 lot 
no n- students Campus offices may purcnaae direc- 
tories from KSU Ofttca Supplies Check out itw 
coupons in backi 

COL I EGE MONEY Pnvala ecfwiarehips You receive 
minimum of eight aourcaa. or your monvy retundod . 
Americas F meal i Since i Mi College Schotarsh.p 
Locators. Bo, im, &#,„ mo 6a80? iaai 

1 I00-a79-74o5 

COME FLY wiin us K State Frying Club has Irve 
airplanes For (test p*tcea call Sam Kripp. 539-6193 
aflar 530p.rri 

HENRY BHiGGS Academic Acruavamani Award. 3 
GPA required. For application sand name and 
SOdresslo Henry Bngjs Awl fd$. Surle 117 P673 
Broadway New York. NY 1002S 

PERSONALIZED LICENSE pletee custom plaques, 
nbbons. medals, pawtar riama. trophies and tfa 
mend engraving Call 778-1746 aflar 5 30p m or 
leave maaaaga or call Bob at Mkt America Awarde. 
1-837-O390 



MONDAY 

NEW MUSIC 

NIGHT 

S1 50 WELLS v 00 P' t ChERS 
1 120 Moro • Aggievitle 



$ 2 SESSIONS 



1 1 26 Laramie 
Ajj^ieviUe 



(with purchase 

of 5 or more) mn COnntCtWU 776 " 2426 
m __ _ -_ aja, m coupon expires 3/30/91 s saai aaa ass sss sss 



Concerned, Confidhntial & Personal 
Health Care For Women 



■ s-Uhft AfMNUlABIl- MtliHttt IN SI KVk r S 

• GYNCARr-rRKFr*KHrNANIO IISIINI, 

• HI RTI HUNT HOI VI-KVIi Is 

• DIAGNOSIS k Ifu-ATMtNl Of StXUALLV- 
TRANSMI'ITtl) DtSEASB 

COMPREHENSIVE HEALTH 
FOR WOMEN 

4401 V1W1 tenth 1 1 4 1 5 & Hi* I ( hrrUnr! Pak, Kjtr» 

& 1-800-227-1918 



»>**"> 



.* ** * 

\ J 



Pr(i«hlmgi|ujhtv hrilth 

tirr In tttlfTirn Mtti c 1^74 

VISA, Mvrrrl'anl «>d 
ImuMfM r |i|j|i^ n i cplr.1 



Kinko's Means Business 
So Many Convenient Ways 



•Full Serve Copying 
•Passport Photos 
•Open 24 Hours, 
7 Days a Week 
•Specialty Papers 
•Collating and Binding 
•Oversize Copies 
•Wedding Invitations 
•Business Cards 



•Self-Serving Copying 

•Mailing Services 

•Fax Service 

•Cutting, Padding, Folding 

•Office Supplies 

•Laminating 

•Resumes 

•Stationery & Office Supplies 

•Macintosh Computers 



1329 Anderson 
537-7340 



I 



Apartments— Furnished 



] 



1 . 2. 3, 4 badroom*. vary moa complaiaa and houaea lor 
now. aummar and tail Naar campm wflli graal 
pneaa S372919. 53MC6S. 

AVAILABLE JUNE lai, rtiraa badrooma. kirraanad. 
naal. watar trash paid. t480 No para 915 CJaflm 

■MM 

AVAILABLE AUGUST— Across Imm Orwdnow and 
Martin (Cantanmal Apartments) (urmhad one, 
and two-badroorn unrta, camral air. carpel, hilly 
•quppad Mctwn. or! street parVing 539- ??0? 



AVAILABLE AUGUST June, nait to KSU Deluie 
rwo-bedroom apinmenl. up to Ititaa people Also 
large one-bedroom $280 S39J48! atlsr 4pm 

FOUR BEDROOM. TWO-BATH duplai *d|acant Non 
•moatng sirta. no pat* Stocawall Real Estate 
336-4073. 

LARGE TWO-BEDROOM, central aii. ailmuiw 318 
Fremont, no pats. S390 plus dsooail, one year s 
laeaa 539 146S 

ONE BEDROOM NEAR campus tOID Sunsel. t285. 
watar. Irsah paid. No pets. Leasing lor March 
77S-3SM 

ONE- BEDROOM M comptai 1076 Sunset Laundry 
i, gas heat $295. wetar.Katnpajd Nopals 
I tor March 776-3804 



ONE BEDHOOM APRIL occupancy, quiet wall 
mainlainod compiev Htc* turmahmga. patio, laun 
dry 1245 no imolung. ptts warerberja Employed 
parson, married couple or graduate student pre- 
037 9886 



ONE -BEDROOM AVAILABLE « Woodway $170 plus 
one-lourtn utumet Call Don 537-8073 

SUBLEASE MAY 19— August Own bedroom, (urn 
■shad. *r conditioning, laundry laoirhea Two 
blocks irom campus Aggmill*. $&0t monm Caa 
S37«03 

TWO AND lour, vary nioe. clean bedrooms Gas. ■,, and 
Availabla JurM S37-73M 



TVVO-BEDROOM AVAILABLE now, no depoen. MM 
mc* and large, nefl to City ParK 537 4648 

TWO- BEDROOM. NICE, large, doe* to campus. Agora- 
villa and park, central courtyard, prrvate perking, 
disposal 637-4648 aflar Spm 



TWO-BEOnoOM NEAR campus, water, trash and gas 
paad.MTO. 1866Coll*gsHsignis No pets Leasing 
Mr March 7783804 

TWO-BEDROOM NEAR Aggieyille lower level □! 
house 1128 Fremont S260. water, trash psxt No 
pat* Leasing kK March 775-3804 

TWO- BEDROOM APARTMENTS, nice, large dose lo 
campus end City Park Central courtyard, olt streat 
parking 537 4648 

VERY NICE twooedroom duplei. one-hall Mock tram 
campus, weaneri dryer. J300 per month 776-7506 



3 Apartments— Unfurnished 

. 2. 3. 4 bedrooms, vary race completes and houses tor 
now, summer and tall Near campus with yveat 
prices 537 2919. 537-1668 



PCF Management 

Efficiency $200 

1 Bedroom $250 

2 Bedroom $290 

3 Bedroom $4 SO 

539-8401 776-4805 




Eric Wisdom, D.D.S 
WELCOMING SPECIAL 

Cleaning, Exam & 2 X-rays 

ONLY s 39 a-g. '59 

After hrv emergency 539-034J 





COMEDY 
INVASION 

MON., TUES., WED. 
9 p.m. 




Appearing 

David Naster 

18 to enter, 21 to drink 

For Reservations 

Before 5 p.m. After 5 p.m. 

539-4321 539-9727 



1219 KEAHNEY— one bedroom basemenl 1245. gas/ 
water included No pecs. June — May teas* 

539 5136 

614 THUHStON— On* bedroom basement Gas/ wa- 
ter included No pet* June— May lease 1275 
5395138 



Fall Leases 

•Fremont Apartment* 
•S.iiiil.ii'nc Apanmcnls 
'College Heights Apartments 
Large 2 BR Uniu 

537-9064 



K-Rental Mgmt. 

Efficiency $200 

1 Bedroom $250 

2 Bedroom $290 

3 Bedroom $450 

539-8401 



Horizon Apartments 

Quality 2 Bedrooms 

539-8401 



Moore 
•Apartments for Rent- 



Water and trash paul. 
No IuuikIi) facilities. 

All close Id cainiuiv 



•1215 Bertrand-2 bdr.. 
I '/? bath, central air & heat, 
dishwasher, garbage disposal. 

$450-475 
•1010 Thurston-2 bdr., 
fireplace, dishwasher, central 
air & heat, garbage disposal. 

$450-475 
■923 Frernont-2 bdr., heat, 
central air, dishwasher, 
garbage disposal. $375 

•428-430 N. 6th-2 bdr., 
central air & heat, dishwasher, 
garbage disposal. $375 

•526 N. 14th- 1 bdr., central 
air & heat, garbage disposal. 
$290 

Call 776-1111 • 8 ajn.-8p.rn. 



kAVSHS SUIt 

COLLEGIAN 

532-6556 



SPACIOUS APARTMENTS 
3 blocks east of campus. Two 
bedrooms, furnished, ample 
parking. Quiet conditions. 
Reasonable rates. 776-3624. 



The Straight 
Perm System 




814 THURSTON— Studio, gasv osier indodao No 
■> lease 124 i W»-6l3e 



CAMPUS LOCATION, largs one rjeOrnom. coin- 
operated meaner and dryer, no pats. &290 plus 
IPHeet 



CLOSE TO campus One-Mdroom Not m oom 
plat. raaaonaM* ram and utwtwa WSM«4i 

FOUR-8EOBOOW TOWNHOUSE in Brrttarr)! ftOO* 
Estatee, August lease try owner Washarr dryer and 
other eonvenlencea VotleyCall and hoi iub«. cam 
pus srutsa. S3 7 2240 tor Jen or leave miaaags 

UWGE TWO-BEDROOM, air condrtlorwjin a nir-pie* 
knehen. camrtg area, Irvtnd room, bath, bedrooms 
•itn lull length clcaets Availaole Aug 1st f17S 
each tor two. (150 each lor inree 700 Fremont 
537-7087 

ONE BEDROOM IN Wildcat Inn 1722 Laramie Waiter 
and Iraan paid, laundry laaitiiei gas heat No pets 
$324 Leasing lor March 7 76 3804 

STUDIO AVAILABLE In the Warehem Convenient 
downtown location (295. water, trash paid No 
pels Leasing lor March. M9-B24S altar 4 30p m 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAILABLE in complei near City 
Park 1028 Osage, laundry facilities No pets S420 
waler. trash paid Leasing for March 778-3B04 



KSU CLOSE Large one Bedroom, perking, Laundry 
One year lease 1310 AvaeaMe juns 1 or Juty 
778-7814 or 530 3803 

SERIOUS STUDENT, one-bedroom, gaa heal, water, 
Iraah paid. No pets June— August Lean. 1270 
turmaneo, (255 unfurnished 539 2548 Prater one 



THREE -BEDROOM. TWO BATH duplei. walk to canv 
pua. central air condiaoning. washer and dryer, ton 
mlktiee Can 5303887 alter «p m (Avatfafile sum- 
mer srxl tall semestara) 



V 



4 Apt$.—Furn. Of Unfum. 



AVAUWLE NOW. Juris or August. OU«l aurrounrjngs 
tar study, convenient locations. 10- or 12-monih 
lease* no pets 539 408?. 537 8189 



APARTMENTS 

Near Campus 

*Now Leasing 

For June & Aug. 



MODEL 
SHOWINGS 



•411 N. 17th #1-1 Bdrm.-U 
Mori. 6-8, Thiirs, 6-8, $325 
•N09 Bluemora #1-1 Bdrm.-F 
Mon. 6-8, Tues. 12-2, $345 
■I960 Hunting #18-1 Bdrm.-U 
Wed. & Thurs. 5:30-7:30. $370 
•927 Dcmson #6-t Bdrm.-U 
Mon. & Wed. 3-5. $325 
•1858 Claflin #9-1 Bdrm.-U 
Tues. & Thurs. 6:30-8:30. $320 
•1026 Osage #7-2 Bdrm.-U 
Wed 3-5. Thurs. 6-H. $440 
•1024 Sunset #I0-| Bdrm.-F 
Tues. 10-12 a.m.. Wed. 6-8. $290 
•1212 Thurston #10-2 Bdrm.-F 
Tues. & Thurs, 5:30-7:30. $375 
•1722 Laramie #10-1 Bdrm.-U 
Tues. & Wed. 10-12. 5325 



NOW LEASING 

KSU Students 

Quality Apartments 

Very Near KSU 

Furnished & Unfurnished 

Showing Mon. -Wed. and Fri. 

1856 Anderson #6 

3-4 p.m. 

THE CURTIN 
COMPANIES 

776-8641 



5 Automobile for Sale 



J 



1S79 310GX. air OTidrbwi.no, cruise control, AM/FM 
cassette with equatuer, hjna graal ruatv (498 
539-749t 

1980 CUTLASS. S2S0 or tMM otter Good around town 
car Cat 538-8181 

1881 CHEVROLET picfajp, pnenatt ton, two-*h»,i 
dnva. 780QO nttea. eacaiient conOriipn. runs on 
gaaoiina or LP gas $4,000 5379253 

1991 PLYMOUTH Honion. good condition runa well 
and low rnieage St.eso— nagotiaua rnjst sal 
call now Melville— 532 7212 daily 5374420 

1983 NISSAN Senlra wagon. 94 K. tout speed*, tour 
doors, air. sunrool Fluna great. St, 800 Price 
negotiable 539-8215 after 5pm 

1985 FIREBIRD, •.can.nl eondrtion good air. stereo, 
csaan, new Km. rsd rnietlor; sitanor 13950 or 
MS otter 776-9631 or 539.6070 




Look for the 
model signs 

LtoTOtopmerit 
2r*00 Amnerst 



7 Computers 



FORSALE UaerCornp*aXT.5l2R«Mrnonochrome 
msnrtor. «3O0 Can 537-9M1 

VCTOR 9000 PC. MS DOS. WordStar Fortran and 
Basic. Must sea. make often 537-9886 aah tor Troy 



9 Employment 



The Collegian cannot verify me financial potential ol 
advertisements In the Employment daaatttcallon 
Readera are advised lo epproach any such employ 
menl opportunity' with reasonable caution. 

1 992 ROYAL PURPLE Editor Tha person will hire and 
train staff, oversee yearteok's content and design, 
enforce deadlines, buid naff morale serve at 
iiajson wllh pnnier. order and inventory supplies. 
develop marketing strategies and proofread final 
pages Pick up application in Kadot Hall 103 
Deadline Sp.m. Monday. AprH 1. 1991 



(Continued on pa g* 9) 



Makm* it great!® 

•3RD fr MORO 7764334 •WESTLOOP 539-7447 
•AGGIEVIILE 539^7666 





H2O SKI 




KANSAS STATE WATER SKI TEAM 



Introductory Meeting 

•8:30 p.m., Union 203» 
TONIGHT 



Guest Speaker: Terry Dtugosh 

Kansas Water Ski Federation 




EASTER SALE 



March 25 through March 29 
at the K-State Union Bookstore 



, 25% Off Stuffed Animals 
. 25% Off Easter Gift Items 




• „ i. mm 



(Cwtlnutd from page 8) 



ADVERTISING MANAGER Supervise* •# ar*e» of 
•ovenmng panning, trsmino. osrsonnat and pro- 
Suction for It)* IWHHI Crjeagian ana Preniew 
EoWKW l> f **JJs* s*Jet» lor tooductina *M% start 
meeHnga. panning speoBJ section* And supple- 
itwiU logging and laying out Ml Shodr] wont we* 
Mfl people ana M we« oigiruM Previous tan 
eipenence prelefred |MMi or coureewo* In 
•ovefltsinj r» aipeeted Obtain appbcanon forma in 
KMu 103 OeeuVn*. 5pm Monday Apni 1 
Kedi» 103 

AIRLINES HIBING— Seating students and grade lo M 
meny (XWIKmt Ajrlin* «MI Irain Esoellent Salary 
•fld travel Mnett* (303)44 1 24SS 

ATTENTION KANSAS Csreet* neede a Studenl eeele- 
lant. Requirements Musi nave eipenence writing 
IBase lit. interpret™* prog 
Pret*t*noa* Eiptnano* using 
W W *" * te a phor crffc* *spencno* Job »y«ODIt 
tor eonng tummtr end lai Application* an tM 
ptcfced up in Faltcnild 304. flam— Spm.. 
Monday— Friday ihrougti Match IS KSU it an 
•qua) employment opportunity *mploy*r 

ATTENTION MAY Radio TV graduate* KJCK AM in 
Juncaon Cay a looking lo 1* ■ fun-lime entry-level 
announcing position Contact Math 776-9494 
10* m — 2pm Monday inraugh Fnday tot 

CAMP COUNSELORS -intact lot privet* Mcntgan 
boya/ girt* summer campe Teach swimming, 
canoeing, tailing, waieislwng. gymnaatica. Hilary. 
archery, tennis, poll, sports, computers camping 
craft*. dtamaOot or nding Also lutcnsn. office, 
maimananca Salary Si .000 ot mora plus room and 
board Man: Seeger 17BS Mapia. Norwtwid. IL 
40093 r"0**4*-Z444 

CAMP STAFF needed lot ■'•• Gin Scout camp kx 
month pi Jury Wrangler*, walartront. nun*/ EMT, 
cook* naadad It interested can 31WB2 5485, 

CLEAN CUT larm help Kir harvest craw Wt travel Irom 
Tataa to the Canadian Una Only drug fta*. non- 
smoking indnnttuata naad apply Naegeie Comhln 
ing Inc (0I31KS-6JM 

CRUISE SHIP Jotre WOO— »i 0O0v week. Can for ir*a 
inlotmation i 800-9SS-6611 



EARN $300 to 1500 pat week reading books at noma 
Can t -at »- 473-7*40 Ett B2M 

EARN tS.000— SI 0.000, Now luring menesers and 
painters, armed opportunity. Part urn* now. tut 
lima Haa aummar Sludam Painters tnc Cat 
1 800 4-COLLEQE Mr Gannon 

EARMNQS UNUMfTEDI Do you naad money? Start 
and operea your own profitable business at noma 
In Vour Span Tim* No gtmnacaa. Eteyl Guaran- 
teed! For Fraa d*1*ila write Frsadom Pubkcauons. 
PO Bot 1051. Manhattan, KS 0*502 

EARN MONEY raaiting oookei SSQ.000V yaw income 
potential DMata i 80S- 962 WOO Em ¥-9701 

EDITOR IN Chief Supervises t ana* at Coaagian 
nam punning, training, panmnnal and producuon 
Hat aigniacani raporang and adtional raaponabrli- 
n*a lor iht aummar Cod*g»*n and Pravwm Edihon 
Datagala* duua* in Iti* baat irnaraat ot lha pubaca- 
tKM Aaaiata with ataff raoruitmani. training and 
ralantion prograrna S*rv*a at haraon o*tw*tn 
nawapapar and fta nadaramp. ina K-Sut* com- 
munity. Obtain application lormt m Kadti* 103 
Daadina Spm Monday, April 1. Kaon* 103. 

EXPERIENCED AEROBIC Inalruaot wantad Wiling to 
train lha ngntparaon H you plan on bang hara tr»a 
aummar Cat for appomtmant. ?76-o4tM) 

HELP WANTED: Savaral poawoni aviHabt* (or aannca 

paraonnat and cook* Summar rata avaaabia Apoty 
ai Ctyda'j Dining and Cocklail 7304 Stagg Ha 
Road, actoaa Irom Hoboomt 

HOME TYPISTS. PC man rwaoad. S35.000 potamlai 
Daiata Call 1S05-96S -BOOO En. B9701. 

INTEFtti KANSAS Farm Burtau n ottarlng lha oppor 
turaty ol a VMao Produclion Imam Mual b* *l laati 
a (uriotatanding and hawoompiaiad vidao produc- 
tton rHa**a Pratar (amilanty wrth radio production 
Apply io Dr. Paul Pnnca. McCain 307 or Dr Larry 
Eroakang. VVtiara 117 Application daadin* <t Apnl 
6th EOE nvlnW 

LAWN CARE parion wanitd: Dubaa inctutta oanar*l 
maintanane* ol g round* and raeraational aiaa and 
pool* HortkxiKural or Agncutiural background 
haiptui. 20 hour* par waak. Ultima Irom May to 
Augual Sand raaum* lo Coaagian Bon 7 

LOOKING FOR advaniura? S* * Nanny Go lo intaraat- 
ing ptacaa. a*m goad monay tot a yaar T*mp»**jn 
Nanny Agancy. Lawianc* 913-84J-4443 



MTELLIOENCE JOBS An branchaa U S Cialoma. 
0EA *tc Now hmng CM 1 -BOSOM 8000 Ert 

K^jroi. 

INTERN KANSAS Farm fluraau a otttnng iha oppor 
lurwty of a Pubiicaliont Imtm Mud ba at laaat * 
(unior Handing, rtava compMid Raporling I {pratar 
Ftaporting III and b* familiar with aditlng. daatgn 
and photography To apply contact Or. Paul Pnnca. 
McCain 307. c Dr Larry Eipafcjing, W*t*r* 1 1 7 
Application daadlm* it Apr* sth. EOE itWhrv 

MANHATTAN COUNTRY Club I* now accaptinc appl- 
caHona tor Maguard and pool managat potiiwn* 
Mual hav* prool of canine* lion and kfaaaving, CPR 
and WSI Muat b* amiabi* batwaan Mamonai Day 
and Labor Day Apply in paraon batwaan 10a m 
and 4p.m. T u aaday through Friday 

NEED MONEY fas? Man* up lo »12S * day Inmmtng 
photograpni. No itpananc* nacitsiry 
l-8O0-«9S-27f» 



NEW ENGLAND Brotharr 

chuastta Mah-Kaa-NactorBoyaiDanoattorGirti 
Counaaky poamone tor Program Spaoaliali All 
T**m Sports, mpactaiiy Baaabai. Baakatbatl. Eiau 
Hockay, Sotlbal. Soccar and Volaybal 25 Tanna 
openings also Archary. Hillary. Wargtrts/ FHnaaa 
and Biking: othar opanings inckidfl Parky ming Arts. 
Fin* Ana. Ntwapapar. P holography. Cooking. 
Sawing Rull*nkaang. Hockatry. Ropas and Camp 
Crad. All Walartronl Acnvniaa ISwimnnng. Sung, 
Sajkng. WIMaurfing. Canoar Kayaking) incur t 
Mah- Kaa - N*c (toyl ) 1 90 Lind»n A*a Glan Rug* , 
NJ 07028 Cal 1 6O0-7S3-91 1 8 Dano** (gidl). 1 8 
Horaanack Road. Monty ill*. NJ 0704$ Call 
1 800 776 0S20 

OPENING FOR Sana Enginaaf to (war aavaral ■ 

trayaang contacting < 

on aompmant raounman* 
Phona 316-204-4604 



Double Barreled 



By Daryl Blasi 




RILEV COUNTY s taking application* tor lamporary 
aummar position* Suocaasful ipcJtconm should 
hav* a valid Ciaaa C d nv*r s Ivans* and abaily to liPI 
100 pounda SkiUs or (iparlano* lookad tor would 
■nctuda construclron tupananc*. aaohalt mainta- 
nanca. ir irtc lugging, turt and irt* mamiananea. 
roadakj* mowing aipanano*. [ractor opataton and 
hatbtod* spraying Work waak a 40 hour* at a rat* 
ol tS 21 par hour Apply to lha Panonnd Oapan 
man) on lha third rloor ol lha Way County OHica 
BuUdlng, 100 Counnouta Plaia. Applicatiorts ac 
c*ptad unu March 27. ioti EEOE 

SPEND A aummar in Colorado' II you antoy working with 
tha spacial naad* popuUlion lhan you wa daflnifaly 
anfoy oavoang a aummar lo them Naad a caniflad 
WSI and a ropaa coura* inatuctot FHaaa* comact 
MK (I S3S-6325 attar 8pm Thanka' 

STLfDENT COMPUTER Opwalor. 20 hour*/ waak 
Muat ba waling lo work avaninga. waakand*. dunng 
school raeaaaii and aummar month* Undargradu- 
■i*i wnh an amptoymant poiantial ot at laaat two 
yaar* will ba gwan prafaranca Ptavkwa computar 
anpananoa and grada porm avarag* w*i ba uaad m 
tha Mtaction crnana EOE. Application* wa ba 
accepted uniil 5p m March 251 n, room #2. Fanail 



STUDENT HELP naadad Evary day but Fnday Hour* 
Bam- noon ot 1-6p m Apply 281 Claflm Forestry 



DOUBLE BARREL'S LESS ARTTSTIC 

EVIL TWIN BROTHER /SINGLE 
shqt;t/)kes OVER FOR A PAV 

Making the Grade 



STUDENT TYPIST wantad for dats *mry includes this 
tummar and nail school yaar Must ba able m work 
semester break* Can Pam Fulmar at International 
TrarM institute tor intennam 532-0799 

STUDENT TO assist with camerawork and on press for 
Printing SenncaS MVtmght to 4a m Starting *4 75 
hour. Cat S3? 6308 lor information 

SUMMER JOBS" Camp BVcmmod and GunsVit WH- 
rJatnaaa Camp, two ot Wn n aia i 't ttnast aummar 
youth camp*, aaak co*aga students to work ** 
couiuat O T* and inatrudort in Waelarn and English 
nding, equates tenrt* and canoeing Employment 
from June 9 though Aug 14 Foranapokcationand 
interview cal i-BOO-451-5270 

TAKE CARE ot elderly man Weekdays. 3* m — 3pm 
539- TBI B. 

TRAVEL FROM Ttta* lo Montana working on a wheal 
harveMng craw Guaranteed momhly wage and 
bonua with room and board Family operation 
Doing buainaaa tor over 40 years Eipwenc* not 
required (913)567-4649 

VAN DRIVER Pert lime position available immedialeiy 
Responsible for transporting clients mornings and 
laie afternoons Clas* B drivers Icanse required 
Coraact Patrice Murphy ai Pawnee Mental Hearth 
Services. 539-742S 









Hi 



is it hotta? 

\SiT spun? 
i*nttN»f\rf 

\ 



HO. 

m, 

MS'. 

FllHB' 



THEM, JUST uH THE OTHEA 



toutC *U bTEE? Of 




Jim's Journal 



By Jim 



I J*J|t «r»Wlr\ai 

«\wd VH*.t«k««i TV 
for -\ »**til« •.•»A**y 




k-vd « st»ry nh»*+ 
in prnhaylvwm'**- 



\\¥* '»+ cow U K*xf 





4.|rAOlP<> 




Calvin and Hobbes 



By Bill Watterson 



HtN i(X)B£ 0QN£ PUTTING 
W m^S *.WtV(. -iOJ CW* GET 
TO VtQRVL ON Mt 
WM fcSSiSNMENT 




ISNT THfi TVi urt? ME; SET 
TO » WMATtMES. Y*e Y<iVKT 
VWU£ 930IW TWO ^HCttV HUE 
Dots rVU. Wt W»K ' rtt 





Peanuts 



By Charles Schulz 



I'M AWAKE.'.' 

fir" 





unprepared um0r6anizer 
umsettled, uncertain, 
unsure, but awake ! 




KANSAS SIM l 



WANTED ENERGETIC tmaoniliv* BludarH lo or* for 
two •fi«ro«KiC r im*oiJT4HiVi gtrti Mi our homt 
Part-inn* ww untt lumrnar IxjM tim# tumrn«f 
5» 2ft4.> day. S37-6A14 ragm Ask for Jun* 



Monday, March 25, 1991 



Food Specials 



] 



^ 



Sunday & Monday 
Night Buffet 

$6.99 All you can eat! 



^*a* 

Pasta House 



2304 Siagg Hill Roid 5378443 „ 



\ Furniture to Buy or Sell 

WATERBED FOR tilt, quearveiie. W0. Call 
77O-0WI. 



| 2 Houses for Rent 



AVAILABLE JUNE 1. Five- bedroom now**. 1414 Hun- 
botdt. two balh. cantral air. washer, dryer. $165 
each, utilities, leas*, deoosrt 5J9-3672 eventno* 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1. live-bedroom house, eaat cam- 
pua. two bath, washer, dryer. Oamatanet. f14G 
each person, untitles, year lease, oaprjart S39- 367! 
evening* 

available JUNE 1. [hree-bedroom houae. yen), 
central air, garage Wast of campus. 11 90 each 
person, uliimea. y**r'« I****, dapoiii 539 3672 

evenings 

AVAILABLE JUNE I. Ihreabedroom Sou* campus. 
waarier, dryer, fireplace, ft 70 each person, uah- 
uea. year* laaaa. deposit 539-3672 evening*. 

THREE BE D ROOM HOUSE nan to campus, two-bath, 
washer, dryer, parking facility $52 sr month 
537-8543 



*f 4 Los < ar >d Foun d 



FOUND FRIDAY 3-8 91 in haaamam ol Seaton Hall, a 
gray Cham n folder To (demrty. caH Kevm. 
776-79*5 

FOUND PINK jacket lelt Kedii* 103 on Tuaaday. 
3/19VS1 Claim In Kadzia 103 

LOST: CAT, grey long-haired Tabby, male, gold and 
alack cotai 12lh and Fremont S37w«067 



"1 5 Meetings, Events 



CRAFT hTTHINGS Show. Saturday. March 30. 1991 
9a m — 3pm Cay Auditorium 25 Crafler*. Door 
Pruea. Lunch Served 



1 7 Mobile Homes tor Sale 



i*i60 TWO- BEDROOM, cantral air. ail eppkancee 
Custom mmibiinds Day window, evceilent condi- 
tion on comat lea. $8,500 or best otter Phone 
776-6149 after S30pm 

1979 8ELLAVISTA 14(70. eacaaantcondttian. two and 
one-halt bedroom, one and onahatr bath, newer 
carpet' linoleum, wallpaper, blinds, curtains, cantral 
airr heat, each $9,600 539-5396 evening* 

BARGAIN PRICED 1 I2rt0. Iwo-b*droom. nice home 
Only $4,000 or Oder, payments mat $12050 
montnry CountrytiO* 539-2325 

TWO-BEDROOM 1979 Aalra. dec*, thad. washer' 
dryer, blinds throughout, excellent condition, 
$7 500 or beat offer 776-0314 



By Bob Berry 



■j 8 Motorcycles. Bicycles tor Sale 



] 



WANTED street legal phi bike Cak 532- 2362 leave 
message for room t23. 


Motorcycle Supph 


Din l^: 


S live I 


liietTc BH) 1 


k'lllK'l S " 


Mir/'MI/Ul" 


Kl'.ii 1 iiv 


S4y.*)5 


1221 Mnm 


776-6177 



19 



Music Musicians 



SYNTHESIZER ROLAND D 20 on board ««qo*nc*r. 
min*-0*B*i ttorag* Bcw^hi at tVSOO Btpml n#w 
lAutt Mfi— $700 or offvr CM John, M9*236 



21 Personals 



MM r*qu.n a form of pictura 10 {KSU or drtvw'i 
Ftc*n*a or otrw) wtftn ptactng ■ pmnonak 

JULES, VOU Horn Dog iRotorroroa) A ioa*t lo you (Wl 
Canrv,t>aii«,m) lor making Vat sct>ool WaH dunk 
batni tvmh LaWTtnc* Wa'l* and naimonne with 
CopfMin and T«na*JI* And *vtK both d in your partly 
"ftal * Gra*Ph*yvd Owil 



Crossword 



22 Pets a "d P*t Supplies 



FISH TANKSI 10. 20. 25. 56 gallon* Undergravel and 
power Mera. all necessary equipment Great condi- 
tions Make ottari John S39-S236 



23 Resume/Typing Service 



1ST IMPRESSIONS are imponanti A poUahed image n 
requredw be competitive m today a pb market For 
a outbty prolasswnai resume and cover latter 
oonlecl Ihe Resume Semca at 537-7294 or slop by 
our office el 343 Colorado to inquire about our many 



ALL RESUME Sara not created equal Resume* should 
be mora than just well typed COS offers assistance 
with resume contanl based on our own employer 
and D* year* of working directly with 
ire Personal service and attention * our 
Later pnnting 776-1229 

LETTER-QUALITY $1.25 double Reports' letters/ re 
sums* Seme day available Ptaaa* eel Susan 
Laweon. 776-067* 

RESUMES— $19501 Macintosh typesetting Laaar- 
pnnung Quick service Attention to detail Four 
yeati of eapenanca Guaranteed taustadion Hon 
437*703 



L? 



24 Roommate Wanted 



ONE FEMALE roommate needed immedialeiy, two 
needed for summer. $143/ month pita utilises 
Cfoa* 10 campus 539*651 

ROOMMATE NEEDED now own bedroom, ott-slreat 
parking. $120 per month, ah utilities paid, near 
oampu* Celt 5392017 ask lor Jim 

ROOMMATE WANTED Quiet non-smoker, must uka 
cats and Fajh. own (urmetiad room, waanerr dryer, 
three block* from campus J1S0 negotiable. Apm 
1 — June 30. 1991 Cat 778-6922 Leave message 

TWO ROOMMATES wined immediately, 1 100/ montn 
Wasnai,' dryer, own room, near campus and 
AggievAa Cad Pstti *r S$«-839i 



25 Services 



STRESS' TENSION" Maasag* Ceni*ed Ttwac-tr 
Bam — 5pm Monday— Fnday 539-5622 $25 
hour Ask for Janet 

SUFFERING FROM Abortion? Wme HeartaRaetored. 
Bos 94. Qnnn.it KS 87736 ConedarTtia) raaponur 



PREGNANT? 

NEED HELP? 

For confidential 



help call 





irthright 



FREE Pregnancy Tests 

523 S. 17th Old Town Mall 
537-9180 1-800-848-LOVE 



26 Stereo Equipment 



MUST SELL tve-daroM Sony CD player (COP 7901 
tagtr performance, many natures, ramble Obnirbl 
worth $300 Now $73$ Cat 776-6445 



28 



ANYWHERE BETWEEN one and frve people needed lo 
sublease very nice lour- bedroom apanmem 'or 
June and July One block Irom Aggievilie Can 
539-2632 

APARTMENT AVAILABLE one to Ihrepeopn June 151 
Cat 539-6996 

AVAILABLE FOR sublease now 20OO College Heights 
CaH 537-9004 

AVAILABLE NOW Two bedroom basemen apartment, 
half block from Naiatonum. cheep unlmes. furn- 
ished, dishwasher Cat Ben 778-9560 

AVAILABLE FOR summer, rnree-bedroom apartment 
ck>s* 10 campus City Park. Aggievilie $130' 
person. 537-8581 

BEOROOMISl TO aubisl tor summer In four-bedroom, 
two-bati apartment, on Anderson, md-bkxk Dem- 
■on and Sunset ask for Shea. Stephanie 
778-7838 

FEMALE ROOMMATE for June and July Very nee, 
h#y furnished apartment $131/ month for rani 
537-4834 

FEMALE ROOMMATES needed to suet**** May to 

Jury 31. $143/ month, rumished 537-8881 

FEMALE ROOMMATE for June and JWy, $1 55/ month. 
at uaiisea paid, unfurnished, two blocks Irom 
campus 539-0169 i evenings | ask for Hoty 

FEMALE ROOMMATE for June end July Nice fullv 
hjrmshed apanmertl Own room Rent negoliabi* 
and cheap 778-1353 Kn*n 

FOUR-BEDROOM. TWO M-beth eaartmerrl tor month 
of June and July, carport Cal 776-6519 



FOUR BEDROOM TWO- BATH lo sublease June and 
July Woodway Apsnrnema Ret* negotiable Cad 
539-7301 

GREAT TWO BEDROOM lor eummer' Ait eondmomng. 
kimtshed. d«hwaaher. wa* to campua and Aggie 

el CM 776-2378 



GREAT TWOBEDflOOM on* and one-heft blocks 10 
campus June 1 — Jul/ J I. option lor lall 537-3646 
altar 5pm. 

KILLER SPACIOUS three-bedroom apart men. Houae 
in great location Summer tubJ o a s e 539-5474 

NICE. FURNISHED apartment tor June and Jury Two— 
Ihree people. 8390 negotiable One and one half 
blocks from campus Cat 539-65C6 

ONE -BEDROOM APARTMENT available June 1- July 
31 One block from campua, $295 Call 776-3681 
after 5pm 

ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT, available beginning In 
laie ApnI. through July Clsee lo Westtoop Wiler 
and Irish paid rant negoi.abte CtH 539-3126 
aveninga or waakandt 

ONE FEMALE roommate lo share mo* kXK-badroom 
house tor June t lo Aug I Own room, pet* Ho m ed 
$150/ month 532 3861 Anna or 778-7814 Ten 

SUBLEASE JUNE— July Nee apartment one btodt 
Irom campua Two block* from Aggievilie Call Pal 
539-1602. Leave message 

SUBLEASE- TWO— two Large bedroom apartment* 
Fumahad. on* block from campua Near Dty Park 
June- July Mark or Chad 539-2902 

SLIMMER— OPTION tor nam school year sfso Two- 
bedroom apartment, lurnished. sir conditioning. 
balcony, near Campus. City Park Aggievilie $450. 
ivetujbie May 19 776-3797 

SUMMER SUBLEASE CkMa lo Aggravate and campua. 
1031 Biuemont. three bedroom Can 547.1 280 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Five' bedroom, two lull bath*, 
washer dryer. Ihree blocks Irom campua, May free. 
June/ July Cheap! 776-1387 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Two-bedroom, waahari dryer 
Close to campua and Aggwviile Rent reaaonabia 
and negotiable Call 539-7569 Leave • message 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Twobedroom apartment, on* 
«nd onakatl blocks from campus, furnished, $1 27 
a month plus one-fourth mines 778-2076. 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Spaoous three-bedroom m 
comptsK. include* pool, washer/ dryer hookup* 
Reasonable rates Call 778-4728 or leave message 
at 776 7276 

SUMMER SUBLEASE: Three-bedroom, 



Laundry I 

compter Opaomal carport evasabta Call 539-1 049 
Ask lor Mandy 

SUMMER— TWO t*m»i*e wantad Own room*, one- 
half btock from campus one block from Aggwnlte 
Rent negotiable 539-3290. 

THREE-BEDROOM APARTMENT at Woodway Apart 
mama for summer s ubl e Bae. June and Jury with 
pertofMaylree Price 11 rwgoeabte CaH 5391559 

TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT with balcony Ihree 
blocks from campus, on* btock from Aogwnte 
Fully luinished. Very reasonable rent. Call 
539-3454 

TWO BEDROOM FURNISHEO. dote lo campus Dov 
hwarjner. an conditioning and balcony June. July 
and h*it May free Cat 539-4520 

TWO BEDROOM NEXT 10 campua luiury apartment 
for sublease new to July, rent negotiable 539-2702 



VERY NICE one-bedroom, nan IS campus. June— Juty 
<p*rt 01 May free), air conditioning. $315/ month. 
776-0627 



31 


Tutor 






LOOK ING FOR Strength ol Material* <Ct 331 j Tutor To 
meet two— three Knee/ week for one hour Hourly 
pay Comact Bob al 539-2531 


33 


Wanted to Buy or 


Sell 





BEADEDWEDDiNG gown, retail $600 Wm sea lor $300 

or best otter Size 10 Bridesmaid* gown* eteo. 
537-3559 

CAMPUS DIRECTORIES *r» MH avtaabf* m tOMM 
Hal 103.11 50 tor students Ikmn two w4h ID) $3 for 
non student* Campua ofhea* may purchase (Wee 
lone* ana KSU Office Supplies. Check out ne 
coupon* In back 1 

010 VOU siiN want io purchase s 1991 Royal Purple 
yearbook? They are available lor $1 7 in Kedlie 103 
bet w een 8a m end 5p m Monday through Friday 
Vtirbook* will o* avaaabl* in May 1991 

GOVERNMENT SURPLUS' Sleeping bags backpack* 
tents, camouflage clothing, wel weathet gear, 
combat, lungte and apea di aca boob) Also Carhant 
Workwsar SI Marya Surplus Sal**. St Mary*. KS 
Ivtondav— Salurday. 9* m — 5pm 1-437-2734 

JIMS JOURNAL merchandise. T-ihiiu. boners, mug* 
Send for tree catalog: Amanpnnl Feature*. PO 
Bo 1 680 Marshall Wl 53559 or call (808)855-4248 

NINTE NDO, LtG HT gun.threegames $85 or best offer . 
Can John 539-B23* 



34 Insurance 



AN OPPORTUNITY to eav* a substantial amount of 
money on your Health and Aula Insurance. Good 
smdent discounts available Call John Opal at 
776-38B2 



36 Calligraphy 



] 



HAVE CERTIFICATES quofcta. anr»oijnc»ni*rpta. prmr 
•ft, invrtalrooa. baauli^jlly baod-\*tf\t>r*d I ado 
addraaa inviutorti. graat tor giftm. riaaaonaMa 
pnc« Ana 77S-ft3l5 



37 



Room tor Rent 



] 



FURNISHED. ADJACENT to campus, non-smoking 
man StookweH Reel Ealal*. 539-4073. 



By Eugene Sheffer 



ACROSS 
1 It's before 
buck or 
bones 
4 Buddy 
7 Source of 
Mi 
11 Fiddler on 
the reef? 

13 Drs ' org. 

14 Stratford's 
river 

15 Ending 
for million 

16 Mot ilal. 

17 Lotto's 
cousin 

18 Seaport in 
Brazil 

20 Gratify 
com- 
pletely 

22 Go one 
better 

24 Vacation 
spot 

2a Wall 
coaling 

32 No-no 

33 Bridge 
position 

34 Pale 

36 Paint 
layer 

37 -Hello,- to 
Don Ho 

39 Dog 
leashes 

41 Like the 
worst- 
tempered 



loser? 

43 Meadow 
sound 

44 Gem 
stone 

46 Folklore 
creature 

50 Beaver 
Cleaver's 
dad 

53 Decom- 
pose 

55 First 
murderer 

56 Frosted 

57 WWII org. 

58 Formerly, 
formerly 

59 Diamonds 
and rubies 

60 Egyptian 
god 

61 Pr holy 
woman 

DOWN 
1 Computer 



search 

2 La Scala 
song 

3 —nog 

4 Duffer's 
goal 

5 Actor 
John, ol 
■Roots" 

6 Truman's 
birthplace 

7 Buys a 
tottery 
ticket 

8 Mapabbt 

9 Howard 
or Ely 

10 Yoko — 
1 2 Cashes 

in on a 

long shot 
19 Builder's 

unit 
21 Asian 

festival 
23 Church 



Solution time: 28 mlns. 



n 


O 


W 


E 


D 




C 


A 


P 


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26 Pride 
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27 Small 
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28 Partners 
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29 French 
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31 Ben, for 
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35 Lincoln's 

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38 Poison- 
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Today's Cryptoquip clue: W equals G 



Monday, March 25, 1991 



Building 

■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
Thomas Warner, head of ihe forestry 
department. 

"We need this building so that wc 
can become competitive in re- 
search, " Warner said. 

Wamcr said he came back to K- 
Slaie 1988, after a five-year absence, 
because he thought Thockmorton 
was going to be expanded. 

"I just hope my judgment wasn't 
wrong," Warner said. 



AiillioriAilnm lor .ill live money 
should Ik' done this Legislative ses- 
sion and bids for the contract should 
he bid next winter or spring. 

By bonding $2 million, construc- 
tion could begin, and K -Slate would 
have a two- to ihrcc-ycar window lo 
raise its part of the money, Woods 
said. That part of the money would be 
used for movable and fixed equip- 
ment in Ihe building. 

The building would be ready for 
use in 1994 or 1995, Woods said. 



Alive 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
told me the cease-fire was at 8 that 
morning," he said. 

He was then Iran sported to the 
3 1 2th Evac Hospital. 

"Thai's where they told mc I had 
been killed," he said. 

While transporting Carpenter, 
somebody made a mistake and rc- 
tc.i sal information saying he was one 
of two soldiers killed in a bomb ex- 
plosion just prior to the cease- fire. 

Nothing could have been further 
from the truth. Clayton Carpenter 
was alive, but his family and the 
community in Humboldt were griev- 
ing his death. 

