The perfect outfit can make all the difference on a date, whether you’re dressing up or going casual. Turn to Edge, page 6.
tuesday, april 20, 2010
Vol. 115 | No. 141
Telling the Truth
Outgoing mayor to offer final remarks
Film tries to portray Indian life
Vestoria Simmons | Collegian
Lauren Gocken | Collegian “Arnold got arrested, you know. But he got lucky. They charged him with attempted murder. Then they plea-bargained that down to assault with a deadly weapon. Then they pleabargained that down to being an Indian in the Twentieth Century,” said Thomas Builds-the-Fire in the critically acclaimed movie “Smoke Signals.” The film was shown last night in Forum Hall and was followed by a panel discussion featuring Chris Eyre, the movie’s director. The movie, which is based on a 12-page story by Sherman Alexie, is about Victor Joseph and his cousin, Thomas Buildthe-Fire, and their trip to Arizona to retrieve the ashes of Victor Joseph’s father. Through their journey, Victor Joseph finds a way to forgive his father and find peace within himself. “They say you make the same movie over and over,” Eyre said. “My whole secret is that my movies are about loss, about forgiveness, about Victor Joseph never being quite able to touch his father. My movies are always centered around that idea.” Although the movie is a comedy, it portrays serious, true-tolife Native American issues, like alcoholism and abuse. The alcoholism is portrayed through Victor Joseph’s father. Eyre said the way the father is handled shows the truths of alcoholism in the Native American communities. It shows the issues and the hardships associated with alcoholism, but at the same time, he keeps the father a human being. The father is still loved despite his alcoholism and that is what is so real to life. “This is a father,” Eyre said. “That’s who we are, some of us. Unless you own those things, you can’t heal those things. These are realities.” When asked by an audience member what kept him watching the movie time after time, Webster said it was the honesty portrayed about Native life. “He really captured Indian life how it is,” said Billie Web-
Tommy Theis | Collegian
Chris Eyre talks with the audience after a screening of 1998 movie “Smoke Signals” in Forum Hall Monday evening. Eyre was the director and co-producer of the film. ster, a former president of the Native American Student Association and a panelist at the event. “I’ve seen what you see on that movie, you see it in all tribes. That’s what’s really happening out there.” The movie is not politically correct and that is what makes it so very true, added Harald Prins, professor of anthropology
and also a panelist. This was one of the first movies written, directed and produced by a Native American, said Georgia Perez, adviser of the Native American Student Association. “Native Americans have been in films since the first motion pictures,” Eyre said. “In the hundred years or whatever [since
films have been made}, natives have never really controlled their image in the mass media. That’s what this is about. It’s a balance of some sort, we want to say about how we are.” The event was funded by SGA’s Diversity Programming Committee. Lisa Tatonetti, assistant professor of English was also a panelist in the discussion.
The Manhattan City Commission will meet for its regular meeting tonight at 7 p.m. in City Hall. Commissioners are expected to vote on various items in the consent agenda and discuss three items on the general agenda. The Commission has previously reviewed the items that are on tonight’s consent agenda, and the commissioners are expected to make a final decision to approve or deny these items at the meeting. City County Clerk, Gary Fees, is also expected to nominate a new mayor for the city, as Mayor Bob Strawn’s term has been fulfilled. Strawn will be recognized for his service as Mayor and the Mayorelect will provide comments for the coming year. During the general agenda, commissioners will hear recommendations for a longterm sub-lease agreement between Farrar Corporation and Manhattan Day Care and Learning Centers, Inc. for the construction of a new and improved Day Care Center for the city. Next on the agenda will be the discussion of a revised petition for McCall Road improvements from Hayes Drive to Kretschmer Drive. If commissioners approve the petition, McCall Road will be reconstructed to a five-lane section, with a 5 ft.-wide sidewalk on the south side of the road and a 10 ft.-wide sidewalk on the north side. . The last item on the general agenda regards the fire suppression sprinklers in one and two family residential structures. This issue arises because the 2009 version of the International Residential Code contains such a requirement and the city is scheduled to consider the adoption of that Code. All citizens are encouraged to attend the meeting, which will be televised on local Cable channel 3. A live feed of the meeting will also be available on the City of Manhattan’s Web site at Ci.manhattan.ks.us.