The moming of Feb. 27, Car- 
penter's father, Cecil, was working at 
the sewer plant when his boss told 
him to go lo City Hall. 

Cecil Carpenter and a co-worker 
drove across town and went inside. 

"It was a strange way all the office 
gals stood there and didn't say a 
thing," he said. 

"I went into the City Superinten- 
dent's office and I looked over in the 
corner," he said. "There was standing 
a captain and a sergeant. I already 
knew. They didn't have to say a 
word. Two Army officers don't 
come to read the funnies. 

"They said he had been killed at 
1 300 hours, two hours before the 
cease-fire. After that, it was just a 
voice, I locked it all out." 

Cecil Carpenter went to Chanutc 
to tell his ex -wife and their other son, 
Shane. They had already been noti- 
fied by the officers. 

"I stayed the first night with Shane 
and the next two nights with some 
friends in Humboldt," Cecil Car- 
penter said. 

Cecil Carpenter was at a friend's 
house in Humboldt March I when 
army officers came lo visit him 
again. 

"Lt. Col. West and a chaplain 
came up lo the door and asked if ! 
was here," Cecil Carpenter said. 



"They asked to talk to me in private. 
They said this was probably one of 
the worst times of my life and that 
they would try to make it better. 

"All kinds at thoughts ran through 
my mind. I had already resigned to 
the fact that he was dead. They told 
mc he was alive, but wounded, and 
that he would probably try to call 
anytime," he said. 

"I didn't think they could make 
such a mistake," Cecil Carpenter 
said. 

At the lime, Clayton Carpenter 
was trying lo call his father at his 
house, but got no answer. He tried 
calling his brother, but got an an- 
swering machine. He finally reached 
his mother at her home in Chanute, 

"She was really the last person I 
wanted to call," Carpenter said. "Not 
to be mean, but 1 didn't want her to 
break down or pass out because she 
knew 1 was dead." 

Carpenter's mother, Ruth Dillow, 
wouldn't believe him and thought it 
was a prank. 

"She asked about little things I did 
when I was little," Clayton Carpenter 
said. "What finally did it was what 
she called mc when I was young. She 
called mc her 'little garbage dis- 
posal' because of my appetite." 

In Humboldt, Cecil Carpenter 
gathered his friends and said he had 
something to tell them. 

"1 jumped in the air and said, 'He's 
alive.* Everyone went crazy, there 
was so much squealing, screaming 
and laughing," Cecil Carpenter said. 

"It hadn't been more than 10 mi- 
nutes before people called to see if it 
was true," he said. "It wasn't 30 mi- 
nutes before cars were honking up 
and down the street and the bars 
filled up." 

Clayton Carpenter has 15 more 
months to serve in the Army. He said 
he is not sure what his plans arc yet 
but he would like to attend college 
and study law enforcement. 

"1 just want to be known as a sol- 
dier in the U.S. Army — that's all I 
really am." 



Oscars 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGES 

Field"; and Jeremy Irons, "Reversal 
of Fortune." 

It is doubtful that Costncr will win 
the acting award, since he's got the 
picture and directing categories 
wrapped up. 

Depardieu doesn't stand a chance 
because of the big scandal going on 
thai he raped a girl when he was nine 



years old. Harris made a definite 
comeback with "The Field," but no- 
body's seen that. 

No, the Oscar will go to Irons, who 
should have won last year for his por- 
trayal of two deranged gynecologist 
twins in "Dead Ringers." In "Rever- 
sal of Fortune," Irons played accused 
murderer Claus von Bulow. He's al- 
ready won several other awards with 
film critic groups around the country 
and hopefully will finally gel Oscar 
recognition. 




CHRtSTOPHFfl T ASSAF/Siaff 

Billy Mills, gold medalist in the 10, 000- meter at the 1964 Tokyo Olympics, speaks to people attending the 1991 Health Symposium Saturday after- 
noon In the Big Eight 8 in Ihe K-State Union. Mills also took pah In a KSU Fun Run/Walk that morning. 

Mills speaks at symposium 

Olympic champion helps to make 
2nd annual health event a success 



JIM STRUBER 

Consumer Reporter 



Billy Mills, a Native American 
and winner of the 10,000-metcrrun 
in ihe 1964 Olympic Games, was 
the keynote speaker for the 2nd An- 
nual Students in Health symposium 
keynote address at 1:00 p.m. Satur- 
day in the K-Statc Union Big 8 
Room. 

More than 70 K-Slatc students, 
faculty and Manhattan residents at- 
tended the symposium. 

Diana Caldwell, coordinator for 
multicultural organizations, intro- 
duced Mills to the audience. 

"In the 92-year history of the 
Olympic Games, only one Ameri- 
can has ever won the gold medal in 
the 10.000-tnetcr run," Caldwell 
said, "Billy Mills is the first and 
only American to ever win this 
event." 

Caldwell said Mills was a Sioux 
born on the Pine Ridge Reservation 
and a member of the Lakota tribe. 



He became involved in sports and 
won an athletic scholarship to the 
University of Kansas. 

He ran the 1 0,000-melcr and the 
marathon throughout his collegiate, 
career and later qualified for the 
1964 Olympic Games. 

"In the 1 964 Olympic Games, his 
chances to win cither event were 1 
in a 1.000," Caldwell said. "Over- 
coming these odds, Billy won the 
10,000-mctcr run at the 1964 
Toyko Olympics, creating one of 
the greatest upsets in Olympic 
history." 

After the introduction, the audi- 
ence listened to the TV broadcast 
and watched a film of his gold 
medal win in the Olympics. 

Mills then stepped in front of the 
audience and proceeded to tell 
many stories about his experiences 
in life and personal philosophy. 

M ills spoke of the effects of alco- 
hol ism at his reservation, in his 
childhood and during his adulthood 
as taking a terrible toll on both men 



and women, especially their child- 
ren when they are bom with fetal al- 
cohol syndrome. 

He also mentioned the preva- 
lence of drugs and alcoholism ex- 
isting in American society but said 
he felt that in communities all 
across the nation and abroad there 
was a special spark in people's 
eyes. 

'The spark in people's eyes rep- 
resents your past, your present and 
your future," Mills said. "The spark 
is alive and the people arc saying 'I 
want to contribute to it' — I call it 
my philosophy." 

Mills told the audience to find 
their desires and succeed. He told 
many stories leading up to his gold 
medal finish and placed importance 
in a person's desire and 
determination. 

"If you find a desire it will lead to 
the work that will ultimately lead to 
success," Mills said. "I challenge 
everyone to find a desire and suc- 
ceed. Give a total effort physically, 
emotionally, socially, psychologi- 
cally, and spiritually." 

Mills said an individual must 
pursue these desires and encounter 



positive risks. He said setting goals 
is totally insignificant until you 
identify your positive desires. 

"You must be able to accept de- 
feat with dignity and pride," Mills 
said. "You can go forward to a 
higher plateau." 

Mills told stories about himself 
and some of his friends and compe- 
titors who had succeeded in life af- 
ter setting their desires. 

"I was offered drugs, alcohol and 
the opportunity to steal cars," Mills 
said. "As long as you lake other 
people's choices, they control the 
power. 

"We control the power if wc ac- 
cept ourselves and the possibility of 
defeat. The height or ultimate of 
competition is to reach into the 
depths of our capabilities and com- 
pete against ourselves." 

Mills said the most important 
factor is that people need people. 

"II is so important to love some- 
one and receive love in return," 
Mills said. 

After speaking to the audience 
for 50 minutes. Mills opened the 
floor for questions. 



'■'='" ~ 



■UW 




WITHLJRcT 



AT THE K-S TAlfc UNION 



Ftodeo Day* SpacwM and Events IneJud* 

TWANG AND PLIMK, INC twHioM miring band muM. Monday, March 

?S a1 noon in tha Union Courtyard 

QUEEN CANDIDATES- Th* K-Slat* Book Own candidate* tut apeak 

on In* impact that rodeo ha* had on their tivaa Tuwday, Marcn 2S at 

noon in In* Union Courtyard ; 

THE FLATLANOER9 (Formerly Croat Country i< -Country. Waatarn band 

Wadnatday. Marcn 17 at noon in th* Unon Courtyard 

IwO- Country. Wwt»m band Thunday, March 2S at noon in th* Union 

Courtyard 

JENNIE DtEBALL-Contatnprjran/ country entertainment Friday, March 28 

at noon in th* Union Station 

CARRIAGE AIDES Monj*-dr*«m c»rn*oa nda* through th* K-Slat* 

campus Friday. March 29 from 1 1 a.m. lo 3 p.m. TIcAata available ai th* 

UPC Special t»*nt» labia outud* Ih* K-Stit* Union Slataroom Only Jt 

par pereon 

K-STATE FIODEO Friday and Saturday. March 29 1)0 11 TX p m and 

Sunday March 31 at 1 30 p m m W*b*r Arena Ticketl tor adult* $4 in 

advene* tS el the door Ticket* tor 12 and under ft 60 in advene*. $2 

at Ih* soar Purchaa* ticket* at Ih* UPC Special Ev*rrl*/Aod*o Club not* 

outatde the K-Slete Umpn Stateroom 

PAPER SPECIAL Oat 8 5" < It" riguttr automatic t**d cop** on whri*. 

yellow butt, pink given end c*u* photocopy p*p*r ror $05 Cop*** on 

iS'i It' orriet bond on tale tor t 0». at th* KSl*t* Unon Copy Ctntir 

BULK CANDY SPECIAL -Tak* 10% on a yarwty ot bulk candy *1 th* 

K-Stil* Union tnlormanon Counter 

STATEROOM aPtCIALl- <j**op on In and laua youraMf torn* BSQ 

Cmck*n. w**wrn Sandwich. Cn* Dog. Hoi Potato Salad, BBO Beet 

Sandwich. Border Buna,. Btacurl-n-Grevy BBO Hern, Bawl Slew. Chili. 

Beani-n-Wian***. Chili-n-Cornbr**d Speo*l. BBO Brrsket Sandwich. 

Clipped Beel Gravy-n Bttcutl 

COUNTRY STYLE BREAKFAST Enjoy on* tMcutt-neauUB* gravy. 

huhbrovrns. acrarnbied egg and 8 0£ orang*. grapefruit or prveappi* |uto* 

lor 12 as at th* k State Unon stateroom a 

BOOKSTORE SPECIALS We v» knocked 25% Off K Stat* UKkers, 10% oil 

Bail Cap* 2S% sd Wooden Key Chain*. 20% off W**l*m Book*, *nd * 

10% off Sock* 

COUNTRY AND WESTERN DANCE LESSONS Thunkdey mania Much 

20- April I. tppt from 7 30-S pm In th* Union Station 

NATIVE AMERICAN SHOWCASE In the K State Union 2nd 

Float Shows*** through March JO. IM1 






aa*\€.33 33- -83 



THE 1 1 TH ANNUAL 

ACADEMY AWARDS CONTEST 

Pick the most correct winners in this year's 
Academy Awards Contest and win a pass 

for two to ail UPC films for the 199 1/92 

school year* 

Worth over $300! Ballots 
available in UPC Office, 3rd 
Floor Union. Ballots must be 
returned to the UPC Office 
by 5 p.m. TODAY!! 





Getaway 

f QT a, 

Louis 

eekend 




Finals right around the corner! 

A,nilt->MWI vaxm 



Info. Meeting; """"" 

Tuesday, March 26, 1991 7 p.m. 
I'nion Room 209 
Sign - Up: 



-ll»ma 



UR<3 EdrKtc&iWnra. 

i>i»t*n.!i; 




jBe^ttce .Petty. 

Comedian 

^etttce J3e**y. 

Comedian 

Monday, 

March 25, 1991 

8:OOpm Forum Hall 

Admission S2« 



Tickets 

□n sale now 

In UPC office 



K££ 




ms 



April 13th & 20th 
Cost: $12.00 



s Gun rcnt.11. painl pellets 
and r e I re $hme nl 



IM m 



wo"netsin Utetmg i*c» M UmsBflsemlil TWtm 

$■3* Up Be*nr.na |f«dneia*v, Ml'th J7 UPC OH** 

Vflftei.lt Sf • Un*n •00am t 00pm 



■ a ,-*** Aft V* «:*-*' 



1 6th Annual 
UPC Photography Contest 



Emnei Accepted 
* O m to a P "V 
Martfi 11 Apia 13 

UF<U*rH 



UPCOKtee 




e "ii let "ill 

b* diiploved 

In Ih* K-Slof* 

flf Union Art Gollerv 

April i* ■ May 10 



K-State Union UPC Office, 3rd floor. 
8a.m.-4n.m, QMM^" 



, 




. « ■ • 




-n <n *«oit ir«rrrt_ 



'■****>HIUIIrjrt 



DQivKmi roMEm ■ 




WL, Si. II 



T* hit „M-.H>*aa -ft 

iV\e tropolitan 

II .-._._ I *nt u 



[PQUj^ H, »7_-^; 



UM iJMV I 

|ttm«r*'i*4 '>H«*i«*a«e*>j«b ...uvniiH^ 



MARCH ZT, I*. 2» 

METROPOLITAN ncnat a giau up to in* lnr*a tnd value* of a rj-oup ot Mew 
York pr*pf>« during the Cnn«lm»« H**on. lo tn*m iht oa&L/tem* twaon 
TN« ii I mom* atnul paopt* wno ar* (lilt living tntpugn tnal l.m* Wnoi* 
Mrninari and aowenir booklet* *'* it.t a**ad of th*m. aiong with ihtir tudjf*. 
diaappoimmenti and pirn mil tha vnoit world of d*m and dancn can 
Karetly pt»p*F» th*m lor. ft»ted PQ-13 WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY. 7 
p.m. forum Man. THURSDAY 3 JO p m and FRIO AY. 7 p.m.. Lima Th«itr» 

II. T» will KSU ID. 



BJptfWtl*", 



f « , * , . 



\ 




KANSAS STATE 



5/15/9] 

^dflSJS Stat 



1 



COLLEGIAN 



Tuesday, March 26, 1991 



Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas 66506 



Volume 97, Number 119 




Photos by [1AVID MAYES/Sla" 

Firefighters prepare to go Into action against a blaze consuming a tree north of Kimball and Anderson Avenues Monday afternoon. The fir* ra- 
vaged the area north of Anderson Avenue to south of Turtle Creek Boulevard. Below: A fence post on Marian Avenue was a casualty of the fire. 




Wildfire burns hills 



ERWIN SEBA 
Staff Reporter 



Area firefighters battled a grass fire fanned by 
25-mph winds across two and a quarter miles of 
open range Monday. 

The fire began in an area about a half-mile north 
of the intersection of Kimball and Anderson Av- 
enues to about a mile south of Tuttlc Creek 
Boulevard. 

Units from the Riley County Rural, Fon Riley 
and Pottawatomie County fire departments fought 
the flames as it spread to threaten the Top of the 
World and Eagle Ridge residential areas. 

The fire also damaged grassland in the K -State 
Range Research Unit. 

At about 3 p.m. Monday, the fire had reached the 
south side t»f Marian Avenue, which runs along the 
southern edge of the Range Research Unit. 

See related story/Page 3 

Igniting trees along the gravel road, flames 
spread across Marlatt Avenue lo the dry grass bey- 
ond. Within 10 minutes, the fire had spread a 
quarter- mile north of Marlatt Avenue. 

By about 4 p.m., firefighters thought they had the 
fire extinguished, but the wind fanned smoldering 
hot spots and rekindled the blaze. 

One firefighter covered by soot and dirt and re- 



Gra»s lire path west of Manhattan 




The fire 
started just 

rthof 
Anderson 
Avenue and 
spread about 
two and a half 
miles north. 



Sourc* Start report* 



GREGORY A BRAhSOMCoMfpan 



filling water trucks on Marlatt Avenue said. 
"That's what we're fighting now, rekindle." He 
said the rekindled blaze had again ignited near its 
first place of origin and was spread north by the 
winds. 

At about 5 p.m., even the rekindled fire appeared 
to be extinguished. 

As he was driving away from the northern edge 
of the burned grassland, one Fort Riley firefighter 
slapped i tie fire department emblem on the side of 

his truck. _ „ 

■ See FIRE, Page 7 



Financial aid plan 
may alter process 



Student loan, grant 
allocation discussed 

VICKI KNIGHT 

Collegian Reporter 

Proposals now being considered in 
the U.S. Congress may affect stu- 
dents applying for financial aid in 
1992 and thereafter. 

Congress is considering the prop- 
osed reauthorization plan for student 
aid submitted by the Bush 
administration. 

Larry Moeder, K-State acting di- 
rector of financial aid, said ibe prop- 
osal's main goal is to provide more 
money to the neediest students by re- 
moving as many as 600,000 students 
from middle- income backgrounds 
from the Pell program. 

Changes would reduce the loan 
burden on low-income students by 
making more grants available for 
them. 

One proposal, which would begin 
in fall semester of 1992, would in- 
crease the maximum Pell Grant to 
$3,700 a year from the current maxi- 
mum of $2,3(50. Moeder said this 
would increase grants for families 
with incomes below S20.000, but re- 
duce or eliminate grants for families 
above $20,000. 

This would reduce the number of 
loans low- income families have to 
pay back and reduce the volume of 
deficits on student loans. 

"Currently, students graduate with 
large loan debts, facing monthly pay- 
ments they can't handle." he said. 
"Reducing the amount of debt stu- 
dents are involved in, in turn, will re- 
duce the amount of defaults." 

It is hoped the proposal will put 
faith back into the Stafford Loan 
program. K-State's default rate is 5 
percent, however. Moeder said some 
proprietary in sum ions have close to a 
50 -percent default rate. 

He said some version of the prop- 
osal will pass because subcommit- 
tees in both the House and the Senate 
are considering similar measures. 
The measures arc expected to be 
voted on early next year. 

Annita Huff, assistant interim di- 
rector of financial aid, said Ihe prop- 
osal indicates government is trying to 
assist those individuals who don't 
have resources available for higher 
education. 

However, she said the majority of 
the responsibility for those expenses 
should fall on the families, not the 
govemmcnL 

Other changes proposed include 
shifting administrative costs from the 
federal government to educational 
institutions, she said. Currently, the 
institution provides 1 5 percent of the 
funding. Thai would change to 50 
percent if the proposal is accepted. 

Universities may have the added 



responsibility of administrating Staf- 
ford Loans, a job now being done by 
private lenders. Huff said. The 
change would be an attempt to re- 
duce administrative and default costs 
to the program. 

Changes in determining indepen- 
dent status arc also being considered, 
she said. Currently, one is considered 
independent if he or she has earned 
$4,000 per year for the last two years, 
isn't claimed as a dependent on 
another person's tax return and is at 
least 24 years of age. 



// 



FamUies that have concerns 
about their eligibility or fu- 
ture eligibility should be 
contacting their congressional 
representative with their 
ideas. 

— Larry Moeder 
Acting director of financial aid 



7/ 



Under the proposed changes, an 
applicant would need to have earned 
$5,300 a year for one year, not be 
claimed as a dependent and at least 
be 26 years of age. 

To finance the increased costs of 
the Bush administration's proposals, 
aid would be cut off for students at- 
tending institutions with a high loan 
default rate and to students in the bot- 
tom 10 percent of their college 
classes. 

Meoder said the second proposal 
would be a problem because most 
colleges don't rank students, they 
just give them a GPA. 

Huff doesn't think the ranking sys- 
tem will pass because it is unfair. 

"What the bottom 10 percent is of 
one college may not be the same as 
the bottom 10 percent of another," 
she said. 

Meoder said the Senate also is 
looking at ways to assist middle- 
income families. 

In the past, middle-income fami- 
lies used Stafford loans, but the last 
reauthorization changed that by 
shifting the Stafford loan down to 
low-income families, he said. That 
shift blocked middle-income fami- 
lies from financial aid programs, he 
said. 

The proposals would change the 
mixture of students that receive aid, 
so that low-income students will rely 
on grants instead of loans for their fi- 
nancial aid, and higher income stu- 
dents would rely on loans. 

Meoder said now is the time for 
those concerned to voice their 
opinions. 

"Families that have concerns ab- 
out their eligibility or future eligibil- 
ity should be contacting their con- 
gressional representative with their 
ideas," he said. 



Schools battle for 
construction funds 



Iraq regains control of cities 



State divides money 
between KU, K-State 



BETSY HIDALGO 
Collegian Reporter 



The balde between the University 
of Kansas and K -State for state con- 
struction hinds is not the direct com- 
petition some students believe it to 
be. 

"1 think the state plays favorites lo 
KU," said Megan Mullikin, sopho- 
more in journalism and mass com- 
munications. "Just because KU is 
bigger and does really well in basket- 
ball does not mean they deserve more 
funding." 

This is the belief of some students 
at K-State. The understanding of the 
way the system works is not appa- 
rent, she said. 

"If certain facts on the way the 
funding is distributed between the 
two schools are looked at, then sure, 
it may look like KU receives more," 
said Lee McQueen, director of ar- 
chitecture and engineering services. 
"It is determined by more than en- 
rollment. There are a lot of variables 
involved." 

Kansas supplies money to all of 
the Kansas Board of Regents 
schools. The amount of money given 
to each school is prioritized by the 
tone and allocated accordingly. 



"If Pittsburg State has a big project 
going on, and the state decides to 
fund it, then the rest of the schools 
might have to wait a year until their 
projects are funded," he said. "All of 
the money for the regents schools 
comes out of the same pocket." 

A project plan is submitted to the 
regents. This includes the amount of 
money received in the immediate 
past and a request for the money 
needed to complete the project over a 
certain number of years. 

Slate benefits and reasons for the 
funding are also explained to the re- 
gents, McQueen said. 

"KU and K-State both receive be- 
tween $5-7 million each year from 
the state," he said. 

A five-year plan will be submitted 
to the regents within the next couple 
of months regarding the proposed ex- 
pansion of Throckmorton and im- 
provements to Farrell Library, 
McQueen said. 

"Throckmorton is No. 1 on our 
priority list, and the library is No. 2." 
he said "We have worked hard to be 
in the position to request this 
money." 

In excess of $24 million will be 
asked for from both the federal and 
state levels to construct phase two of 
Throckmorton. 



Military crushes rebellions; 
tired, hungry refugees flee 



By the Associated Press 

SAFWAN, Iraq — The Iraqi mili- 
tary has recaptured every major city 
in southern Iraq, according to resis- 
tance fighters and refugees who fled 
to U.S. military outposts Monday 
seeking food, shelter and asylum. 

Tired, hungry and dirty, the refu- 
gees said they had escaped from 
Basra, Nap l, Nasiriya and other 
southern cities as Saddam Hussein's 
troops crushed anti -government ac- 
tivity with tanks, helicopters and 
heavy artillery. 

The official Iraqi news agency, 
monitored in Cyprus, reported Mon- 
day that Vice President Taha Yasin 



Ramadan had visited Karbala and 
met with Hussein Kamal, Saddam's 
son-in-law who is minister of indus- 
try and military industrialization, and 
other high officials. 

Ramadan urged reconstruction ef- 
forts to wipe out traces of the rebel- 
lion, it said. 

The rebels in the south, made up 
mostly of Shiitc Muslims, have lost 
control of all the larger cities and 
towns they controlled as recently as 
March 15, the refugees said. 

Fighting continued in northern 
Iraq, where Kurdish rebels reported 
numerous casualties from airassaults 
by forces loyal to Saddam. 

Iran's official Islamic Republic 



News Agency said refugees arriving 
at its border reported clashes conti- 
nuing in some southern cities and 
garrison towns. 

Refugees said Republican Guard 
troops, Saddam's best-trained and 
most loyal soldiers, patrol the streets 
in tanks, giving young men a stark 
choice: join the army or be killed. 

"They keep 7,000 prisoners at a 
university (in Basra), and they shoot 
about 50 to 1 00 every day." said Kha- 
lifa Reheem, one of 26 Iraqi soldiers 
who surrendered Monday to U.S. 
forces occupying territory just west 
of Safwan, a war -battered town on 
the Iraq-Kuwait border. 

The claims could not be indepen- 
dently confirmed. Iraq has not al- 
lowed foreign journalists to visit the 
cities since the uprisings by Kurds in 
the north and Shiites in the south be- 
gan late last month. 



But refugees who arrived Monday 
from several different cities and 
towns told similiar stories of brutal 
military operations crushing 
resistance. 

They also claimed solidcrs were 
distributing poisoned oranges and 
bread in Basra, which is suffering 
widespread food shortages. 

Bodies litter the streets of Basra, 
and families arc afraid to reclaim 
them for fear of being identified as 
rebel supporters, refugees said. 

Basra, Iraq's second-largest city, 
was never completely in rebel hands, 
but the resistance there has been sig- 
nificanUy weakened, the refugees 
said. 

They pleaded for the U.S. military 
to give them arms or to send troops to 
overthrow Saddam's government. 



Business 



DAVID PRITCHARD 
Callegian Reporter 



learning 
strategy 



What started out as a one room 
operation in the UFM House has 
grown into an international busi- 
ness called the Learning Resources 
Network. 

LERN is a non-profit organiza- 
tion bated in Manhattan that has be- 
come the leading national organiza- 
tion in the marketing and consult- 
ing of class programming. 



"Basically we tell people what's 
hot and what's not in community 
education," said William Drives, 
executive director of LERN. 

The growth of lifelong learning 
is increasing at an enormous rate 
and will continue to do so, Drives 
Slid. 

"The average American spends 
four hours a year in training. The 
average Japanese spends 20 days a 
year in training. People have got to 
learn more and more. Part of that 



will be for personal growth, and 
part of that will be for business and 
professional growth." 

Learning for the sake of personal 
and professional growth are related. 
Japan exemplifies this fact because 
its work force is a learning force, he 
said 

"I had a professor who told me 

that in Japan they pay for people to 

learn origami, which is taking i 

piece of paper and folding it into a 

■ See LERN, Page 7 



Tuesday. March ?6 1991 



Briefly 



World 



Mother confesses to killing baby 

BANGKOK, Thailand (AP) — A missing name tag led hospital 
staff 10 give a baby girl lo the wrong moiher, who later confessed 
to killing her, a health official said Monday. 

The mother, Somsri Jaila, 20, was quoted in the Monday edition 
of the Nation newspaper as saying she suffocated the baby, who 
was blind, because she did not think she could raise her. 

The mother came to Bangkok's Children "s Hospital with her 
newborn child Jan. 4. said Sujittra Nimmamnil, die hospital's di- 
rector. The baby was severely underweight and had breathing 
problems. She was put in intensive care. 

When the mother returned to the hospital earlier this month she 
was given another baby whose wrist tag was missing, the hospital 
director said. Hospital staff realized their mistake two days later, 
but were unable to contact her. 

The mother failed to appear for a scheduled checkup Tuesday, 
and Friday, she telephoned the hospital and asked a nurse to come 
and meet her. She told the nurse she had killed the baby, Sujittra 
said. 

There was no immediate word on whether the mother faced ar- 
rest She was being questioned by authorities. 

Japanese market unusual products 

TOKYO (AP) — Those archetypal Japanese products, like the 
Walkman stereo headsets and the Honda Civics, have conquered 
many a foreign market. 

Now there's the "Mr. Dnnk-Too-M»ch" portable breathalyzer for 
woozy bar patrons, the anti-dry mouth candy for Scuba divers and 
the a ward- winning solar -powered flashlight. 

Behind the Japanese consumer products of mass appeal is a rich 
vein of truly unconventional items, the ones that may not be com- 
ing to a local store any time soon. 



Nation 



Man trades 4-year-old son for crack 

DALLAS (AP) — A man traded his 4-year-old boy for $40 of 
crack cocaine, but his wife snatched him back from drug dealers, 
authorities said Monday. 

The boy's father was being held for investigation of assault and 
sale of a child, police said. 

The mother enlisted the aid of a neighbor Sunday to rescue the 
boy from an apartment where they confronted three people. Bui 
police said the father later tried to take the boy back and attacked 
the mother. 

The boy's father, who was not identified, was arrested after his 
wife filed a complaint with police. He was not identified. 

Police said the suspect took the boy Saturday night, sold him to 
a drug dealer, then told the mother the boy was sleeping at a 
friend's home. 

A neighbor spotted the boy in the neighborhood with a woman, 
and led the boy's mother to an apartment Sunday morning, police 
said. 

Coffee aids in chemotherapy dosage 

PHOENIX (AP) — Doctors said Monday they have found a 
way to figure out the safest and most effective dose of che- 
motherapy to treat cancer — by measuring the body's response to 
the caffeine in a cup of coffee. 

So far, the new technique works for only one experimental 
cancer medicine, but scientists arc looking for similar tests that 
will help them tailor treatment more precisely. 

The goal is to allow physicians to give people enough cancer 
medicine to destroy their tumors without triggering life-threatening 
side effects. 

Dr. Mark Ratain of the University of Chicago described his 
findings with the coffee test at a meeting of the American Cancer 
Society. 

Currently, doctors pick doses of chemotherapy based on the pa- 
tients' height and weight. 



Region 



6 teen-age boys caught after escape 

ATCHISON (AP) — Six teen-age boys led law officers on a 
45-minutc. 40-mile chase after beating two juvenile home employ- 
ees with a chair leg, escaping from the home and stealing a car. 

Atchison police said the boys — three age 14, two 15 and one 
16 — were back in custody Monday and were charged with ag- 
gravated battery, escape and felony theft 

They also were charged with aggravated assault on a law of- 
ficer for allegedly trying to ram a patrol car during the chase, the 
Atchison County sheriff said. 

Juvenile correction camp opens 

OSWEGO (AP) — The first five inmates have arrived for the 
opening of a corrections camp for youthful offenders. 

The inmates who arrived Monday at the Labette County Correc- 
tional Conservation Camp will be the first to go through the 
26- week program featuring discipline -building, rehabilitative and 
educational programs. 

"Our purpose is in our name. We want to conserve a few peo- 
ple if wc can. We want lo take the youthful offenders and save 
them from the prison system if we can," said Waller Wharton, ad- 
ministrator of the camp at Oswego. 

Senate endorses protection bill 

TOPEKA (AP) — Two days after the University of Kansas ba- 
sketball team won a trip to the Pinal Four, a Senate committee 
endorsed a bill to give Kansas schools special protection from the 
National Collegiate Athletic Association. 

The action of the Senate Judiciary Committee Monday sent the 
measure to the Senate for floor debate. The measure was endorsed 
unanimously on a voice vote. 

The committee endorsed the measure with little discussion. It 
heard testimony from NCAA officials, who said seven Kansas uni- 
versities* memberships would be in jeopardy if the measure passes. 



Campus Bulletin 



Announcements 



Volunteer Income Tux Assistance will offer free lax help for international 
students from 2:30 to 5: 30 p.m. Saturdays during March and April in the Inter- 
national Student Center Reading Room. 

American Association of University Women scholarship applications 
are available at the FEN IX office in Hollon 201 . Deadline for applications is 
April 2. 

Volunteer Income Tax Assistance is available from 4 to 7 p.m. Mondays. 
Tuesdays and Thursdays and from 7 to 10 p.m. Wednesdays during March 
and April in Hollon 14. 

The Community Service Program is looking for people lo tutor elemen- 
tary and high-school students. A stipend is provided as well as a transportation 
bonus. For more information call Gail at 532-5701. 

Multicultural Student Council has the Leadership, Organization and 
Faculty /Staff Multicultural Award applications available at the SGA office 
and Hollon 201. Siudcnts interested in nominating people for any of these 
awards should pick up a form and return it to the SGA office by March 29. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of John Kendall Burke at 2 p.m. today in Blucmoni 257. 

The KSU Wildlife Society will present the Annual Used Book Sale from 8 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. March 26-29. 



The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of Abdulrazag Durar at 3 p.m. March 27 in Throckmorton 124. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of ihe doctoral 
dissertation of Marvis Lary at 10 a.m. March 27 in Blucmoni 261 -A. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of Ann Hunter at 8:30 a.m. in Blucmoni 261. 



26 Tuesday 



The Society for Creative Anachronism Officers will mcel at 7 p.m. in the 
Union 205. 

Community tfomeserve Meeting is al 7 p.m. in the Union 202. 

The Christian Science Organization will mccl at 4 p.m. in Danforth 
Chapel. 

SAVE Meeting is at 8 p.m. in the Union Big 8 Room. 

The Career Planning and Placement Center will present interviews 
specifically for education majors from 2:30 to 4 p.m. in the Union 213. 

Alpha Chi Sigma Banquet is al 6:30 p.m. in Ihe Union Sunflower Room. 

Circle K Meeting is al 9 p.m. in the Union 209. 

Omicron Nu will meet at 7 p.m. in Justin 109. 

The Department of Geology will present the seminar scries "Modem and 
Holoccnc Sabcllid 'Reefs' in Belize" by Collette Burke. 



or />. 




r r. 



X 



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to' "*^ ifl ; _ 



Welcome Back, Students! 

Special Student Membership Rate 

$65 per month {with KSU ID) 

Play All You Want 
— Daily Rates Available — 
Stagg Hill Golf Club 

3 Miles West on K-18 539-1041 



* 






1991 *l 

March - April Special 




FREE INFORMALS OR 
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Mon-Fri. 9-9 Sat. 9-7 Sun. 1-6 



Honors Student Organization Meeting is at 5 p.m. in the Union Stater- 
oom 3. 

The Mortar Board will meet at 9:15 p.m. in the Union 213. 

The Veterans on Campus will meet at 6 p.m. in the Union 203 for an orga- 
nizational meeting. It is open to all veterans and those interested. For more in- 
formation call Tim Kamenar at 532-6541. 

PR IMO Meeting is at 5:30 p.m. in Ihe Union 202. 

Dairy Science Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. in Call 140. 

The Hispanic American Leadership Organization will meetat 8:30 p.m. 
in the Union 207. 



27 Wednesday 



KSU International Club Meeting is at noon in the Union 205. 



Manhattan Weather 



Today, partly cloudy windy and warm. Highs in the 
lower 80s. South to southwest winds 20 to 30 mph and 
gusty. Tonight, Mostly cloudy with a good chance for 
thunderstorms. Lows 50 to 55. Chance for rain, 50 per- 
cent. Wednesday, a 40 percent chance for showers or 
thunderstorms early otherwise partly cloudy. A little 
cooler. Highs 70 to 75. 




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I I 



Committee offers 
hunger solutions 



Tuesday, March 26, 1991 



SCOTT FOWLER 
Collegian Reporter 



Located in the middle or the 
world's breadbasket, Manhattan has 
5,170 families eligible for food 
assistance. 

The Hunger Project Committee of 
Manhattan helps those families by 
providing educational awareness of 
chronic, persistent hunger in Riley 
County, 

A member of the committee, Mark 
Hagcr, graduate student in speech, 
said chronic, persistent hunger is a 
lack of food or inadequate diet — 
that is the main problem in Manhat- 
tan, not famine. 

'The committee encourages direct 
participation of campus and the com- 
munity in combating hunger in the 
Manhattan area." he said. 

Atina Hanna, executive director of 
the Hint Hills Breadbasket, said the 
committee helps the Breadbasket by 
providing education and volunteer- 
ing to collect and distribute food. 

'They arc very effective in raising 
hunger awareness," she said. "Most 
people arc clueless about the prob- 
lems that exist. 

"We need to raise people's con- 
sciousness in their own backyards. 
Many people send money to help the 
hungry in Ethiopia, but don't realize 
about problems across the tracks." 

Edith Stunkcl, adviser to the com- 
mittee, said 23 percent of the children 
in Manhattan public schools received 
assistance with school-lunch prog- 
rams in 1990. She said she is con- 
cerned about what those children eat 
when school was not in session, 

"Families have to make choices, 
and sometimes it's whether mom 
puts gas in the car or the children 
only get noodles for dinner," Stunkcl 



said. 

The committee developed out of a 
food drive conducted by die Manhat- 
tan Association of Christian and Jew- 
ish Congregation, which was instru- 
mental in gcuing the Flint Hills 
Breadbasket and shelter organized, 
Hagcr said. 

He said April 5-14, the committee 
will put on a Hunger Awareness 
Campaign to educate people about 
hunger problems in Riley County, 
Kansas and the United States. 

Also, a food drive will take place 
during the week. Baskets will be 
placed in churches, residence halls 
and other buildings, Hager said. Pro- 
ceeds will go to the Flint Hills 
Breadbasket. 

A person can become involved in 
the Hunger Project by understanding 
the hunger problem and donating 
time and efforts to provide education 
and food, he said. 

Stunkcl said individuals involved 
in the committee are self-motivated, 
and there are no regular meetings, 

Hagcr said, however, if interest 
and participation increased, regular 
meetings could soon be scheduled. 

The educational activities make 
the committee unique from other or- 
ganizations providing assistance to 
the hungry, he said. 

"Manhattan residents benefit from 
the education by better understand- 
ing the problem and actually getting 
the assistance," he said. 

A person needing assistance with 
f<Kxl must go through the Red Cross 
before they can get food at the Bread- 
basket, Hagcr said. 

Those interested in becoming in- 
volved in the committee can help in 
the distribution and collection of 
food baskets April 5-14, he said. 



Faculty members 
display artwork 

Union gallery exhibition proves talent; 
unique views of Kansas shine through 



REBECCA SACK 

Collegian Reviewer 



Twenty-four of the art faculty 
members have compiled their work 
at the K-State Union Art Gallery to 
create a show representative of both 
K -Slate and Kansas. 

The faculty members clearly exhi- 
bit their talents, credibility and 
strong abilities to communicate what 
they sec or feel in a display of unique 
perceptions of our world. 

Many faculty members chose 
Kansas, or the prairie, as the focus of 
their art works. 

Roger Lane Routson's abstract 
painting of a "Konza Snowfall" 
shows white in many colors and 
complements Judy Love's "Hazy 
Morning" with the same insightful 
Kansan outlook. 

Diane Dollar uses the prairie in a 
different way in her piece, "Lady of 
the Prairie Salad." Electrified colors 
and the pasted- up look of an old post- 
card enhance the strangeness of the 
picture of a woman floating on salad 
over die prairie. 

Other themes in the exhibit in- 
clude everything from religion and 
people to collages and patterns. Gary 
Woodward uses a book, a stick, 
feathers, beads, grass and cloth in his 
sculpture, "Objects from the Left 
Hand Pocket." 



Lynda Andrus uses Chinese paper 
and designs in a two-frame collage. 

Margo Kren jumbles intricate de- 
signs and colors of acrylic on black in 
her collage, which remains its own 
theme. 

Some of the works on display 
show innovative techniques like ink 
jet print, intaglio, computer print and 
lithograph. 

Robert Hower's ink jet print 
shows figures that appear as video 
images on a TV screen of electrified 

colors. 



Reviewer says ... 




James Muncc's intaglio of St, 
Francis shows rare intricacy of 

design. 

There is one photograh in the exhi- 
bit, Edward Sturr's picture of the 
Konza Prairie. His view shows an un- 
adulterated landscape of fallen trees 
in a creek, all underneath a gloomy 
sky. Nothing is striking in the photo 
except the absence of human life. 



















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Virgina Vankelman sprays down the roof of her home in the Top ot the World residential area, northwest of Manhattan, Monday afternoon. Venkef- 
man was protecting her home from a nearby grass fire, which swept across the western edge of the city within an hour. 

Fire threatens local homes 

Flames thrive on dry grass, 
nearly reach residents' yards 



PAUL NOEL 
Staff Reporter 



While firefighters battled the 
blaze of a grass Tire Monday, resi- 
dents in the northwest Manhattan 
area prepared their houses and 
yards for the approaching and 
threatening flames. 

Virginia Vcnkclman, Riley 
County, said she turned her sprink- 
lers on in the yard at about 2 p.m. 



By 2: 30, she said the fire had come 
close enough that she decided to 
hose down the wood shingles of the 
house. 

Flames were 50 yards from 
Ginny Callahan's house when she 
said she started getting things ready 
to evacuate. 

"I got the dog, the cats and the 
birds all loaded up in the van and 
ready to go," she said. 

Callahan said she was at West- 



loop running errands when she no- 
ticed the smoke. 

'Then I came home and decided 
what I could do ifwehadtogctout 
of here," she said. 

'The wind moved the flames so 
fast," she said. "The fire probably 
covered three miles of the valley in 
two minutes." 

Bob Clore, K-Slatc associate 
professor of art, helped Callahan 
water down her lawn as the Tire 
came closer. 

"It looked like a tornado of fire 
accross the valley," Clore said. 
"When you sec something like that, 
you know you got trouble coming." 

Pal Collins, assistant Riley 













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County fire chief, said the fire 
started at about 12:30 p.m. near An- 
derson and Kimball avenues. 

"We first tried to set a fire break 
at Stoncybrook (Health Center), but 
the wind kept starting it back up," 
Collins said. "It sure gets away 
from you fast." 

Riley County Emergency Medi- 
cal Service Director Larry Couch- 
man said no one was seriously in- 
jured in the fire. Some fire fighters, 
however, were treated for minor 
smoke inhalation and exhaustion. 

The fire was brought under con- 
trol near the Callahan home at ab- 
out 4 p.m., Callahan said. 

MIKE VENSOSlaU 

Riley County rural firefighters 
extinguish a line of fire north 
of Top ot the World Drive Mon- 
day afternoon, where the 
blaze came c lose to dsmag ing 
a house and a barn. The Riley 
County Commission passed a 
ban on open burning early 
Monday afternoon due to the 
extreme dryness and high 
winds. 



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Tuesday, March 26, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

EDITORIAL 



Rap, Republicans and the almighty dollar 



One of the more noticeable after- 
effects of the Persian Gulf War has 
been the surge in popularity of the 
Republican party. So much of a 
surge in fact, polls arc already predicting a 
GOP sweep in the 1992 elections that will en- 
compass every office from the presidency to 
your town's local dog catcher. Although I fail 
to see what exactly a Republican dog 
catcher's platform would be based around, 
I'm pretty sure it would have something to do 
with neutering. You know, the same thing 
Republicans suggest for impoverished 
women. 

In spite of this recent upswing in conserva- 
tive values, Republicans still have a major 
liability. Despite unprecedented minority 
support in both the 1984 and 1988 elections, 
the GOP is stilt seen primarily the party "rich, 
while guys" belong to. 

Could the Republicans win in 1992 with- 
out the minority vote? Unfortunately (or for- 
tunately depending on your political views), 
the answer is yes. Basically, they're so popu- 
lar right now that even Dan Quayle is being 
taken seriously. 

But hey, even Republicans want everyone 
to like them. It's part of the human wants and 



needs hierarchy. Therefore, the last few 
weeks have seen an upswing in Republican 
efforts to coerce the minority vote. They just 
want to be loved. Is that so wrong? 

So, how have they gone about doing this? I 
would like to think through a "kinder, gent- 
ler" hand to minorities. Maybe, for instance, 
you could see some of the Civil Rights Acts 
the last two administrations have dismantled 
re implemented. Maybe they could enact and 
actually enforce some affirmative action 
laws. The list goes on and on. 

I'm not a political specialist, (hough. 
Somewhere in die deep, dark recesses of the 
Republican National Headquarters, the "pro- 
fessionals" came up with an answer that was 
quick, easy and involved, basically no effort 
whatsoever. 

"Let's bring a controversial black rap star 
to the White House," they said. "What better 
way to show that we're sympathetic to the 
plight or minorities?" 