Paraguayan students experiencing American Midwest Tiara Williams | Collegian Six students from Paraguay, who were marked as a good representation of Paraguay, involved in service projects, assumed leadership roles and knew English fairly well, were granted the dream of a lifetime. They were chosen from a large applicant pool to come to the United States through the Youth Ambassadors program of the Partners of the Americas organization. “I’ve never imagined I was going to be here, because it was just a dream and now it is for real,” said Ever Daniel Valdez Leguizamon, recent high school graduate planning to study computer science and 2010 Paraguayan exchange student. “I am having a wonderful time with [my host] family; it is absolutely mindblowing.” The purpose of Partners of the Americas, according to Partners.net, is to improve the lives of people in the Western Hemisphere by working together as citizen volunteers. Partners of the Americas was founded in 1964 by Jim Boren, who was inspired by Alliance for Progress - a program of government-to-government economic cooperation across the Americas - which was put into effect in 1963 by President John F. Kennedy. Over the years, the organization has formed 120 non-profit volunteer chapters in the U.S.,
Six Paraguayan students with their mentor, Nora Elena Insfran Molina, center, in teacher Sarah Gill’s Spanish classroom at Riley County High School. the Caribbean and South America. Each of the chapters has a partnership with a chapter in a different country or state; for instance, the Paraguayan chapter, Comité Paraguay Kansas, is matched up to its counterpart in Kansas, the Kansas Paraguay Partnership. The organization has various programs which utilize these partnerships in order to foster intellectual growth from country to country. Programs like the Education and Culture program and the American Business Fellows program fund projects and the exchange of professionals in a variety of fields. The students from Paraguay
came to Kansas as part of the Youth Ambassadors program of the organization. According to the Web site, this program “brings together youth from across the Americas to build understanding between countries, increase leadership skills and prepare youth to be positive agents of change through service.” Through the ambassadors program, the students are engaged in a three-week exchange. All the students who are involved in the program first travel to Washington D.C. to visit the capital for a week. The Paraguayans’ second and third weeks are spent in Riley, Kan., where they attend Riley
County High School. Sarah Gill, Spanish teacher at RCHS, works with all six students during their stay. Gill applied for a scholarship in 2007 to study in Paraguay for a month and in doing so, learned about Kansas Paraguay Partners from others in her Paraguay group. She joined right away. Now, she is in charge of putting the word out to families about being host homes to the students, pairing up families and students, giving brief meetings preparing the families for the culture and language gap and setting up home, school and community activities upon arrival. On Friday, April 9, the six Paraguayans plus their mentor, Nora Elena Insfran Molina, a English teacher in Paraguay, spent the day at K-State. “Mrs. Gill, who I had as a Spanish teacher when I was in high school, called me because I coordinate group visits that come to K-State, whether it be middle school, high school or from different states,” said Lori Bammerlin, staff assistant for new student services. “The students toured the newsroom in Kedzie Hall, the Music Department because some of the kids play instruments like the harp, Hale Library, Call Hall for ice cream and the International Student Center for Coffee Hour.” Having all seven of them at
See PARAGUAY, Page 8
Some students wanted to share a little bit about themselves, by way of Sarah Gill. “I am spending a wonderful time here and I am also amazed of the similarities between Paraguay and Kansas, like the weather and the lifestyle. I can say I am amazed by people’s kindness; they treat me very well, and give me attention all time. I think people in Kansas have the biggest heart of all.” Maria Paz Aranda, 16. “I am having a really good time here! And I have a lot of experiences to share with people here, and in Paraguay too.” Maria Virginia Matiauda Schneider, 17, studying architecture in Paraguay “I think that this experience is unforgettable and will be very useful for my life. I will be always thankful to [my host] family for every moment spent together. Time in Riley High School is being awesome and I really like meeting new students and friends.” Manuel Villar, 17. “Personally, I love my host families, they are both great. They made feel like at home. Since I arrived in Kansas I have had a lot fun. Indeed, people’s friendliness and cordiality have made me enjoy my stay in Kansas very much. Moreover, I have made good friends. Although I cannot eat the food I am used to, I have loved American cuisine.” Jorge Britez Aveiro, 18, recent high school graduate
tuesday, april 20, 2010
kansas state collegian
Logan’s Run | By Erin Logan