So they went out and found one. A good 
one. Eazy-E of the group NWA (Niggers 
with Altitude). A group so controversial they 
were investigated by the FBI. A group and 
rapper whose best known song is tilled "F*ck 
lha Police." 



Editorials 



1991 Legislature 



State should not allow 
another education cut 



Does the Kansas Legislature 
have a mysterious, hidden 
source of revenue — or can 
proponents of higher education 
ultimately expect continued 
funding cuts to ravage our 
campuses across the state? 

Concerned citizens must ask 
themselves where the money to 
fund the recently restored cuts 
to the highway fund and higher 
education comes from. 

The restored cuts amount to 
$46 million, and Gov. Joan 
Finney's tax proposals appear 
to be falling into a dark abyss, 
just like the initiative and 
referendum proposal. 

Tuition increases, although 
inevitable, aren't the solution 
because the funds raised by 
tuition increases will go into 
the general fund and can be 
channeled into other state 
projects. 

Without new tax proposals to 
increase the revenue for the 
state's general fund, we can 
expect the Legislature to pass 



last-minute cuts — and they 
will inevitably target funding 
for higher education. 

Ideally, the Kansas Legisla- 
ture should develop a long-term 
program to fund higher educa- 
tion, similar to the highway 
fund. Legislators should commit 
themselves to funding higher 
education on a two or three 
year basis, so they can set 
aside money in the general 
fund to pay the costs. 

However, legislators seem to 
have short memories and aren't 
wise enough to plan ahead. 
They have already started to 
pick at bits and pieces of the 
highway fund. 

If higher education isn't 
adequately funded, we may 
once again face the bare-bones 
educational dilemma we saw 
just last year. The same 
dilemma that spawned K-State's 
now infamous reorganization 
plan. 

We can't allow the state le- 
gislators to stomp on higher 
education ... again. 



Wake up call necessary; 
taxpayers must foot bill 



Wake up Kansans. 

Kansans continually want 
more social programs. They 
want better schools, universities 
and better educational opportun- 
ities. They want more state aid 
for public projects and build- 
ings. And they want better 
roads and highways. 

It is natural and perfectly all 
right for people to want these 
types of services. It is some- 
thing we think the state should 
provide. 

But remember, these things 
do not come for free. Some- 
body, somewhere has to pay 
for them. 

At the same time we de- 
mand social services, Kansans 
complain about high income 
taxes, high property taxes and 
high state sales taxes. 

Kansans need to wake up 



and realize that to have these 
types of services, they will 
have to pay for them. 

One of the purposes of local 
and state government is to pro- 
vide services you would not be 
able to afford by yourself — 
like highways. 

Everybody must be able to 
contribute their fair share. It is 
their responsibility. 

If Kansans want more ser- 
vices, then Kansans should ex- 
pect to pay more taxes. It is 
the only way it can be done. 

If Kansans think they are 
going to see an expansion in 
social programs while expecting 
tax relief at the same time, 
then they are asleep and 
dreaming. 

Wake up Kansans and be 
prepared to pay your fair share. 



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Shawn 
Bruce 

Collegian Columnist 


,V ~ j£L 







Eazy-E joined 1,400 GOP bigwigs at the 
White House for lunch with the president 
March 21. By all accounts, the visit was an 
unqualified success. So much in fact, that Na- 
tional Republican Senatorial spokeswoman 
Wendy Burnley said. "This is clear and con- 
vincing evidence of the success of our new 
Rap-Outreach program, Democrats eat your 
heart out." 

A lot of things about this visit scare me. Al- 
though I've never been an enormous fan of 
rap music, I've always enjoyed the anli- 
parenial, anti-authority and, above all else, 
anti-Republican message a lot of this particu- 
lar musical form stressed. 

Alas, with the success of this Rap- 
OuUeach program and what appears to be a 



Republican siamp of approval, how long be- 
fore rap loses its bite? Are we going to slart 
seeing raps about lax shelters and John Dccrc 
riding lawnmowers? Instead or Ice-T and 
KRS- 1 , are we going to start seeing guys with 
names like IRA Biff and Supply-Side 
Steven? 

Scary, eh? Try imagining George Bush 
leading the nation in a rousing version of 
"F*ck tha Police" at his next State of the Un- 
ion Address. 

But all jokes aside, the bottom line ques- 
tion that has to be asked is whether the Repu- 
blican party is honcsi-lo-god serious about 
(his being the answer to the problems of mi- 
norities in the 1990s, After years of ill- 
treatment, indifference to minority problems 
and sometimes even racist statements from 
the supposed leaders of this country, the best 
answer they can come up with is lo bring a 
borderline celebrity to the White House for a 
lunch? If so, where does this crap stop? Is ihe 
answer to the problem of black unemploy- 
ment to have MC Hammer perform at the in- 
auguration ball? 

Wendy Burnley seems to think so. I have a 
feeling an awful lot of oilier people in charge 
also think so. In this age of quick fixes, short- 



term answers and media hysteria, people 
pretty much believe what they sec. The an- 
swer then, is to have Bush shake hands with 
controversial minority figures and plaster 
thai image on CNN and from pages all across 
the country. No substance, but damn, it sure 
looks good. 

But before you buy into the hype, let me 
share one more thing with you. Despite the 
Republican's desire to court the minority 
vote through the Rap-Outreach programs. 
they didn't let this desire interfere with their 
basic philosophy of "no free lunch." Eazy-E 
had to make a conlribuUon lo the Republican 
National Committee in order to secure his in- 
vitation. This of course means ihe "kinder, 
gentler nation" and "thousand points of light" 
Bush offers to the nation arc actually there. 
You jusl need $1,200 to see it. 

In the end, I'm probably going to get 
letters criticizing this column for its 
admittedly simplistic approach to 
the Republican party. I think I'll 
answer dial with another question. What's 
more simplistic? Me pointing out the flaws in 
a system and trying to encourage better rela- 
tionships among all peoples of the world? Or 
the Republicans trying to make a profit off of 
il? 



HERE'S the LA 
POLICE SEATING 




K-State greeks avoid losses 



No mailer where you fit in on campus 
— whether you're greek or non- 
greek — you have to admit that this 
campus is lucky. No mailer how you 
subdivide yourself — as in enthusiastic 
greek, greek-hater, former greek, sometimes 
reluctant greek, GDI, person who really 
couldn't care less, greek overachicver, greek 
god, or person from Greece who can't under- 
stand what ihe fuss is all aboul — no matter 
which, if any, label you choose to call your 
own. you've gol lo admil we've got il pretty 
good at K-Statc. 

My basis for comparison here is ihe situa- 
tion with greek houses, specifically fraternity 
houses, al the University of Texas at Austin, 
referred (o from here on out, not particularly 
affectionately, as UT. Read on for a pretty 
good scoop. 

UT offers us the kind of fraternities thai 
have given ihe greek system a bad name The 
majority of the student body, who chose noi 
to panic ipaic in the greek system, is con- 
stantly at war with the 5 percent who belong 
to the 28 social fraternities on campus. 

The fall 1990 scmcslcr was a period of ma- 
jor disgrace for that 5 percent. Starting when 
an underage drunken member of UT's Beta 
Thru Pi house fell from die roof to his death 
and continuing with incidents where mem- 
bers of UT's Sigma Alpha Epsilon house 
used live chickens as basketballs during a 
party aflcr pulling ihcir heads off, UT's male 
greeks seemed lo be out of control. 

UT's Pi Kappa Alphas were stopped by die 
police just before they hoisted one of their 
pledges, blindfolded and hog-tied, to the roof 
of ihcir house with ropes. The UT Sigma Chis 
painted slogans encouraging sexual violence 
in then yard for a parly and (he UT Phi 
Gamma Deltas were accused or distributing a 
racist T-shirt. The idiocy reached its height 
when, according to court affadavits, a UT 
Sigma Nu pledge was beaten and abused by 
both acUvcs and alumni of the chapter. 

UT is a large state university, where stu- 
dents arc mostly from in-state and are often 
following in family footsteps by attending 
UT. The same could be said of K-Statc. 
Texas is a conservative slate, with revenue 
coming in from oil, farming and ranching. 
Texas has a large, functioning "old boy" net- 



Karin 
DeM'Antonia 

Collegian Columnist 


1 fl^J 1 







work, and most of the people in power, be it 
on a business, government or university 
level, arc 50-year-old white males. All this 
could also be said of Kansas. Both states even 
managed lo elect its first female governor 
recently. 

So why them and noi us? Because we're 
lucky. But in this case, we made our own 
luck. 

At UT, the university administration "goes 
out of its way not to control greeks." The 
greek adviser, a position thai has only existed 
for two years, has little power and is quoted as 
saying "nothing can be done lo control ... 
fraternities." The only action ihe university 
can take is to refuse to allow a fraternity to 
rent school property, appear in the yearbook 
or play intramurals for a year, to which the 
fraternities reaction is. understandably, "so 
what?" 

This is where the difference comes in. At 
K -Slate, most of the social greek organiza- 
tions are willing participants in the Intra f- 
ratemtty or Panhellenic Councils, which 
means they allow themselves to be governed 
by Greek Affairs and our greek adviser, Barb 
Robel. 

Greek societies can be put on a probation 
that forbids them from having parties with 
any other organization, participating in 
homecoming or greek week, as well as from 
intramural sports. In oilier words, fraternities 
can be barred from doing mosi of things 
members of greek social fraternities consider 
fun, and most of the things dial help them re- 
cruit future members. 

We're lucky. Apart from isolated inci- 
dents, most of our greek organizations exist 
in harmony with themselves and die rcsl of 
the campus. The situation, already in good 



shape, has only improved since I came to K- 
State four years ago. Four years ago, under- 
age drinking and hazing were tacitly permit- 
ted, and my sorority, as well as mosi of tile 
other fraternities or sororities on campus, 
look full advantage of this. Since then, Greek 
Affairs has cracked down and almost every 
house has abided by ihe new rules. The num- 
ber of incidenls has been steadily decreasing. 

So what? Well, this column is meant to be 
more than praise for our greek system and 
ihose who make it whal it is. Lalely, word on 
the greek grapevine is that Greek Affairs is 
going to come out with some even stricter 
policies regarding alcohol. 

People have been complaining we're giv- 
ing Greek Affairs too much control. They say 
it will soon reach a point where you'll be los- 
ing a lot of freedom when you pledge a greek 
house. They say the different houses should 
confront these issues on their own. 

If you've ever heard of "groupihink" you 
know what the problem is with thai. Whciher 
you're greek or not, you know groups of peo- 
ple rarely get togcdier in a social situation and 
proceed to make lots of responsible deci- 
sions. Sometimes there are exceptions, but 
those arc u s ua 1 1 y i n groups 1 c ad b y one exeep- 
tional person. As someone who's partici- 
pated in a lot of group elections, including 
sorority elections, I say leaders in college 
groups arc rarely elected on the basis of 
responsibility. 

Yes, one docs lose some of one's free- 
dom by joining a greek organiza- 
tion. It's a choice thai has to be 
made. At K-Statc, we've chosen to 
accept some loss of freedom in order to avoid 
some more serious losses, like losses of life, 
of respect, and of the rights oral) individuals, 
greeks, non-greeks, and greek pledges to re- 
lain their individuality and self-respect. 

It's been more than worth it. We have to 
continue to make thai choice 

(The quotes and other scoop from UT 
came from "Texas Monthly," which featured 
a 1 5 page article on how awful the "Big Six" 
fraternities are at UT.) 

That kind of publicity we do not need. It's 
K- Stale's, and the K -Stale greek system's re- 
sponsibility to sec thai we don'i deserve it 



Costner dances away with Oscars 



Tuesday, March 26. 1991 



Jeremy Irons receives Best Actor; 
'Misery's* Kathy Bates wins Best Actress 



From Staff and Wire Reports 

LOS ANGELES — "Dances With 
Wolves," Kevin Cosincr's epic 
Western that lakes the side of the In- 
dians, dominated the Academy 
Awards on Monday night with seven 
Oscars, including best picture and 
director. 

Kathy Bates, the demented rceluse 
in "Misery," and Jeremy Irons, the si- 
nister Claus Von Bulow of "Reversal 
of Fortune," won Academy Awards 
for best leading performances. 

"Dances," which had led with 12 
nominations, also won for sound, or- 
iginal score, film editing, cinemato- 
graphy and Michael Blake's screenp- 
lay adapted from his own novel. 

"I'll never forget what happened 
here tonight," an exultant Costner 
said as he held up the best picture tro- 
phy he shared with co-producer Jim 
Wilson. 

Costner also won an Oscar for his 



directorial debut, a three- hour, big- 
budgct filqn with subtitles that Holly- 
wood scorned, but which became a 
box-office and critical sensation. 

"I'd like to thank the academy — 
I've been wailing a long time to say 
thai," said a tcary Miss Bates, an up- 
scl winner who was a relative un- 
known in films despite a long stage 
career. Mosl observers predicted 
either Anjclica Huslon or Joanne 
Woodward would walk off with the 
prize. 

"This is grcal," Irons said. He 
thanked his wife, who is in England, 
saying "I wish you were there to 
carry this, because you helped me 
win it." 

Whoopi Goldberg, Ihc fake psy- 
chic who surprises herself by con- 
tacting the dead in "Ghost," and Joe 
Pcsci, the maniacal mobster of 
"GoodFcllas." won Oscars for sup- 
porting performances. 

"Hold on to your dreams, don'l let 



Academy Award winners 



Best Picture — Dances With Wolves 

Best Director — Kevin Costner 

Dances With Wolves 

Best Actor — Jeremy lorns 

Reversal of Fortune 



Best Actress — Kathy Bates 
Misery 



Best Supporting Actor — Joe Pesci 

GoodFetlas 



1001 




ACADEMY 

AWARDS 



Best Supporting Actress — Whoopi Goldberg 

Ghost 



Sour* A*k»«M Prau 

anyone lake ihcm away," Blake, who 
struggled for years lo sell a screenp- 
lay, said in an acceptance speech di- 
rected to young people. He brought 
to the podium an American Indian 
woman who translated his remarks 
into dialect. 
Evan Leonard, accountant in the 



COLLEGIAN 

Controller's office, correctly pre- 
dicted four of the six categories, 
missing only Best Supporting Actor 
and Actress. 

Leonard will receive two free mo- 
vie passes to any theater in Manhat- 
tan. 



Agricultural imports supplement diet 



Plant pathology professor discusses 
increase of vegetable, grain varieties 



ULRIKE DAUER 
Colle g u in R ep o r te r 



If the United Stales had relied on 
subsistence agriculture, Americans 
would have lo live on sunflowers and 
strawberries, said Bikram Gill, pro- 
fessor of plant pathology. 

Gill was the second recipient of 
the 1990 Conoco Distinguished Gra- 
duate Faculty Member Award Mon- 
day in Nichols Theatre. 

Gill presented a Special Honor 
Lecture to about 50 K- Stale faculty 
and students on K-Siaic's Wheat 
Genetics Resource Ccnicr, a home to 
wild wheals from the Middle Easi. 

"All our vegeiable crops have 
been imported from elsewhere," said 
Gill, director of the center. 

He said the first wild wheat and 



cereal crops came from the Middle 
East. Wheal originates from the fer- 
tile grasslands of Israel, Lebanon, 
Turkey, Syria, Iraq and the Sovicl 
Union. Landraccs like red turkey 
wheat, on which American subsis- 
tence agriculture was based, was 
brought to Kansas by Mcnnoniics in 
ihc IX70s. 

Wheal is a grass lhat was domesti- 
cated about 1,000 years ago, Gill 
said, lis parents are goat grass 
(father) and emmcr (mother). 

Today, wheat is grown on more 
acres of land than any other crop, Gill 
said. Ii's a staple food for 35 percent 
of the world population and provides 
20 percent of the calorics consumed. 

On an acre today, up to 50 percent 
of Ihc wheal comes from improved 
wheat varieties, which involves the 



use of germ plasm. 

Animal and plant germ plasm is 
the pan of a 1 i ving bacterium , plani or 
animal tell, which controls ihc char- 
acteristics passed on to the organ- 
isms, li is the mosl important genetic 
resource of the earth. Gill said. 

Gill said that through manipula- 
tions of the germ plasm in wheat, a 
specific desired quality of the wheal 
varieties can be obtained. 

For instance, lo improve resis- 
tance against diseases and the yield 
of today's wheal varieties, germ 
plasm of the old landraces, collected 
in the Old World, and rye chromo- 
some segments are introduced into 
ihc wheal genome. 

Germ plasm also serves to main- 
tain biological diversity. Gill said. 
This is important, since experts esti- 
mate thai 1 .5 million out of 6 million 
species will disappear by the end of 
this decade, and the extinction rale 



will even increase in the next 
century. 

Gill said the Wheal Genetics Re- 
source Center was established in 
1984 to collect and conserve wheat 
germ plasm resources and their effi- 
cient use in breeding and 
biotechnology. 

"It works like a gene bank," he 

said. 

Gill said when he came to K-Stale 
in 1979, no one had ever heard of 
wild wheat. 

Gill, together with anthropology 
professor Patricia O'Brien, is the 
48ih recipient of ihc annual award 
since il was established in 1955. 




Evil eye 



BHAO CAMP/Stalf 



Bertice Berry, stand-up comedienne, explains lo a crowd how to 
spot a person afflicted with PMS. Berry entertained a crowd In the 
Union Forum Hall Monday evening as pari of the Union Program 
Council's Eclectic Entertainment. 



■ A N 1 A, * S T .* P I 



BUY-HIRE-SELL-RENT COLLEGIAN 




Bucks! 



GIVE US VOUR BEST 

Q HO I I • Student Publications 

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for the KSU Student Directory. To 
enter, submit a color photograph 
on 8x10 paper and a negative or 
slide to: 
David Little 
Kedzle Hall 101 
by Friday, April 19 at 5 p.m. 
Please Include your name, ad- 
dress, phone number and a brief 
description of your photo. The 
contest Is open to all K -State 
students, faculty, and staff. Entry 
should be campus/ student 
orienated. 




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Tuesday, March 26. 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

SPORTS 



Teaberry wins despite laziness' 



BILL LANG 
SporK Reporter 



It might just take a good swift kick 
in the butt to get her out of bed, but 
once she's awake and on the track, 
she's one of the better high jumpers 
in the country. 

Connie Teaberry — who would 
probably describe herself as one of 
the la/icst people she knows — has 
emerged as a major force in (he high 
jump this year and almost totally by 
accident, 

"When I first saw the other girls in 
high school doing the high jump, I 
said to myself, 'I can do thau'" she 
said of her beginnings. 

And the res l, as they say, is history. 

She has gathered three All- 
America honors and has cleared the 
six-foot barrier three times in her ca- 
reer. She is inching ever closer to the 
K-Siatc outdoor record of 6-2, set by 
Rita Craves in 1984. But if there is 
one thing holding her back, it may be 



herself. 

"I'd have to say that 1 lack a lot of 
motivation," Teaberry addmittcd. 
"I'm glad (K-Staic assistant track) 
Coach (Cliff) Rovclto pushes me so 
hard. Otherwise, I wouldn't be jump- 
ing that high at all. 

"This past summer, Coach 
Rovelto mailed us a workout that we 
should do," she added. "1 didn't do it 
dial much, and that probably had an 
effect on my performance during the 
indoor season. I was working, and I 
used that as an excuse for not work- 
ing out. At this level or competition, 
if you don't keep in shape, it shows." 

Another thing holding Teaberry 
back is an injury to the hip flexor 
muscle, which she sustained last fall. 
However, it didn't hinder her perfor- 
mance this past indoor season. 

"It hasn't bothered me that much 
this spring so far," she said. "But 1 
still have to get it stronger. 

"I'm just working on building the 
muscle around the hip area. 1 have to 



do a lot of running and I if ling weights 
just to build it up." 

During the past indoor season, she 
gathered six first-place medals, in- 
cluding the Big Eight Indoor meet 
title, in which the K-Si.no women's 
team finished second. At nationals, 
she placed eighth. 

Teaberry said since arriving, she 
has found the level of working out to 
be a lot tougher, much to her chagrin. 

"When 1 first got to the collegiate 
level, I didn'l expect it to be this 
much work," she said. "1 didn'l real- 
ize there was so much to the high 
jump that you have to learn," 

As for success, it was something 
unexpected. 

"In high school I was a good jum- 
per," Teaberry said. "1 just wanted to 
go somewhere that would give me a 
scholarship to pay for my education. 
I just came here to jump. 

"At first, some of the success was 
really eye-opening, but now I'm in 
my third year and things arc starting 



to become routine. But I still get 
nervous at meets. Getting nervous at 
meets is something everybody gets. 
Then after your first or second jump, 
you settle down and begin to concen- 
trate on what you have to do." 

However lazy or intense she may 
be, there is one thing Teaberry wil 
never be — cocky. 

"I can't think of myself in a cocky 
sort-of-way," she said. "If I do. then I 
start to lose the edge on concentra- 
tion. I figure that if these other girls 
arc good enough to make the big 
meets, then I have to concentrate on 
doing my best to beat them." 

As for her possible success in the 
Big Eight outdoor season, Teaberry 
sees the title within reach of 
anybody. 

"Right now, the Big Eight title is 
up for grabs," she said. "A lot of the 
girls from the Big Eight made it lo 
nationals, so it's going to be pretty 
lough this year." 



OU downs Buffaloes 
to win NIT semifinal 



By the Associated Press 



NEW YORK —Jeff Webster scored 24 points as Oklahoma defeated 
Colorado for the 24 th consecutive lime 'and advanced to the final of the 
National Invitation Tournament with an 8H-7K victory Monday night. 

The Sooncrs trailed by 14 points with 13 minutes remaining, but ral- 
lied to continue a streak that started on Feb. 1 3, 1982. In the previous 
meeting between the Big Eight rivals, Colorado blew an 18 -point lead 
to lose 69-68 at Boulder on Feb. 27. 

Colorado (18- 14). making its first postseason appearance since 1969, 
was led by center Shaun Vandiver with 31 points and Stcvie Wise with 
18. 

Kcrmit Holmes added 17 points for Oklahoma (20- 14), but the Soon- 
crs' other three starters combined for 1 1 points. Starting center Bryan 
Sallier, averaging 21 points in his previous four games, did not score. 

Reserves Terry Evans and Roland Ware took up the slack with 16 and 
15 points, respectively. 

Colorado matched its largest lead of the game, 62-48, with 1 3:06 left 
before Oklahoma responded with a 1 2-2 run capped by three consecu- 
tive baskets from Ware, closing the gap lo 64-60 with 9:29 remaining. 

After a Colorado free throw, a rebound basket by Holmes, a turnar- 
ound jumper by Holmes and a 3 -pointer by Evans put Oklahoma in 
front 71-67 with 4:52 remaining. 



Williams, KU doing what few thought possible 



By the Associated Press 

RALEIGH. NC. Long More Ik- weni 
to Kansas, and not loo long aflcr he was hired 
as an assisiant at North Carolina, Roy Wil- 
liams became well acquainted with hard 
work. 

It siartcd with his head coaching job at 
Owen High School at Swannanoa in weslern 
North Carolina, and continued to the summer 
of 1978. Thai's when — after Williams had 
attended one of Coach Dean Smith's basket- 
ball camps — a third assistant's job opened 
upal North Carolina. Williams had a chance 
to return lo his alma mater, where he played 
junior varsity ball. 

"I told him my initial reaction was yes," 
Williams said in a conference call interview. 
"I remember going down to the North Car- 
olina high school all-star basketball game and 
talking with Bill Guthridgc about it. That's 
the way it worked out." 

North Carolina was one of the last schools 
in the country lo add a third assistant. But the 
new role was a little of the same old song 
when Williams look the job. 

"Really what that part-time meant was 
full-time job, part-time pay, to be honest ab- 
out it," he said. 

The job also didn'l allow for a lot of input 
from Williams, which was fine with him. 

"For the first couple of years, I kept my 
mouth shut and listened and watched. I tried 
not to embarrass myself with lack of know- 
ledge," Williams said. "The whole time, I 
was being taught every day about how to run 
a program. 1 was being taught every day ab- 
out recruiting. It was a process where I tried 
to let it come about naturally." 

But it was slow in coming — real slow. For 
his firsi five years, work consisted of coach- 
ing the Tar Heel junior varsity as well as help- 
ing with the varsily program. But he had to 
moonlight lo make ends meet. 

"When ! first started at Carolina, the wages 
as part-time assistant my first year was 
52,700," Williams said. "So I had to find 
tome other things lo do if I wanted lo cat." 

In ihc spring of 198f>, Williams was prom- 
oted lo the role of recruiter in place of Eddie 
Fogler, who lefl at thai time lo become head 
coach at Wichita State. 

North Carolina's three seniors, Rick Fox, 
King Rice and Pete Chilcutt, were all re- 
cruited by Williams. He also had a hand in br- 
inging sophomore George Lynch to Chapel 




It's Jayhawk, not Phoenix, 
thafs emerging from ashes 



MIKE VENSCMi'e 

Kansas coach Roy Williams (left) wasn't high on the list of candidates for the job he now 
(Ills, but KU athletic director Bob Frederick Is happy with the man he selected. 



Hill, as well as junior Hubert Davis. Williams 
also sent a letter lo Eric Montross, who left 
his home stale of Indiana to play for Smith. 

Soon, the tables would be turned. Instead 
of looking for players, Williams would be- 
come ihe object of a search. It was Smith who 
recommended Williams to Kansas alhlclic 
dircctor Bob Frederick. The Jayhawks were 
looking to replace Larry Brown, another en- 
North Carolina assistant who resigned afier 
winning ihc national championship in 1988. 

"When Larry resigned and announced he 
was going lo San Antonio the next day, Bob 
had called Coach Smith, doing the wise thing 
lo see if Coach Smith would be interested, Ai 



Ihc lime. Coach Smith said no but (hat he 
wanted lo talk lo Bob about me," Williams 
Mid 

Smith told Williams of the recommenda- 
tion and said he might have a chance ai suc- 
ceeding Brown. 

"My first thought was. 'You've got to be 
kidding me. Coach.' I really wasn't loo con- 
cerned about ii because 1 knew that, initially, 
there would be a lol more interest in a lot of 
gu\s other lhan Roy Williams," he said. "I 
didn't get fired up about it." 

But, as Williams joked. 92 other guys 
turned down ihc job and he was next in line. 



By the Associated Press 

LAWRENCE — That's not a Phoenix ris- 
ing from ihc ashes of probation and tragedy 
and setting sail for Indianapolis, but a diffe- 
rent kind of bird. 

The blue -feathered, yellow-beaked crea- 
ture is known around these parts as a Kansas 
Jayhawk, And around these parts is where 
everyone thought il would stay, At least for a 
while. 

Bui with a dale against North Carolina Sa- 
turday in the NCAA semifinals, the Jay- 
hawks have vaulted back into the national 
spotlight, their recovery from a scries of po- 
tentially devastating setbacks about three 
years ahead of schedule. 

"t never doubted il would happen, but I 
honestly did not think it could happen so 
soon,* 1 said alhletic director Bob Frcdcnck. 
"Il wasn't until we beat Missouri at home this 
year thai 1 thought we had a real chance lo bc- 
DOBW a special learn this season." 

After two-lime All- American Danny Man- 
ning helped engineer an upset over Okla- 
homa in the 1988 championship game, all 
signs pointed to a steep decline in the basket- 
ball program Kansans hold so dear. 

Larry Brown, the coach who took them to 
the I98H title, held true to his wandering 
ways and departed for the San Antonio Spurs 
after first accepting and then rejecting the 
UCLA job. 

Brown successor Roy Williams hardly had 
lime to learn his way around Allen Field- 
house before the NCAA unloaded a ihree- 
yv.ir jirokilion lor a violation regarding I 
Brown recruit who never even played for 
Kansas. 

The penalties included lough recruiting re- 
strictions and pinned on the Jayhawks the hu- 
miliation of being the first NCAA champs 
barred from defending their title. 

Still, Williams landed two top recruits 
when he signed Cortex Barnes and Chris 
Lindlcy, prospects on every major program's 
wish list. But Barnes failed to qualify 
academically. And Jan. 6, 1990, Lindlcy and 
some friends were horsing around in a rail- 
road yard. There was an accident. Lindley's 



fool had lo he amputated. 

Jayhawk fans had to wonder what ihcy did 
lo anger ihe fates. Frederick wondered how 
much time he and Williams would have be- 
fore Kansans, who view basketball as seri- 
ously as they regard ihe price of wheat, grew 
restless. 

"I remember telling somebody I hoped 
people would be pauent with Roy for ihc next 
few years," said Frederick. "1 was concerned 
that the recruiting restrictions and all the 
other problems would take a real toll on our 
program. 1 didn'l think there was much 
chance lo keep right on going with the sue 
cess we had been having," 

But the period of decline proved remark- 
ably short. Non-exisleni, in fact. 

Nobody even thought to rank Kansas in the 
preseason poll in 198°. But the Jayhawks 
roared through the early pan of the sea sod, 
beating highly ranked LSU and UNLV to 
capture the preseason NIT. They were ranked 
cither No. 1 or No. 2 mosl of the rest of the 
season and finished 30-5, losing m UCLA in 
ihc second round of the NCAA tournament. 

This year's edition, Williams' third Kan- 
sas team, tied Oklahoma State for the Big 
Eight title and got a No. 3 seed in the South- 
east Regional. During (he early recruiting 
period, his first without NCAA-imposed re- 
strictions, Williams corraled what many ex- 
perts consider one of ihc lop freshman classes 
in the nation. 

The drought is over practically before ii 
began. Things haven't looked so positive for 
the Jayhawks since Brown brought in Man- 
ning in 1984, laying the foundation for Final 
Four appearances in 1986 and '88. 

"At our lowest point, I fell bad for Roy 
when the probation turned out lo be as diffi- 
cult as il was. It was more difficult than he or I 
ever imagined il would be, and 1 had tried to 
be as honest with him as I could," Frederick 
said. "After he had been here about a month, I 
was convinced there would eventually be 
good times here again. But I didn'l know 
what it would take to convince others, 

"Now they're convinced." 



Sports Briefly 



Campbell named All-American 

K-Statc light end Russ Campbell has been named a 1990 Na- 
tional Strength and Conditioning Association All-American as 
nominated by coach Jerry Palmicri, K -State's strength and con- 
ditioning coach. 

The award acknowledges the athletic achievements by Camp- 
bell that have benefited from strength training and conditioning. 
Selections are also based on community involvement, academic 
achievement and leadership qualities. 

The program is in its seventh year. 



Shockers win again in Hawaii 

HONOLULU (AP) — Mike Jones grounded out lo score Ja- 
son While from third base in the bottom of the 10th inning to 
give Wichita Slate a 5-4 victory over Hawaii-HIlo in the Rain- 
bow Easter Baseball Tournament on Monday. 

The Shockers rallied for one run in the bottom of the ninth 
inning on Doug Mirabclli's RBI triple, sending the game into 
an extra inning. 

Wicnita Slate improved to 19-7 and 3-1 in the tournament. 
Hawaii-Hilo fell lo 5-5 and 1-3 in the loumamenu 



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KANSAS 



Tuesday, March 26, 1991 



Fire 



LERN 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 

"Don't forget lo put in a good 
word for the Fort Riley Fire Depart- 
ment. We saved K-Slatc," he said. 

"We're Jayhawk fans, though." 
another Fort Riley firefighter said. 

To douse the flames, firefighters 
on the hacks of trucks loaded with 
water tanks drove along the edge of 
the fire as it advanced and sprayed it 
with water. 

In an ironic twist, the Riley County 
Commission passed an ordinance 
banning open burning Monday after- 
noon. The ordinance was adopted 
due to the dry weather. 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
bird or something else. People 
couldn't understand why the com- 
pany would pay to teach people to 
learn how to make birds," Dravcs 
said. 

They knew when they were leach- 
ing employees how to make birds, 
they were actually teaching them 
how to lcam. This way, when new 
computers were introduced, employ- 
ees knew the process of learning, he 
said. 

"You're geared up for learning, so 
you'll switch from learning about 
paper birds to computers." 

Learning while on the job will be- 
come a standard in the future, he said. 
LERN has a special education fund 



for its employees. The money can be 
used to learn anything the employee 
wishes to learn. 

"There arc very few companies 
that have thai kind of fund for emp- 
loyees, but we want to be on the cul- 
ling edge of practicing what we 
preach," he said. "The world is 
changing so fast that in order to stay 
competitive we have to have people 
who are willing lo lcam." 

LERN studies trends in commun- 
ity education and divides them 
dcmographically. 

'The icen market is going to ex- 
plode in the next four years as more 
and more teens come inw play, and 
they want to leam stuff, not just in 
school but after school." he said. 

"So we're involved right now in 
finding oul what kinds of things teens 



want to lcam and passing that on to 
whoever is offering classes to teens. 
No one has ever done lhal before, and 
we're the only people that do it" 

LERN also does more than 500 
brochure critiques a year and an- 
swers questions on how to market a 
class. 

One mighl question why an inter- 
national organization would be based 
in a relatively small city in Kansas, 
but Dravcs said it's the perfect 
setting. 

"1 don't think most people are 
aware of how linked Manhattan is 
with the rest of the world," he said. 

"Manhattan is a micropolitan 
community. It has all the resources of 
a metropolitan community without 
all the traffic jams and other things 
associated with a metropolitan area." 



Dravcs said what makes it possible 
for Manhattan to be in touch wiih the 
rest of the world is the idea of a 
global culture. 

"What that means is information is 
(lowing back and forth so quickly, 
thai it's possible to serve people long 
distances in different situations be- 
cause the means of information is so 
much more available now," he said. 

"Things lhal work in Connecticut 
also work in Wyoming. Stress man- 
agement is just as popular in Wyom- 
ing as ii is in Connecticut," he said. 
"Thai's true internationally as well." 

LERN has three main interna- 
tional branches, Australia, Canada 
and Great Britain, said Michelle 
Stuart, junior in pre-med and biology 



and international aid to the executive 
director at LERN. 

Smart has been working at LERN 
for about a year and a half and started 
as an aid for the seminar department. 
She now monitors most of the inter- 
action that takes place among inter- 
national contacts. 

Adult education and leisure learn- 
ing are a growing phenomena in the 
international arena, Stuart said. 

"I just ran a listing of international 
members, and right now I have 6 12," 
she said. "I also have to input this 
whole book full of educational cen- 
ters. There are a lol of these. Last 
week 1 put in about 1,100 names of 
educational centers in Great Britain, 
so it's not just in the United States." 



Residence hall rules minimize risks 



LORIE BYSEL 
Collegian Reporter 



Visitation rules are set lo keep 
track of those entering and leaving 
residence halls and lo minimize 
theft risks. 

But, the rules vary among diffe- 
rent residence halls at K-state. 

"Each hall sets its own visitation 
hours," said Kelti Zuel, housing de- 
partment staff assistant. 

Wcsi Hall, an all female resi- 
dence hall, has visitation hours 
from 9 a.m. to 1 a.m., Sunday night 
through Friday morning. 

However, Friday through Sun- 
day there arc 24-hour visitation pri- 



vileges, said Wendy Benson, hall 
president. 

The girls vote on the policy every 
year, so each year it can be diffe- 
rent, she said. 

Goodnow, Haymaker, Marlatt 
and Moore halls all have 24-hour 
visitation privileges. 

"We do lock ihc doors between 
midnight and 6:30 a.m., though," 
said Jim Gewcckc, Moore Hall 
director. 

Guests have to call someone in 
die hall to let them in and escort 
them, and the residents have to 
show a picture ID in order to get 
back into the dorm between those 
hours, he said. 



Goodnow Hall locks its doors at 
12:30 a.m. on the weekdays and 
1:30 a. in, on the weekends and un- 
locks them al 6 a.m., said Lynnctie 
Biel, assistant director. 

"We do this as a security mea- 
sure for the residents," she said. 
"But you can be let in." 

Ford Hall, the oiher all-women's 
residence hall, has visiting hours of 
10 a.m. to 1 a.m., Monday through 
Friday, But, weekend visitation 
hours are 24-hour, said Kristen Ob- 
linger, director of Ford. 

"There are violations of this rule, 
but the girls have chosen to live 
here instead of a dorm with 24- hour 
visitation," Oblingcr said. 



Putman Hall has a program 
called RESPECT. This stands for 
Residence Encourage Study Peace- 
ful Environment Community 
Thinking, Zuel said. 

Most rules arc made by ihe Hall 
Governing Board, hall director and 
(he Department of Housing then 
voted on by the residents. 

"We have a lol of vandalism 
from people outside of the halls," 
Gewcckc said. "We have people 
going from door to door stealing 
things. 

"The residents really enjoy the 
security factor," Gewecke said. 



Gorbachev's Cabinet bans 
demonstrations for 3 weeks 



By the Associated Press 

MOSCOW — On Monday. Presi- 
dem Mikhail Gorbachev's Cabinet 
banned rallies in Moscow for the 
next three weeks. 

The Cabinet feared thai unhappi- 
ncss over price hikes and a no- 
confidence vole on Gorbachev's 
chief rival could boil into violence. 

Boris Yeltsin's position as chair- 
man of ihc Russian Federation parli- 
ament is to be tested al an extraordin- 
ary session of that parliament due to 
start Thursday. 

Several groups, led by the anii- 
Communist movement Democratic 
Russia, have scheduled a mass de- 
monstration to support Yeltsin 



Thursday. Moscow City Council, 
controlled by pro-democracy forces, 
has already granted a permit. 

A similar rally March 10 drew ab- 
out 500,000 people to Moscow and 
tens of thousands more into streets in 
other cities, ihc biggest demonstra- 
tions since the 1917 Bolshevik 
Revolution. 

An emergency Cabinet meeting 
approved a resolution banning all 
marches, demonstrations, picketing 
and rallies, the state news agency 
Tass said. 

The Cabinet instructed Moscow 
city and district officials. Interior Mi- 
nistry and KGB security police to 
take all necessary measures to ensure 
strict compliance with the resolution. 



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Tuesday, March 26, 1991 KANSAS 



Professor 
specializes 
in sexual 
awareness 



PAULA BERGLUND 
Collegian Reporter 

Everyone is interested in sex. 

In fact, Dr. William Griffin, pro- 
fessor of psychology, said he con- 
structed a psychology of sexual be- 
havior class for this very reason. 
Griffm started the class in 1971. 

"Concern, based on my own his- 
lory, lor peoples lack ol knowledge 
about sex gave me the idea for the 
class." Griffm said. 

Similar classes on human sexual- 
ity are offered in the College of Hu- 
man Ecology, but Griffm approaches 
the subject from a psychological and 
behavioral approach, he said. 

"People don't feel comfortable 
with the topic of sex." he said. 

He said altitudes do change how- 
ever, and the political climate affects 
sexual altitudes. 

Originally, the class was offered 
once a year. Popularity has grown 
and the class is now offered two 
semesicrs a year. 

Grilfitt said during the 1 5 years ihc 
course has been offered, no objec- 
tions have been made by parents or 
undents. 

Griffm did his undergraduate 
work at K-Staie. He received his 
Ph.D. from the University of Texas. 

Griffin's original plan was to be- 
come a clinical psychologist, but 
during his last year of graduate 
school he decided to teach. Griffm 
taught at the University of Hawaii for 
one year and then returned to K- 
State. 

Specializing in personality and so- 
cial psychology, Grif fill's current re- 
search is on interpersonal attractions. 

He has written a textbook used in 
the psychology of sexual behavior 
until this semester. He is co-author of 
another psychology textbook. 

Grilfitt also teaches an undergra- 
duate and a graduate course in 
personality. 



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CLASS ADS 



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") Announcements 



1 



1991 ROYAL Purple ytartjoots rnay tM putct*as#d lor 
117 MUMtn tin and 5fjm Monday through 
FfKUf inKaHMtOS Yaartxofca mull bs avutabla in 
Mar '»' 

bartending lot starts Apm i, apwwxtd by ACE 
and Last Chare* CM 77t7*M W 776 5S78 lor 
rapslfal*on 

CAMPUS DIRECTORIES ar* SMI avaHabta In Kadiw 
Hall 103 ( I MtorsluOtrrtslknvhrroirrtlhlD) JJtor 
norr-ttudafflt Campus otfccaa may purcnaa*<tirec 
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COLLEGE MONEY Prwaf* scholarship* You racatve 
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COME FLY with ua K-SUI* Flying Dub rial Ave 
airplane* For best prices call Sam Knipp, SJ9-61 93 
alter 5 30pm 

PERSONALIZED LICENSE plstee. custom plaques, 
ribbons, medals, pewter item*, trophies and da 
mend engraving Call 776-1 748 after 5 JOp m or 
lea | a message or tall Bob at Md- America Awards 
1-H7-9396 

VETERANS ON Campus, a new student organisation, 
will hold its first meeting tonight in room 203 ol the 
K- State Union al6p.m AH veterans are encnu raged 
10 attend. For mot* information can Trm Kamanar at 
832-6541 



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\ . 2. 3, 4 bedrooms, very nroa comptaji*s and houses lor 
now. summer and tall Near campus with great 
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AVAILABLE AUGUST. June, neat 10 KSU D«fui» 
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LAHGE TWO-BEDROOM central air. dnhwashtr 118 
Fremont, no pets. tSTO plus deposit one year's 
lease S3» t*8S 

ONE BEDflOOM NEAR campus 1010 Sunset S2SS. 
water, trtsh paid No pets Leasing lor March 
77*-3*M 

ONEBECWOOM IN complei IMS Suns* Laundry 
teolriiea. gat heat. *295. water, trash pskj No p«c 
Leasing lot March 776-MM 

ONE BEDROOM AVAILABLE at Woodway H70 plua 
onatouith uWities Call Don S37M73. 

SUBLEASE MAY t»- August Own bedroom, turn- 
rstitd air condMoning, laundry taoMrea Two 
block* from campus Agg.evJle. 1220/ month Can 
MM 

TWO Ano tour, vary race, oean bedrooms Gm. air and 
Available June 537.7334 



1 100 BLOCK Btuemont one bedroom baeament No 
peta. One year lease beginning Aug, 1. 776-0*63. 