The Planner campus bulletin board Manhattan’s Sixth Annual Empty Bowls Project will be held today at Texas Star Cafe from 5 - 8 p.m. Locally Handmade Bowls on sale at The Palace in Aggieville, Emerald City on Poyntz and on Bosco Plaza in front of the Union from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. One hundred percent of proceeds donated to local hunger fighting kitchens. Wildcats Against Rape Elections; a majority of W.A.R. members are graduating so now is the time to get in on the ground floor and make a difference. Leadership positions open include: president, vice president, secretary and treasurer. Contact faculty adviser Mary Todd at (785)532-6444 or visit 206 Holton Hall. Elections outside on the Holton lawn if weather permits today in 206 Holton Hall at 7 p.m. Pizza will be provided, T-shirts raffled and loud music. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Casey Reva Abington, titled, “Essays in the Economics of Education.” It will be held today at 8:30 a.m. in Waters 342. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Barbara Ann Garrett, titled, “Self-Determination Proficiency and Transition Planning Participation Level Among Gender and Race of Secondary Adolescents with Specific Learning Disabilities.” It will be held tomorrow at 1 p.m. in Bluemont 341D. A Bone Marrow Registry Drive will be held in honor of Gordon Dowell tomorrow from 4 - 7 p.m. Anyone interested can stop by Westview Community Church, 3001 Ft. Riley Blvd., tomorrow. For more information about the National Bone Marrow Program, please visit bethematch.org or call 1-800-627-7692. A drawing for an autographed Bill Snyder football and Frank Martin basketball will be given away. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Alysia Starkey, titled, “A Study of Kansas Academic Librarians’ Perceptions of Information Literacy Professional Development Needs.” It will be held Thursday at 10 a.m. in Bluemont 368. Instructional Design and Technology will offer “IDT Roundtable: Show ME, Don’t Tell ME!” from 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Thursday in Union 212. Events are open to all faculty, staff and students. The Sixth Annual Enid Stover Poetry Recitation will be held Saturday from 2 - 4 p.m. at Manhattan City Park. In case of bad weather, the event will be held at the Manhattan Public Library auditorium. Chairs will be provided, but lawn chairs and blankets are also welcome. There will be light refreshments served, certificates and a gift drawing. For more information, contact Martha Seaton at 785-537-0936. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Mary Jo Anderson, titled, “Students with Disabilities in General Education Settings: General Education Teacher Preparation.” It will be held April 26 at 10 a.m. in Bluemont 368. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Terry Harrison, titled, “Educational
Participation Issues Confronting Military Personnel Assigned to Austere Remote Locations.” It will be held April 26 at 3 p.m. in Bluemont 368. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Faraj Mohammad Hijaz , titled, “Metabolism and Formation of two - Dodecylcyclobutanone in Irradiated Ground Beef.” It will be held April 27 at 9 a.m. in Call 206. The Graduate Schoolannounces the final doctoral dissertation of Disha Deepak Rupayana, titled, “Developing SENS: Development and Validation of a Student Engagement Scale (SENS).” It will be held April 28 at 8 a.m. in Bluemont 449. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Carey A Tresner, titled, “A Case Study to Identify and Describe Instructional Strategies Used in the Eleventh Grade Language Arts Classroom to Assist Disadvantaged Students in Preparing for the State Reading Assessment: A Guide for School Leaders and Eleventh Grade Language Arts Teachers.” It will be held April 28 at 9 a.m. in Bluemont 368. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Walamitien Herve Oyenan, titled, “An Algebraic Framework for Compositional Design of Autonomous and Adaptive Multiagent Systems.” It will be held April 28 at 9:45 a.m. in Nichols 233. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Peng Li, titled, “A Vehicle-Based Laser System for Generating High-Resolution Digital Elevation Models.” It will be held April 28 at 1 p.m. in Seaton 133. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Arbin Rajbanshi, titled, “Probing Intermolecular Interactions for Selectivity, Modulation of Physical Properties and Assembly of Molecular Capsules.” It will be held April 29 at 9 a.m. in Hale Library 301. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Kevin Otis Knabe, titled, “Using Saturated Absorption Spectroscopy on AcetyleneFilled Hollow-Core Fibers for Absolute Frequency Measurements.” It will be held April 29 at 9:30 a.m. in Cardwell 119. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Lorena Barboza, titled, “Collegiate Instructors’ Perceptions and Practices in Integrating Technology in Spanish Language Instruction.” It will be held April 29 at 11 a.m. in Bluemont 368. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Ketino Kaadze, titled, “Study of the WZ Production with the D0 Detector.’” It will be held April 29 at 2 p.m. in Cardwell 041. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Lutfa Akter, titled, “Modeling, Forecasting and Resource Allocation in Cognitive Radio Networks.” It will be held April 29 at 2:30 p.m. in Rathbone 2064.