1 100 BLOCK Blutmoni two bedrooms No peta One 
year leaae beginning Aug I, 77fK)M3 

AVAILABLE NOW. June or August quiet aurroundngs 
lor study. eonvenMnt tocMone. 10- or tz-monlh 
leasee, no pets S38-4M7. S37 8M9 

KSU CLOSE Large one bedroom, parking, laundry 
One year leas* 1310 Available June t or Juty 
776-7814 or 539 WOT 

SERIOUS STUDENT, one-bedroom, gas heal, water, 
traeh pad No peta June— August Lease 1270 
fumtetted. J2S5 unfurnished 539-2S46 Prefer on* 



TWO-BEDROOM APARTMENTS, nice, large, dose to 
campua and City Park Central courtyard, on street 
parking 537-4848 

TWO- BE OflOOM N ICE . large, close to campus. Aggie 
visa and pant, central courtyard, private parking, 
dishwasher, disposal 537-4648 after 5pm 

TWO- BEDROOM NEAR campus water, hash and gas 
paid. 1470 t M College Heights No pets Leasing 
tot March 776-3804 

TWO- BEDROOM NEAR AggievM. lower level ot 
hous* 1128 Fremont (260 water, Hash paid No 
peta. Leasing tor Much 776 1604 

VERY NICE two bedroom duplet, one-hall block from 
campus, washer* dryer S300 per month 776-7506 



PCF Management 

Efficiency 5200 

1 Bedroom $25 O 

2 Bedroom $290 

3 Bedroom $450 

539-8401 776-4805 



Moore 

-Apartments lor Rem- 



3 Apartments— Unfurnished 



t . 7 3. 4 bedroome. very nice campttiM end houses lot 
now, summer and fas Near campua with great 
pncee 537 2918. 537-1666 

1219 KEARNEY— one-bedroom basement. 1245. ga*v 
water included No pet*, June— May lea** 
539-5136 

8i4 THURSTON— One bedroom basement Oe*/ wa- 
fer included No pel* June— May lease I77S 
530-51 36 

814 THURSTON— Studio g*sr water included No 
pets June— May I**** 1245 536-5136 

CAMPUS LOCATION large, one-bedroom, com 
operated washer and dryei. no pets. 6290 plus 
deposn 539-1465 

FOUR BE OROOM TOWNHOUSE In Brittany Ridge 
Estates, Augiatt lease by owner Washer, dryer end 
other conveniences Volleyball and hoi tube, cam 
pus shunts 537 2240 tot Jeff or leave message 

ONE -BEDROOM IN Wildcat Inn 1 722 Larerras Waler 
and trash paid, laundry facilities, gea heat. No pets 
$325 Leasing for March 776-3604 

STUOK) AVAILABLE in itis Wareham Convenient 
downtown location 1255 water, trash paid No 
pets. Leasing tor March 539-8246 after 4 30pm 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAILABLE VI compla. near City 
Park 1026 Ossg* laundry facilities No pets $420 
waler. trash paid Leasing tor Msren 776 3804 

TWO BEDROOM. ONE and one- halt Bocks from cam 
pus. only f 162 SO per month— lor summer and 
nem year Can Soon or Alan 539 6200 



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Congratulates 

Mellon Fellowship Winners 

AMY BROOKS (1991) 

ELLEN BAKER (1990) 

FRANCESCA ROTSTER (1987) 

(all employees of the bookstore & copy shop) 



NOW AVAILABLE 



New Disposable Astigmatism Contact Lenses 

•Less Expensive than Conventional Contact Lenses 
•Healthier than Conventional Contact Lenses 
•More Convenient 
•Free Solution Provided £% 



ORimKETOUKOIOOlf 
PA i And AiEcaas . CfWnrrta 



Ml Z ANDERSON. MANHATTAN • MM III 




Audition 

for 1991-1992 

K-State Singers 

April 1 -4 

Soprano, Alto, 

Tenor, Bass Voices, 

Piano and Guitar 

For info, go to McCain 229. 

(OPEN ONLY TO NON-MUSIC MAJORS) 



I Make History 

by applying for 

1992 Royal Purple Editor 



As editor you will: 

• Hire and oversee 1 2-member staff 

• Train staff 

• Decide and oversee the content and design 
of the book 

• Build staff morale 

• Develop marketing strategies 

• Approve final pages 

• Make a profound contribution to K-State and 
its 21,000 students 

Pick up application in Kedzie Hall 103. 

Applications must be returned by 

5 p.m., Monday, April 1, 1991. 



W2 Royal Fdrple 



Horizon Apartments 

Quality 2 Bedrooms 

539-8401 



K-Rental Mgmt. 

Efficiency S20O 

1 Bedroom S250 

2 Bedroom S290 

3 Bedroom S4SO 

539-8401 



Fall Leases 

■Fremont Apartments 
•Sandstone Apartments 
•Col legs Height* Apartment* 
Large 2 BR Units 

537-9064 



APARTMENTS 

Near Campus 

♦Now Leasing 

For June & Aug. 



MODEL 
SHOWINGS 



•405 N. 10th. £ Bdmt, F 

Thurs. 4:40. Fri. 1:40, $350 
■1503 Fairchild. 4 Bdrni, U 
Thurs. 1:40, Fri. 4:40. $500 
•1126 Fremont, 2 Bdim, U 
Thurs. 3:00, Fri. 2:00, $265-375 
• 1626 Anderson, 2 Bdrm, U 
Thurs. 1:00, Fri 4:00, $410 
•923 Vattiee, 2 Bdrm. F 
Thurs, 2:00, Fri. 3:00, $395 
■1015 Bluemoni. 5 Bdrm. U 
Thurs. 2:40, Fri 3:40. $780 
■1128 Fremont. 2 Bdrm, F 
Thurs. 3:20, Fri. 2:20. $290 
•1113 Bertrand. 2 Bdrm, F 
Thurs. 2:20. Fri. 3:20. $545 
•924 Fremont, 1 Bdrm, U 
Thurs. 4:20, Fri. 1:20, $260 

Look for the 
model signs 

Doreloprrtcnl 
2700 Amherst 




LEE CREST APTS. 

V/i block from campus, 
Large 1 Bedrooms, 
Sound Conditioned, 
Laundry Facilities on 
each Floor. 

539-7961 



NOW LEASING 

KSU Students 

Quality Apartments 

Very Near KSU 

Furnished & Unfurnished 

Showing Mon.-Wed. and Fri. 

1856 Anderson #6 

34 p,m. 

THE CURTIN 
COMPANIES 

776-8641 



5 Automobile tor Sale 



1979 3I0QX *r corWrtOmnO. crura* control AMrFM 
cunlti wnh equaliisr. runs grast. rusty. Mtf> 
539-7491 

1 960 CLTTlASS I2SO « tm 0»*r Good around town 
car Can M9 918) 

19U NISSAN Santra moon. 34K. lour soHd* tour 
doors air. sunroof Run* great, ft BOO Pnoa 
rtagaaabl* i»«21S altar 5pm 

1985 FIREBIRD, a seala nt ooraMon. good Mr. starts 
dHn. na* tint, rtd int*no» arianor S3.960 or 
DM olt*r 778-9631 or 53»-«070 



f Computers 



f OR SALE Lastr Compter XT . S 1 1 RAM monochrome 
monitor. ix» Cal 5379501 

VICTOR 9000 PC, MS DOS Wordstar Fortran and 
Baste Must ss*.mak*oll*(r 53 7-saSB ash tor Trsy 

(Continued on peg* 9) 



NOW AVAILABLE 



New Disposable Tinted Contact Lenses 

•Less Expensive than Conventional Contact Lenses 
•Healthier than Conventional Contact Lenses 
•More Convenient 
•Free Solution Provided 4fc: 



(DfUWICETOUHCIOCU 
F* • jw too* * Cptxtro 



Mil AJtDIXJON. UMiUATtAS • JJ7-1 111 



JL 



DESIGN COMPETITION 

Riley County is sponsoring a design competition for an 
Armed Forces War Memorial. The purpose of this 
Armed Forces Memorial is to honor all Riley County 
residents who served in the Armed Forces of the 
United States of America. Local groups such as the 
VFW and the American Legion initiated this idea and 
will coordinate the fund raising for construction costs. 
Selected designs will be compensated as follows: 

1ST CHOICE $800 
2ND CHOICE $400 
3RD CHOICE $200 

For more information or to register for 
competition — call 537-6330. 



Build your resume and your 

income. Be a leader on a 

winning team. 

KANSAS STATE 

COLLEGIAN 



APPLY 






IN CHIEF: Supervisesall areas of Collegian news 
planning, training, personnel and production. Has significant 
reporting and editorial responsibilities for the summer Colle- 
gian and Preview Edition, Delegates duties in the best interest 
of the publication. Assists with staff recruitment, training and 
retention programs. Serves as liaison between newspaper and 
its readership, the K-State community. 

ADVERTISING MANAGER: Supervises all areas of adver- 
tising planning, training, personnel and production for the 
summer Collegian and Preview Edition. Is responsible forcon- 
ducting weekly staff meetings, planning special sections and 
supplements, logging and laying out ads. Should work well 
with people and be well organized. Previous staff experience 
preferred. Experience or course work in advertising is ex- 
pected. 

Obtain application forms in Kedzie Hall 103. 



5 p.m. Monday, April 1, Kedzie Hall 103 



( ()l I I C.IAN Tuesday, March 26, 1991 



(ContkwKl from peg* S) 



e 



Employment 



J 



1M2 ROYAL PURPLE Editor Trsa person will bire ana 
Item naff. overt** yearbook t content and deeign. 
enforce deedknee. txnW slaft motif* serv* as 
haison wUh printer, order and inventory suppkee 
develop marketing strategic* and proolread final 
MOM PIC* up application In Kadlla Hall 103 
Deedlme 5pm Monday. Apr! 1. 1M1 

AOVEflTISING MANAGER Supervise* an trait of 
Kkafltsing planning i mining, oettennel and pro- 
duction tar the summer Collegian arid Preview 
Edition la responaibta tor conoucllng wat k ly stall 
meetings, planning special sections and supple 
mants, logging and laying out ad*. Should wont wall 
witn people and Pa well Drgtnued Previou* sun 
•Kpananoa preferred Enpenenoa at coursework m 
toVtrMing a enpeaed Obtain appucatun lormi in 
KatLoa 103 Deadkne Spm Monday. Apni I 
K*drie 103 

AIRLINES HIRING— Seeking students ana gradi to h> 
many positions Atrkn* will train E «c*l*nt salary 
and Ireval benett* (303)441.2*55 

ATTENTION MAV Rarko TV gredualee KJCK AM in 
Junction City at looking to M a rut-lime entry-level 
announcing position Contact Mark 776 9494 
1 0am— 2pm Monday trirouan Friday EOE 

CAMP STAFF needed tor araa Oirl Scout camp tot 
month ol July Wranglers, waterfront nurse/ EMT, 
cooks needed It interested cat 316 W? 5*85 

CLEAN CUT l*rm help lor narvett cr*w We travel from 
Tens* to th* Canadian irne Only drug-free, non- 
smoking individuals need apply Naegele Combm- 
ing Inc (913)5256326 

CflUtSE SHIP Jobs MOO— ii.OOOv «Ht CM (or tiaa 
inlormalion 1600-955-5611 

EARN 3300 to tiOO par week raiding pooka al noma 
Can 1415-473-7440 Em Bit*. 

EARNINGS UNLIMITEDI Do you naad money? Stan 
and oparala your own profitable business al noma 
In Vour Spar* Tim* No gimmicks Easy* Guaran- 
teed! For Fr*s deltas writ* FnKOnm Puoucaoon* 
PO Bon 1051. Manhattan. r.S 6650? 

EARN MONEY reading books! ti 0.000. ytar incom* 
pottnotl Delete 1 605-962- P00 EH Y-8701 



EDITOR IN Cruet Suparvisas al araas ol Col I pan 
new* planning, training, personnel and production 
Has ugnihcant reporting and tdttonal reaponslblk- 
lies lor th* summer Collegian and Praviaw Edition 
Delegates duties In tha beat Intaraat of iha publics- 
Hon Assist* witn stalf recruitment, training and 
retention programs Sarvsa aa liaison between 
nawspapar and its reedersriip. iti* K State com 
munity Obtain application lorms In Kedjit 103 
Daadtina 5pm Monday. April t. Kediie 103 
FAST FUNORAISINO program 11.000 in sal ona 
week Etm up tot 1.000 for your campus organisa- 
tion Plus a chance at 15.000 moral This program 
worhsi No inv*srm*ni n*ad*d Call 
I 600 932-0528 sit 50 
TAKE CARE ol aldany man Weekday*. 9a m — 3pm 

539-7916 
TRAVEL FROM Taut lo Montana working on a wheel 
harvesting (MM Guarsnta*d monthly wag* and 
bonus "itn room and board FtmHy operation 
Doing business lot ovei 40 years Experience not 
required (913)567-4649 

W ANTE DENERGETIC. imaginative student to car* tor 
two energetic, rmegmalive girls in our horn* 
Part -lima now until summer. Full -time aummar. 
539 2842 day. 537-6614 night Ask lot Jun* 

GET YOUR drasm pot nowl tOOs of addressi tele- 
phone numbers ol Jobs Open In Parana* Calilor- 
nta. Fiona* National Parka, Cfukte, Ratling k» 
spring/ summsr Hava a pax) vacation Call 
1 900-226 2644, $37 minute 

HELP WANTED Several potitont *v*latta taf serine* 
personnel and cooks Sumnwr Nr* avaaabl* Apply 
al Cryda* Dining and Cocktm. 2304 Slaoo Hid 
Road, across Irom Holioomfl 

HOME TYPISTS, PC users na*d*d 535.000 potential 
Details CaH 1 605 962 6000 ElL 89701 

INTELLIGENCE X»S M orancnee U S Customs. 
OEA ate Now hifwg Can 1 80S-962-B000 Eil 
K9701 

KU SORORITY has sn op*mng lot a hC4i«am«har tot 
1991 92 acnool year Eipanenc* naoaaaan/. sand 
resume to Ann. 10*60 Mockingbird Lane Oath*. 
KS 66061 

LAWN CARE panwn wanted Duties include general 
maintenenca of grounds and recreational araa and 
pools Horticultural or Agricultural background 
helpful, 20 hours per weak. tu*-bme Itom May lo 
August Sand latum* to Cowgwm Boi 7. 




Double Barreled 



By Daryl Blasi 




LOOKING FOR advenlure? Be a Nanny Goloimeresl 
ing place*, earn good money lor a year T*mniaton 
Nanny Agency, Lawrence 913-642-4443 

NEED MONEY Issl? Make up to f 125 a day trimming 
photographs No eiponenc* necessary 
I 600 695 2789 

NEW ENGLAND Brother, Sitter Camps— Meua 
Mah-Kee Nee tor Boys. Denbea for Girls 
□i poalbona tor Program Soeciaiisa Ail 
Team Spans, especially Bassbaii. BaakatbaJi. Fiekl 
Hockey. Soflhall Soccer and VoUeybeU. 25 T*nns 
openinga. also Archery, Riflery. Weights/ Fitness 
and Biking, other openings include Performing Arts. 
Fin* Ans. Newspaper. Photography. Cooking 
Sewing. Rcflertkaling. Rocketry. Rop** and Camp 
Craft: All Waterfront Activities (Swimming, Sluing. 
Sailing, windsurfing, Canoei Kayaking | Inquire 
Mah-Kee- Nac (boys). 1 90 Linden Ave . Glan Ridge 
NJ 07028. Catl 1 -60O- 751-9 1 1 6 Dan bee [girtsl. 16 
Horsaneck Road, Montvilla NJ 07045 Can 
I -600- 7 76-0520 

OPENING FOR Sale* Engineer to cour several slstn 
area based out of Wichita, Kansas Extensive 
iravetng contacting established accounts and esli 
matae on aqmpmant requirement* after Initial 
irtining period Phon* 316-2644604 

SPE ND A summer in Colorado ' If you enjoy working with 
Iha special need* population than you will definitely 
anfoy devoting a summer to them Need a certified 
W5I and a ropes cours* insiuctor Please contact 
MK el 539-6325 alter 6pm Tnankal 

STUDENT FIRE Fighters Th* City 01 Manhattan a 
accepting applications lor its Student Fir* Fighter 
program Greal opportunity lor KSU or MCC 
student* wha* pureuing your educational goals with 
ywaf-found housing and employmeni. Must be 
aeglbt* to work in tie United State*, hold a valid 
driver a keens* and pats til physical and selection 
eraminathomi and drug test For information on the 
program, tpeoci requirements benefits snd appk- 
ca*on coma to the Personnel Ofke*. City Hai. i lift 
and Poynu Employment anil begin May 26, 1991 
Appkcaton deadline April 5. 1991 EOE— WF/H 

STUDENT HELP neaded. Every day out Friday, Hour* 
8a m -noon or 1 -5p m Apph/26i0CI»*n. Fortttry 
Oepartmert 

STUDENT TO assisl wHh camerawork and on press tor 

Printing Service* Momgttt to 4a m Starting H 75 
hour Call 532-6308 lor mlormation 

SUMMER JOBS" Camp Birctnmod and Gunnim Wll 
dtrneaa Camp, two ol Mnnetota's tmesl summer 
youth camps, seek college siuoenta to work as 
COUrtMKirs and mtlnjcfoni in Western and English, 
riding. aquatK*. lennrs and canoeing Employment 
from June 9 though Aug 14 For an application and 
interview call 1-800*51-5270 



9 Food Specials 



DOM v T YOU HATE If WHEN THE 

CARTOONIST'S HAND GETS IN 
THE WAY OF THE PICTURE? 

Making the Grade 



Tuesday Special 

PIB-IT NIGHT 

All ihe 
BBQ 
Ribs, 
Fries and 
Salad Bar 
you can 
eat! 



Every Tuesday 5-8 p.m. 





I) n w n I ti w n 



By Bob Berry 




VfcUMMW (mt) 

ft*"""* 




rWti 




Jim's Journal 



By Jim 



\*t«s* burnt 4 tut. 



,1 f* *i»rli ■ 



r tjs«jkt r 




Sot X *JijK'+ 



Calvin and Hobbes 



By Bill Wattersun 



HEUO. MM I 
BOOKS FOR 

\ 



mv sow 

CAN TUBOW 
TUEM U A, 
PUTOLt 08 
S0MS.TWIN6* 
FOBfitT it/ 





PROBMU DO 

1CVRL NOT 
TOJCWIN& UN 
BOOKS. «W1M 




STRK.TLH SfSMtlNG, 
I'W NOT ClkWlM. 
I'W T* WtSICAJl 
HrVNlf£ST»\T10k4 



IF THAT 
W*S TOE, 

WOSE 
Ik 10T 

SHftuiR.. 




9M. UMt I 

wearp mr 

JOKt MOT. 




WO IF *W VWL 
\0\j tAM SET M1 
BOSS BNfVCTi.fC 
fcVtH VJEiBDK 
WfrN DSOAl., 
IHMK «WH' 




Peanuts 



By Charles Schulz 




Tuesday thru Thursday 
— SPECIALS _ 

• Spaghetti and Meatballs 

.... $4.99 

• Ravioli/Spaghetti 
Combo .... $5.99 

• North South Special 

$6.99 

(Plus all the salad you cut cat) 






.' V 11 Stagg Hill RotuJ 537-S443 ) j 



\ Fumltun to Buy or Sell 



trVATERBED FOR sale quean ana 560 Call 
778-06* I. 



1 2 Houses for Rent 



AVAILABLE JUNE 1. live-bedroom nouee. 1*14 Hum. 
bote*.. Mm Oath, central air. wearier, dryer, ttfib 
••en. utlkltM. lust, dtpoall W9-367S evemnos 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1. rwe bedroom house east cam. 
sua. two batti washer, dryer, ttahwashtr, $145 
•** parson, utilrhes. year ksea*. deposit 539-9672 
evenings 

AVAILABLE JUNE i. inree bedroom hauee. fmt. 
osntrsi air. garag* West of otmput. SIM tach 
person, utllifies years tease, deposit 539 3672 



AVAtLABLE JUNE I, three-bedroom Soutn campus. 
washer, dryer. Iirepiace. Si 70 each person, utik- 
H*s. mars lease deposit 539-367? evening* 

FOUR BEDROOMS two baths near campus no 
waterbeds no pels no children. 1500 776 3321 

THREE- BE 0R0OM HOUSE nam to campus, two-balh 
washer, dryer, perking taoltry S5257 month. 
537-6543 



^ 4 Lost ar >d Found 



] 



LOST CAT. grey long haired Tabby, mala, gold and 
black collar. I21h and Fremont 537 4087 

LOST— WORTH left-handed soflOeit gtova Sunday at 
Flee Cas 776-7166 



1 5 tttaBtJeV Events 



CRAFT N THINGS Show. Saturday. March 30. 1M1. 
9a m — 3g m City Auanonum 2$ Ctefftft. OOOf 
Pnres. Lunch Served 

VETERANS ON Campua a new sludenl organization. 
will head its srsl meeting tonight in room 203 of (he 
K Stale Union a I 6p m All velerann Are encouraged 
to attend For more information, call Tim Kamenar 
it 537 6541 



1 7 ^bile Homes for Sale 



14>60 TWO BEDROOM central air. ai 

Custom mnrbhnds. bay window, excellent condi- 
tion on corner lot (6500 or best offer Phon* 
776-6146 attar 5 30pm 

1979 BELLA VIST A U.70 aioMamt condition, two end 
ant-half bedroom one and one-halt bain, newer 
ctrptu knoftum. waltoaotr. Mnds. omtint. com rat 
ml ne«t, deck 69.600 539-5398 evenings 

BARGAIN PRICE > 12k60. Iwo bedroom no* name 
Only 14.000 or offer payments sitt .120 50 
monthly Countryside 539-2325 



"| @ Motorcycles/Bicycles for Sale 



1982 YAMAHA Mamma 550 New paint dean runt 
great Jgoo Mike 539-4283 

WANTED STREET legal dirt b*a Call 532 2362 leave 
message lor room 922 




SYNTHESIZER ROLAND D 20 Wl board I 

mint-disk slorege Bought at % 1.500 Brand new 
Must sell— 1700 or offer Can John 539-8236 



2 | Personals 



] 



We require a lorm of picture It) {KSU or drivers 
tlcen.ee or other) wtwn pseefng e persona* 

AKLS DAVE and John. Thar** lor t Wonderful Evenrngl 
The Marnoti will never be Ih* same Juke and 



LAMBDA CHI King Swin*— Thanks tor the fun 
weekend I hked everything from trie "cfiampaarw 
bntakfaar to McDonald s infemout dive I did get 
what I wanted and a week early fdown under rufet 
dont apply tor me} Just remember, donl Man 
aomtlfxng you can i finish I The Poker (AX 
Mchett] 



22 Pets antt Pef Supplies 



] 



GO- GAL 1 ON -L " shaped marine aouanum Trickle frfttr 
ul re violet protein akimtr Livt rock. Fith 
539-6352 

FISH TANKS' 10. 20. 25. 66 gallons UnOergravtl and 
power Ml ais. ell necessary touipment Great COO*- 
lions Make offer' John 539.6236 



Crossword 







23 Resume/Typing Service 



1 ST IMPRESSIONS are importanti A aokthed image rs 
required lo be uompetrtivt in today s job mark*t For 
t quality pmfeeaional -asume and cover tetter. 
OOfMct the Return* Service at 537 7294 or stop by 
out office at 343 Colorado to i nouns about our msny 



ALL RE SUME S are not created equal Fttaume* should 
be more than ruttweU -typed COSo 
with reaum* eantent baaed on our < 
survey* end 9* ytars of working 
employers. Personal service and attention ia our 
776-1229 



LETTER-QUALITY f I 25 double Reports' letlenv re- 
sume* Sam* day available PWats call Susan 
776-0676 



RESUMES— II950I Maorrlosh typetetling Laser 
pnntjng Cluck service. Attention lo detail Four 
yetrt of eipanenc* Guaranteed salislaction Ron 
537-0703 



JO 



24 Roommate Wanted 



spacfout. iwd- 



N6ED A roommate tor a beautiful, 
bedroom house petio. basement, 
lanced in yard Iirepiace $232 50 
2024 Shirley Lane 537-0610. 

ROOMMATE WANTED. Quiet norvtmoksr. mucl like 
cats and hah. own furnished room, washer/ dryer, 
three blocks from campua. S160 negotiable April 
1—Junt 30. 1991 Call 776-6922 Leaveme 



ROOMMATE NEEDED beginning in Jun* or August 
Woodway Apartments Own room. Pay 61 75 month 
plua one- thud utlrties Phone Siuann* 539 74 J7 



ROOMMATE WANTED Mala. 
539-1554 



now Walt to KSU 



TWO ROOMMATES wanted immediately. J to* month 
Washer/ dryer, own room, near campus and 
Aggfavn* Can PaM at 539-8391. 

WANTED: FEMALE non-smoker to snare new span 
ment wry dose to camput Own room, 11907 
month plus one-thud ubstafct- August or early at 
June 539-0666 



25 Senicos 



CONFIDENTIAL FREE pregnancy test Call for up 
ponnmenl Hours: 9t m — Spjn. Monday Ihrougn 
Fnday Pregnancy Testing Center 539-3336 



Cwtlted Tnerapsi 
Friday 539-5622 S25 



STRESS' TENSIONII 

9*m— 5pm Monday 
hour Ask tor Janet. 

SUFFERING FROM Abortion? Write HMrnR.slg.wl 
Bo* 94. Gnnnall. KS 67738 Confidential response' 



26 Stereo Equipment 



MUST SELL hrt-day-oM Sony CD player (COP 790) 
ttgh pwrtormence, many leeiurea remote control, 
worth 6300 Now 6235 Celt 776-8*45 



28 Sublease 



A BLOCK from campus furnished two-bedroom 
weaherr dryer air conditioning S u bteaaa May 16— 
Jury 31 Two— three people R*nt negotiable 
537 7061 

ANYWHE RE BE TWE EN one ind l.vt people needed 10 
Sublease very nice 'our. bedmom apartmeni tor 
June snd July One block from Aygwvill* Call 
S39-2S32 

APARTMENT AVAILABLE, on* to tvspsopis Jun* 1st 
LrflH 3*Kf"69vB i 

AVAitABlE FOR tubiawt now 2000 College Heights 
CM 537-9064 

AVAILABLE NOW. Two bedroom basement apartment, 
half block from Nalalonum. cheap uttities. lum- 
ishsd. diahwasfur Call Ban 776-9560 

AVAILABLE FOR summer, three bedroom apartment 
etot* to campua. Oly Park. Aggieviite $130i 
person 537 6581 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1. lain* furnished two bedroom 
apartment one block from campus, (kshwtiher air 
coodWioriing. low utllrtiet S3 ?■ 3280 

FAIRLY NEW apartmeni available lot rent lor any 
number of oeopje Four bedrooma. two bam* 
Avaaabfe May 20tb- JJ( 31st J125pe<person- 
Cal 537-0247 



FEkfALE FOR summer sublease — one-bedroom 
furnished— washer and dryer CaH 539- 7*90 leave 



FEMAIE FfOOMMATE lot June tnd July Very n*. 
futy kjrmsneo apartment f 13tr month tor rent 
537-4634 

FEMALE ROOMMATES needed to subtsaae May lo 

July 31. 1143/ month, furnished 537 8661 

FEMALE ROOMMATE tor June tnd July J 1 5S' month. 
eH utilities paid unkjrrsshed Iwo PfOCkt from 
campus 539-0169 |*v*runosi ask tor Holly 

FEMALE FIOOMMATE tor June *nd July **ot tofly 
fumklhed epenmtnt Own room Rent negotieble 
*nd cheap 7761353 Knsti 

FEMALE TO sublease one-bedrbom m mot three 
bedroom apartment Great location Cat 776-4726 
or leave message at 776-5456 

FOUR BEDROOM. TWO-BATH Id sublease June end 
July. Woodway Apartments Rent negotiable Call 
539-7301 

FURNISHED— TWO-BEDROOM. etICdny, dil 
hwather. on* ttaek from campus summer only 
6490/ month Ceil Met 532-21 10 or Scott 532-5282 



GREAT TWO-BEDROOM lor summer' Air a>rtrM0fSng. 

furnished, dishwasher, walk to campus and Agg-e- 
vltt FVtnt very negotiable' Call 776-2378 

OREAT TWO-BEDROOM on* and one-half stock* to 
campus June 1- July 3 1 option tor fal 537-3646 

after 5pm 



KILLER SPACtOUS threw- bedroom apartment House 
in greet location Summer sublease 639-5474 

NEED SUMMER sublease. June— July or August. 
N**d on* bedroom, furnished apartment. Can 
Jamas at 539 4128 after 5 30pm 

N ICE . FURNISHED apt rtment tor June and Juty Two— 
three people 6390 negotiable One and one-half 
bkjcks from camput Can 539-6596 

ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT availed* Jun* 1 - July 
31 On* block from campu* 1295 Can 776-3661 
trier 5p m 

ONE -BEDROOM APARTMENT avaaabl* beginning in 
lalt April, through July Close lo Wettloop Water 
and trash said, rent negetiebfe. Cat 539-3126 
•vaninga of weekends 

ONE FEMALE roommate to share mc* four-bedroom 
house tor June 1 lo Aug t Own room, pets allowed 
6150/ month 532-3681 Anita or 776-7514 Ten 

SUBLEASE JUNE— July Nice epa/tment on* block 
from campus Two blocks from Aggwvill* Cat Pal 
539-1602 Leave message 

SUBLEASE- TWO- two large bedroom apartments 
Furnished, one block from campus. Near City Ptrk. 
June— July Mark or Chad 539-2902 

SUMMER SUBLEASE F.ve-b*droorn two full bath* 
washer dryer three block* kom campus M*yfre* 
June/ July Cheep' 776-1367 

SUMMEH SUBLEASE Two-b*droom. w**n*r/ dryer 
Ctos* lo campus tnd Aggi«viiie Rem leatontbfe 
and negotiable Can 539-7569 Leave- 1 message 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Two-Mdroom apttment. one 
and one- half blocks from campus, turnrshed 6127 
a monm plus one fourth uWiTiea 776-2078 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Speoous three bedroom in 
compterr includes pool washer/ dryer hookups 
Reasonable rates Cat 778 4 728 or leave message 
at 776-7276 



SUMMER SUBLEASE 

Woodway Apartments Air conditioning, 
wave, dishwasher Laundry facilities loctted in 
complei Optional carport available Can 539-1049 
Ask tor Mandy 

SUMMER SUBLEASE, nice on*-b*droom. campus 
rocamn. 3260 negotiable option lor itii CM 
776-0486 tvemnga 

SUMMER SUBLEASE— Three or tour people May 
!'**— June' July negotiable T «n blocks camput. 
ona block Aggtevitie Call 539-1166 

SUMMER— TWO lemefet wanted Own rooms, one 
half block kom campus on* buck Irom Aggisvw* 
539-3290 



THREE-BEDROOM APARTMENT al Woodway Ap*n- 
msfilt tor summ»r sublease Jun* and July WHh 
pert ol May tree. Price is negotiable Can 539-1 559 

THREE BEDROOM APARTMENT. June— August. In- 
cludes tnoerator. stove rrvcroweve rlnFimtlthtf 
balcony Cable and phone instased Price negoti- 
able CM 632-3475 

THREE BEDROOM TWO-BATH duplsi. walk to cam- 
pua. central air conditioning, washer and dryer, low 
utilities CM 776-7830 after 6p m I Available sum- 
mer tnd tail semesters! 

TWO-BEDROOM FURNISHED, dot* to campu* Dis- 
hwasher ait conditioning tnd balcony June Jun/ 
and halt May free Call 539-4520 

TWO-BEDROOM NEXT to campus luiury apartment 
forsubleste. now 10 July, rent negotiable 539-2702 



TWO BEDROOM FURNISHED, water, trash ptkl 
AvaiiatM Jun*. July, one half August Rent negoti- 
able. 1500 McCain 539-7566. 

TWO-BEDROOM APARTMENT with balcony three 
blocks from campus, one btook from Aggtewtle 
Fully lu misled Very reasonable rent Can 
539 3454 

VERY NICE one- bedroom next to campus, June— July 
(part ol Mty Irtt). sir conditioning. $315/ month 
776-0627 



33 Wan,e<i *o Buy or Sell 



BEADED WEDDING gown, retail J600 Will set (or S300 
or best offer Si* 10 Bndttmtidl gown* taw 
537-3859 

CAMPUS DIRECTORIES ert Stat available in Kadse 
Hall 103 »1 50 tor students (limit two with ID 1 12 lor 
non students Campus offices may purchase dtfec- 
tonas irom KSU Office Supplies Cheek out the 
coupon* m backi 

DID YOU stilt wart) to purchase » 1991 Royal Purple 
yesrbook' They are avMabto lor 1 1 7 in Kedr.e 1 03 
between 8a.m. and 5p m. Monday through Fnday 
Yearbooks will be available m May 1961 

GOVERNMENT SURPLUS' Sleeping bag*, backpacks, 
tent* camouflage clothing, wet weather gear 
oombai jungle and apeeditc* boon) Alto Camtrft 
Workwear St Marys Surplus Sties. St Merys KS 
Monday— Saturday 9am— 5pm t -437-2734 

JIMS JOURNAL merchandise. T -shirts, bo vert, mug* 
Send for Iree catalog Amariprint Features. P O 
Bo . 680 Marshall Wl 53559 or call 1606 165 5- 4248 

NINTENDO LIGHT gun. three games $65 or best Offer 
Call John 539-8236 

POTTERS WHEEL wnh molor. 6350 537 1673 



34 Insurance 



1 



AN OPPORTUNITY to save a substantial amount of 
money on your Health and Auto Insurance Good 
student discounts available CM John Opal at 
778-36B2 



36 Calligraphy 



] 



HAVE CERTIFICATES, ouottl. tnnouncamerrtt. pray- 
ers, invnahon*. beautifully hand-lettered 1 also 
address invitations, great tor gifts Reasonable 
prices Ana 776-9315 



37 fl<wm "■* flen ' 



FURNISHED. ADJACENT to campus, non-i 
men StooYwell Rett Estate 539-4073 



] 



By Eugene Sheffer 



ACROSS 

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happy 

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maxi 

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22 * — Stop" 

23 Where the 
Metro 
runs 

28 Venetian 
taxi? 

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Leon 

31 Hardwood 
tree 

32 Washing- 
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changes 

38 Umpire's 
call 



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upon 
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41 Small, 
sbort- 
hairad 
dog 

42 Fairy 
queen 

45 Ball or 
meal 
starter 

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event? 

48 Ignore 
48 Spanish 
queen 

50 God of 
love 

51 Projecting 
points 

52 Conger 

53 Hammer 
part 

DOWN 
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Nick 
Charles 

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5 Pisa 
attraction 

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23 Actress 
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24 Doctor's 
org. 

25 Legal 
matter 

26 Helium 
or 
hydrogen 

27 Eggs 

26 Standee s 
lack 

28 Jo (son 
and 
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31 Baseball's 
Mel 

34 "The Best 
Years of 
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35 Judicious 

37 Rustic 

38 Computer 
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Alaska 

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Junior Composition with Business Emphasis 

vTimic AnD haci xiLATiont Amon« room Villages Workshop 

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World Views and Moral Values 

microcomputer techniques 

BuoyMEor of Music 

Nutrition Lw - Br * <*** 
Machine Shorthand III 
Legal Terminology 

Junior Composition 

BPIC 

Freshman Composition 

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Elementary Jazz 1 

Theories of Personality 



Introduction to microbiolooy 

Aging and Sexuality 

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IKTB0DCCTI0X TO BIOLOGY 

Business Policies 
Radiation Therapy Clinical III 

Beginning Spanish I 

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Art of the 20th Century 



Metropolitan 
Criminal Justice) 



If youll be in Topcka 
this summer, you can enroll 
at Washburn University and get a 
required course or two out of the way. During 
the summer session, Washburn offers a number of 
junior and senior level courses in addition to the basics 
everyone needs, and Washburn credits can be transferred to 
other schools. 

Take advantage of convenient class times — during the day or in the evening 
— that fit your summer schedule. With Easy Enrollment, you can avoid 
waiting in lines and drowning in paperwork. 

Start making your plans for summer now. Take a closer look at Washburn 
University's 1991 Summer Session. 



For more information, call the Wash bum Admissions office 
Toil-Free 1-800-332-0291, Ext 625, or (913) 295-6625. 

WASHBURN UNTVERSITY 

1700 COLLEGE 

TOPEKA.KS 66621 



9 . 

§ Statistics 

Principles of Economics II 

US> History I 

Educational naming fa CO 

Developing Person 

Mblfli ntth/mlra fs iknwntiry wM 

systems analysis internship 

College Algebra 

FOUNDATIONS IN EDUCATION 

Introduction to Structured Programming 

Drug Abuse and CnmhaSty 
to btotoay lab 

I 



HI* 





International 

Aqua Exercise 
CRIME AND JUSTICE ON FILM 



Investments 

Principle* el Accounting II 



Golf 2 



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COMPUTER CONCEPTS AND APPLICATIONS 

Basic Concepts In Psychology 
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KANSAS STAT'E 













COLLEGIAN 



Wednesday, March 27, 1991 



Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas 66506 



Volume 97, Number 120 



Senate postpones vote 

Allocations meeting moved to Thursday 



ANDREW CAPPS 

Collegian Reporter 



Student Senate had a special allo- 
cations meeting Tuesday night — but 
had tn adjourn early because about 
20 senators did not attend. 

According to the Senate Constitu- 
tion, a two-thirds majority is required 
when voting on special allocation in- 
creases for organizations on campus. 
There are 60 members of Senate and 
only 42 senators were present at the 
beginning of the meeting. 

Senate could have voted on the 
proposals, but decided not to because 
it would require 39 votes to pass a 
line- item fee increase and that would 
only leave a three-vote margin of 
dissent. 

The allocations to be heard were 
the increase and consolidation of the 
Recreational Services fees and an in- 
crease and addition to the Student 
Publications Inc. fee, 

A motion was passed to move the 
allocation hearings to Thursday at 
the regular Senate meeting. 



Senate Chairman Pete Marsh apo- 
logized to the quorum for the incon- 
venience, and Student Body Presi- 
dent Todd Heitschmidt addressed the 
body and said, "Thursday night is the 
last opportunity to hear the propos- 
als. Everybody knew about the meet- 
ing, and you're only doing a disser- 
vice to yourselves if you don't show 
up." 

The senators had an open forum 
for a question -and-answer period. 
Amendments to the bills were dis- 
cussed, and questions for the organi- 
zations involved were asked. 

The increase and consolidation of 
the Recreational Services fee prop- 
oses that the fee be increased to $8 
for full -lime students, $3.50 for part- 
time students and 70 cents for sum- 
mer students. 

Derek Nelson, business senator, is 
amending the bill to raise the prop- 
osal to 59 for full-time students, 
S4.50 for part-time students and 75 
cents for summer students. 

"I have talked to a lot of people 
who seem to be in favor of the in- 



crease," Nelson said. 

Ray Robel, director of Recrea- 
tional Services, said the Recreational 
Services is asking for the increase be- 
cause of the increases in minimum 
wage and replacement and mainte- 
nance costs. 

Senators questioned the Recrea- 
tional Services' intended use of the 
increased line item. 

"Wc came to the Senate for gen- 
eral operating expenses only," Robel 
said. 

"Right now, we are open from 6 
a.m. to midnight, and if the increase 
is not passed wc will take additional 
cuts," Robel said. "We are trying to 
keep from making those cuts. 

"If the proposal is approved," he 
said, "wc will add equipment and re- 
place wom-oul equipment, but wc 
arc limited due to space." 

Student Publications is proposing 
an increase in the operational fee to 
$6 for full-time students and $3 for 
part-time students. 

The proposal also requests an 
■ See SENATE, Page 12 



Dry weather poses constant fire risk 



By the Collegian Staff 

The dry conditions that fueled the 
grass fire northwest of Manhattan 
Monday continue to make for a 
dangerous situation. 

Pat Collins, Riley County 
emergency preparedness coordina- 
tcr, said the fire- index rating for 
range land is extreme, the highest rat- 
ing that exists. 



Aware of the problem, the Riley 
County Board of Commissioners 
passed a ban on all outside burning 
Monday, he said. 

"Wc knew what wc were doing," 
he said. "The commission decided on 
the ban at 1 1 a.m., and the fire started 
at 12:45." 

The ban is for seven days, but it 
can be rolled over if dry conditions 
persist, Collins said. Outside burning 



while the ban is in effect is a class A 
misdemeanor. 

Although a damage estimate for 
Monday's fire will not be determined 
until tomorrow, Collins said damage 
was reported to catch corrals and 
fence posts. No cattle were killed or 
injured in the fire. 

The fire was started by the mal- 
function of a model rocket, he said. 



Student hospitalized 
with rare meningitis 



Serious form of 
illness treated 
in early stages 



DAVID FRESE 

Staff Reporter 

and 

MIKE MARTIN 

Collegian Reporter 



A K State student was hospital- 
ized early March 21 after being 
diagnosed as having a potentially 
fatal form of meningitis. 

The student was diagnosed dur- 
ing the early stage of the illness and 
sent to Irwin Army Hospital in Fort 
Riley, said Robert Ecklund, a staff 
physician at Lafenc Student Health 
Center. 

"She is doing very well and is 
expected to fully recover," Eck- 
lund said. "But two points need to 
be made — the disease is around 
and if students become ill with any- 
thing that looks like a common 
cold, they should sec their physi- 
cian early." 

The student is a freshman who 
lives on the third floor of Ford Hall. 

Ecklund said this case docs not 
mean there is an outbreak of me- 
ningitis on campus or in Manhat- 
tan, but he said students and 
Manhattan -area citizens need to be 
on the lookout for the symptoms of 
headaches, fever, neck or back 
stiffness, nausea and vomiting. 

So far, eight people who had 



Symptoms of Meningitis 

Meningococcal Meningitis, also known as spotted 
fever, can be a dangerous disease. 

Facta: 

• is the common strain of a rare disease 

• most cases occur during late winter or spring 

• can cause temporary deafness and blindness 

• if untreated, blindness and deafness can become permanent 

• can cause paralysle or put a person in a vegetable state 

• most likely to occur in young people and children 

• can be fatal 

Symptoms: 
■ headache 

• high fever 

• neck or back stiffness 

• nausea and vomiting 



Sourer Erieyciop*c*i Bntmnfca 

been in contact with the patient 
have gone to Lafene for checkups. 
Four of those have been given pre- 
cautionary medication for the ill- 
ness, said Lannie Zwcimiller, di- 
rector of Lafene. 

Local hospitals, clinics and 
physicians have been alerted to the 
case of meningius, Zwcimiller 
said. 

Meningococcal meningitis is a 
rare form of bacterial meningitis 
that killed at least two students at 
Illinois University within the last 
year, Ecklund said. 

The disease attacks young 
co liege -age people and is transfer- 
able from contact with other people 
by oral secretions such as kissing 



GREGORY A BHANSOtfColto9*n 

or sharing the same pop can. 

"1 * ve only seen one case and that 
was in training," Ecklund said. 
"This type is very rare." 

Once a person comes in contact 
with the germ, the incubation per- 
iod, or the time between exposure 
and coming down with the illness, 
can be from two to seven days, he 
said. 

If a person is diagnosed with the 
illness, they are treated immedi- 
ately, Ecklund said. 

"Wc get very aggressive. We 
hospitalize them and treat them in- 
travenously," he said. "If caught 
early, it is curable. If not, it can be 
fatal." 



Radicals ignore 
Soviet rally ban 



By the Associated Press 

MOSCOW — Kremlin author- 
ities put up concrete barriers 
Tuesday at both ends of Red 
Square to enforce Mikhail Gorba- 
chev's three- week ban on rallies, 
but radicals scoffed at the ban and 
planned even bigger 
demonstrations. 

The ami -Communist coalition 
Democratic Russia denounced the 
Soviet president's decree Tues- 
day that gives the Interior Mini- 
stry direct control over the capi- 
tal's police force and increases his 
power to enforce the ban. 

The move also was bitterly op- 
posed by the Moscow city gov- 
ernment, which is led by demo- 
cratic reformists . 

"All this testifies to the de facto 
introduction of a stale of 
emergency and the intention to 
further stifle and desuoy the be- 
ginnings of democracy in the So- 
viet Union," said Yuri Afanasycv, 
a leading reformer and member of 
Democratic Russia. 

A decision Monday by Gorba- 
chev's Cabinet to ban all demon- 
strations and marches until April 
15 triggered fears of a major con- 
frontation on the city's streets. 

Prime Minister Valentin Pav- 
lov has ordered the military, the 
KGB and other agencies to en- 



force the order. 

Pavlov said the ban was in- 
tended to prevent violence during 
the session of the Russian Federa- 
tion parliament that starts 
Thursday. 

Hard-liners in parliament in- 
tend to expose its leader, Boris 
Yeltsin, Gorbachev's top foe. to a 
no-confidence vote. 

Democratic Russia said it ex- 
pected at least 500,000 people to 
attend a rally scheduled for 
Thursday. 

Yeltsin's demands for greater 
autonomy for the Russian re- 
public have become a rallying 
point for similarly minded leaders 
in other republics. 

Vadim Bakatin, a member of 
Gorbachev's National Security 
Council, said regular police mea- 
sures would be used to enforce the 
ban. 

Moscow Police Chief Pyolr 
Bogdanov said extra officers 
would be put on duty and more 
barricades erected, but he and Ba- 
katin said no tanks, armored per- 
sonnel carriers or tear gas would 
be used. 

"Despite anything the Pavlov- 
Gorbachev team might do ... the 
rally and demonstration will take 
place," organizer Lev Shcmayev 
told a news conference. 



Debate team sends 7 to nationals 



SCOTT FOWLER 
Collegian Reporter 



The K-State debate team, ranked 
number one in the nation, sent seven 
teams to nationals today after a rigor- 
ous weekend of practice debates and 
research. 

Susan Stantield, instructor of 
speech and adviser to the team, said 
the two-member teams will debate 
the resolution of the Supreme Court 
granting excessive power to law en- 



forcement agencies. 

She said the teams will debate sub- 
sets from that broad category. 
Smaller areas may include deadly 
force practices, sodomy laws, drug 
laws and domestic violence, she said. 

The team spent last weekend prac- 
ticing among themselves and each 
team had six practice debates, Stan- 
field said. 

The teams compiled research at 
Washburn University and the Uni- 
versity of Kansas law libraries. For 



less legalistic information, the teams 
gathered information from Parrel I 
Library, she said. 

David Filippi, senior in speech, 
said he has practiced the enure year 
toward winning the national 
championship. 

"I spent nine weekends away from 
school competing and researching," 
he said. "It's competitive and 
academic at the same time." 

Filippi said he has been competing 
in debate tournaments for eight 



years, and this will be his last tourna- 
ment ever. 

The team won tournaments from 
more than a handful of universities 
that include Emery, Southern Mi- 
nim, Gonzaga, Emporia State, 
Weber State and the University of 
Missouri Kansas City. 

Stanfield said K -State has been 
ranked number one in the nation 
since November. 



Iraqis fight for liberation 



Opposition leaders plan for 
overthrow of Saddam Hussein 



By the Asso ciated Press 

ZAKHO. Iraq — A top Kurdish 
leader made a triumphant return to 
rebel-held Iraqi territory Tuesday 
and vowed to fight until all Iraq is 
liberated. 

More than 10,000 cheering Kurds 
greeted the arrival of Jalai Talabani, 
who immediately met with other op- 
position leaders to discuss an interim 
government to topple President Sad- 
dam Hussein. 

'This is the first lime ever that the 
whole of Iraqi Kurdistan has been 
liberated," said Talabani, who has 
spent 30 years fighting for autonomy 
in the northern Kurdish region. 



Western reporters visiung this city 
along the Turkish border and Erbil, 
90 miles to the southeast, found both 
firmly in the hands of rebels whose 
fight began after Saddam's defeat in 
the Persian Gulf War for Kuwait. 

This was in contrast to the south, 
where refugees fleeing on Monday 
said troops loyal to Saddam had re- 
captured every southern city once 
held by Shine Muslim guerrillas al- 
lied with Kurds to the north. 

But Talabani aides said they were 
beating back government forces in a 
battle midway between Zakho and 
the northern metropolis of Mosul, 60 
miles south. 

In other gulf-related developments 



on Tuesday: 

■ At the United Nauons, the 
leading Security Council members 
reached agreement on a new resolu- 
tion that would clear the way for a 
permanent cease-fire in the war, 
Western diplomats said. A draft of 
the proposal says Iraq would have to 
destroy its chemical and biological 
arms under U.N. supervision, and 
Saddam's government would be 
banned from importing nuclear wea- 
pons material and conventional 
weapons. 

■ G en . H . Norman Sc h warzkopf, 
commander of the U.S. forces in the 
Persian Gulf, made a surprise visit to 
Oman to meet with the deputy pre- 
mier in charge of security and de- 
fense. The official media did not pro- 
vide any details on the talks. 

■ 1 raq a nn ou need i t wou Id attend 
a meeting of the Arab League on Sa- 



turday in Cairo. It would be the first 
league session with all 21 member 
nauons since a split over Iraq's Aug. 
2 invasion of Kuwait. 

■ In Kuwait, American workers 
plugged the first of hundreds of da- 
maged Kuwaiti oil wells, ramming 
mud 4,000 feet into a well that had 
been spewing 15,000 barrets of crude 
oil a day. "One down. 799 to go," 
said Joe Bowden, head of Wild Well 
Control Co.. of Spring, Texas, which 
handled the job. 

In Washington, State Department 
spokeswoman Margaret Tutwiler 
said Monday pro- Saddam forces ap- 
peared to have regained the northern 
oil city of Kirkuk from the Kurdish 
rebels. 

But the local guerrilla commander 
in Zakho, Nazem Omar Hamad, de- 
nied mat claim. 



Navajo Indian does sand painting in Union courtyard 




USA NOLL 

and 

BETH PALMER 

Collegian Reporters 



j MAriMI.W RMtAiStatt 

Dennis Hopper, Top«ka, demonstrates Navajo sand painting In the K- State Union Courtyard Tuesday morning 
as part of Native American Heritage Month. Hopper, a Navajo Indian, learned sand painting from hit father 



An awestruck crowd focused all of 
its attention on a young Native 
American man as an image created 
from sand formed before their eyes. 

Dennis Rogers, Navajo Indian, de- 
monstrated sand painting as part of 
Native American Heritage Month ac- 
tivities Tuesday in the K -State Union 
Courtyard. 

Rogers set to work with just a table 
and five butter dishes containing 
bright -colored sand particles. He 
started his design with a white pile or 
sand and smoothed it into a circle. He 
then made small indentations around 
the edges to represent the sun. 

"1 never come to an organization 
like this and know what I am going to 
draw," Rogers said. "By the time I'm 



through, this picture will tell a story." 

Two important factors influencing 
his drawing are what time of year it is 
and what the weather is like, he said. 

Spring signifies a time to plant, fall 
a time to harvest and summer a lime 
for rain. These areas are often prayed 
for through the paintings, he said. 

Sand paintings arc part of a heal- 
ing ceremony which dates back hun- 
dreds of years. Rogers said. The cere- 
mony is still used on reservations for 
sick people and those who need spir- 
itual guidance. 

As Rogers crouched over the 
painting that was beginning to take 
shape, he described the healing cere- 
monies. Before a painting can be 
started, die tribe sings and performs a 
ceremony. 

When a painting is done, the tribe 
brings the sick person in and lays 
them on the panning This destroys 
the painting, but the sand (Ma on the 



person and it is believed the illness is 
transferred out of the body and into 
the sand, he said. 

Rogers said the traditional healing 
ceremony is much different from 
what he does for the public. 

"1 am fortunate to help illustrate 
our traditional custom and then give 
it back to I- arib." Rogers said. "We 
have to give it back in a good way." 

Rogers surprised his audience by 
explaining how he destroys his paint- 
ing once he's done. 

"In our religions, our customs, our 
dance, we use a lot of eagle feathers. * 
he said. "I will use the eagle feathers 
to erase the painung in reverse 
order." 

The last part Rogers creates is the 
first part he erases. 

"I'll give it all back to Earth," he 
said. 

Rogers started sand painung for 
■ See ROGERS, Page 12 



Wednesday, March 27, 1991 KANSAS STATI COIUC.IAN 



Briefly 




Bill barring branch banking passed 

TOPE K A (AP) - The Senate, which strongly supported a bill 
permitting inlerslalc banking, tentatively approved Tuesday a mea- 
sure that would prohibit interstate branching. 

A provision thai forbids out-of-state banks from opening branch 
banks in Kansas was lucked inio a bill thai would make other mi- 
nor amendments lo the state's banking code. Senators arc expected 
to take final action today. 

Woman locked in trunk for 3 days 

OVERLAND PARK (AP) — A woman who said she was 
locked in the trunk of her car for three days was freed when 
shoppers in a grocery store parking lot heard her calls for help, 
police said. 

The 41 -year-old Kansas City, Kan., woman was treated Monday 
at a hospital for mild dehydration and released. She was not 
identified. 

Police said ihe woman reported she was accosted Friday even- 
ing by two men in the parking lot. One man was armed and said 
he planned lo take her and ihe car, then forced her into the trunk. 

She said they drove around for a time, and the car was re- 
lumed lo the parking lol late Friday nighl or early Saturday. The 
car was parked 100 to 200 feet from the store's from door, but 
passcrsby apparently did not hear her cries for help uniil Monday 
nighl, Detective Terry Allen said. 

Kansas City elects first black mayor 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — A Methodist minister won a 
close non-partisan race Tuesday to become the first black mayor 
in a city wilh a population two-thirds white. 

Emanuel Cleaver defeated fellow city councilman Bob Lcwcllcn 
53 percent to 47 percent. The vole was 50,204 votes to 43,989 
votes. Cleaver succeeds ihree-tcrm Mayor Richard Berkley. 

"This is noi a Cleaver victory," he told supporters. 'This is a 
Kansas City victory. The election is over and Kansas City is be- 
ginning a new era." 




5 meatpacking plants reopened 




Nation 






iiKiM.it. t, loio. iai'i Mom on inc. announced lucsday it 
was reopening its five planls in Colorado, Texas, Kansas, Ne- 


i 


Dole sculpture arrives at Capitol 

WASHINGTON (AP) — A new Bob Dole arrived al ihe Capi- 
ul Tuestfciy, This one was made of bronze. 

What arrived was a 150-pound bust of the Kansas senator. An 
Annan, m artist presented the sculpture in appreciation of Dole's 
work on behalf of Armenia and victims of an earthquake there in 

loss. 

"In Armenia, we know that Sen. Dole has very warm feelings 
tward the Armenian people," said Fricdrich Sogoyan, the sculptor 
who lives in Moscow. 

Armenia is one of the 15 republics of the Soviet Union. In 
198°, Dole and his wife, Elizabeth, delivered relief supplies lo Ar- 
nenia and helped raise money for earthquake victims. 

Sogoyan, who spoke through a translator, said he wanted the 
-culpturc to show the courage of this great man who in this diffi- 




The planls owned by Monfon, a subsidiary of ConAgra Inc., 
were closed temporarily Monday. The shutdowns affecicd about 
8,500 employees al plants in Garden City, Dumas, Texas, Dcs 
Moines, Iowa, Grand Island, Neb., and Greeley, Colo. 

Company spokesman Gene Mcakins said Tuesday the 2,300 
workers a I the Greeley plant returned to their jobs today. 

He said all of the employees on temporary furlough in Garden 
Cily, Dumas and Dcs Moines would return to work Wednesday. 

About half of the employees in Grand Island were scheduled to 
return lo work at lhat time, said Mcakins, adding that he did not 
know when Ihe resi of the workers would be summoned back. 

Mcakins said conditions in beef markets have become more fa- 
vorable for mealpackers, whose profits had been squeezed by 
record-high cattle prices and relatively low supplies of market- 
ready slaughter cattle. 


* 


rull historical time still has not forgotten the problems of the Ar- 
Ticnian people. 






Campus 






Region 






Library hoi 

Farrcll Library will 
weekend. The library 
day and from 6 p.m. 

'The assumption is 
Friday and thai it doc 
Hobrock, dean of the 

"I know that we an 

"We'll offend some 
shouldn't affect Unive 

Hobrock said, for ir 
holidays. 

Low demand and bi 
tcr opening hours in I 


irs cut for holiday 


i 
i 

i 


Commissior 

PARSONS (AP) — 
hcmsclves a rctroacm 
he county attorney sa 

"I think it is impcr 
ind make this job a i 
Rcnfro of Allamoni, c 

Rcnfro, who propos 
ng that he would not 

Rcnfro and Barney 
.Teasing commissioner 
■etroaclive to Jan. 1, 


lets increase own pay 

Labette Couniy commissioners have voted 
e pay increase of nearly KX1 percent, bul 
ys he wilt check the legality of the raise, 
■live that we get qualified people in here 
vorfcing job, not a part-time job," said Joe 
ommission chairman. 

ed the increase, said after the Monday meet- 
seek re-election next year. 
Portions of Parsons voted in favor of in- 
s' salaries from SI 2, 173 to $24,000 a year 


cut off opening hours during the Easter 
will be open from I p.m. to 5 p.m. Satur- 
lo 10 p.m. Easter Sunday. 
that the demand drops dramatically by noon 
s nol resume until late Sunday," said Brice 
libraries. 

; inconvenient for some people," he said. 
people who believe that a Christian holiday 
rsity life," he said, 
tslancc, the library doesn't close on Jewish 

id resources were the reasons to reduce Eas- 
r arrell, he said. 



Campus Bulletin 



Announcements 



The Graduate School has scheduled ihe Final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of Marvis Lary at 10 a.m. today in Blucmoni 261 -A. 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of Ann Hunter at 8:30 a.m. today in Blucmont 261. 



Volunteer Income Tax Assistance will offer free lax help for international 
students from 2:30 to 5: 30 p.m. Saturdays during March and April in the Inter- 
national Student Center Reading Room. 

American Association of University Women scholarship applications 
are available al the FEN IX office in Hollon 201 , Deadline for applications is 

April 2. 

Volunteer Income Tax Assistance is available from 4 to 7 p.m. Mondays, 
Tuesdays and Thursdays and from 7 to 10 p.m. Wednesdays during March 
and April in Holton 14. 

The Community Service Program is looking for people lo tutor elemen- 
tary and high- school students. A stipend is provided as well as a transportation 
bonus. For more information call Gail at 532-5701. 

Multicultural Student Council has the Leadership, Organization and 
Faculty/Staff Multicultural Award applications available at the SGA office 
and Holton 201. Students interested in nominating people for any of these 
awards should pick up a form and return it to the SGA office by March 29. 

The KSU Wildlife Society will present the Annual Used Book Sale from 8 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. March 27-29. 

^ «... • 

The Graduate School has scheduled the final oral defense of the doctoral 
dissertation of Abdulra/ag Durar at 3 p.m. today in Throckmorton 124. 



27 Wednesday 



KSU International Club Meeting is al noon in the Union 205. 
KSU Gymnastics Club will mccl from 8 lo 10 p.m. in Naiatorium 004. 
ItaGaLS Meeting is at 8 p.m. in the Union 207. 
The Economics Club Meeting is at 3:30 p.m. in the Union 205. 
Gay and Lesbian Support Group will meet at 3:30 p.m. in Lafcnc 238. 



28 Thursday 



German Table Meeting is at noon in the Union Stateroom 1. 

KSU Sailing Club will meet at 8:30 p.m. in the Union 209. 
The Pre Vet Club Executive Meeting is at 7 p.m. in Weber 121. 

Intramural Entry Deadline for Team Handball is at 5 p.m. in the Rcc 
Complex Services Office. 

The Pre-Heallh Honorary Club Meeting is at 7 p.m. in the Union 208. 
Dr. Mark Wetzel will speak aboul internal medicine. 



Phi Beta Lambda will meet at 7 p.m. in the Union Stateroom 3 to prepare 
for stale conference. 

KIHIS Christian Fellowship Meeting is at 8 p.m. in the Union 212. 

KSU Table Tennis Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. in ECM Builaing. 

The Golden Key National Honor Society's Sophomore Honors Recep- 
tion is at 4:30 p.m. in the Union 212. 

Women's Spirituality Meeting is at 1 1 : 30 a.m. in ihe Union Stateroom 2. 

Ecumenical Maundy Thursday Service is at 7:30 p.m. in Dan forth 

Chapel. 

The Christian Educator's Easter Celebration is at 12:30 p.m. in All 
Faiths Chapel. 

Ag Ambassadors Meeting is at 6 p.m. in Waters 137. 



Manhattan Weather 



Today, a 30 percent chance of showers or thunder- 
storms early then partly cloudy. Windy and cooler. 
Highs 60 to 65. Wcsi to northwest winds 20 to 30 mph 
and gusty. Tonight and Thursday, Partly cloudy and 
cooler. Lows tonight in the mid*30s. Highs Thursday 
55 to 60. 




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To enter, submit a color 
photograph on 8x10 paper 
and a negative or slide to: 
David Hamilton 
Kedzie Half 101 
by Friday, April 1 9 at 5 p.m. 
Please include your name, 
address, phone number and a 
brief description of your 
photo. The contest is open to 
all K-State students, faculty, 
and staff. Entries should be 
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KANSAS si VII toillGlAN Wednesday, March 27, 1991 



Plans made to improve Manhattan economically 



City's Blank Page task force, K-State work 
together to take advantage of local research 



CHRISSY VENDEL 
Collegian Reporter 



('ii'.' commissioners examined 
specific sieps lo improve Manhat- 
tan's economy at a Tuesday after- 
noon work session. 

Presentations were given on pro- 
viding incentive!; to successfully re- 
cruit industries lo Manhattan, begin- 
ning implementation or a plan to de- 
velop the private business sector, 
supporting city arts organizations in 
the future and the benefits of a prop- 
osed sister city in Czechoslovakia. 

The commission wanted to know 
whether lo develop specific incen- 
tives to attract new industries or de- 
cide on a casc-by-casc basis. 

"A blend is best," said Dale Stin- 
son, Manhattan Chamber of Com- 
merce director for economic deve- 
lopment. "Potcniial businesses ap- 
preciate something in writing. 

"Jusi set policies comparable lo 
competition — because there is a 



good opportunity to be creative at ihc 
local level," he said. 

Slinson said the most important in- 
centives for recruiting today are 
training resources. 

"This is something that can be bet- 
ter utilized in this community than 
others," he said. 

See related story/Page 8 

Commissioner Gene Klingler said 
Manhattan is not losing industries to 
other cities in Kansas, but to cities in 
stales like Nebraska, North Carolina 
and Pennsylvania. 

"We're No. I in Kansas, but No. 2 
or 3 when it's lime to make the deci- 
sion," he said. 

Klingler said Manhattan needs to 
work toward achieving better incen- 
tives in Kansas because the city can 
compete with other cities but not 
other states' incentives. 

Bringing in industries is also part 
of the Vision 20 plan to develop pri- 
vate business discussed at the work 



session. 

Vision 20 is a 20-year plan for in- 
creased economic development for 
Manhattan based on the continued 
presence of K-Stalc and Fori Riley, 
but intended to diversify the local 
economy — thus building a strong 
private business sector. 

The plan was written inio a report 
by the Blank Page Economic Deve- 
lopment Task Force. The task force 
and was formed in fall 1989 under 
the direction of the city and Riley 
County commissions. 

The report was distributed last 
Septembers K- State, Fort Riley, the 
Manhattan Chamber of Commerce 
and other interested organizations in 
the area. 

"People have been pleased with 
the report. They've read it, say they 
understand it and ask what to do 
now," said Rick Mann, chairman of 
the task force. 

Mann said one concern that needs 
■ See CtTY, Page 12 



Commission looks at recruitment, incentives for industries 



CANDY MCNICKLE 
Collegian Reporter 



A research park on or near K- Stale 
may some day provide economic de- 
velopment to Manhattan and emp- 
loyment opportunities to K -State stu- 
dents and graduates. 

Bill Varncy, Manhattan, said the 
idea was originated by the Blank 
Page Development Task Force last 
year. The task force of 50 Manhattan 
citizens was divided into five diffe- 
rent committees, appointed by the 
Manhattan City Commission and the 
Riley County Board of Commission- 
ers. Their goal was to develop a plan 
for the long-range economic deve- 
lopment of the local economy. 

The Needs and Strategies Com- 
mittee, chaired by Vaniey, con- 
cluded that a research park would en- 
hance economic development by lak - 
ing advantage of the local resources 
of K ■ Siate and a highly educated po- 
pulation, he said. 

President Jon Wefald then in- 
structed members of the University 
staff to research the idea, Varncy 



said. 

The strategy would be to market 
K Slate's research capabilities in 
areas of the University's expertise. In 
the future, this research would be ap- 
plied to local commercial and indust- 
rial activity, 

"The research park is actually a 
mission of the Kaw Valley Develop- 
mental Authority," Varncy said. 
'The purpose of this is to allow pri- 
vate investors to combine with re- 
searchers and sell their expertise." 

John Walters, president of the 
KSU Research Foundation, said cor- 
porations could cut the cost of re- 
search by moving their research ac- 
tivities close to similiar research be- 
ing done at K-State. 

Research park tenants would be 
companies interested in gaining 
employees from ihe University and 
die community, Walters said. 

"As far as K-State's well-being is 
concerned, a research park would 
provide great employment opportun- 
ities for students after graduation," 
he said. "K-State loses many gradu- 
ates to jobs outside the Manhattan 



area. This will keep some of them 
here instead." 

Donald Ralhbonc, dean of the Col - 
lege of Engineering, said if a rcscarc h 
park is developed, it would enhance 
development in K -State; Riley, Pot- 
tawatomie and Geary counties: and 
Kansas. 

"A research park would be another 
attractive feature for K-State and and 
the surrounding community," he 
said. 

It would also increase ihc number 
of graduate students on campus, 
Walters said. 

"K-State has the same number of 
undergraduate students as MIT," he 
said. "But in turn, they have 10 limes 
the number of graduate students as 
K- State docs, allowing them more 
research money. 

"This research park will be a good 
benefit to all, provided we find qual- 
ity tenants who arc research-oriented 
and ecologically aware. This will in- 
crease Manhattan's quality of life 
greatly, as well as the community, 
the University and the state," Wallers 
said. 



K-Stater's 
'Pursuit' 

at Purple 
Masque 



JENNIFER HOFFMAN 
Collegian Reporter 

The original production of "The 
Pursuit of Anne," written by a K- 
Slate graduate student, will debut 
tonight in the Purple Masque 
Theatre. 

Michael Solomonson, graduate 
student in theater, wrote the play as 
his master project for graduate 
school. 

"I started writing this play about 
one year ago in Advanced Play writ- 
ing," Solomonson said. "I feel very 



positive, even though 1 had to give it 
up for the director and actors to in- 
terpret. On opening night, the pro- 
duction will be a discovery for me as 
well as the audience." 

Eleven members of the K-State 
Players have been practicing to per- 
fect their original interpretations of 
the characters they play. 

"It is terribly exciting performing 
this, because it is the first time and 
we arc the original cast," said Tim 
Gumillcr, sophomore in theater En- 
glish. "We have nothing to go on 
since we arc ihe first people to ever 



do the play. It's our own 
interpretations." 

The play is a take-off of the life of 
actress Anissa Jones, who played in 
the TV scries "Family Affairs," 

"Since I grew up with the prog- 
ram and knew of her death, the idea 
just always stuck in the back of my 
head," Solomonson said. "Anissa 
Jones' death was just an inspira- 
tional spark, and the rest just rolled 
from my imagination," 

There arc two plots in the play. 
The first plot is about Anne, starting 
when she is 1 8 -years-old and is hav- 



ing a hard time finding a job. She 
eventually dies of a drug overdose. 

The second plot is based on the 
doctor who does the autopsy of 
Anne. He tries to find out if the over- 
dose was a suicide or if it was an ac- 
cident. As he studies Anne's life, he 
learns about his own life and real- 
izes that he and his wife have left out 
the more important things in life. 

"Even though this is based on a 
real actress and event, the play isn't 
the actual facts," said Nancy 
Zcnger-Bcncda, director and gradu- 
ate student in theater. 



The play is entered in the Ameri- 
can College Theatre Festival, 
Zcnger-Bcncda said. It's competing 
in the categories of play writing and 
production. 

"If it is thought to be good 
enough, then it will be entered in the 
five state regional competition," she 
said. "If it wins there, then the pro- 
duction will be performed in 
Washington, D.C., at die Kennedy 
Center. 

The play will be running ai 8 p.m. 
through March 30. Tickets are 
available at McCain box office. 



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QUESTIONS? 

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Wednesday, March 27, 1991 






KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

EDITORIAL 



Sidewalks impose structure, curb freedom 



Sometimes on my early morning or 
late evening walks, when the cam- 
pus is neither completely awake nor 
nut for the night, I feel compelled 
to explore. This is my second ycarai K -Stale, 
and .1 1 ilii men 1 tee I familiar with the space of 
the campus as it is laid out — in ordered con- 
crete walks and grass plots — I know also 
that there arc places I haven't been. 

Some of these arc probably places I'm nol 
supposed to go. There is always talk in the re- 
sidence halls of the "steam tunnels" that run 
underneath the campus like an ominous 
labyrinthine underworld. And I'll bet few 
people on campus have been down every cor- 
ridor of Seaton Hall, with its awesome and 
unending network of staircases and studios. 
Seaton is also interesting because each 
lime one enters the building, he might find an 
exit on the way out that was unknown to that 
person in the past. As an English major, my 
experience in Seaton has been limited. 
Nevertheless, I can sec doors on the outside 
that I would have no inkling of how to get to 
from the inside. There seems to be an almost 
limitless number of doors leading into and 
out of Seaton, and each one, if taken, will put 
a person at a different place than any of the 
others. 
The sidewalks on campus arc pretty nice. 



They're in good repair. They're well-lit at 
night. But when I walk in the early morning 
or the late evening, my path seems predeter- 
mined by them. I walk in the places where the 
sidewalks lay, not because they take me to 
any particular place where I want to go, but 
because 1 feel it is where I'm supposed to 
walk. 

There is no rule I'm aware of against walk- 
ing on the grass, but when I do, it is only a 
shortcut between sidewalks. 1 step off of the 
pavement to avoid the few steps to a sidewalk 
intersection that would force me to slow 
down and make a 90-degrce turn. I cut the 
comer. Others do the same. Soon there is yet 
one more path worn into the grass, from walk 
to walk, like a narrow acceleration lane com- 
ing onto an interstate highway. 

The sidewalks certainly serve their pur- 
poses. They reduce uneven ground to gentle 
inclines and direct us easily between the 
places we go to study, work, eat and live on 
campus. And there is a certain beauty, a cer- 
tain comforting order and convenience to the 
campus as well, in part because of this infra- 
structure we, as students or faculty at K-State, 
lake for granted. 

Still, when one visits campus simply to en- 
joy the feeling of spring in the air, or to wan- 
der without direction, or to explore, these 







Eric 
Becker 

Collegian Columnist 







sidewalks seem to impose a destination. In 
their roundabout way, they all lead some- 
where. One must dodge these buildings with 
their front doors when walking on sidewalks. 
Like corridors in houses, sidewalks arc de- 
signed for people who know where they arc 
going, and who mean to arrive at their desti- 
nations without much meandering or 
distraction. 

When 1 follow the sidewalks on campus, I 
see the same sights every day. I sec the same 
buildings and the same trees from the same 
angles and positions from which I saw them 
the day before. There is little room for variety 
in this order. There is little opportunity to see 
the same things in different ways. 

It's the reason I like Seaton, with its 
numerous entries and exits. When I come 



back to campus through a door I've never ex- 
ited through before, there is the rush of a new 
perspective, a unique and unfamiliar vantage. 
I see the campus differently; I notice the slope 
of a roof or the texture of a tree in a way I have 
never experienced it before. 

We need this variety — this change in the 
experience of our everyday lives. Maybe it is 
especially essential now as we near the end of 
the year, as we drag ourselves around in the 
familiar routines that are too natural and too 
automatic to any longer serve as their own 
stimulations. 

Spring has come, and has brought along its 
own fever and beauty. But with spring comes 
a conflict as well — an urge to spend our time 
outdoors instead of inside perusing a book. 

Spring has changed this perspective 
slightly. Spring has brought a life to campus 
one could not have seen at the beginning of 
the semester. 1 want to lie in the grass and 
touch the trees, to move freely among the na- 
tural world and exist in it independently of all 
else. 

But when I go outside, I find myself imme- 
diately on the sidewalks, hurried, on my way 
to a place I feel intent upon reaching, without 
wanting to go. I end up in Aggicville or in the 
K -Suite Union, knowing all along where I 
would find myself when I finally stopped 



walking, wondering which turn in the sidew- 
alk might have taken me someplace else, and 
wishing I had found it, wherever it might 
have gone. 

The routine of a directed life has its charm, 
its security and its predictable end But there 
arc limes one might like to escape it. There 
are times one might like to forget all of his or 
her predetermined notions of acceptable be- 
havior, self- worth and success. 

But it is difficult to escape this routine, 
linked as it is with the standards we have in- 
ternalized, with the standards we expect to 
take us — by yellow brick road — to the 
"good lire" we dream about, read about in 
books, and hear about from others. 

The trick is to walk in the grass beside 
the sidewalks, even when the sidew- 
alks arc taking us where we want to 
go. Give this infrastructure a rest 
and find another place from which to "see" 
the campus around you. Change your chosen 
course when it seems like something you 
need to do. And find those places you've 
never been. Look for a new world in the old 
And let me know when you find it. For al- 
though I'm sure it's just off of the pavement 
in front of my feel, I'm still searching for it, 
myself, as well. 



Editorials 



Students should be atop 
college's advising agenda 



In its admissions guide, K- 
State boasts more than 200 
programs spread throughout the 
University's seven undergradu- 
ate colleges. 

"You're not alone," the pu- 
blication states. "K-State has 
special advisers to guide you to 
courses that interest you and to 
careers that surd your talents." 

Well, apparently these advis- 
ers are located in schools out- 
side the College of Arts and 
Sciences. 

Once students gain admission 
to K- State's College of Arts 
and Sciences, they get lost in 
the huge number of students 
enrolled in that college. Their 
access to those "special advis- 
ers" is limited to short tele- 
phone calls, long waiting lists 
and a single graduate check. 

The problem is not that the 
advisers in the College of Arts 
and Sciences are necessarily 
good or bad, it's that access to 
these advisers is not easily 
attained. 

The large number of students 
who have to be served and the 
diverse curriculum requirements 
of students in that particular 



college are not good excuses to 
neglect the students' needs. 

The diversity of degrees 
listed under the heading of 
Arts and Sciences has always 
been a factor and should have 
been considered when 
organizing the advising depart- 
ment of the college. 

If that requires more advisers 
— fine. If that requires better 
advisers — fine, tf that re- 
quires longer office hours — 
fine. But whatever the 
requirements, they must be met 
by the University. 

The College of Arts and Sci- 
ences should provide the ser- 
vice it advertises in its admis- 
sions paraphernalia: good advis- 
ing. Part of good advising is 
making it accessible to each 
and every student. 

When Kansas-resident stu- 
dents paid $785.60 fee per 
semester to attend K-State 
(Non-residents, $2347.60), they 
paid for more than a four year 
degree, they paid for the pro- 
fessional guidance necessary to 
gain the degree, ft is K-State's 
responsibility to provide that 
guidance. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



News Staff (532-6556) 



i iii it. i 

Mxup rtK Editor. 



1 Llit.nul I'jjp Editor 
Photogriphy Editor .... 
CurtpUl l.iJFi r 



Sporta Editor 
CI tv /Government 
Feature! /A*l Editor 
Still Annum 

Copy Chief 

Copy Edjtun. 



Toman Quirtn 

Gregory A Bruuon 

-Stmuith* Fur 

-Steven R. Franzeti 

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Kelly Bern 



Eik Mean 



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David Svoborfa Sporti Reporten 

- -EJvyn fpne* 

.Shannon Hrun 



Arrrlojllur* 



Angel* W*lu 



I teilth/Soenof Reporter ... 

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AmyCox 

Alien Low 

EwWUku 
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..Jim Strutter 



Photographer* . 



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Dan Scott 



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Ovid Fro* 

Klmherly Kcrhu Editorial Be r jr.! 

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-.Eric Becker 

KjUin I Ml Antonia Shawn ttrurr 
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EricB 

Todd Feng mui >ung 

Scott Paake leniier Sitmbln 

Dan Wicker 

. £MMoph« T Aiwf 

Brian W. Kratnr Brad Camp 

Dive Mlye* | Kytr Wyatl 

I Matthew Khea Mike Vtriao 

Mike Wetchham 

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IWH/Ber*. 

Gtegory A Br anion Samanlh* EaTT 
Strve FraiiMTi EJvyn {one* 

Erwtn Seba Kimberly Kohli 



Advertising Staff (532-6560) 



AdvrrHiung Maindgt-T 
A*#iM4nt Manager 
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Karen Lind A-croun. Eucuri***. 

Doug Griffith 

David Uiil* 

MarvUbrl 

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Staph*!.!* FhCept Brett Taylor 



Student Publications Staff (532-6555) 



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Advrtiiuitg. Dire*." li<r 
AeWSruftn* DirKlur 
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Letters 



Freedom subjective 

Editor, 

In regards lo Karin Deit*Antonia's column 
March 25, all I can say is, "Ha, you guys ain't 
seen nothing yet, when it comes to admini- 
strative control in the greek system." 

I am saddened when I hear about the inci- 
dents happening at the University of Texas, 
and it makes mc appreciate the higher-ups 
who watch over greek affairs here at K-State. 
But please don't feed mc lines about loss of 
freedom in greek organizations. Greeks here 
have more freedoms than they actually know. 

I am thinking about my greek friends at 
William Jewell College in Liberty, Mo„ 
when I say this. The sororities there arc not al- 
lowed to have houses because or the saged 
command or an alumnus. The alumnus said 
he would not donate a large sum of money to 
the college if sorority houses existed there. 
As a result, sororities there can only have a 
chapter room at the union, a union closely 
monitored by the administration. 

The fraternities are even more "under the 
thumb." Just this past year, the Phi Gamma 
Delia fraternity chapter has been put on social 
probation because of (gasp!) pumpkin raids, 
taking a sorority's composite and the printing 
of obscene party favors saying "Quaking the 
Lake." I may be wrong, but haven't I seen 
worse party T-shirts on our campus? 

I don't know, you tell mc. I would say free- 
dom is subjective in this issue of greek af- 
fairs. K-Statc greeks, don't abuse your 
freedom. 

Sarah Baird 
freshman in philosophy 

Team deserves more 

Editor, 

We are writing in behalf of the K-State/ 
Port Riley Rugby Club. Earlier this semester, 
there was an article in the Collegian inform- 
ing the students about the effort 1 ! and skills of 
the rugby club. Also included in the article 
was the fact that the K-Sialc/Fort Riley 
Rugby Club would probably end the season 
ranked third in the country, with only Army 
and Navy teams ahead of them. 



In Monday's issue of the Collegian, there 
was a smalt article about the rugby team, one 
we feel did nol do the team justice. The rugby 
club is just like any other sports team at K- 
Statc, and members deserve equal recogni- 
tion for their achievements. The athletes in 
this club, and other clubs such as lacrosse, 
socccrand women's rugby, work very hard to 
represent K-State, while at the same lime 
there arc students who don't even realize they 
exist. 

So in the future, we would like to see more 
supportive articles in our student newspaper 
for the efforts of these hard-working athletes. 

Julie llennes 
sophomore in accounting 

Holly Smith 
sophomore in psychology 

Voices speak out 

Editor, 

My name is Alicia Poteat, and I am presi- 
dent of Voices for Choice, the pro-choice 
"faction" that I assume Matthew Vajnar was 
referring to in his letter to the editor March 8. 
Voices for Choice has never and will never 
remove any materials posted at this univer- 
sity, unless the event has passed and we need 
to post fliers. 1 am amazed at Vajnar's accu- 
sations, as they arc totally unsubstantiated. 
Many of our own group's fliers have disap- 
peared, but we have too much integrity to 
publicly accuse someone without proof. 

If Vajnarand his ilk believe that women do 
not die from illegal abortions, we would sug- 
gest that they go to Indiana and speak to 
Becky Bell's parents. In 1988. Bell found 
herself pregnant at age 17, then discovered 
that Indiana had a parental notification law. 
Bell couldn't bear to tell her parents, so she 
had an illegal abortion. She died. 

Or Spring Adams, the 1 3-year-old Idaho 
girt, who was faced with the same kind of pa- 
rental notification law as Bell. She was 
forced to "notify" her parents of her decision 
to have an abortion. Her father, who had im- 
pregnated her, when "notified," shot and 
killed her with a shotgun. 

Kansas is currently considering sim ilar pa- 
rental notification laws. If you care about re- 



productive freedom, we urge you to contact 
your state re presents lives. If you believe this 
issue doesn't concern you because you are 
not a teenager, you're wrong. The anti-choice 
faction is chipping away at choice, one group 
at a time. First, poor women were denied 
freedom of choice with the denial of medi- 
caid funding. Now they're restricting access 
for teenagers. Get involved now, before your 
right of choice is gone as well. 
Oh, and Vajnar, wc expect an apology. 

Alicia Poteat 
junior in political science 

Choose life 

Editor, 

The Collegian's whole-hearted support of 
the Supreme Court's decision to invalidate 
existing fetal protection policies of individual 
companies reveals a further progession of 
disturbing judicial precedents and raw 
power. 

In citing the "choice" argument, the Colle- 
gian disregards the fact that there are very 
real consequences to the child upon binh. 
Does choice supercede the risk of possible 
binh defects for the child? Also, wouldn't the 
"logical" extension of the choice argument 
provide amnesty to the mother who uses il- 
legal substances, like crack, during pre- 
gnancy? Can even vehement pro-choice ad- 
vocates, like the Collegian, accept this? 

Undoubtedly, there arc problems with pro- 
tection policies of individual companies that 
bar all fertile women from hazardous jobs. 
But the reactionary attempt to invalidate all 
policies is worse. 

Regardless, the mothers (for better or 
worse) have the final say. Girls, I absolutely 
plead with you to realize what an awesome 
responsibility pregnancy is. If you would 
simply defy this propaganda of the pro- 
abortion/women's empowerment movement, 
then the Supreme Court and the Collegian 
can be reduced to bothersome, but harmless, 
institutions in regards to abortion. Choose 
life. 

Matthew Vajnar 
junior In agricultural economics 



KANSAS SI. ATI 



I \\ Wednesday. March 27. 1991 



Dean candidates to visit K-State 



College of Arts, Sciences to have new leader by April 9 



CHRISTINE SPLiCHAL 
Collegian Reporter 

Four candidates for the position of 
dean of the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences will visit K-Slatc during the 
next several weeks. 

The four candidates include Lorcn 
Crahtree. Kenneth Klabunde, John 
Haegcr and Peter Nicholls. All of the 
candidates' visits will be completed 
by April 9. 

DuancNcllis, professor of geogra- 
phy and head of the search commit- 
tee, said he hopes a decision about a 
new dean will be made within a few 



weeks after the visits arc completed. 

'The committee will discuss the 
candidates with the provost, and then 
the provost will make the final deci- 
sion," Ncllis said. "There will also be 
a chance for input from the faculty 
and staff to the search committee." 

Crabtree is currently a professor of 
history and associate dean of arts, hu- 
manities and social sciences at Col- 
orado Stale University. He has a ba- 
chelor's in history, a master's in 
Asian studies and a Ph.D. in history, 
all from the University of Minnesota. 

Klabunde, a K-Stalc professor of 
chemistry, was named "University 



Distinguished Professor of Chemi- 
stry" in 1988. He served as head of 
the chemistry department from 1979 
to 1988. Klabunde is also the presi- 
dent of Faculty Senate. He has a ba- 
chelor's from Augustana College, 
Rock Island, III., and a Ph.D. from 
the University or Iowa — both of 
which are in chemistry. 

Haegcr is the assistant vice presi- 
dent for research and dean of gradu- 
ate studies at Central Michigan Uni- 
versity. He was the founding editor 
of the Michigan Historical Review. 
He was also the acting, then perma- 



nent head ol the department of his- 
tory at Central Michigan from 1981 
to 1985. He has three degrees from 
Loyola College in Chicago — all in 

history. 

The final candidate, Nicholls, is 
die associate dean of liberal arts and 
sciences at Northern Illinois Univer- 
sity. He joined the faculty at North- 
ern Illinois in 1971 as an assistant 
professor of mathematical sciences. 
His degrees, both in mathematics, are 
a bachelor's from London University 
and a doctorate from Cambridge 
University. A native of Kent, Eng- 
land, he became a naturalized U.S. 
citizen in 1984. 



Pakistani hijackers 
killed in Singapore 



By the Associated Press 

SINGAPORE — Four Pakista- 
nis who hijacked a Singapore Air- 
lines passenger jet were killed 
Wednesday by police who 
stormed the plane, the Singapore 
Broadcasting Corp. reported. 

The report said all 118 passen- 
gers and 1 1 crew members were 
safe. 

Security forces stormed the 
Airbus 310 just before 7 a.m. 
Wednesday, about nine hours af- 
ter it landed at Chant International 



Airport from Kuala Lumpur, 
Malaysia. 

Two of the crew were slightly 
injured earlier when ihcy escaped 
from the hijackers while negotia- 
tions were underway, police said. 

Police said in a statement ear- 
lier the hijackers had demanded 
the release of a number of people 
detained in Pakistan, including 
the husband of former Prime Mi- 
nister Benazir Bhutto. 

It was the first hijacking of a 
Singapore Airlines plane. 



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Watch for the 
Spring Intersession 
Course Listing in 
the March 28 
Collegian 

Because or a Collegian error the Spring Intersession 
Course Listing was not in the March 25 Collegian. 
It will appear in the March 28 Collegian. 

• Intersession is May 20-3 1, 1991. It 
offers 44 credit courses in a wide 
variety of departments for both 
undergraduate and graduate credit. 

• Registration for Intersession will be in 
217 Willard Hall, May 1, and in 131 
College Court, May 2 and later. 

For more information call the Division 
of Continuing Education, 532-5566. 

Kansas State University 



Wednesday, March 27. 1991 






KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

SPORTS 



: 



il 



Hahn gets Big 8 honor 



JENIFER SCHEIBLER 

Spurts Reporter 

K -Stale can now boasi of having 
u Big Etghl women's golfer of the 
month. 

Sophomore Valeric Hahn 
earned the honor after finishing 
second by posting rounds of 79 and 
78 at the Northern Illinois Snow- 
bird Tournament ptayed in Tampa. 
Fla., March 14 and 15. 

"It's a great honor for ihc prog- 
ram as well as for Valeric." assis- 
tant eoach Mark Elliott said. "Wc 
are very happy that she has been 
recognized by the Big Eight." 

Hahn just missed first place by 
one stroke after the completion of 
the two rounds. 

Hahn said she missed a short put 
that would have given her the top 
spot in the field of 35 golfers. 

"My nerves really affected me 
when I was pulling at the last hole." 
she said. 

The Las Vegas native's perfor- 
mance led the team to a third-place 
finish in the tournament, its second 
of the spring. 

In the first tournament, the 



IH-team North/South Tournament 
in Jacksonville, Fla., Hahn took 
fourth individually by averaging a 
79 for three rounds. 

Elliott also praised Hahn's im- 
proved game. 

"Being just a sophomore, she 
has played some great golf for us," 
he said. "Val has become the most 
consistent golfer on our team and 



// 



I feel like my hard work 
is paying off. 

— Valerie Hahn 
K-Stale goffer 



'// 



her conservative play has im- 
proved her game. She doesn't 
make many mistakes." 

Hahn currently leads the team 
with a 78.8 scoring average per 
round, four strokes below her aver- 
age from last fall. 

She said she feels improvements 
arc needed in her short game. 
Some of her concerns center on 
chipping and pulling when the 
pressure is on. 



She said she knows she will im- 
prove this portion of her game with 
lime. 

"The more chances I have in 
these positions, the easier it will 
become," she said. 

When comparing her progress 
from last season to this point this 
spring, she said there have been 
improvements that have come with 
hard work. 

"1 feel like my hard work is pay- 
ing off," she said. "I finally feel 
like I'm pulling my own weight for 
the team." 

Hahn has also made an effort to 
improve menially and adopta more 
confident attitude. 

She now plays to shoot a good 
round, when previously she played 
to not shoot a bad round, she said, 

"Now 1 know I realty can shoot 
good scores," she said. 

In terms of the rest of the season, 
Hahn has set goals for bath herself 
and the team, especially concern- 
ing Big Eight play. 

"I'd like to play top 10 in the Big 
Eight and would like to finish 
third-place or better as a team," she 
said. 



Tennis team ready to face 
arch-rival Jayhawks today 



TODO FERTIG 
Sports Re po rt e r 



The lennis team may just dodge a 
hullel by ihc name of Eveline Ham- 
crs when they take on the University 
of Kansas at L.P. Washburn Recrea- 
tional Area tennis courts today. 

Ranked 1 3lh in the nation with a 
24-6 overall record. Hamers is a re- 
turning All- American and the anchor 
of a deep KU squad. Hamers, how- 
ever, suffered a broken bone in her 
leg in early March and has since been 
out of action. Her status for today's 
match was not known, but a KU 
sporis information representative 
speculated that Hamers would not be 
ready to return. 

Since ihc loss of the All- 
American, who carried dual mcci re- 
cords of 11-f) in singles and 8-3 in 
doubles, both compiled in ihc No. 1 
position, the learn has laken a nose- 
dive against nationally ranked 
competition. 

A rugged schedule during spring 
hrejk s.i'.. KL lose lour successive 
duals to No. 16 Brigham Young, No. 
13 Tennessee, No. 24 Utah, and No. 



9 Ari/.ona Stale. In the four-meet 
stretch prior lo their win over Grand 
Canyon to close the trip, the Jay- 
hawks managed to win just two 
matches. 

"It's a considerable factor if Eve- 
line Hamers will play or not," K- 
Statc coach Sieve Bielau said of to- 
day's meet. 'They're a very deep and 
solid learn without her, hut obviously 
with her, they're just very tough. 
Depth is their strong point and ihey 
have several good players who will 
be competitive in higher positions." 

The loss of Hamers, however, 
would shift Ihc rest of the squad into 
higher positions in the lineup. Rene 
Raychaudhuri, ranked 59th in the 
country, compiled an 8- 1 mark at No. 
2 singles but is just 2-3 filling Ham- 
ers* No. 1 spoL 

Bictau pointed out that KU re- 
ceived votes in the most recent na- 
tional poll. The team defeated No. 16 
Indiana in January and played to an 
8-3 record before hilling its skid at 
spring break. 

In their dual meet in the fall, the 
Wildcats fell to KU 7-2. AngieGover 
claimed the team's only singles vic- 



tory, beating Stacy Slotts in No, 5 
singles 6-2, 6-0. Su/anne Sim and 
Ncili Wilcox slipped by KU's No. 2 
doubles learn of Chris Bowers and 
Page Goins 6-4, 2-6, 6-4. 

Hamers beat Michclc Rinikcr 7-5, 
6-2 and learned with Raychaudhuri 
lo defeat Rinikcr and Govcr 6-4, 2-6, 
6-3 in doubles. 

Rinikcr downed Raychaudhuri in 
the finals of the Wildcat tournament 
6-2, 1-6, 6-2 jusl a week before ihc 
dual with KU. 

Bielau said the team is pretty fa- 
miliar with the J ay hawk squad after 
seeing them iwicc in the fall, but if 
KU is forced to shift their lineup lo 
fill Hamers* spot the matchups at 
several positions will change. 

Rinikcr, 16-18 on the season, will 
play No. 1 against KU. Sim, Wilcox, 
Thresa Burcham, Govcr and Tracy 
Parker complete the order. 

K i inker and Burcham will team at 
No. 1 doubles, Sim and Wilcox al 
No. 2 and Gover and Parker at No. 3, 

'Thresa and Michelc have looked 
very good every time out and with 
Angie at No. 3 that team is always 
going to be dangerous," Bictau said. 



Non-conference 
doubleheader next 

Bearcats, 'Cats to meet on diamond 



ERIC BROWN 
Sports Reporter 



If spring fever is hitting you as il 
has been known to affect many a K- 
Slatc student at this lime of the year, 
University officials sympathize with 
you. In fact, they've devised a plan to 
help you cope with your reluctance to 
attend class. 

The plan involves throwing on 
shorts and grabbing your shades and 
heading out lo Frank Myers Field for 
this afternoons baseball game be- 
tween K-Statc and the Northwest 
Missouri Slate Bearcals. 

Although ihc starting pitchers arc 
yet lo be determined, the first pilch is 



due at 



p.m. 



The games appear lo be a remedy 
for the team, as well. They arc com- 
ing off of a four-game, Big Eight 
opening scries split with arch-rival 
Kansas and arc anticipating a road 
trip ibis weekend to face Oklahoma. 
The Wildcat record currently stands 
ai 18-11. 

The NCAA Division II Bearcats 
from Mary vi lie, Mo., bring a three- 
game winning sireak and an 8-6 re- 



cord into the game. Arkansas looms 
as (he only common opponent be- 
tween ihc learns. The Bearcats 
dropped a 7-5 decision to the peren- 
nial powers from the Soulhwcsl 
Conference. 

K -State opened the season against 
the Raz.orbacks, winning one of Ihc 
three lightly contested matchups. 
Northwest has also dropped a pair of 
games lo Big Eight contender Ne- 
braska, 2-0 and 13-3. 

The Bearcats, coached by 1 5-year 
veteran Jim Johnson, bring two .400 
hitters to Manhattan in Jodi Jeffries 
and Dave Svela. Svela leads Norlh- 
wcsl in practically every statistical 
area. 

Last season, the Bearcats com- 
piled a record of 24-13. This year 
looms as promising, considering 
they return 16 lettcrmcn after win- 
ning Ihc Missouri Inlcrcollcgiaic 
Athletic Association last season. 

The Wildcats own a 3-1 record ihis 
season against MIAA opponents. 

Northwest sports a 4.13 icam 
earned run average and a .286 learn 
balling average. 




MIKE VENSOFile 

K-State leftfielder Brian Cuip scrambles back to first on a plckotf play In the doubleheader sweep of Augustana March 16 at Frank Myers Field. Gulp 
leads his teammates into action this afternoon at 2 against Northwest Missouri State at Myers. 



Brett hopes for solid start, finish in '91 



By the Associated Press 

HAINES CITY, Fla. — Thinking 
positive last May was just about the 
only ihing George Bretl could do. 

He sure couldn't hit. 

Anybody in his circumstances 
would have had a difficult lime find- 
ing something good to ihink about as 
the ouis mounted. Maybe, just 
maybe, thoughts began lo creep in 
that il was over. 

Brett, entering his I8lh season 
wiih Kansas City, is looking at the 
downside of his 30s. This season 
brings his 38lh birthday. 

He slunk at the plate early last 
year, sinking to .200 May 7. That's 
right, George Bretl was struggling to 
keep his average above .200. 

The whispers soon began. Whis- 
pers could have been a roar, because 
Brett heard every word. 

Washed up. Thirty-seven is too 



old to be playing baseball. Hang it 
up. 

"Sure, 1 heard all the talk," a per- 
spiring Brelt said in ihc Kansas City 
clubhouse after finishing off an ex- 
hibition game with a long workout in 
the weight room. 

"When you keep hearing ihc lalk 
all ihc time, day after day. you start to 
believe il. Look at what Mike 
Schmidt of the Phillies did a couple 
of years ago. One day he calls a press 
conference and says: 'That's it. It's 
over. I'm embarrassing myself out 
there.' And he was gone. 

"I'm smart enough to know I'm 
not going lo play forever. 1 don'l 
know a lot of things, but I think I am 
smart enough lo know you don't play 
this game forever. 1 just hope I know 
it before the Royals have to tell me." 

Maybe a lot of people last year 
should have been smart enough lo 
know — or al least been smart 



enough to remember — that when 
Brett gets hoi, no one can slay with 
him. 

That's exactly what happened. 

Breu, still hitting only .267 at ihc 
All-Star break, baited .388 ihc rest of 
the way to caich, and then hold off, 
Rickey Henderson for his third hil- 
ling title. 

He became the first player ever lo 
win hitting lilies in each of three 
decades. 

"I jusl Iricd to think positive," 
Breu said, "1 always iry lo accentuate 
the positive and block out the ncga- 
live, Il was great to go back home ai 
the end of the season and have every- 
body tell me ihey thought I was going 
to be back a lot sooner and be playing 
golf full time." 

Brett stands 293 hits short of 
3,000, a milestone many once 
thought he must reach in order to en- 
ter the Hall of Fame. Brett's other 



numbers arc a little short because of 
the numerous injuries thai have kept 
him out of too many games. 

His 281 home runs and 1,398 runs- 
battcd-in aren't particularly impress- 
ive on their own, although he puis 
them with a .3 1 1 career average. 

There arc the oddities of Brett's 
career — ihc Pine Tar game or ihc 
hemorrhoids in 1980 — that have 
helped set him apart. 

"1 feel great," said Breu, looking 
trim and compact at 205 pounds. "I'll 
be 38-years-old in two months, and I 
feel great. I don't know how a normal 
38 -year- old body is supposed to feel 
because I've had all the injuries, all 
the surgeries, but 1 feci great My legs 
feel great. My bai feels quick. 

"I never think about (the Hall) un- 
less I'm asked. But I'm no different 
lhan anybody in this room. I'm no 
different than any of those guys over 
on Fields 2, 3, 4 and 5." 



Sports Briefly 



Football team names reps 

K-State's football team has named its player representatives 
for the 1991 season. 

The player representatives, who arc selected by their icam- 
matcs, serve as a liason between the student-athletes and the 
coaching staff. This year, for the first time, the representatives 
were chosen by position. 

The 1991 player reps arc as follows: Matt Argo, special 
learns; Joe Boone, linebackers; Russ Campbell, light ends; 
Rogerick Green, defensive backs; Jody Kilian, defensive line; 
Curtis Madden, offensive backs; Qucntin Neujahr, offensive line; 
William Price, defensive backs; and Michael Smiih, wide 
receivers. 

The team will select its captains in a vote laier this spring. 

The player representaiivc program was instituted by Coach 
Bill Snyder upon his arrival in November 1988. 

Royals lose to Detroit 

HAINES CITY. Fla. (AP) — Bill Gullickson pitched six 
shutoul innings and Lou Whiiaker homered in the Detroit Ti- 
gers* 3-0 victory over the Kansas City Royals Tuesday. 

Gullickson. in his longest spring outing, gave up four hits 
and walked four lo improve his record to 2-0. 



New football league now open for business 




Ah, springtime. The trees arc 
blooming along with the flowers. 
People are still sporting their spring 
break tans. Baseballs are flying 
through ihc air at Frank Myers Field, 
and footballs arc flying around the 
world. 

Wail a minulc ... let's back up for 
jusi a second We've got trees and 
flowers blooming, baseballs and 
people wiih tans — whether they be 
fake or real, you decide — running 
.in i ii ml campus. 

Bui footballs? 



Well, it seems as if Ihc National 
Football League is trying lo set up a 
farm syslcm of sorts. The World 
League of American Football goi 
underway this past weekend, jusl in 
case you didn't notice. 

So in case you're suffering from 
the post -foot ha II season doldrums, 
and your life isn'l quite complete 
without a pigskin peppcroni pizza, 
then this is jusl for you. 

But, haven't others attempted lo 
fill the baseball season wiih footballs 
before'" You bet they have, and they 
failed miserably. 

First there was the World Football 
League. This league above all the 
others probably had the mosi legiti- 
mate shot at surviving. But the NFL 
started paying higher salaries lo the 
players, effectively shutting down 
the upstart league. 



Then along came the United Stales 
Football League. This, loo, was an al- 
most successful attempt at filling ihc 
spring air with pigskins. It almost 
made good, lasting two solid years 
and sputtering through a third before 
yielding lo bankruptcy and folding. 

Then ihcrc was arena football. 
This pinhall version of the game fell 
short of all general description and 
fan interest. Bui there were a few 
players who crossed over to make a 
buck or two from ihc NFL. But, once 
again, it was lack of money and fan 
interest lhai doomed this league. 

Now wc have the WLAF — kind 
of sounds like a comedy-oriented ra- 
dio station, doesn't it — that looks to 
make the American version of fool- 
ball the most popular sport in ihc 
world. Good luck trying to supplant 
soccer in Germany. 



However, you've got lo love the 
names of the teams for Ihis league: 

Begin with the London Monarehs. 
I'm sure a butterfly looks intimidat- 
ing on the side of those helmets. The 
Frankfurt Galaxy, Barcelona Dra- 
gons, New York/New Jersey Knights 
(maybe Ihc Giants and Jets of ihe 
NFL could work on Iheir slalc alle- 
giance) and the Birmingham Fire 

There are also ihc Montreal Ma- 
chine — ihc picture of a mousetrap 
wiih pistons jusl doesn't instill fear in 
me — the Sacramento Surge — how 
would one design a surge.' — the San 
Anton in Riders, the Orlando Thun- 
der and the Raleigh/Durham 
Sky hawks. 

Now, the lei's lake another look al 
this league. The NFL has invested 
millions of dollars into this globetrot- 
ting extravaganza, and so have the 



ABC and USA TV networks. This is 
something thai the other leagues 
didn't have ihc luxury of. Also. 
WLAF, has several former NFL 
braintrusts heading the league in a 
good directum. 

NFL commissioner Paul Ta- 
gliabue asked these men to set up a 
committee lo sec if the American 
version of football could be played 
abroad. And, sure enough, there 
tuned out lo be enough inicresl in it to 
give it a thumbs-up from the NFL 
and pour in millions to help it get 
started. 

Now the NFL has stuck its neck 
out and made il an easy large! for the 
NFL Players Association. No doubt 
ihc salaries of many players will have 
to be curtailed due lo the payments of 
coaches, players and all sorts of 
what-not in the WLAF. 



Well, if ihis league succeeds, then 
maybe we'll see a lowering of sala- 
ries in ihe NFL. Personally, I just 
don'l sec how Bruce Smith of the 
Buffalo Bills rates getting a cool mil- 
lion for knocking someone on their 
bull, when wc have teachers just gel- 
ting by as they teach kids not to fall 
on iheir bun and lose out on life. 

Maybe ihis is some big plan Ta- 
gliabuc has devised to solve this 
problem of escalating salaries. 

Right now, ihis isn'l the greatest 
example of football played, but for 
someone who's a true sports nut, this 
will have to do for now. I'm sure the 
knob on my TV set will break some- 
time And maybe, just maybe, we'll 
sec the ncxl great player come from 
Madagascar or Beijing, while he 
makes only $40,000 a year. 



HALO recognizes 
awarness month 

14 events planned throughout April 



KANSAS STATE COI I 1 CilAN Wednesday, March 27, 1991 



CHRISTINE SPLICHAL 
Collegian Reporter 

The Hispanic-Amcntan Leader- 
ship Organization met al 8:30 Tues- 
day night to plan cvenis recognizing 
Hispanic Awareness Month, April 
8-27. 

HALO has planned more than 14 
events throughout the month of 
April. 

A keynote lecture will be given by 
Cesar Chavez on April 19 in Forum 
Hall. Chavez is a national Hispanic 
leader recognized for his award- 
winning work in social reforms. 

Chavez also founded the United 
Farm Workers, a farm workers' un- 
ion. During the past two decades, he 
has worked for better working condi- 
tions for farm workers exposed to 
pesticides and arc paid low wages. 

Several other events planned by 
HALO include a gospel service at the 
Danforth Chapel, a dance at the Spot 
in Aggicvillc and a field trip to Mis- 
souri to hear a presentation by Jaime 
Escalanic. 

Women writers in Latin America 
will be the topic of a discussion or- 



ganized by HALO. The discussion 
April 10 will feature Lucia Garavito, 
assisunt professor of modern lan- 
guages. Garvito will discuss the rela- 
tionship between politics and 
literature. 

HALO will have cultural displays 
in the K-Slate Union and in Helton 
Hall throughout the month including 
a display al the all-University Open 
House. 

The meeting ended with a presen- 
tation from four HALO members 
who went to Harligcn, Texas, over 
spring break. 

The Mildews i raveled in conjunc- 
tion with the Border Witness 
Program. 

"One objective of the trip was to 
team about and make other people 
aware of ihc Central American refu- 
gee problem in the South," said Elsa 
Eaton, junior in industrial engineer- 
ing and physical science. 

"The sad thing Central Americans 
arc taught is dicy think once they 
cross the river dicy are in a free land," 
Eaton said. 'They come to south 
Texas, to the valley area and are 
treated like animals. 



Kickapoo to speak at Union 

Indian sovereignty, taxation in Kansas to be addressed 



MELISSA SMITH 
Collegian Reporter 



As part of Native American Her- 
itage Month, Steve Cadue, tribal 
chairman of the Kickapoo Indian 
Nation, wilt talk about "Indian 
Sovereignty and Taxation Issues in 
Kansas," at noon today in the K 
State Union 212. 

Cheryl May. director of K-Statc 
News Services, said the taxation 
issue deals with service stations on 
the Kickapoo reservation selling 



gasoline cheaper than other sta- 
tions, because they are not sub- 
jected to state gasoline taxes. 

Indian nations such as the Kicka- 
poo arc quasi-sovereign, said Har- 
ald Prins, assistant professor in an- 
thropology and American ethnic 
studies. 

That is, according to federal law, 
they have the right to control their 
own internal affairs, he said. 

The United States, on the other 
hand, has full sovereignty. No other 
nation exercises control over it, and 



it is not dependent on anyone else, 
he said. 

The main difference between full 
sovereignty and qua si -sovereignty 
is the right to declare war. 

With respect to the Kickapoo na- 
tion, it was recognized as a sove- 
reign nation until it signed a treaty 
with the United States, Prins said. It 
gave up its right to declare war and 
about 90 percent of the tribal land, 
but agreed (he federal government 
would not infringe upon the re- 



maining 10 percent. 

He said he believes Kansas does 
not have the right to tax gasoline on 
the reservation, but the Kickapoo 
government should impose the 
taxes itself to promote economic 
development. This would help the 
Kickapoos raise money and get off 
of welfare while still maintaining 
the nation's limited sovereignty. 

'The state is not served by an im- 
poverished nation in the middle of 
the suite," he said. 



Native American warrior art 'diary 1 documents way of life 



Cindy Brlggs 
Collegian Reporter 



Not loo many professors can 
boast of a cowboy father who lived 
among Arapahoe Indians and 
starred in several Hollywood west- 
erns. But Ronald McCoy can. 

McCoy, professor of history at 
Emporia State University, pre- 
sented a slide show of Native 



American warrior art Tuesday 
night in the K-Statc Union in con- 
junction with Native American 
Month. 

Warrior art is a form of commu- 
nication Native Americans used 
during the mid- 1800s, he said. 
McCoy compared the drawings to a 
diary because they document the 
Native American way of life. 

It was common for Native 



American artists to draw fellow 
tribesmen in battle scenes, the cap- 
ture of an enemy or other good 
deeds, he said. 

The style of warrior art is consid- 
ered by McCoy to be abstract be- 
cause of its lack of background or 
foreground. 

The art was usually accumulated 
into books, many of which were 
found by soldiers who kept them as 



souvenirs. McCoy said the books 
have for the most part just recently 
surfaced, but because dealers have 
stripped them to sell the drawings 
individually, many have been lost 
or destroyed. 

The abstract style of warrior art 
is the sophistication 20th-century 
modem artists have been striving 
for and studying. McCoy said. 



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Wednesday, March 27, 1991 KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 



Achitecture students study in Italy 



STACY HILBURN 
I'nllt'KMM Reporter 



A small hilliown in Italy has pro- 
vided 26 K-Stalc students and two fa- 
tuity members with a new, although 
temporary, selling for their 
eduealion. 

American architecture students 
were invited to study in the city of 
Tastiglion Fiorcntino — about one 
hour south of Florence, and two 
hours north of Rome. 

Under the direction of two people, 
an old convent was renovated and be- 
came the Santa Chira Study Center. 

One of the directors was Paolo 
Barucchicri. adjunct faculty to K- 
Statc. 

Lane Marshall, dean of architec- 
ture and design, was familiar with the 
program and thought it would be a 
good opportunity for K-Statc 
students. 

This is the first year K -State has 
neon involved with the program, and 
the only requirement for students to 
qualify for the program is that they be 
in the second semester of their fourth 
year. 

Susannc Siepl-Coatcs, associate 
head of the Department of Architec- 
ture and Design, was chosen to ar- 
range the bureaucratic aspects of the 
trip. 

Siepl-Coatcs said she was not only 
chosen because she is the associate 
head, but because she is also 
German. 

The students, although they're still 
there, said they have noticed both si- 



milarities and differences between 
the life in Italy and at K -State. 

One ol the two K-State professors 
in Italy, Ncal Rassman, said there is a 
weekly .schedule, but the course con- 
tent is different. 

Ben Stindt, senior in architecture, 
said there are still frustrations in the 
classes and studios, but the atmo- 
sphere is relaxing. 

"Everything's organized, but 
tilings can get changed around," 
Smith said. 

Robbie Chisholm, senior in ar- 
chitecture, said she wished more pro- 
fessors were like the ones she has in 
inly. 

"I wish they'd realize that we're 
all here to learn, and not be so rigid," 
she said. 

Chisholm said they're now seeing 
all the places they learned about in 
class. 

"We had a lot of misconceptions, 
but after being here, all the slides 
we've seen just aren't enough," she 
said. 

"Here, everyone can get out of 
their own world and get a belter per- 
spective on ihc whole world," she 
said. "People are coming out of their 
ruts, because we're exposed to more 
ways of design and art." 

Slindt said their education has be- 
come more diversified. He said 
they're reading more, writing poetry, 
playing music and studying 
philosophy. 

"We have the chance to do the 
things we didn't have lime for at K- 
Staic," he said. "Everyone is really 
healthy here, because they're not as 



stressed and there's more time to 
relax." 

The program also includes field 
trips and interrelation with the town 
and its people. 

One of the aspects of Italy the stu- 
dents said they enjoy most is the 
people, 

'The Italians arc really laid back,'* 
Slindt said. 'They arc also very 
warm." 

The students had ihc chance to ex- 
perience this warmth when they vis- 
ited some of the towns peoples' 
homes. 

The directors asked families if 
they wanted the students to come to 
their homes for an evening, then the 
students were divided up into the 
host families. 

Chisholm said her host family in- 
vited friends and they sang Italian 
songs around the piano and ale cake. 
She said she hopes to experience this 
again because it was such a warm, 
family atmosphere. 

Chisholm said she enjoys the at- 
mosphere and is not homesick. 

"Maybe if I didn't have the family 
of the students, I would be," she said. 
"We have all worked together at 
school, but we have become much 
closer since we came here" 

The students and the professors 
live in one building and eat all three 
meals together, but Rassman said 
there have been very few conflicts or 
problems. 

"We have a fortunate group che- 
mistry," he said. 

Stindt said the language difference 
hasn't been much of a problem 



cither. 

"There arc so many of us that Ian 
guagc is not a problem," he said. 
"And wc have found that we under- 
stand Italian a lot better than we 
speak it." 

Chisholm said studying in Italy is 
an enjoyable challenge, and the stu- 
dents have learned to talk more with 
their hands and arms. 

One-of-a-kind products arc 
another cultural factor that has 
caught the students' attention. 
Chisholm said many things, like li- 
nen and lace, arc hand-crafted items. 

"Most of the products in the Un- 
ited States arc mass-produced, and 
when you see something unique, it's 
hard to pass up," she said. 

She also said this temptation might 
become a problem before they leave, 
because most of the students arc on a 
budget. 

She said the program costs about 
S5,0()0, which docs not include tui- 
tion or spending money. It docs, 
however, include airfare, room and 
board, meals and field trips. 

The meals arc one thing, Stindt 
said, that the students will miss when 
they return to the States. 

Slindt described the majority of 
the meals as "great pasta" and said 
everyone looks forward to the meals. 

Chisholm said the program was a 
one-shot experience that she would 
not repeat. 

"You can't repeat an experience 
like this," Chisholm said, "especially 
the group chemistry and teamwork. 
Next year, the students will have 
their own special experience." 



House Taxation Committee endorses bills 



By the Associated Press 

TOPEKA — The House Taxation 
Committee endorsed a package of 
bills that could raise almost S250 
million to pay for a decrease in prop- 
erty taxes. 

The committee endorsed a bill to 
increase the state sales tax and im- 
pose it on more items. The measure 



would compensate for those tax in- 
creases by decreasing property taxes 
on motor vehicles, homes and small 
businesses. 

The Senate Ways and Means 
Committee Monday recommended a 
budget for the Kansas Board of Re- 
gents that includes tuition increases 
at alt regents schools. The recom- 
mendation does not mean the Legis- 



lature is instructing the regents to 
raise tuition, but the board can spend 
more than is now in their budget, if 
they raise tuition to pay for it. 

The Senate Judiciary Committee 
endorsed a bill requiring the National 
Collegiate Athletic Association to 
observe all due process rights af- 
forded by the federal and slate consti- 
tutions in enforcing its rules and reg- 



ulations on Kansas schools. The 
committee's action sent the measure 
to the Senate for floor debate. 

High school students and social 
workers supporting a bill which 
would establish a statewide teen-age 
pregnancy reduction program testi- 
fied before the House Federal and 
State Affairs committees. 



Candidates 
debate future 
of Manhattan 

City, K-State diversity discussed 



BETSY HIDALGO 
Collegian Reporter 



Candidates for city commis- 
sion debated the economic future 
of Manhattan at a forum spon- 
sored by the Manhattan Chamber 
of Commerce Tuesday night at 
Manhattan High School. 

After each of the candidates 
briefly introduced themselves, 
questions were asked by three 
panelists. The first quest ion asked 
each candidate's opinion on Man- 
hattan's biggest shortcoming. 

"Manhattan needs diversity by 
bringing Fort Riley and K-State 
into the community because they 
do not feel a part," candidate 
Linda Ferguson said. 

Candidate Craig Ra born, junior 
in geology, said the most impor- 
tant part of his campaign is who he 
is, a student at K-State and a life- 
time resident of Manhattan. 

"Wc need a pro-active role 
when it comes to what areas need 
attention, instead of waiting until 
they are so run down," he said. 

Rabom's said his main con- 
cerns are outside, off-campus 
lighting for safety and unsafe 
housing for tenants. 

The negative effect of Manhat- 
tan Town Center on downtown 
businesses was also discussed. 

"We need to deal with this situ- 
ation as a whole so as not to be a 
dctercnt to Aggicvillc and West- 
loop," candidate Edith Stunkcl 
said. "The business areas do not 
need competitiveness; they need 
cooperation." 

Many other cities use first-floor 



business space and second-floor 
residential space in their down- 
town areas, candidate Jim Dubois 
said. This may be the case in the 
future 'planning of Manhattan's 
downtown area. 

Rabom suggested another pos- 
sible solution. 

"The answer mighi be to con- 
demn the buildings that are not 
being used, so the city can build a 
central business district," he said. 
"This would mean more people 
would be downtown for longer 
hours." 

The Manhattan law board was 
also debated. 

Candidates were asked how to 
make it more accountable for the 
$3 million a year it receives from 
the city, but only has meetings for 
one hour a month. 

"If we make them more ac- 
countable for their funds that they 
spend, maybe they will become 
more efficient," candidate Roger 
Maughmer, the only incumbent, 
said. 

The audience wrote down 
questions for the candidates loan- 
swer on cards provided. One 
question from the audience was 
how to find tangible ways to in- 
clude Manhattan, Junction City 
and Wamego as a regional unit of 
economic and social growth. 

"We can support each other 
with tourist activity and support," 
candidate Helen Cooper said, 
"Also, a public transportation sys- 
tem could be developed between 
Wamego and Manhattan because 
many people come from Wamego 
to work in Manhattan." 



Car Care & Repair 





Crciism 



with the 
Collegian 
Car Care 
Directory 



WEST 



CATE 



WHEEL ALIGNING 
and BALANCING 

•Brake Service 
•Frame Straightening 

610 Hayes Drive ibexm wat-iM 
■ (9 fl 776-4239 




2307 Siagg Hill Rd 
jtf/* Manhattan, KS 
\ 776- 1888 





ManCWOe. 

BODY SHOP INC. 




V 



* 



Budget Car Care 



Special 



Spring 
wash, wax, . 

interior cleaning [f 
deodorizing 
buffing and 
salt removal. 
just $30 

Offer expires May 15, 1991 
Call 537-1496 or 537-3981 806 If. 3rd 




COMPLETE BODY REPAIR SINCE 1967 

ESTIMATES 

INSURANCE CLAIMS 

WELCOME 2160 Pillsbury Dr. • S. Hwy. 177 



776-5333 




C&M 

MOTOR 
SUPPLY 

Parts • Supplies 

* Equipment 

• Accessories 

• Automotive Paints • 

Welding Supplies 

DOMESTIC ■ IMPORTS 

CUSTOM PARTS 

776-4747 

Mon.-Sat. 8 am -5:30 p.m. 
305-311 South 4th 



* GOODSON 
AUTO TRIM 

Headlining 
Tonneau Covers 

Boat Covers 

Window Tinting 

Convertible Tops 

Vinyl Tops 

Complete Auto, Truck 

& Boat Upriblstery 

201 Sarber Lane 

(between Wal-Mart and K-Mart) 

Manhattan, Kansas 66502 
Phone 776-7679 Res. 776-7614 



» 




WAYNE'S 
QUIK LUBE 



Full Service 

with 

Quaker State 

10W 30 

$20.95 




PRICE INCLUDES 

* 10 Minute Oil Chongo * Fill Brake Ruid-FREE 

* Oil Filter * Fill Power Steering FREE 

* Chess ia Lube * Check Battery 

* Air Filter Check * Check Wiper Blades 

* Fid Differential FREE * Wash Windshield 

* Fill Transmission FREE * Vacuum Entire Car 

* Fill Wind shield Reservoir FREE 



South of Holiday Inn 

Family Owned end Operated 

Serving Manhattan Sine* 1984 

2304 ShyVue Lane We Cere About Your Car 5M-543T, 



IS YOUR CAR EXHAUSTED? 

•glass tinting service 
•complete exhaust system 
•sidepipe & header installation 
•domestic and foreign cars 
Pick-up trucks 



Muffler House 

"our business is exhausting" 

776-8955 




&r 



Jim Rose — owner 

700 N. Third St. 




MasterCard 



DI/CtWER 



TOYOTA 



TRIUMPH 



VOLVO 



AUDI 



COMPLETE LINE 
OF FOREIGN PARTS 



in m 



iVwlT*\Jft : w/;r; expert mechanics on duty| 
PARTS & SERVICE 



TT 



r\ 



WHLMttfS 



J 



Call 539-0577 

315 S. 3rd 

8-5:30 Mon.-Fri., Sat. 9-1 



PORSCHE 



TOYOTA 



K-State plans festivities 
for celebration of Easter 



MELANIE SCHOENBECK 

Collegian Reporter 

Willie the Wildcat's cars will be 
a little larger this week. 

Easter is Sunday and many ac- 
tivities — ranging from special 
church services 10 bunny costume 
rentals — arc taking place on cam- 
pus in celebration of the holiday. 

The Union Program Council is 
offering pictures with Willie the 
Wildcat in disguise as the Easter 
bunny. Willie will be in the K-Stalc 
Union alcove, second floor, Wed- 
nesday and Thursday. He will be 
available for photos from 11:30 
a.m,lo I p.m. both days. The cost is 
Si. 50 per picture. 

"It is Willie the Wildcat, and he 



will have on Easter bunny cars," 
said Mary Pope, of the UPC office, 

K-S latere who want their own 
chance to wear the ears can rent 
bunny costumes in the UPC Office 
throughout the week. Pope said. 

However, the bunny suits arc not 
as popular as the Santa suits were 
in December — possibly because 
Easter is not as commercialized as 
Christmas, she said. 

A free egg -dyeing class was of- 
fered March 24 through UPC. The 
creative class was B.Y.O.E., or 
bring your own egg. 

"I heard it went well. The kids 
had a ball," Pope said. 

Kappa Alpha Thcta and Sigma 
Phi Epsilon arc teaming up Wed- 
nesday to entertain children in- 



volved in the Big Brothers/ Big 
Sisters program. 

The Thetas and Sig Eps arc plan- 
ning to have 30 children as guests 
for a barbecue and games in the 
park, and give Easter baskets, said 
Leah Weaver, sophomore in 
elementary education. 

Religious activities are com- 
monplace on campus during the 
week of Easter. Various campus 
religious organizations and mini- 
stries will offer more services and 
activities relating to Easter. 

There is a special Maundy 
Thursday service at 7:30 p.m. at 
Danforlh Chapel. A Good Friday 
service will be at noon. In addition, 
the regular service will be Sunday. 



Officers 

plead 

innocent 

in beating 



By the Associated Press 

LOS ANGELES — Four police- 
men entered innocent pleas Tuesday 
to assault charges in the videotaped 
beating of motorist Rodney King af- 
ter their lawyers lost bids to have 
their indictment declared 
insufficient. 

The police officers, dressed in 
business suits, stood beside their at- 
torneys and individually answered in 



soft voices, "Not guilty," 

The four were charged in the 
March 3 attack on a black motorist 
that stirred national outrage and 
charges of racism after it was cap- 
tured on videotape by an onlooker 
and played on television. King is 
black; the officers are white. 

At a hearing Tuesday, attorneys 
failed to persuade a judge to gram the 
four officers preliminary hearings. 

Superior Court Judge Gary Klaus- 



K WSAS STATi; COLLEGIAN Wednesday, March 27, 1991 



Jazz album creates beauty 

drastic Measures' showcases talent with 'Hopeful' theme 



REBECCA SACK 

Collegian Reviewer 



Michael Manring's new album, 
"Drastic Measures," showcases his 
talent in eight original songs and 
three remakes of Sting, Jimi Hcndrix 
and Chick Corca songs. 

The album is jazz through and 
through with a lightness that makes 
songs like, "Hopeful," a theme for 
the work. 

Manring emphasizes the bassoon- 
like sound of the Zon Hyperbass and 
synthesizers to create mellow, muled 
and melancholy sounds. The instru- 
ments shape the comfort and case of 
the music. 

Manring also experiments with the 
dissonance of new acoustic music, 
hut is less obvious and annoying with 
sounds that can become intrusive 
easily. He creates pleasure in these 
variations of a traditional jazz sound. 

Most or the songs begin with a 

ncr said a new law enacted under the 
Proposition 115 speedy trial initia- 
tivc has already been tested and docs 
not allow such duplicate procedures. 
The four have already been indicted. 

The attorneys said in open court 
they expect the officers to be charged 
under federal law as well as under 
state law. 

"The president of the United 
States has vowed there will be fed- 
eral indictments in this case," saidat- 



suggestion of a sound or a melody. 
This line gently repeats and changes 
subtly until the song climaxes natur- 
ally and returns to the original sup- 
position. Manring creates all this 
with an enchanting smoothness. 



Reviewer says.. 



• 



Id//(JHUJ£M 

and through 



Many of the sounds arc new syn- 
thesized versions of old instruments. 
Ironically, this artificiality is used to 
create the inspirational reflections of 
real living and breathing. The music 
is very up, with a light, jazzy flavor. 

The melody lines seem less ex- 
pressive than they arc reflective or 
sympathetic. The beauty of the music 
is in its gentleness. 

torncy John Barnctt, representing 
Officer Theodore Briscno, 38. 

Also entering pleas were Sgt, Sta- 
ccy Koon, 40, and Officers Laurence 
Powell, 28, and Timothy Wind, 30. 

The videotape of the assault shows 
King being struck 56 times with 
nightsticks, kicked and shocked with 
a stun gun after his car was stopped 
after a high-speed chase. 

Koon and the others arc charged 
with assault with a deadly weapon 



Sting's "Spirits in the Material 
World" opens the album and sets the 
tone. Four of Manring's originals 
build up to Hcndrix 's "Purple Haze." 
Like the Turtle Island String Quartet, 
or the Kronos quartet, which also do 
remakes of Hcndrix songs, Man- 
ring's inclusion of "Purple Haze" on 
the album shows a jazz fascination 
with Hendrix. 

The album ends with, "When Last 
We Spoke," a summary of the me- 
lancholy hope and romance that 
characterizes the sound of the album. 

The slowness with which the 
songs arc allowed to develop is posi- 
tively poetic. Sounds that arc barely 
there become strong and pulsing 
beats until they explode into nothing 
more than a reiteration of them- 
selves. The sounds are complex, the 
songs simple, and the album is a 
grand example of the beauty sensible 
only in music. 

and unnecessarily beating a suspect 
under color of authority. Koon and 
Powell face additional charges of fil- 
ing a false police report, and Koon is 
accused of being an accessory in an 
alleged cover up. 

On Monday, a police union lawyer 
said the FBI was unable to question 
at least 25 colleagues of the four po- 
licemen because the officers would 
not voluntarily cooperate. 



Car Care & Repair 










•1 1 1 CM - 


1 AUTO 




1 SERVICE 






E'/trit "Ttttti S Auta &juu t 


since 1956 




a runt iips ■ shocks 

• COMPLETE ENGINE OVERHAUL 
■ *t.TtR«ATORS ITAJtTER SERVICE 


■ 


776-8560 


■ 
• 


IRAKE SEA VICE 

kUTO AIR CONDITIONING 


B 


301 COLORADO 




B&B RADIATOR & AUTO AIR 

SAME DAY DRIVE-IN SERVICE 
ALL REPAIRS GUARANTEED ONE VFAR 

• RADIATORS «AIR CONDITIONERS •COMPRESSORS 

• HEATERS *CONDENSORS -GAS TANKS 

AUTO TRUCK-AGRICULTURAL INDUSTRIAL HYDRAULIC 

COMPLETE AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE! REPAIR 

COMPLETE HEATER SERVICE 4 INSTALLATION 

PICK-UP A DELIVERY SERVICE AVAILABLE 

1301 SltrVUt LM ^pjpjrMfjHHB HOCUS 

MANHJtTTIkN J 2.7 v ■ l«JMF 

» i:s*r 



776-0000 




MANHATTAN 



WRECKER SERVICE 



{ *4si 



"No Job Too Large Or Too Small" 

4 WRECKERS 
WHEEL LIFT EQUIPPED , 

H/Swate- 
mm 



7l 



V 



Since 1955 



7953 



' -TO00GILLMORE/0WNER 




How 

Safe Is 

Your Car? 



"S^ 




WILDCAT AMOCO 

Under New Management 

FREE Performance Inspection 



v Tires 

v Brakes 
»- Battery 



1701 Anderson 



»-* Cooling 

System 

»-* Wipers 



v Filters 
»- Lights 



539-6713 



WHAT A COLLEGE 

NEEDS MOST 
(BESIDES A JOB) 



rni? 







MM t9%£%f\^Mm Win w f *«*i««*' «a*»«ji iw i»^tlf v&iJi 



Other than gainful employment, we think a college graduate needs a car most. 

That's where Ford Credit and Dick Edwards can help. We're offering the Ford/ 
Mercury College Graduate Purchase Program. Dick Edwards can arrange special 
financing through Ford Credit, and $500 cash back from Ford Motor Company. 

Here are the qualifications: graduate with a Bachelor's or advanced degree between 

October 1, 1989 and December 31, 1991; have verifiable employment beginning 

within 120 days of vehicle purchase; have a salary sufficient to cover living 

expenses as well as a car payment. Although a prior credit history is not necessary, 

if you have one, it must be satisfactory to Ford Credit. 

So take advantage of the Ford/Mercury College Graduate Purchase Program 

at Dick Edwards. 

When it comes to helping college graduates, Ford Credit makes the grade. 



FORD CREDIT GETS YOU GOING. 

776-4004 2 mi. east of Manhattan on Hwy. 24 

■IM^ICKHHHH 

EDWARDS 

MANHATTAN ■ FORD L/M 



Ford 
Credit 



FORD 



> 



§ 

a 






ME RClJRY 



LINCOLN! 




\ 

> 



^ w 



10 



Wednesday. March 27. 1991 



kANSAS SlA'll COI I I C.IAN 



Kedzie 103 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

CLASS ADS 



TWO MQROOM ONE ard one lull Mocks Irani cam 
pus. oi*Y ttlf£ SO pe* month— leu summer and 
nait /Ml Can Sco« or Mm U« 6200 



532-6555 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
One day: 20 words or (ewer, (4.00, 20 
cents per word over 20; Two consecu- 
tive dates: 20 words or (ewer, $5.25, 25 
cents per word over 20; Three consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewer, $6.25, 30 
cents per word over 20; Four consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewer, $7.00, 35 
cents per word over 20; Five consecu- 
tive days: 20 words or fewer, $7.50, 40 
cents per word over 20. 

Ctaseiiied* are payable m sovenoe unless dieni 
rut an aiutunnad account win Siudeni Publics lions 

Dsedtine it noon the day before pubbcebon. noon 
FRIDAY (of Monday* paper 

Siudanl Publications will nol tie teepoia.We tot 
more I nan on* wrong classified inaeruon H it lha adver 
Users responsibility 10 contact the paper it an error an ■ 
itta No eo>jsirrisnt»llM made il the emir ttoes not Bitot 
Ihe value of I he ad 

ttvnt lound ON CAMPUS can tie advertised F FIEE 
for a period nol eiceoang three dart They can be 
placed at Keoj-e to 3 or by calling &32-65S& 



COLLEGE MONEY Private scholarships You meerve 
minimum of eight sources, or youi money refunded 

America sF.neel' S>nte 1961 College SchOUrthip 
Localort 601 loot. Jopkn. MO MW2<1M1 

t.eoo-8m-7*»o 

PERSONALuTEO LICENSE puiet cuttom ptequea. 
ribbons, medalt. pewter rtema, l/opfMee and dia- 
mond engraving Call 776-1746 after 6.30pm or 
leave meetege or can Boo at Md- Amenca Awerdt. 
1-«J7d3v« 

COME FLY with us K-State Flying Club hat fn* 
airplanes For best prices call Sam Kr»pp,53B-*1 93 

elt« 'jiOpm 

VETERANS ON Campus, a student orgsnaaUon lor 
veterans of the Unaed States MMary For more 
mlormahon call Tim Kamenar al 533-6641 



2 Apartments— Furnished 



\ Announcements 






7:00p.m. iJ 




K-Rental Memt. 

Efficiency $200 

1 Bedroom $250 

2 Bedroom $290 

3 Bedroom 5>4-50 

539-8401 



ONE BEDROOM IN compfei 1026 Sunset Laundry 

facilities, gaa heat *29S.*aler trash paid Nopals 

Leasing lor March 77&3804 
ONE BEDROOM EFFICIENCY apartment near cam 

pus Quiet conations, ample parting Available 

May IS or June 1 776 3624 

SUBLEASE MAY 19— Augual Own bedroom, turn 
ished. alt conditioning laundry taoMies Two 
Hacks Irani campus Aggieville. 1220/ month Can 
S37-0SO3 

TWO AND lour very ™ce. dean bedrooms. Qaa, air and 
carpeted Available June 637. 7334. 

TWO- BE DROOM. NICE . Itfg*. dote to campus, *0B<e 
villa and park, central couflyard. pnvste periling 
dwhwaaner. diipoaai 537 4648 after Sp m 

TWO-BEOROOM NEAfl campus, eerier. Iraah and gas 
pad 1470 1866 College Heights No pel* Leasing 
lor Merch 776-3804 
TWO-BEOnOOM MEAFt Aggievie*. lower level of 
nouse H26 Fremont 1260. water. Hash pad. No 
pen Leasing tor March 778- 1*04 

TW&BEDROOM APARTMENTS, ntoe, ntoe. close to 
campus and City Park Central courtyard, olf- street 
periling 537.4646 

VERY NICE two bedroom duple., on* hall block from 
campus wether/ dryer »300 per month 776-7506 



Fall Leases 

*Frcimirii AputtiiKHils 
•Stintlslnnc Apunmcnt\ 
'College HcighK ApanrticnL\ 
Large 2 BR Unils 

537-9064 




_ivru- presents: 

IrvirwiriN palace r 

Wildcat Wednesday 

Get a large size 

yogurt for the price 

of a medium 

[cones Sl toppings not included] 

Reg. $1.35 
$1.05 Today Only 
Good March 27, 1991 



We will honor 
any yofturi coupons! 



1310 Andsrisn • 637-2236 



1991 ROYAL Purple yearbook* may be purchased lot 
SI 7 between 6a m and 5pm Monday through 
Friday in Kadna 1 03 Yearbooks will be available <n 
May 1991 

CAMPUS DIRECTORIES are sMI available in Kedrm 
Hat 103 SI 50 fiwaluoerita (limit two with 101 S2foi 
non students Campus ottice* may purchase direc- 
tones Irom KSL1 Office SuppfcM Check out me 
coupon* In bat* 1 



Moore 

-Apart men In for Rciu- 

Waler niul trash paid. 
No ktmuln. lacililics. 
All close In campus. 



•1215 Bertrand-2 bdr., 

VA bath, central air & heat, 

dishwasher, garbage disposal. 

$450^75 

•HUH Thurston-2 bdr., 
fireplace, dishwasher, central 
air & heat, garbage disposal. 
$450-475 
•923 Fremont-2 bdr., heat, 
central air, dishwasher, 
garbage disposal. $375 

•428-430 N. 6th-2 bdr., 
central air & heat, dishwasher, 
garbage disposal. $375 

•526 N. 14th- 1 bdr., central 

air & heat, garbage disposal. 

$290 

Call 776-1111 • 8 a.m.-8 p.m. 



3 Apartments— Unfurnished 



IKi THUHSTON.Ih 

lot. washer dryer and dtshwaerw Olt-slreet park- 
ing, two blocks east of campus SM0 U? 3497 

1021 THURSTON, two bad room basement (pan mem 
w/h washer-dryer facilities Oflnreet parking, two 
blooks easl ol campus AvaHatote June 1 tor 
summer S220 Nine month lea** beginning Aug 1 . 
*J7B 530-34*7 

1 . 2. 3. 4 bedrooms, very nice cornpie nee and houses lor 
now. summer and tali Near campus wtiti great 
prices 537 2919. 537.1668 

1219 KEARNEY— one-bedroom basement. S245 ges, 
wafer included No pet*. June— May leas* 

■MM 

B14 THURSTON— One bedroom basement Gasy wa- 
let included No pen June— May leas* 1275 
539-6138. 

an THURSTON— Stud* gaar water included No 
pet] June— May lease t»5 539-5136 

CAMPUS LOCATION, large, one bedroom com 
operated washer snd dryer, no pets. S290 oka 
depose 539i«65 

ONE BEDROOM IN vVnocal Inn I 722 Laramie Water 
and train paid, laundry lacilitie*. gaa heal. No pet* 
S32S Leasing for March TTo-SoTH 

ONE-BEDROOM ACROSS Irom Aheem. eiceeent 
Hem is negotiable Cal or leave * 
539-5362 



NOW 
LEASING 

FOR AUGUST 

OPEN HOUSE 
THURS., MARCH 28 

APARTMENTS 
4-4:30 

•1225 Claflln 1 BR 
•1326 N, Manhattan 2 BR 

4:40-5:00 

•1837 College Hts, 1 BR F 

5:10-5:30 

•927 Gardenway 1 & 2 BR 

HOUSES 
4-4:30 

•1329 N. 11th 3 BR 

4:40-5:15 
•1544 Hartford 4 BR 

776-1340 




SERIOUS STUDENT <yie bedroom, at* twat witur 
tr«eh owl No (**!'• Junfr- Augusl U«» i?/0 
lurivvTHKl, t?5S unlijf niiheKj 51*?^*6 PflhtWt 

TWO-BEDHOOM rVPrVRTMENT tor ncrn :mQ*nr* WW 



PCF Management 

lilliciency S2(X1 

1 Hedr*n>m %2SO 

2 HccJrrMim t2V() 
1 liodriMim 1^450 

539-8401 776-4805 



Horizon Apartments 

Quality 2 Bedrooms 

539-8401 



ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT on* Wot* Irom in* 
University Call &H-0140 or 539 2657 

STUDIO AVAILABLE in the Wtraham Convenwnt 
oowntomm (ocanon 1255. eraser, trash paid No 
pet! Leasing tor March 539-8246 alter 4 30p m 

TWO BEDFtOOM AVAILABLE in complei near City 
Park 1 026 Otaga, laundry taoMwa No pet* (*20. 
weler. trash pSK) Leasing tor Merch 776 3*04 

TWO-BE DROOM APARTMENT Unfurrmhed CIOMW 
campua Can 539 8913 



4 AptB.—Furn. or Unfum. 



1 100 BLOCK Bluemort. two badroom* No pats One 
year lea** beginning Aug l 776 066:! 

AVAILABLE NOW. June or August Quiet surroundings 
tor study, convenient locasona. 10- or 12-nwtth 
ieWM. no SM. 536-4087 537 8389 

KSU CLOSE Large one-bedroom, parking, laundry 
One year leaae 1310 Availabls June 1 or July 
778-7814 or 539 3803 



APARTMENTS 

Near Campus 

*Now Leasing 

For June & Aug. 



MODEL 
SHOWINGS 



•411 N. 17th #1-1 Bdrm.-U 
Mon. 6-8. Thurs 6-8, $325 

•1005 Blucmom #1-1 Bdrm.-F 
Mon. 6-8, Tues. 12-2. $345 

• I960 Hunting #18-1 Bdrm I 
Wed. 44 Thurs. 5:30-7:30, $370 

•927 Deniwn #6-1 Bdnn.-U 
Mon. & Wed. 3-5, $325 

• 1858 Claflin #9-1 Bdrm.-U 
Tues. & Thurs. 6:30-8:30. $320 

• 1026 Osage #7-2 Bdrm.-U 
Wed. 3-5, Thurs. 6-8, $440 

• 1024 Sunset #10-1 Bdrm.-F 
Tues. 10-12 am. Wed. 6-8, $290 

• 1722 Laramie #10-1 Bdrm.-U 
Tues. & Wed. 10-12, $325 

Look for the 
model signs 

I DevelopfTieiTl 
2700 Amrierst 




LEE CREST APTS. 

l/i block from campus, 
Large 1 Bedrooms, 
Sound Conditioned, 
Laundry Facilities on 
each Floor. 

539-7961 



NOW LEASING 

KSU Students 

Quality Apartments 

Very Near KSU 

Furnished & Unfurnished 

Showing Mon.-Wed. and Fri. 

1856 Anderson #6 

3-4 p.m. 

THE CURTIN 
COMPANIES 

776-8641 



5 Automobile for Sale 



i960 CUTLASS $250 or besl oltar Good around town 
oar Call 539 Si 61 

1983 NISSAN Sentra wagon. 94K. four speeds lour 
doors ait. sunrool Runs great. 11.600 Pnc* 
negotiable. S39-B?i5 slier So m 

19BS FIREBIRD eiceiieni condn<on good air. reteo. 
clean new urea, red mionorr trtetirjr. 13.9SO or 
best offer 776 9631 or 6394070 



d 



Computers 



] 



VCTOR 1000 PC. MS DOS. Wordstar Fortran and 
m set. make oflen 537-6886 ask for Troy 



8 Employment 



] 



The Cose glen cannot verity the Mnencuu patent lei of 
edvertlseffients In the Employment clessltlcetlon. 
R ea d e rs are advlaad to approech any such 'employ- 
ment opportunity wtiri reeaoneble caution 

ADVERTISIMQ MAM AGE R Supervisea all area* of 

advertising planning, training, personnel and pro- 
duction for the summer Collegian and Preview 
Edition Is responsible lor conducting weekly staff 
meeting*, planning special sections end supple- 
ment* logging and laying out ad* Snouid work well 
•nth pao<»a and be •*• orgaruad Previous start 
•ap*it*no* prater lad tipenenoe or oounjewoni m 
adverfjeing eg eipecMd Obtam application ton™ M 
Kedue 103 Deadkna 5pm Monday. Apni i. 
Kedzie 103 



(Continued on pag* 11) 



1 ?,!< bedtooms. very nio* oompieies and house* ear 
now. summer and tan Near campus with great 
prices $37-2919. 537 1666 

AVAILABLE AUGUST— Acre** irom Goodnow and 

Msrtntt i Centennial Apartments) ti/miened one-, 
and I *o- bed room units, ceninjl sir. carpet, luky 
equipped kitchen, ort-alreel parking 539-2702 

evening* 

AVAILABLE AUGUST June, nent to KSU Oeejn* 
two bedroom apartment up Id three peopM Also 
large one-bedroom 1280 539-2482 after 4pm 

AVAILABLE NOW On* Bedroom for non-smoking girl 
Stockweii Baal E stale 539-4073 

FURNISHED STUOO aponment air conditioning 
sMM Irssh paid. tlB5f month, lake over teas* May 
20th 537-7564 

LARGE TWO-BEDROOM central air dishwasher 318 
Fremont no pea (390 plus depoen. one year's 
SMM 539 1465 

ONE BEDROOM NEAR campus 1010 Sunset 1285. 
water trash paid No pel* Leasing lor March 
7763804 




HOP ON IN FOR A 
REALTRCAT! 



ft rh* bell mmg to Noccen ip coke knee coke And 

who' a keor ,t n Mode wir kgnt cr-rcoiofe cake 
crunch Cocona ctecmv cnocotoie orvj vam»a DC' 
•jrnerve Pkancn ci»iijagwov*jeieieioMicirH)_ 
vxj can hove t decolored ky onr occanon, loo the 
OoryGje*n*noufVJCOie ftownond 

oaekooed br eon k»e home Pck 
uponefoaov 




• *ltnT JiP 
WI TTttAT TOO WCWT HB^ 

1015 N. 3rd 
Manhattan 
776-4117 ^SOfBBfW 

DAIRY QUEEN FROZEN ICE CREAM CAKE 

CAN TRAVEL WITH 



Audition 

for 1991-1992 . 

K-State Singers 

April 1-4 
Soprano, Alto, 
7 f\ JN Tenor, Bass Voices, 

\wi *| Piano and Guitar 

\a f^t For info, go to McCain 229. 

A* /V. (O pEN OiVLY TO NON-MUSIC MAJORS) 

rmmm 



IF YOU'VE GOT MONEY TO BURN, 
DON'T BOTHER TO READ THIS1 



But if you 
Need extra money! 
Donate for Dollars! 

This coupon is worth $15 on your first 
complete plasma donation, or if you 
have not returned within two months. 
Beginning Feb. 25. enter our Bi-weekly 
$100 cash drawing after donating three 
times. (Limited time offer, coupon 
required for special.) 

Stop by the fully-automated, medically supervised 

MANHATTAN DONOR CENTER 




Open: 

M-Th9-6 
Fr 9-4:30 



1130Gardenwa\ 



776-9 177 Call for appointment today 





Wednesday 

$ 1 25 Pitchers 

+ 
^^ Giveaways 



Guys & Gals Tight Fittin' Jeans Contest 
Winners Receive $70 

Thursday 

$ 1 75 BIG BOYS 



FirstBank Center 



776-4111 




Presents 

the ultimate 

Live Rock 'n' Roll Party 

w/Harlot 



$ 2 50 PITCHERS 



DR. ZEUS 

| OPEN DAILY 1 p.m. ] 




702 N. 11th 



(PRIVATE CLUB MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE) 



776-0077 



^ttsfe^^^ 



Kansas jfjr? 

conditioners!* rees>e r t}viae lastj|a ^ 




JC& 



thmugh Saturday 

We have a good thing groy 

2 mi. east of Manhattan on U.S. 24 Monday-S< 

776-5764 



KANSAS STATi: COII1GIAN Wednesday, March 27, 1 991 



(Continued from pagt 10) 

I 9*2 ROYAL PURPLE Eator fr«s person will hue and 
Irainsta* oversea irearfuos's oonMnl and itaaign. 
enlofc* deedlnaa. rxald stall nval*. tan* u 
bason wilh pnnlar. aider and inventory supelres. 
rjevelofj marketing strategic! and proofread final 
»9" Pk* up application in Kedrl* Had 103 
Deadline 5pm Monday. April I, 1991 
AIRLIMES HIRING— Seeking students and grass 10 (HI 

many poswona Airline will train Exc*H*n( salary 

and travel benefits (303)441 ; 455 

ATTEHTION MAY Radio TV gradual** KJCK AM HI 
Junction City is looking to Mi a hit linn entry level 
announcing ponton Conlacl Mark 776 9494 
10a m - 2 p m Monday tniough Friday EOE 

CAMP STAFF needed for ares Oin Scout camp tor 
roontii ot July Wranglers •alarfionl. nuts* EMI 
cooks needed If mlsieslsa call 31 6-692-5465 , 

CLE AN CUT larm help lot harveal craw Ma mm from 
Texas 10 lha Canadian hna Only drug .Ire*, non- 
smoking individuals n**d apply Na*g*l* ComOin. 
ing Inc (913IW5 6326 

CHUfSE SHIP Jots 1300— $1,000/ wee* C*a lot free 
infofmation 1800 955 561 1 

EARN (300 id 5500 per week rending books ail noma 
Call 1 615 473-^4*0 En B!88 

EARNINGS UNLIMITED' Do you need money? Start 
and operate your own profitable business at horn* 
In Your Spare Time No gimmicks Eeiy' Gusren 
lead 1 For Free details wm* Freedom Pubkealions 
PO Boi 1051 Manhattan KS 665M 

HELP WANTED Several positions available for same* 
personnel and cooks Summer rwre avertable Apply 
at Clyde s Dining and Cocktail. 2304 Sugg Hit 
Road across Irorn Hotiddmo 

INTELLIGENCE JOBS An Branch** US Cuatoms 
0EA etc Now Hiring Cal 1 805 962-8000 EH 
K»701 

KU SORORITY has an opening for e housemother tor 
1991 92 school year E apanenco necessary, send 
resume to Ann, 10400 Mockingbird Lane, Otalhe, 
KS 66061 

LAWN CARE person waned Due** Include general 
maintenance of grounds and recreational area and 
pool* Horticultural or Agncuttural background 
helpful 20 hour* per week full -time from May to 
August Send resume 1o Cosegran Box 7. 



HOME TYPISTS. PC user* rvaeded. »3S,000 potential 
Details Call I 105 962 8000 Exl 89701 

LOOKING FOR adventure? Be a Nanny Oo to Interest 
ing places, earn good money tor a year Tempieton 
Nanny Agency. Lawrence 913 842-4443 

NEED MONEY fasl? Make up to H 25 a day inmrmng 
photographs No experience necessary 
1 800 695-2789 

NEW ENGLAND Brother/ Sister Camps— Maesa 
chutetls Msh-Kee-Nec lor Boys' Danoe* tot Girls 
Counselor positions tor Program Specialists A! 
Team Sports especially Baseball. Basketball Field 
Hockey. Sotta* Soccer and voaerban. 24 Tennis 
; saw Areoery. (atlery, WeigM* Fun-- 



and Biking, other openings include Penoming Arts, 
Fins Aits Newspaper Photography. Cooking 
Sawing. RoHarakaling. Rockatfy. Ropes and Camp 
Call. All IrYalerfroni Aciivrtes (Swimming, Sksng, 
Sailing, Windsurfing Canoe' Kayaking) Inquire 
ktah-Kee-Naclboysl 190 Unoan Ave Glen Ftidga 
hU 07028 Call 1 900 753 91 18 Danoee (gills I 16 
Horseneck Road. Montvilia, NJ 07045 Call 

1 800 7 76 0530 

SPEND A summer in Colorado 1 II you enjoy working wiin 
the special needs populsiion then you will definitely 
enjoy devoting a summer to them Need a certtted 
WSI and a ropes course inslucmr Please contacl 
MK at 539 6325 atitt 6t>m Thanka> 

STUDENT FIRE Fig Mere: The Crly ol Manhattan rs 
accepting appHcaNons fot its Student Fire fighter 
program Great opporluhily tor KSU or MCC 
students while pursuing your educational goals with 
year-round housing and employment Must be 
eligible to work in the united States, how a valid 
driver's license and pass an physical and selection 
eianvnahons and drug test For mlormahon on Ihe 
program, special requirements, benefits and appli- 
cation come to me Personnel Ottce. Oty Has, 1 1 (ti 
and Poynrj Employment win begin May 28, 10*1 
Application deadline April 5, 1991 EOE— **F/H 

SUMMER JOBS' I Camp Birchwood and Gunflirtl Wil- 
derness Camp two ol Minnesota's finest summer 
youth campa. seek college studanls lo work as 
counsetora and instructors m Western and English 
ndtng. squalica. tennis and canoeing Employment 
(torn June 9 ihough Aug 14 Fot an application and 
interview car) 1 800-451 -5270 

TAKE CARE ot elderly man Weekdeya. 9a m — 1p.m. 
539-7916 



TRAVEL FROM Tea ok to Montana working on a wheat 
harvesting crew Guaranteed monthly wage and 
bonus with loom and board Family operalion 
Doing business for ovsi 40 years Experience not 
required (913)5674649 

WANTED LNERGETIC. imaginative student 10 earn lor 
two energetic, imaginative girls in our borne 
Port lime now buhl summer, tull-lifne summer 
539 2842 day. 537 6814 night Ask lot June 
EARN MONEY reading books' 130.0001 yesi income 
potential Details t 805 962 8000 EH Y 9/01 

EDiTOH IN Chief Supervises aa areas ol CoHegMn 
news planning, training, personnel and production 
Has sigmkcant reporting and ndrionai letpnnsiinri 
lias for the summer Cokeguin and Preview Edition 
Delagales duties m me best interest of Ihe pubkcJ 
lion Assists with stall recruitment, training and 
retaniion programs Serves as uaiaon between 
newspaper and its readersrup, the K -State com- 
munny Obtain application forma in Kedlie 103. 
Deodtina 5pm Monday. April 1. Kedfie 103. 



9 Food Specials 



Tuesday thru Thursday 
_ SPECIALS 

• Spaghetti and Meatballs 

.... $4.99 

• Ravioli/Spaghetti 
Combo $5.99 

• North South Special 

.... tt.99 

(Plus ill the si I at! you car MI) 



Pasla House 



Double Barreled 



"1 FumiturB to Buy or Sell 



By Daryl Blast *-i 



/Rail, Tim. Tr« first couple 
of SWoliows of cjrtxnejc julct 
dMrft measure up +o 4he usual 
ouoli+LA we art used "ha 
seeing. B>H- U+er on dofwri 
+he o\la<.4j +he ta^+e kiCfflM 
In aru3 I have "f*o sau I \aai4 



-frula iTipreWed. 




^ 



Til agree wittt'tfioT 
&«e«lfiwt, Don 
cxArAl-rfon, I vwoold 
+0 ton>m«nT on +H*» 
Invaluable 9ditttm of 
banana slices "fe'rne Ctreal 
fl COfrlbirioCrten -rhoif really 

pulU4 "Hils t>r«o,kfiV.tj-f -WvciLgh 



KING SIZE St Ml WAVE L£ SS wuerbed wnh three pair 
sheets, comforter. Woo 776-BiW 

QUEEN-SIZE WATEROED with cusfwnsd side rails 

and semi-wave mattress, complete with si parts. 
t12S 7765650 

WATERBED FOR sale, quean sue |eo. Call 
776-0M1 



"1 2 Houses for Rent 




AVAILABLE JUNE 1. five bedroom house. 1414 Hum 
bona, two bath, central air. washer, dryer H65 
MCh. uhlrliei lease, deposrl 53S-3A72 evenings 

AVAILABLE JUNE I. Irve bed room house, east cam 
pus. two bath, washer, dryer dishwasher J145 
•ech parson, utilities, year lease, dsposil 539-3672 
evenings 

AVAILABLE JUNE t. Ihree-Mdroom house, raid. 
central air. garage West of campus, il 90 each 
person, utilities, year's lease v deposit 539-3672 

evenings. 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1. itirea-bedroom South campus, 
washer, dryer fireplace. 1170 each person, utili- 
ties, ysars Has* deposn 539-3672 evenings 

FOUR KOHOOMS. two paths, near campus, no 
waierbeos no pais, no children JS00 776-3321 



"1 4 los( and Found 



POST BRE^KF^ST ANMYSIS 

FOR SPORTSCASTER S 
Making the Grade 



FOUND— SUNDAY 3 24 91 wall* al Tutlt* Cell Ooog 
10 identify 539-4993 

LOST CAT. giey long-haired Tabby, male, gold and 
Mack couar. '2in and Fremont 537 4087 

LOST GOLD bracelet possibly tost on campus or m 

Aggie mi I* Send memal value Reward Can 
776-6999 



By Bob Berry 




Jim's Journal 



By Jim 



trf t. f.nl my 
W«i» in "t-ht i*T¥ 
Knli»"»y- 



£ <*m9 -,v\ «n4 
sjexw Mr. fet«r**n 

•J»*r. 



f«t>t*l ktr A r 




Calvin and Hobbes 



By Bill Watterson 






SA1,CN.MIN, \ VtUD, SUSIE ? 
WW WCt G\RL \ tXI WEfitNT 
«MH M. STRaT ' -ftUtNGr TO 
SEEMS TO THiNX I SuSlt.ificH. 
*W'K *■ TOTAL / *sj' 



OfTtHtDTO 





MW 



*>- .-■*».'*-- 



SWfcQiMltf 0W,MW.'l«WW 

DotSNT SAiV "*», DID 

TRUST 100 TMH ft THtm 

W pAL . YA\m. IT t*S 

mi www 

TO MJ*£ IT 
LOOK Ll*CE I 




SHE SEEMED 
UPSET, SO TWS 
lkriERi*X>N I 
TCOt HER SOMt 
FlOWERSt 
PICH^O, BUT.. 

-* • 





Peanuts 



By Charles Schulz 






(time out! 

IR (7tJ\ 


) 


i 




w% 






i* 


aiM I 







LOST— WORTH left handed soflball glove Sunday i 
Hec Call 776 7166 



1 5 Meetings/ Events 



CRAF [ H THINGS Show. Saturday. March 30. 1991, 
■la in 3pm Cdy Auditorium 25 CraTTars. Door 
Pines, Lunch Served 



| f Mobile Homes ior Sale 



14i60 TWO BEDROOM, cenlral all an appliances 

Custom mnbsnM. bay window, eicetent condi 
ton on cornet lot $8,500 » best oner Phone 
776-6149 after 530pm 

1979 BELLA VIST A 1 4«70. eiceesm condition, Two and 
one-hall bedroom, one and one-halt bath, newer 
carpel/ snoJeum. wallpaper, Minos curtains, cenlral 
ml heal, deck tS.OCO S39-5196 evenings 

BARGAIN PR let Oi 12iSG. two bedroom, nice home 
Only 14.000 or offer, payments sjst $120 50 
monthly Countryside 519 2325 



"1 3 Motorcycles/Bicycles for Sale 



1982 YAMAHA Manma 550 Maw paint dean, rum 
greel 1900 Mike 539 4283 

KERKER HEADER for Nigmhawk S. 185. 539 6282 

WANTED STREET legal dirt bike Cat 532 2362 leave 
- lor room 922. 



j 9 Music Musicians 



SYNTHESIZER ROLAND O-20 on -board sequencer 
nvnl-disK storage Bought at SI 500 Brand new 
Must sell— $700 or offer Call John. 539-8236 



\ 2304 Sugg Hill Road 5 | 7-g443 J j \_^ 



21 Personals 



We require a form of picture 10 (KSU of driver s 
license or other) when placing a personal 

JAX (VO Urtch)— Here s to hotel csscoums Hot Damn, 
and trying to lump curbs Jitter-Buggin' was great 
and oh my golly h*ss Molly did someone drlns loo 
much tsqusa? I may not be a "Good Texan." tut.. 
Whal the naa avert The New Manca Man 

MOM. DAD. Laura and Gins- I dldnt feel Mut studying 
over my break, but I hope you guys have fun' Oo 
NMHMI 

TO BAR BRA(CNS). Tnanh* lor the welcome to Kan 
ass You can use our tool anytime The guys from 
room 21 Si 

TRUMPET HUPE— is n f reefl Dsrtn i can a* the ta* 1 
can walk the we*, but can you Stand if Hope your 
2tth B-Oay a the beat— you are! Love ya now and 
rorwer, no manor what! Wah affection*, your 

unbtonda {ant) proud of ft) Dammrl. 



22 Pets and Pet Supple* 



] 



60-GALLON V shaped marine aguanum Tnckle finer 
uiravioiet. protein skimer Live rocs. Fish 
539-6352 

FISH TANKS' 10. 20. 25. 55 gallons Undergravel end 
power fitters, en necessary eourpment Great condi- 
tions Make offer' John 539-8235 



23 Resume/Typing Service 



1ST IMPRESSIONS are important' A pobshed image is 
required 10 be competrtrve in today s job market . For 
a quality pr o le aa tonsl resume and cover letter. 
contact the Resuma Sannce at 537 7294 or stop by 
our office ai 343 Colorado lo lOQuira about our many 
sanncM 

ALL RESUMES are nol created equal Resume* should 
be more than srsi well typed CDS otters assists nee 
wtlfi resume comant Based on our own employer 
Surveys and 9. years Of working directly with 
employers PersonsI service and attention is our 
mono Laser pnnling 776-1229 

LEI I Eft ijijAUTY :i 25 double Raportsv letters/ re 
sums* Sam* day avanabi* Please cal Susan 
7 76 0876 



RESUMES— St 9 60' Macintosh typeset ti ng Laaer- 
pnrrting Ouck service Attention lo detail Four 
ysars ol experience Guaranteed satisfaction Ron, 
5370703 



24 Roommate Wanted 



] 



FEMAtE ROOMMATE 1140/ month, one-third utarues 
own room, two blocks io campus 776-2462 wave 
message 



FEMALE ROOMMATE- Won smoker mature rac* 
two-bedroom apartment pool, f 195/ month pad 
one- half unities. si> minute walk to campus 
539 5787 Pamela 

MALE OR female roommate needed, own room. 
washer/ dryer and other amenfiia* Rant negotiable 
plus one-half ulwues and such 537-4370 ask for 
lAke or leave message. 830 Yuma. 

NEED A roommate Tor a beautiful apaoous two 
bedroom house patio basement, electric garage, 
fenced m yard, lireptace. $232 50 plus utilities 
2024 Shirley Lane 537 0510 

NEEDED HON SMOKING roommate beginning Aug 
t Rem fiBO plus oneitms usMtaa Woodway 
776.2472 

ROOMMATE WANTED Ouwl non-smoker, mutt kk* 
cata and fish, own turmshed room, washer i dryer. 
three blocks horn campus Ji*0 negotiable Apm 
l — Juna 30. 1991 Ca> 778-8922 Laa>*meaaage 

FIOOMMATE WANTED Male now West to KSU 
539-1554 

FsOOMMATE NEEDEO beginning June Or August 
Woodway Apartments Own room Pay*175month 
pkjt one ItxKf utiNUes Suzanne S39-7437 etter 
5pm 

ROOMMATE WANTED Two responsible non- 
smoking femsie roommaia* to Irv* with two other 
females Apartment near campus H3i 25/ month 
one-kmrth ummas Call 539-1767. 



Crossword 



TWO HOOMMA TE S wanted imrmidiatelr. 1 100/ month 
ST/ dryer, own room near campus and 
Cal Patli at 539 8391 




IrVANTFI) FEMALE non smoker to snare new apart 
men* very close to campus Own room; $190/ 
month phis or* third ijOliturs Ata)usl or sariy as 
June 519 0BA6 




CONFIDENTIAL FREE pregnancy lest Call lor up 
poinrment Hours 9s m — Sp.m Monday through 
Fnday Pregnancy Testing Center 539 3338 

,IHi H| II HUM M| - -"I" '-'"lil.."] Th.jr.ny, ■: 

Bam- 5pm Monday— Fnday 539 5622 $25 
hour Ask lor Jsnal 

SUFFERING FROM Abortion'' Wins Heartaflesiorad. 
Box 94. Gnnnaa. KS 67738 Confidential response/ 
material win follow 



RILEY COUNTY 
HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

2030 TECUMSEH 776-4779 




FREE 

PREGNANCY 

TESTS 



FREE PREGNANCY COUNSELING 

DISCUSSION OF ALL OPTIONS 

Early Detection of 

Pregnancy is Important 

CONFIDENTIAL 

(Ad Placed by Friends of Women) 




28 



Sublease 



A BLOCK from campus- Furnrshsd two-bedroom 
washer/ dryer, pit condibonmg Sublease May 16— 
July 31. Two— ihree people Rant negotiable 
537-7081. 

AMPLE PARKING Two-bedroom furnished apartment 
available tor summer Near campus For two or 
three people Quiet conditions $240/ month 
776-3624 

APARTMENT AVAILABLE, one to five people June 1st 
Call 539-6998 

AVAILABLE FOP, sublease now ZO00 College Heights 
Cm 537-9064. 

AVAILABLE NOW, Two-bedroom basement apanmen,. 
half block (ram Natalorium. cheep utilities furn- 
ished, dishwasher Call Ban 778-9560 

AVAILABLE FOR Summer, three-bedroom apartment 
dose lo campus, City Perk, AggtaviM J 130/ 
parson 5378581 

AVAILABLE JUNE 1. large furnished two-bedroom 
apartment one block from campus, dishwasher, sir 
conrJmomng. low uiikue* 537-1280 

AVAILABLE FOR June. Jury with option for loeowing 
year Suttees* tour-badroom— two-bath apart 
ment at Woodway Apart menus Call 537 8288 she' 
6p.m. week d ays tn^ anytime weekends 

BWTTANY RtOGE Estates Sublease «w summer, 
furnished, own bedroom, ram negotiable Contact 
Mslkssa 778-7601 

FAIRLY NEW spsrtmenl available tor rent lor any 
number of people Four bedrooms two baths 
Avaasbt* May 20th— July 31st it 25 pe' person— 
negotisote Can 537-0247 

FEMALE FOR summer sublease— oneoedroom 
turnrshed — washer and dryer Call 539- 7490 leave 



FEMALE ROOMMATE lor Juna and Jury Very nice. 
kjHy turnahed apartment (131/ month far rem 

537-4834 

FEMALE ROOMMATES needed lo sublease May lo 
July 31. J143/ month, furnrshsd 537-8881 

FEMALE ROOMMATE tor June and July, tl 55/ month 
paid, untumished. two blocks from 
539-0169 (evenings) ask tor Hotly 

FEMALE ROOMMATE lor June end July Nice. fuUy 
furnished apartment Own room Rent negotiable 
and cheap 778-1353 Kflsti 

FEMALE TO sublease one bedroom in nee three 
bedroom apartment Great location Cal 776-4728 
or leave message at 776-5456 

FOUR-BEDROOM. TWO- BATH 10 sublease June end 
July Woodway Apartments Rent negotiable Celt 

539-7301 

FURNISHED— TWO-BEDROOM, balcony, dis- 
hwasher, one block from campus, summer only, 
*49u/monlh Call M** 532-21 10 or Scott 53! 5282 



OREAT TWO- BEDROOM one and one half blocks 10 
campus. June 1— Jury 31 option for fall 537-3846 
afler 5pm 

JUNE 1— July 3t Two-bedroom apanmen! In ootlon 
level of house Newly redone $1 40 each, utilities 
negotiable Smei om very dose to campus and 
Aggwntle on North 1«h Call ton 7767969 

JUNE, JULY sublease Two-bedroom, turmsnsd. two— 
Ihree people Great location, cenlral air. parking 
Rent S400, negotiable 778-4916 

KILLER SPACIOUS three-bedroom apartment Mouse 
in great location Summer sublease 539-5474 

NEED SUMMER sublease June— July or August 
Need one-bedroom, turrvahed apartment. Call 
Jsmes at 539-4128 alter 5 30pm 

NICE FURNISHED apartment for June and July Two- 
three people. S390 negotiable One and one-half 
Mocks from campus Call 539-8596 

ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT, available beginning in 
lei* Apnl. ihrough July Clue* lo w*siloop Water 
and litth paid, rent negotiates Call 539-3128 



ONE FEMALE roommaia to share nee lour -bedroom 
liousa tor June tie Aug i Own room, pets stowed 
11507 month 532-3861 Anna or 776-7514 Ten 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Two bedroom, washer' dryer 
CMS* 10 campus snd Aggwville Rent reasonable 
and negotiable Can 539- 7569 Leave t miesegi 

SUMMER SUBLEASE Two-bedroom apanmem. one 
and one-hell btocM from campus, furnished. 1127 
a month plus one-fourrn utrfrtkM 776-2076. 



SIJMMLH SIJULEASt -. 

complex Includes pool, washer/ dryer hookups 
Reasonable rates Call 776 4 728 ot leave message 
SI 7/6 7276 

'iijMMFR SUBLEASE Three bedroom, one bath. 
Woodway Apartments Air conditioning, micro- 
wave di'ifiwatiher laundry laaktrftt located m 
cample i Optional carport svaJade Call 539- 1049 
Ask lor Mandy 

SUMMER MJHUAST. Nice one bwdtoom campus 
vjcahon. 5260 negotiable, option for laat Can 
776 0486 evenings 

SUMMER SUBLEASE- Three or four people May 
free— June/ July negotiable Two Mocks campus, 
on* block AggwiKe Can 519 1 186 

SUMMER SUBLEASE available m May One hail block 
Irorn campus. 1214 Van* 5145 * month plus 
utilities Col Dawn 776-7235 

SLIMMER SUBLEASE Juna— August— MagnitKanl 
Ehrea bedroom apartmanl Fantastic location. Wi 
ler and trash pasd Laundry feciklies Cal Paul 
532 3442 

SUMMER— TWO females wsmed Own rooms, one 
nail block from campus, one block from Aggwns* 
Rem negcfisbia. 5390290 

SUPER PLACE end location ' t031 Bk/emort eveaatM 
summer Tnras- bedroom, two-bath turnrshed Cal 
778-0981 leave message 

THREE BEDROOM APARTMENT at Woodway Apart 
merits tor summer sublease Juna snd July wvth 
psrt of Msy free Price Is negotiable Cei 539-1559 

THREE BEDROOM APARTMENT June— August, m 
dudes Ingarator stove, microwave, rkshweahar. 
balcony. Cable snd phona instsaad. Pnc* nagoe- 
ebte Cat 532-3475 

THREE BEDROOM. TWO-BATH Oupkti walk to cam- 
pus, cenlral an condiooning. washer and dryer, tow 
untitle* C*» 776-7830 alter 6p m (Available aum- 
rner and fall semesrers) 

TWO-BEDROOM FURNISHED, dose To campus. Dav- 
ttwasher. sir conditioning and balcony Juna. Juty 
and halt May Tree Cal 539-4520 

TWO-BEDROOM. NEXT to campus, luxury spsrtmenl 
for sublease, now to July, font negotiable 539-2702 
evenings 

TWO- BEDROOM. FURNISHED water, hash pasd. 
Available Juna. July, one-halt August. Rent negoe- 
able. 1500 McCain 539-7588 

TWO- BEDROOM APARTMENT with balcony three 
blocks from campus, one block from Apgwvie* 
Fully furnished Very reaeonabl* rem Call 
5393454 

TWO-BEDROOM AVAILABLE now Ihrough July, rant 
negotiable ttlt Vatlier 537-0369. 

VERY NICE one-bedroom, nail to campus. Juna— Jury 
(pan of May free), ar conditioning. 5315/ month 
7760827 



WANTED TWO non-smokers 10 I 

bedroom turnrshed apartment for June and July. 
Rent negotiable CM 776-2472 



[33 



iVartfcstT to Buy or Sell 



1 



CAMPUS DIRECTORIES ere sM svadebls in KerJiie 
HaB 103 tl 50 tor student* (urnil two wllh ID) ■£ lor 
non students Campus offices ms y purchase dlrec- 
tones from KSU Office Supplies Check out th* 
coupons m back' 

DID YOU still want to purchase a 1991 Royal Purple 
yearbook' m*y an avaiiatx* tor $1 7 in Kadu* 1 03 
between 8s m and Sp m Monday through Friday. 
Yearbooks wal be available in May 1991 



GOVERNMENT SURPLUS' Sleeping bags, e 

lent*, camouflage clothing, wet weather gear, 
combat, iungl* and spseoUc* boots. AJao Carftartt 
Wonxwear St Marys Surplus Sales. SI Mary*. KS 
Monday— Saturday 9am— 5pm 1-437-2734. 



JIMS JOURNAL merchanrJaa, T-i 

Send tor free catalog Amenprint Features, PO 
Boi 680 Marshall. W! 53559 or cal (608)655-4248. 

N IN T E NDO. LIGHT gun. ihree gams* «5 or beat ottor. 
Can John. 53*8236 

POTTER'S WHEEL wfttt motor. tJSO S3T-1673 

UPRIGHT PIANO $300. Van 150 (*tS0 value), top 
dustily skateboard equipment, carpet, tennis bal 
hopper 537-2385 leave massage. 



34 Insurance 






AN OPPORTUNITY 10 save a substantial amount 01 
money on your Hearth and Auto Insurance, Good 
student discounts avaasM*. Call John Opal at 
776-3882 


36 Calligraphy 


HAVE CERTIFICATES, quotes 
era invnauons. beautifully 
addfasa irrvriasona, great 
prices Ana 7769315 


snnrjunosmanl*. pray- 
nand-ietlered 1 llm 
tor gas*. Ftea*unat*a 


37 " oom a* "*"' 






FURNISHED. ADJACENT to campus, non-smoking 
man Stocfcw** Real Estate 539-4073 


38 Entertainment 







WEDNESDAY 
LIVE 

MOVING VAN GOGHS 

25c KAMIS 

1120 Moro AggieviHe 



By Eugene Sheffer 



ACROSS 
1 Trading 

center 
5 Surpass 
8 Chalices 

12 Apple- 
growing 
chemical 

13 Cheer for 
the 
matador 

14 Not 
bananas 

15 Winni- 
peg's 
province 

17 Brittle 
cookie 

IS "Man is 
a noble 

19 One type 
of card 

21 Health 
resort 

22 Queen of 
the gods 

23 School of 
whales 

26 Goal 
28 Burden 

bearer 
31 Amaiekite 

king 
33 Spigot 

35 Elephant 
boy 

36 Spanish 



gentleman 
38 Disfigure 

40 Sweet 
potato 

41 Grapnel 
43 Narrow 

inlet 
45 Boat 

basin 
47 Audience 

demand 

51 Anagram 
for nail 

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filler 

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termite 

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grandson Yesterday's Cryptoqulp: TO BUY A BIRTHDAY 

53 DDEs PRESENT FOR THE BOSS, A FEW SANITATION 
Yesterday'* answer 3-27 opponent WORKERS TOOK UP A COLLECTION. 

Today's Cryptoqulp clue: X equals K 



Wednesday. March 27, 1991 



House to debate 
'toughest' ethics 
bill ever initiated 



By the Associated Press 

TOPEKA - - The House is 
scheduled to debate Wednesday 
possibly the toughest ethics bill 
the Legislature has ever consid- 
ered, with some members con- 
cerned that it could be loo lough. 

The bill contains 48 pages of 
proposed changes in lobbying, 
campaign finance and conflict of 
interest laws. It would give more 
money and more power to the 
state Public Disclosure Commis- 
sion, which enforces ethics laws. 

The measure would ban direct 
corporate and union contributions 
to candidates and prohibit candi- 
dates from raising more money 
from PACs than they do from in- 
dividual donors. It also contains 
proposals to restrict lawmakers 
from making money off the state 
or by representing outside clients 
before stale agencies. 

"I ihink it's a strong bill," said 
Rep. Tom Sawyer, D- Wichita, 
chairman of the House Elections 
Committee. "It's the strongest 
we've ever had." 

More conservative legislators 
arc expected lo try to add amend- 
ments to make the bill less restric- 
tive. They have argued that the le- 
gislation could go loo far and dis- 
courage people from running for 
public office, something harmful 
to a citizen Legislature. 

"Strong is an adjective that can 
be used to mean many things." 
said Rep. Tim Shallcnburger, R- 



Baxtcr Springs, the committee's 
ranking minority member, who 
supports many of the bill's 
provisions. 

The House originally was ex- 
pected to debate the measure next 
week, hut its leaders changed their 
minds. 

Majority Leader Donna White- 
man, I >- Hindi in son. said they 
wanted to give the Senate enough 
time to consider its proposals dur- 
ing this legislative session. 

"We've got three weeks left," 
Whi tcman said. "If it's going to be 
considered by the Senate, we need 
to get it out of the House this 
week." 

One provision expected to start 
a healed debate would prohibit le- 
gislators from taking more than 
S 1 ,000 to represent a client before 
a state agency, except in stale 
courts. 

Another would prevent a legi- 
slator from being paid to work for 
a state agency, unless the work 
was obtained after competitive 
bids were taken. 

The proposed ban on corporate 
and union contributions, as well 
as ilit' limits on PAC contribu- 
tions, arc also expected to gen- 
erate intense debate. 

Also expected to generate con- 
troversy is a proposal lo allow the 
Disclosure Commission to issue 
subpoenas on its own. Currently, 
it must go to a district judge to 
gain access to private records. 



Senate 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
equipment fee be established. That 
fee would consist of a $3.90 fee for 
full-time students and a $ 1.95 fee for 
part-time students. 

The proposal is largely because or 
a new interpretation of the state sales 
lax costing more than $24,000 in ad- 
ditional yearly expenses. K -State 
agencies were mandated to charge 
sales tax in all transactions with Stu- 
dent Publications. 

Student Publications never re- 
ceived official notification of the 
change. 

In a prepared statement, Ron John- 
son, director of Student Publications, 
said, "The Senate Finance Commit- 
tee has been very understanding of 
our situation. That committee must 
wrestle with tough financial issues, 
and, because of that, it recommended 



a smaller increase than what wc orig- 
inally proposed." 

Joel (Irucnke, graduate senator, 
made a re com mend at ion to amend 
the .Student Publications bill allow- 
ing Senate lo vole on the two hills 
separately. 

"This will allow Senate lo have the 
option to pass both, only one, or 
neither of the bills," (irucnke said. 

Johnson said the Collegian and the 
Royal Purple arc consistently ranked 
as some of the best publications in 
the nation. 

"Wc work in tight quarters. Our 
student editors work for low wages," 
he said. "Wc work with an ancient 
press that doesn't allow us to use ad- 
ditional color that graces other 
papers. 

"But, at the same lime, our stu- 
dents at K -State can read some of the 
strongest collegiate publications in 
the country." 



City 



Rogers 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 
the public five years ago, but credits 
his father for teaching him the skill 
when he was just a young boy. 

"He was having me develop that 
fee), the ccriam sense of touch," Ro- 
gers said. "You have to be able to 
control il." 

Rogers was asked lo demonstrate 
his talent during Native American 



Heritage Month because of his grow- 
ing popularity. 

"He's gaining a regional reputa- 
tion for his expertise in Navajo sand 
painting," said Cheryl May, director 
of News Services. 

Rogers maintained an intrigued 
crowd around him who asked him 
qu es lion P about Navajo traditions. 

"I hope that by doing this today, 
deep down inside it will heal me," he 
said. 



■ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3 
In be addressed is whether the city's 
land use plan is in line with Vision 
20. 

"One ol our goals for our city is to 
become a retirement alternative," he 
said. "For this to happen, wc need ui 
make sure the housing will be 
available." 

Mann said some cily goals arc too 
large for jusi one group to handle, so 
they need to be a regional effort. 

"Wc should decide on common 
agenda items," he said. "Increased 
air service for the region is an 
example. 

'These things can't be forced. 
They must grow out of a consensus," 
Mann said. "Once we develop trust 
within the region, we can tackle the 
local issues." 

Mayor Richard Hayter said Vision 
20 needs to be put on the commis- 
sion's agenda on a regular basis lo 
ensure it is moving, and in the right 
direction. 



Hayter also said the commission 
should keep an eye on what role the 
arts play in the community because H 
could create jobs and bring money 
into Manhattan. 

There was also a presentation on 
entering a cooperation agreement 
wilh Kromcri/ in central Czechoslo- 
vakia, making it Manhattan's sister 
city. 

Wichita and I.awrencc have simi- 
lar sister-city agreements. 

Bernd Forester, professor ol ar- 
chitecture, gave the presentation and 
said having a sistcrcily would be mu- 
tually beneficial with no major finan- 
cial commitments. 

"They need help on how lo run 
iheir cily — practical things — and 
they could assist Manhattan because 
Ihcy are culturally far ahead of us," 
Forester said. 

Hayter said a sisicr-city agreement 
is a definite possibility, but the com- 
mission would seek additional 
information. 



BUY-HIRE-SELL -RENT 

COLLEGIAN 



SPACIOUS APARTMENTS 
3 blocks east of campus. Two 
bedrooms, furnished, ample 
parking. Quiet conditions. 
Reasonable rates. 776-3624. 



NOW LEASING 

Fum./Unfum. 

Apartments 

3032 Kimball 

9th & Moro 

2 Bdrm. - 114 Bath 

$375/$350 

Call Kay 539 8846 



BLUE RIVER PUB 



Wednesday and Friday 

March 27 & 29 

"Elite Ladies 7tmak Strippers 

5-8 p.m. 

$1 Cover Charge 

Friday and Saturday 

March 29 & 30 

K-State Rodeo Dance 



18 to Enter 



21 to Drink 



STUDENTS & FACULTY 



The K-Siate Union Governing Board (UGB) Is an organization ol 
ten students, three laculty members, and one alumni appointee 
(usually also a sludenl) . Trie purpose ol UGB Is lo servo at Ihe 
general governing and policy-making body of the K- Stale Union. 
T I i o board works wilh the K - Stale Union staff to make the K - State 

t, Union best serve the Kansas Stale University student and 
University community If you have talent and a lew hours 
avail abl o each month to con t ri bule to be tiering the K - Slate Un I on 

^ operation, consider completing an application for UGB mem 
•rshlp. 



Student positions available: 
Four (4) two-year voting and 
one (1) one-year non-voting 

Faculty position available: 
One (1) two-year voting 



: orms for making application are available in the 
, K-Stato Union Director's Office. Applications close 

M 5 p.m., April 9, 1991 . Interviews will begin April 
•16, 1991. 



U 



K-State Union 



Hosl to Ihe Campus 



Multi-Engine Flight Training 

• HSl-Equipped Twin Comanche 

• $50 Introductory Lesson -q 

• Hugh Irvin / 

532-6311 



539-3128 c: 



I 

|ST. LUKE LUTHERAN CHURCH 



>X4 



1 






HOLY WEEK SERVICES 

Hattnrty Thursday Communion 7:30 p.m. 

Good Friday Tenebrae 7:30 p.m. 

Easter Services 

Sunrise Service 6:30 a.m. 

Easter Festival Services 8:00 a.m. 

and 10:45 a.m. 

3 30 North Sunset Avenue 






'She has long been an active participant m shaping Manhattan " 

(Manhsttsn Mercury. 1-20-91) 



Edith 



"A Step 
in the Right Direction" 



for CITY COMMISSION 



for Economic Development 



y Blank Page I conomic Development Task Force 
History and Model and Measurement Committees: 

mrmlvr ami co author of final rffvrt* 

$ 3/4 Million in funded grants to KSU Center for Aging: 

CD author i't grant* 

KDOT $10,000 Transportation Planning Grant for 
Riley County: author 

VOTE ON TUESDAY, APRIL 2 



Adv. paid by Citizen* to Etcci Fdiih SninkcL Dili Varncy, Treasurer 




WITHURS 



Knh tad null*. * Li nrw 1.1* In * !»■»> ■•>* J<'f> lor I 

-C.»,i I ..- Tkr \*, JUL T..». 




V\V} Site 



WL. %-Alm. .'. 



PG 



i*le t ropol it an 



Today and Thursday. March 28, 7 p.m., Forum 
Hall. Thursday. 3:30 p.m. & Friday, March 29, 
7 p.m., Little Theatre. Cost is $1.75 with K-State ID. 




April 13th & 20th 
Cost: $12.00 



IS Gun rental, painl p. 
and tHlf^sltment 1 



:' . ■ 



mt0rm«i<ort Matting iM'ch M, Un,oBtoern ? 1 3 7 00 pn. 
Sign Up Beginning Mednesday. Mlicn 27 UPC Ottic* 

3'd Hoot ICSlBt Union a Q0«n-> 4 QOpm 



5!®3}S$ S&ft^S 



i , 



THE FLATLANDERS (formerly Cross 
Country) — Country-Western band. Today ai noon In 
the Union Courtyard. 

RIO— Country -Western band. Thursday, March 28 at 
noon in Ihe Union Courtyard. Sponsored by UPC 
Special Events. 

JENNIE DIEBALL— Contemporary country 
entertainment. Friday, March 29 at noon in the Union 
Station. Sponsored by UPC Special Events. 
CARRIAGE RIDES — Horse-drawn carriage rides 
through the K Stale campus. Friday, March 29 from 
I 1 a.m. to 3p.m. Tickets available at the UPC Special 
Events table outside the K- Slate Union Stateroom. 
Only $1 per person. 

K-STATE RODEO— Frtday and Saturday. March 29 
4 30 at 7:30 p.m and Sunday, March 31 at 1 30 p.m. 
in Weber Arena. Tickets for adults: $4 in advance, $5 
at the door. Tickets for 12 and under $1.50 in 
advance, $2 at the door. Purchase iickets at the UPC 
Special Events/ Rodeo Club labJe outside Ihe K-State 
Union Stateroom. Sponsored by the KSU Rodeo 
Club. 



*a&?*£ft3 S5'*33 



Easter Bunny 

it ami«i M Mr K-5l.Hr Union 

Cntnt hivt four pulurt tnjpptd with 
Willi. Ihe Eiiltr Bunny Wildr M 

"*d««d*jf. M*r.h 17 in.j Thwndt, M.r.*, Jfl 
II »•■ Bill, ««,U» to . 1 l MM 



Rmt • bunnr coilumr _ tft ind 111! 
(J N iia UPC Oftw jh, «„,,„ 
untn Motu, frtj., •.„,.,.. 

,J -ntiilllp - 






etaway 
weeke 



uis 
end 



Finals right around the corner! 

April 19-21 IWI 



l\(ltlttS: 

;n<Khl> todting ill the ttrun Inn PtMwaj rib 

O11..1I Minim fit prrtiin 
■Hihlt RiMim-1110 pr r*on 

K-State Union UPC Office. 3rd 11 w. 
S.i m. 4|vm. 



A April 27 & 2 
^ $46 



Janoe the Upper 
Buffalo River in 

Arkansas. 
Trip includes: canoes, 
canoe gear, meals on 
Ihe ftvet, cooking 
equipment and shuttle 
Inlo. meeting: Tuesday, 
April 2. Union Room 
206. 7 p.m. Sign-up: 
Wednesday, April 3, UPC 
Office, 3rd floor ol the 
Union, 8 a.m. lo 4 p.m. 




Info, Meeting: 

Thursday, April 4 

Union Room 208. 

7 p.m. 

Sign- up: 

Friday, April 5 

UPC Office. 3rd 

floor of the Union, 

8 am to 4 p.m. 



Fonner Park mm- 



Go to the races at Fonner Park in Grand 

Island, Nebraska on April 27, 1991. Cost is 

$12 and includes round-trip transportation 

and a clubhouse reserved seat. 




5/15/91 

Kansas State Historical Society 

Newspaper Section 

120 H 10th 

Topeka KS 66612 



KANSAS STATE 

COLLEGIAN 









Thursday, March 28, 1991 



Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas 66506 



Volume 97, Number 121 






KEVIN CARROLL 
Collegian Reporter 



MARGARET CLARK IN-'Slalt 

D«nlse Kuhn, Fort Riley, photographs her son, Justin, with the Easter bunny at the FarmHouse fraternity Wednesday morning. Mike Mussulman, 
junior In agricultural engineering who played the Easter bunny, went egg hunting with children from Big Lakes Development Center. 



FarmHouse fraternity hid eggs 
for mentally handicapped children 
from Big Lakes Development Cen- 
ter to find Wednesday moming. 

The children arrived early and as- 
sembled in the dining room where 
they were greeted with donuts and 
juice. Even though they enjoyed the 
refreshments, they were eager for 
the arrival of the day's special guest, 
the lister bunny. 

Soon the Easter bunny arrived 
and was greeted with warm hugs 
and kisses from the 50 children who 
attended. 

The children paired up with 
members of FarmHouse and then 
followed the bunny outside to begin 
the long-awaited hunt. The children 
bashfully began the hunt and 
marvelled in the Tact they actually 
found that first egg. 

For many of the children, the acl 
of bending over lo grab an Easter 
egg is a difficult task. 



FarmHouse helps 
special children 
celebrate Easter 



"It's so rewarding to watch these 
children perform tasks that to us 
would be routine," said Candic 
White, director of the children's 
center at Big Lakes. "Every day 
tasks are sometimes considered a 
milestone for these children." 

"It is really cute to watch them,'' 
said Sandy Mclntecr, sophomore in 
business administration. 

She said she has helped with Eas- 
ter egg hunts for the developmen- 
tal! y disabled in the past, and once 
the children get over their shyness, 
they enjoy themselves. 

"I think the guys from the house 
enjoy it as much as the children do," 
White said. "It is really fabulous 
that they lake the time to sponsor the 
event." 

After the egg hunt, [he children 
returned to the dining room where a 
brief story was read to them to relate 
the true meaning of the Easter 
season. 

Mae Bauer, FarmHouse house 

mother, said the event was an inspir- 

■ See EASTER, Page 8 



Peanut butter absent 
from K-State Union 
as price increases 

Poor crop, upgrade in quality results in cut 



DARLA GOODMAN 

Collegian Reporter 



Products containing peanut butter, in- 
cluding cookies and sandwiches, have 
been eliminated from the K-State Union 
Stateroom menu. 

The cut is because of a peanut butter 
price jump from 90 cents per pound last 
fall to 52.03 per pound March 20, said 
Barb Depew, production manager of Un- 
ion Foodservice. 

Purveyors warned Depew last fall of 
expected price increases due to an upgrade 
in the quality of the peanut used in peanut 
butter coupled with a poor crop year, she 
said. The Foodservice staff began evaluat- 
ing its use of the product and deciding how 
it could be eliminated. 

The Union had been using 30 pounds 
per week, mostly in peanut butter cookies 
and monster cookies, Depew said. 

Student government was informed ab- 
out the planned cutbacks, and customer in- 
put was sought for items that could be sub- 
stituted for popular foods containing pea- 
nut butter. 



Chocolate chip-oatmeal cookies and 
M&M cookies arc two new items avail- 
able as substitutes, she said. 

Terry Pfannenstiel, manager at Food 4 
Less, said the store has seen the price of an 
18-ouncc jar of peanut butter rise about 50 
cents in the last month. He said this has 
been due to the poor crop. 

Store managers at Dillon's Food Store 
and Dutch Maid Supermarket said they 
have not noticed any price changes yet. 

"I think it affected larger operations 
first because of quantity," Depew said. 
"With grocery stores, it's just a slower 
process." 

She said the price is not expected to 
come down soon. 

Peanut butter is not the only product 
used in the Union that will be affected by 
price increases. Depew said purveyors 
have warned her that bananas will prob- 
ably be next. 

Currently, bananas cost between 39 and 
49 cents per pound, but the price is ex- 
pected to go up to SI between now and 
May. 



Senate to vote on 4 proposed 
student activity fee increases 

Agenda full after unsuccessful Tuesday meeting 



ANDREW CAPPS 
Collegian Reporter 



Student Senate will try again tonight to 
reach an agreement on four proposed fee 
increases. 

A special allocations meeting March 26 
was for voting on two of the proposals, but 
Senate decided not to take action at that lime. 

The four proposed fee increases include 
Recreational Services, Student Publications 
Inc., K-State Union and the Student Govern- 
ment Association. 

Senate Chairman Pete Marsh and Student 
Body President Todd Heitschmidt decided 
not to proceed with the meeting because there 
was not adequate representation from the 
senators, 

"We fell it was not fair for the groups com- 
ing to us for fee increases," Marsh said. "It 
was not to put the groups off, but lo be fair." 

Senate will meet with the groups tonight at 
the regular scheduled Senate meeting. Marsh 
said. Each Ice increase proposal will be de- 
bated until an agreement has been reached. 

"People arc scared to make the decisions," 
he said. "We need to be careful because it is 
the students' money we are dealing with." 

Marsh said the issues Senate is dealing 
with are setting precedents and should be 
handled with extreme care. 



Recreational Services is asking to consoli- 
date its recreational building program fee 
with its recreational services fee, in addition 
to an overall increase. 

The increase and consolidation proposal 
requests the fee be raised to $8 for full-time 
students, S3. SO for part-time students and 75 
cents for summer students. 

Rec Services is requesting the fee increase 
because of increases in minimum wage and 
higher equipment replacement and mainte- 
nance costs. 

The Student Publications proposal re- 
quests an increase in the operational fee to $6 
for full-time students and S3 for part-time 
students. 

The proposal also requests an equipment 
fee be established. That fee would consist of a 
$3.90 fee for full-time students and a SI. 95 
fee for part-time students. 

Student Publications is asking for the fee 
increase because of an increase in production 
costs and continual equipment failures. 

Ron Johnson, director of Student Publica- 
tions, has shown extreme concern for the use 
of outdated research materials by Senate. 

The research, prepared by Heitschmidt, 
quotes balance figures from one year ago. 
Research material is issued lo senators to read 
and study prior lo Senate to inform them ab- 
out each of the issues. 



"I think it is dangerous to rely upon out- 
dated materials in a situation such as this," 
Johnson said, "1 think it is good for everyone 
involved to learn more about Student Publi- 
cations and some of the challenges wc face." 

An error in Wednesday's Senate story in- 
correctly reported the Student Publication fee 
proposal was based on a pending lax on ex- 
penses, which actually referred to last year's 
proposal. However, this year's proposal is 
only addressing equipment need and opera- 
tion costs. 

"There is absolutely no rax rational with 
the current fee proposal," Johnson said. 

The Union's proposal asks for a $5 in- 
crease lo cover operation cost and a $1.75 in- 
crease for repair and replacement. 

Marsh said there has not been a lot of de- 
bate concerning the Union's proposal, but he 
said he is confident with the work done by the 
Student Finance Committee. 

The SGA proposal would establish a $1.90 
headcount line item. The headcount affects 
every student enrolled at K -State. 

The line- item increase would provide an 
additional $66,931 to be allocated by Senate 
for SGA services and activities. 

If all the proposed increases are passed, K - 
State students can expect lo pay an additional 
$16.05 per full-lime student and $7 per part- 
time student per semester. 



Police close Red Square 



By the Associated Press 

MOSCOW — Police hauled away 
supporters of Boris Yeltsin and sca- 
led off Red Square Wednesday, the 
eve of a banned rally to defend the 
Russian republic leader from hard- 
liners' efforts to oust him. 

Authorities said they would stop 
the rally. Helicopters hovered over 



the city and armored vehicles stood 
by at a military base not far from the 
Kremlin. 

"Don't shoot, brothers, wc are of 
the same blood!" the radical news- 
paper Kuranty said in a front-page 
appeal to police and soldiers. 

In Washington, the Bush admi- 
nistration, in an unusual action, re- 
minded the Soviet Union of its com- 



mitment under the Helsinki accords 
to allow public demonstrations. 

As a signer of the 1975 accords, 
Moscow reaffirmed the right of 
peaceful assembly and demonstra- 
tions, said State Department spokes- 
woman Margaret Tulwilcr. How- 
ever, restrictions on the right of 
peaceful assembly arc sometimes 
necessary for public safety and other 



legitimate grounds. 

Yeltsin, die popular chairman of 
the Russian federation parliament, 
faces a possible no-confidence vole 
at a congress of 1,063 deputies from 
across the largest and most populous 
of the 15 Soviet republics. He made 
no comment Wednesday on the de- 
monstration or the no-confidcncc 
move. 



Explosion leaves repairman injured 



HOPE SWARTZ 

Collegian Reporter 



Residents of 1031 Moro fell cold 
temperatures Wednesday afternoon 
as they went without heat, and floors 
shook Wednesday night when a gas 
heater exploded. 

'The gas caught fire in the furnace 
and ignited," said Andy Bcncfiel, 
lower floor resident. "The mainte- 
nance man went downstairs to light 
the furnance, and I heard an 
explosion. 

"His hair was singed off when they 
took him away in the ambulance," he 
said. 

A 9 1 1 dispatcher said he received 



a call at 8: 1 2 p.m. The caller reported 
the smell of gas, and another call re- 
ceived shortly after reported an ex- 
plosion in the basement of the house. 

Four fire vehicles, an ambulance 
and two police cars were dispatched 
to the scene. Two of the fire trucks 
left after ascertaining there were no 
flames. 

Kansas Power and Light had shut 
off the gas line earlier that moming to 
install a new gas main, a KPL re- 
sprcseniativc said. Residents said 
they were aware of construction but 
were never informed that the gas was 
shut off or turned back on. 

"I woke up this moming, and I 
couldn't cook because I didn't have a 



pi lol light," said Chcrryl Ortiz, senior 
in microbiology and resident of the 
upper level. 

Ortiz said her apartment was with- 
out heat all day. She was at home 
when the explosion occurred. 

'The explosion was so big I could 
feel it moving the floor clear up- 
stairs," she said. 

The KPL spokesman said he 
would not speculate on the cause of 
the explosion. 

A fire department spokesman said 
it would be difficult to explain how a 
furnace could explode if the gas was 
turned off. 

"Wc can only verify that a gas me- 
ter was on and spinning when we ar- 



rived," said Battalion Chief Jack 
Roets. 

After a preliminary investigation 
Wednesday evening, Roots verified 
there was an explosion in the furnace. 
The structure was Tot damaged, he 
said. 

Roets said the maintenance man 
suffered fust- and second-degree 
burns to three-fourths of his face and 
right hand. 

St Mary and Memorial hospitals 
would not release any information 
regarding a bum victim, but Roets 
said the man was released Wednes- 
day night. 



K-State junior wins 
Truman Scholarship 



PAUL NOEL 

Staff Reporter 



K-State is once again first 
among all public universities in 
the nation in producing Truman 
scholars. 

President Jon Wefald an- 
nounced Tuesday in a press re- 
lease that Alicia Poteat, junior in 
political science, women's studies 
and prelaw, is one of the two 
Kansans to be awarded the Tru- 
man Scholarship. 

About 80 Truman Scholarships 
were awarded nationwide. Each 
scholarship is worth about 
$30,000. 

One scholarship is awarded for 
each state and the remaining 30 
are distributed based on slate po- 
pulation. It provides up to four 
years of study leading to careen 
in public service, 

Poteat said she intends to use 
her award to go lo law school. Her 
husband. Keith, is a Fort Riley 
soldier now stationed in Iraq. She 
said she told her husband about 
the scholarship Tuesday night 



when she received a phone call 
from him. 

"He was really excited," she 
said. "He told me he was going lo 
tell everybody in his company." 

Poteat said she didn't think her 
husband would be home in time to 
see her receive the award, 

Truman Scholarship winners 
will receive their awards during 
Truman Scholarship Leadership 
Week from May 22 to June 2 at 
William Jewell College in Lib- 
erty, Mo, 

Becoming a finalist was win- 
ning something in itself. Poteat 
said. 

"All the candidates from K- 
Stale were extremely well quali- 
fied," she said. "I guess I feel 
some guilt for being the one who 
won." 

Poteat said she owes winning 
the award to Nancy Twiss, special 
assistant to the provost for scho- 
larships. Twiss worked wilh all 
the people nominated for the 
scholarship in preparing them for 
the several interviews they had to 
go through. 



Thursday, March 28, 1991 KANSAS STATU C'OI I TCIAN 



Briefly 



Nation 



Family surprised by circulated photo 

WAUKON, Iowa (AP) — Angela Regan thought ihcre were jusl 
three copies of a picture taken before her parents* 1918 wedding, 
but it turns out there are 10,000. 

Parts of the picture appear on each side of a double picture 
frame Hallmark sold nationwide. 

Regan, from Waukon, la., was shopping with her daughter, Joan 
Anderson, of rural Lansing, la., at a Hallmark greeting card shop 
in nearby Wisconsin when the generic photo on the frame caught 
their eye earlier this year. 

Each side of the hinged brass frame contained a separate photo. 
But they were parts of the same photograph — the wedding photo 
of John and Ella Schulte. taken just before their wedding June 11, 
1918, by a photographer in Spring Grove, Minn. 

Until that day, Jan. 7, the family thought only three of the 
photos existed. 

Regan's sister, Margaret Wiltgen of Waukon, wrote to Hallmark 
and learned a company designer found the wedding photo in an 
antique store in the Kansas town of Stanley in 1989. 

The family theorizes a copy of the photo may have been sold 
as part of the Spring Grove photography studio's inventory when 
it went out of business. 



Region 



Senate declares 'J a y naw ^ time' 

TOPEKA (AP) — Jayhawk mania reached the Statehousc. 

Jayhawk, the University of Kansas" costumed mascot, and seven 
members of the school's spirit squad led cheers to recorded KU 
fight songs in appearances before bom the Senate and House. 

Sen. Wint Winter, R- Lawrence, a former KU football player, 
was chief sponsor of a resolution unanimously adopted by the Se- 
nate declaring the period March 20 through April 1 as "every 
Kansan a Jayhawk time." 

To the feigned objections of senators with allegiances to other 
schools, most notably rival K-Statc, Winter said the resolution 
means "every Kansan must be a Jayhawk" while KU participates 
in the Final Four this weekend. 

The resolution said KU's gaining the Final Four of the NCAA 
basketball tournament for the ninth time capped a magnificent ba- 
sketball season and said the team's success was a tribute to team- 
work, strong competitive spirit and determination to win. 



Tornadoes wreak havoc in Kansas 

WICHITA (AP) — Many tornadoes raked central and southern 
Kansas Tuesday night. 

Although many injuries were reported in the wake of the 
storms, none were life -threatening. 

County officials reported major damages in Reno, Marion, King- 
man, Cowley, Sumner, Pratt and Allen counties. 

High winds Wednesday reduced visibility in the Wichita area to 
one-fourth of a mile and prompted the Kansas Turnpike Authority 
to bar oversized trucks from the turnpike. 

Widespread fence, sign and roof damage was reported in the 
Wichita area. 

In Lawrence, insurance company spokesmen said cars and build- 
ings were damaged by golf ball-size hail. By early Wednesday 
morning, Farmers Insurance Group had taken calls on 300 claims 
and Farm Bureau Insurance had reports on damage to 800 cars 
and 300 homes. 

A truck driver caught in the tornado west of Hutchinson suf- 
fered a broken leg when he was sucked from his vehicle, which 
then overturned on him, 

John Snyder, 49, of Abbyville, was in satisfactory condition. He 
said he was pinned for about-a half hour before being rescued. 

Kansas' Miss USA to visit Topeka 

TOPEKA (AP) — Kelli McCany, a Kansan crowned Miss USA 
at the recent pageant in Wichita, will visit the Kansas capital 
April 1, the governor's office announced Wednesday. 

Miss McCarty, a native of Liberal and student at Wichita State 
University, will autograph an airplane of the 190th Air Refueling 
Group, which recently served in Operation Desert Storm after ar- 
riving at Forbes Field, then participate in a governor's awards 
program at the Topeka Performing Arts Center at noon. 

Hiawatha policeman, chief resign 

HIAWATHA (AP) — A Hiawatha policeman resigned Wednes- 
day, one day after holding a news conference in an effort to clear 
his name in the investigation of a teen-age girl's death. 

"In light of public rumors, I feel my effectiveness as a police 
officer has been damaged," Val Taylor, 28, said in his letter of 
resignation. "My resignation comes as an attempt to protect my 
family, myself and my profession." 

Taylor said at his news conference Tuesday that he had been 
questioned by the Kansas Bureau of Investigation about the death 
of Melinda K. Long- Burton, 16. 

Jim Turner, the Hiawatha police chief, also resigned Monday 
night. He said his resignation had nothing to do with the girl's 
death but that it was time for him to leave. 



Farm wife to be sentenced April 27 

CHILLICOTHE. Mo. (AP) — A 69-year-old farm wife who 
faces life m prison or death for her role in the slayings of five 
drifters in a cattle-rustling scheme wilt be sentenced April 27. 

Judge E. Richard Webber said Wednesday he would consider 
post-trial motions before sentencing Faye Copcland in Livingston 
County Circuit Court 

Faye Copcland and her 76-year-old husband, Ray, were con- 
victed by separate juries of five counts of murder. Each jury re- 
commended death. No sentencing date has been set for Ray 
Copcland. 

Snowstorm covers northwest Kansas 

GOODLAND (AP) — A spring snowstorm closed roads and 
schools throughout northwest Kansas Wednesday morning but 
cleared out and made room for sunshine in the afternoon. 

Blizzard conditions developed in the northwest part of the state 
before dawn, just hours after tornadoes and high winds tore 
through southern Kansas. 

Between 2 and 4 inches of snow and strong wind with gusts 
up to 64 mph caused drifting of wet snow and near-zero visibility 
conditions, although temperatures were near 32 degrees, said Bob 
Boyle of the National Weather Service in Goodland. 

Most roads west of U.S. highway 83 in the northwest were 
closed at one time or another Wednesday morning. But all had 
been reopened by about noon, including Interstate 70, officials 
said. % 

Portions of 1-70 from Hays to the Colorado border were closed 
starting about 6:30 a.m. The last westbound section, near Brewster, 
was reopened about noon when several jackknifed trucks were 
removed. 

Schools west of Oakley were closed although some were in re- 
cess because of the spring break. 

The storm moved quickly out of the area, which was not spared 
wind damage that had hit other parts of the state Tuesday night. 

Wichita teen-ager shot to death 

WICHITA (AP) — The body of a teen-ager who was shot to 
death was found behind a northeast Wichita business Wednesday. 

Police identified the victim as Veotis Richmond, 17, Wichita. 

Lt. Don Deckcrt said Richmond was a known street gang mem- 
ber, but investigators did not know whether his death was gang- 
related. 

Richmond's body was found behind a pool hall by a man pick- 
ing up trash. 

Deckcrt said an autopsy revealed he had been shot in the head. 



Campus Bulletin 



28 Thursday 



The Pre-Health Honorary Club Meeting is at 7 p.m, in the Union 208. 
Dr. Mark Wetzel will speak about internal medicine. 

Student Human Ecology Association will meet at 6 p.m. in Justin 115. 

Campus Crusade for Christ will meet at 7 p.m. in Throckmorton 131. 

The Baptist Studenl Union Meeting is at 7 p.m. at the Baptist Campus 
Center. 

Industrial Organizational Psychology Club will meet at 7 p.m. in the 

Union 213. 

Alt lit Meeting is at 1:30 p.m. in Ackcrt 120. 



Intramural Entry Deadline Tor Team Handball is at 5 p.m. in the Kcc 
Complex Services Office. 

German Table Meeting is at noon in the Union Stateroom 1. 

Phi Beta Lambda will meet at 7 p.m. in the Union Stateroom 3 to prepare 
for slate conference. 

ICTHUS Christian Fellowship Meeting is at 8 p.m. in the Union 212. 

KSU Table Tennis Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. in ECM Building. 

The Golden Key National Honor Society's Sophomore Honors Recep- 
tion is at 4:30 p.m. in the Union 212. 



Corrections 



In Wednesday's issue of the Collegian, the K-Statc Players' production of 
"The Pursuit of Anne" was incorrectly scheduled to start Wednesday night. 
The play will open tonight in the Purple Masque Theatre. The Collegian re- 
grets the error. 



Portions of Wednesday's Student Senate story involving a fee increase 
proposal for Student Publications were based upon outdated materials. Last 
year's proposal was based upon a pending tax on expenses. This year's prop- 
osal, however, addresses equipment needs and increased operating costs. Di- 
rector Ron Johnson's prepared statement, also quoted in Wednesday's story, 
was from a 1990 Senate presentation, not a 1991 presentation. The Collegian 
regrets the errors. 



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lower 30s. Friday, decreasing cloudiness. Highs in the 
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BRIAN W KRATZEFVStan 

Preston tvy, Native American high-school student, sketches a scene from a story read by Sandy Skelton, student teacher, at a core teaching skills class Wednesday. 

Future teachers learn from student 



KELLY BERG 

Campus Editor 



Many of the students in the core teaching 
skills class leaned forward in their chairs, 
straining to hear Preston Ivy's soft voice as 
he spoke about education from the perspec- 
tive of a high school student. 

The tables were turned temporarily as 
Ivy, a Native American student at a metro- 
politan high school for alternative educa- 
tion in Wichita, gave a room full of prospec- 
tive teachers in the College of Education 
suggestions on how to teach students 
effectively. 

Roscmaric Dccring, secondary education 
curriculum coordinator, said she discovered 
Ivy by accident when she visited the high 
school to evaluate Sandy Skelton, a K-Statc 



student who is doing her student teaching at 
the school. 

Deering said during her visit she spoke 
with Ivy, became interested in his ideas and 
invited him to come to speak to her classes 
at K-Statc. 

Ivy told the class about his experience as 
a Native American in the educational 
system. 

He said that as a child, he had a passion 
for education and didn't experience preju- 
dice in the school system until junior high. 
He said the prejudice confused and disillu- 
sioned him so much he began to have prob- 
lems in school and eventually ended up in 
an alternative education program in high 
school, 

"It was the first time in my life I ever felt 
uncomfortable being a Native American," 



Ivy said. "I developed a feeling that school 
was against me rather than for me, and my 
childhood passion for education was gone. 

"But, the alternative program at Metro 
tried to focus on my heritage," he said. 
"They let me be a person again." 

He said he made friends with his teach- 
ers, and now he is interested in pursuing a 
teaching career himself. 

As a senior in high school, Ivy is already 
pursuing that career. He said he tutors mi- 
nority elementary students and enjoys do- 
ing special presentations, using his artistic 
and creative talents to teach people about 
his Native American heritage. 

One such presentation was at the Mid 
American All-Indian Center for the 1990 
muliicuiural day. He had someone reading 
Indian stories while he stood at a wooden 



easel drawing pictures about the story. Na- 
tive American music played in the back- 
ground, various Indian props were dis- 
played on a table, and sage and sweet grass 
were burned. 

"I even had a turtle," Ivy said. "I tried to 
set an atmosphere and give them a total sen- 
sory experience. 

"It really helped the kids to visualize the 
stories ihcy were hearing when they saw 
them developing in my drawings" he said. 
"And it was really great to see their faces 
light up while they watched." 

Ivy said it was this experience at the cen- 
ter that really got him interested in elemen- 
tary education. 

"As I talked to the Native American 

children there, I was very sad to find out that 

■ See IVY, Page 8 



Council elects 
4 executives; 
adviser urges 
to meet goals 



ANNE TATUM 

Collegian Reporter 



Four new executive officers of the Panhel- 
lenic Council for the 1991-92 school year 
were elected by senior Panhcllcnic represen- 
tatives Monday night. 

Panhellcnic is the governing body of the 12 
sororities on campus and is affiliated with 
Greek Affairs. 

Barb Robcl, Greek Affairs adviser, said 
she would like to see the new officers tackle 
three goals. 

'The goals need to be continued," she said. 
"Finalizing the alcohol policy, continuing ac- 
tivities with the black greeks and setting up a 
judicial board that's separate from the offic- 
ers are our main priorities." 

New Panhellcnic president Mindy Lough- 
man, junior in life science/pre-nursing, said 
she's ready for the coming year. She said set- 
ting up the judicial board and implementing a 
uniform alcohol policy are important. 

"We have an alcohol task force estab- 
lished," she said. "We will have a policy this 
year." 

She said the alcohol policy would make it 
cas icr for Panhellcnic to monitor sorority par- 
tics and functions. 

She said she feels the judicial board is 
needed because the executive officers have 
enough to worry about already — this would 
allow them to concentrate on their office's 
duties. 

'The process in choosing members who 
will serve on this board is vague. Our main 
emphasis is that we include as many mem- 
bers from the houses as possible." 

Loughman was executive secretary last 
year. 

Jenifer Scheibler, junior in public rela- 
tions, was also re-elected to the executive 
board. 

Scheibler said she was excited about being 
in charge of public relations for the second 
year. 

"I'm excited, because I think continuity is 
important. My first year I learned a lot; this 
year I want to put that experience to work," 
she said. 

Scheibler works with the Intcriratemity 
Council public relations executive officer to 
generate a newsletter that comes out twice a 
semester. 

Christa Congrove, junior in prc-law and 
public relations, was elected secretary. She 
said she wants to communicate with the 
houses and the community as much as 
possible. 

"I'd like to see us do a philanthropy project 
for Panhcllenic," she said. 



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Thursday, March 28, 1991 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

EDITORIAL 



Gospel accounts conflict, raise question 



Many hundreds of years ago in a 
region near the Mediterranean 
Sea, a remarkable event look 
place. The birth of a saviour 
occurred; one who would be ihc redeemer 
and founder of a new religion. 

This was no ordinary birth. The event had 
been prophesied hundreds of years before in 
sacred writings. Seers wrote of a divine and 
brilliant light that would glow in the heavens 
above the Holy One's place of birth. 

Critically important to this unusual birth 
was that the infant was conceived by God and 
born to a virgin. 

Information concerning the redeemer's 
childhood is sparse and obscure. He is por- 
trayed in sacred writings, however, as excep- 
tionally intelligent and wise for his age. 

With a full understanding of his divine di- 
rective, tile saviour began a public ministry in 
his early 30s. This was not without a convinc- 
ing demonstration of his supernatural pow- 
ers. There were numerous reports that he 
cured the blind, cast out demons and per- 
formed many wondrous miracles in his 
travels as an itinerant preacher. 

He preached a message familiar to all 
Christians today. He spoke of a single, all- 
powerful, all-knowing, all-good, all-loving, 
all-seeing, fatherly type God who punished 
those who practiced evil and promised a re- 
ward to those who were good. 

He taught that there was another life after 
death that would begin at the end of the age in 
a worldwide bodily resurrection followed by 



a final day of judgment. On this great day, all 
who had followed God's instruction on Earth 
would go to heaven to be with him; those who 
had refused to follow God's teachings would 
go to hell to live with the devil in eternal pain 
and torment. 

His greatest teaching was a saying many 
people today use as a lifelong rule: "What- 
soever you do not approve for yourself, do 
not approve for anyone else." 

Was this divine saviour Jesus Christ, the 
mythical New Testament messiah? No. The 
aforementioned biography is of Zoroaster, 
founder of the Zoroasirian religion, which 
began in Persia — six centuries before the 
supposed birth of Christ 

Christianity owes a rather large debt to the 
Zoroasirian religion for its ideas concerning 
devils, demons, angels, saviours, resurrec- 
tion, final judgment and paradise. Most 
Christians find this very surprising. Many 
deny it outright. 

The Christian religion, however, is very si- 
milar to a number of religions, which flour- 
ished in the Mediterranean Basin during the 
few centuries prior to the alleged birth of 
Christ 

Among the 1 5 or so ancient gods who ex- 
perienced death and resurrection (and prom- 
ised likewise for their followers) were Ado- 
nis, Dionysus, Tammuz, Hyacinth, Hoama, 
MutiM and Osiris. Many of these religions 
even coexisted for a time with Christianity 
and were eventually supplanted by it 



Editorial 



Apathy sweeps nation, 
but who really cares? 



There is a new weather front 
sweeping across this nation; 
one that seems to be affecting 
everyone. But no one cares. 

As this stormfront moved 
into Topeka one week ago to- 
day, it canceled a rally on the 
Statehouse steps that was billed 
as a protest by 3,000 to 5,000 
angry taxpayers. But no one 
cared. 

Louis Klemp, a former Re- 
publican gubernatorial candidate 
and the protest organizer, cap- 
tured the storm's essence in a 
few words when he said that 
you can't fight apathy. But 
who cares what he said? 

Ironically, one reason for the 
rally was to support initiative 
and referendum, a bill that 
would give more governmental 
power to each individual 
Kansan. But apathy reared its 
ugly head, and citizens didn't 
even care enough to show up 
to further their own freedoms. 

Apathy. But who cares? 

Don't say you do because 
most of you have shown you 
don't — that includes faculty, 
staff and students. 

When President Jon Wefald 



proposed reorganization that 
would cut at least one college 
at K- State, only a small per- 
centage of the University 
population protested to stop the 
move. 

When millions of dollars 
were cut from K- State's educa- 
tional state funding, representa- 
tives were hard pressed to find 
a K-State student within a mile 
of the Statehouse. But, then 
again, who cares? 

Farrell Library, student elec- 
tions, classes, K-State football, 
yellow ribbons, the Kansas 
College of Technology merger, 
rental inspections and higher 
education funding. Does anyone 
care? 

Well, you should. Universi- 
ties are seen as places where 
thoughts, ideals and actions 
meet head on. The activism of 
the late 1960s is down, but not 
out. It is time to stand up and 
make yourself heard, even if it 
is just about smoking in the 
K-State Union or the release of 
the women's basketball squad. 

Hello, is anyone out there? 
Please, breathe if you are. 



Another perspective 



The decision by the Western creditor nations to relieve Poland of 
$17 billion in debts will do more than simply boost the Polish 
economy. 

Poland, Eastern Europe's most indebted nation, owes other nations 
$33.5 billion and has been calling for debt relief for more than a 
year. The alleviation of debt will help Poland move from a central- 
ized economy to a market economy. The change strengthens demo- 
cracy in an Eastern Bloc country that has been dominated by 
Communism. 

Last week, President Lech Walesa announced thai U.S. citizens no 
longer would need visas to enter the country beginning April 15. 
Easing the restrictions should encourage U.S. tourism in Poland, thus 
boosting the economy. Although U.S. citizens may not flood Poland 
anytime in the near future, it is a valuable opportunity for the 
United States. 

Allowing U.S. corporations to settle in Poland would benefit both 
sides economically. Additionally, the United Stales stands to gain a 
new position in the formerly Soviet -control led region. 

— University Daily Kansan 
March 25, 1991 



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Brad 

Seabourn 

Collegian Columnist 




The threads of commonality among these 
religions are all too apparent. They all prom- 
ised immortality: they incorporated saviour 
gods who suffered, died and rose from the 
dead; the saviour gods were a sacrifice for the 
sins of the believers and procured forgiveness 
and salvation for them; they provided mem- 
bership by a unique ritual of rebirth or baptis- 
mal cleansing; and finally, they all utilized 
some form of sacramental meal, in which the 
eating of the sacred food was actually the 
consumption of the god himself. 

Christianity and its clergy profess to prom- 
ote honesty, yet rarely, if ever, is Christian 
dogma taught from a historical, comparative 
perspective to the average parishioner. There 
arc some things the church prefers not to 
stress during standard religious indoctrina- 
tion. Your average believer might get the 
wrong idea, you see. 

This weekend, Christians celebrate Easter 
based upon assertions recorded in the Bible. 
Although it is extremely effective, one really 
doesn't need historical evidence to disprove 



the resurrection claim. The biblical record 
provides enough contradictory evidence to 
sufficiendy destroy its credibility. 

Thomas Paine wrote about biblical truth in 
'The Age of Reason": "I lay it down as a pos- 
ition which cannot be controverted, first, that 
the agreement of all the parts of a story does 
not prove that story to be true, because the 
parts may agree and the whole may be false; 
secondly, that the disagreement of the parts 
of a story proves the whole cannot be true." 

Paine was one of the first to point out that 
outrageous claims require outrageous proof, 
and that everything written in the Bible is 
simply hearsay (e.g. the gospels are all 
anonymous and we have no original 
versions). 

And so it is, that when one honestly weighs 
the veracity of the resurrection story of the 
New Testament, a preponderance of evi- 
dence tips the scales to the side indicating 
hoax and sham. Not only is there no eyewit- 
ness account of the resurrection or physical 
evidence of such an outlandish occurrence, 
but also none of the four accounts describing 
the most important event in die Christian re- 
ligion agree as to cxacdy what happened on 
that mythical day. 

I therefore propose a challenge to advo- 
cates of the Christian persuasion. I am not 
making a request for proof. No, it is much 
more straightforward: simply, tell me exactly 
what happened on the day of Christ's resur- 
rection as recorded in the four gospels of the 



New Testament 

Begin at Easter morning and read to the 
end of each of the four gospels (Matthew 28, 
Mark 16, Luke 24, and John 20-21). You 
might also read Acts 1:3-12 and Paul's ver- 
sion of the story in 1 Corinthians 15:3-8. 

Then, without omitting a single biblical 
detail from these separate accounts, write a 
chronology of the events (what happened 
first, second, etc., who said what, when and 
so on) that occurred between the resurrection 
and the ascension. 

If you accept the challenge, you wilt most 
certainly find that the Bible — the only re- 
corded account of what is claimed to be the 
most important event in all of human history 
— contains four versions of the resurrection, 
which cannot agree on the simplest ordctails 
(eg. How many people discovered the empty 
tomb and who were they? Was the tomb open 
or closed when first discovered empty?). In 
fact, if you follow the conditions of the chal- 
lenge, you will find it impossible to give a 
single, coherent account of what happened on 
the day that is so fundamental to Christianity. 

This Easter, try something new. 
Brea