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The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Sara K. Rosenkranz, titled, “Lifestyle Influences on Airway Health in Children and Young Adults.” It will be held April 30 at 2 p.m. in Justin 146. The Graduate Schoolannounces the final doctoral dissertation of Dipanwita Ray, titled, “Photo-Electron Momentum Distribution and Electron Localization Studies from Laser-Induced Atomic and Molecular Dissociations.” It will be held April 30 at 2:30 p.m. in Cardwell 119. The Graduate School announces the final doctoral dissertation of Daniel G. Karis, titled, “Preparing Peacekeepers: An Analysis of the African Contingency Operations, Training, and Assistance Program’s Command and Staff Operational Skills Course.” It will be held May 3 at 9:30 a.m. in Bluemont 368. Recreational Services is offering a new Jump Rope Fitness exercise class at Peters Recreation Complex on Thursdays from 8:30-9:30 p.m. on basketball court No. 5. For more information, call the office at 785-532-6980. The City of Manhattan Parks & Recreation Department is looking for volunteer youth baseball and softball coaches for the upcoming summer season. The approximate season for the leagues will be May 17 - July 23. Interested individuals may contact MPRD at 785-587-2757 or e-mail Jeff Mayer at mayer@ ci.manhattan.ks.us. The Planner is the Collegian’s bulletin board service. To place an item in the Planner, stop by Kedzie 116 and fill out a form or e-mail news editor Bethaney Wallace at email@example.com by 11 a.m. two days before it is to run. Some items might not appear be cause of space constraints, but are guaranteed to appear on the day of the activity. Confirmation will not be provided. To view the daily arrest report from the Riley County Police Department, go to the Collegian Web site, www.kstatecollegian.com.
CORRECTIONS AND CLARIFiCATIONS If you see something that should be corrected or clarified, call news editor Bethaney Wallace at 785532-6556 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
kansas state collegian The Collegian, a student newspaper at Kansas State University, is published by Student Publications Inc. It is published weekdays during the school year and on Wednesdays during the summer. Periodical postage is paid at Manhattan, KS. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Kedzie 103, Manhattan, KS 66506-7167. First copy free, additional copies 25 cents. [USPS 291 020] © Kansas State Collegian, 2010
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kansas state collegian
K-State employee, NASA adviser, embraces native roots Editor’s Note: This is part one of a three-part series of profiling students or campus staff of Native American descent. The following stories will be published Tuesday and Wednesday. Karen Ingram | Collegian Georgia Perez has a warm smile to match her warm brown eyes, but many people who first meet her are not aware of her heritage. Perez has been a member of the K-State community for more than 30 years. She is the Accounts Payable/Receivable Clerk in the Business Office of the Student Union and she is also the adviser for the Native American Student Association, or NASA. “Growing up in Illinois, I was too dark to be white,” said Perez. “In Kansas, I’m too light to be Native.” Perez grew up in the small and predominantly white town of Chillicothe, Ill. Perez is one-quarter Iowa and Sac and Fox, and this, combined with the Missouri accent she picked up from her mother, made things difficult for her. Some teachers thought she was “being bad” for not pronouncing words correctly. She and another girl were denied recess with the other children because they wanted to play with the boys and didn’t know any “girl games.” In first grade, her teacher started each day of school by forcing the Mexican boy in her class to lie across her desk so she could spank him. “Because she was sure he’d need it by the end of the day,” Perez explained. Things improved by the time Perez reached high school. She had good teachers and became involved in signing petitions and fighting for causes, like doing coat drives for the impoverished people of the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota. Perez also spent much of her time growing up with her grandmother, Fannie Isabel Veigler, who taught Perez how to do beadwork,
embroidery, crocheting and more by the age of five. Veigler made money by selling American Indian beaded jewelry and other crafts to tourists. Veigler died while Perez was in grade school, leaving a hole in her life that would never be the same. “That’s when it hit me, how much of my heritage I never learned,” said Perez. Perez continued to do the artwork and crafts her grandmother taught her, learning more about traditional tribal patterns from books and research in museums. She moved to Kansas in the 1970s and opened an art studio near her home in Westmoreland in 2002. People began to visit her studio and in 2005, she moved into a new building and opened the shop to the public, giving classes for those who wanted to learn. Unfortunately, Perez cannot call any of her artwork Native American or American Indian art. Instead, she calls it “folk art” and is very careful to inform people of this. By law, only registered Native Americans can sell real Native American art, and Perez is not registered. Perez’s father was born in 1916, at a time when American Indians were not considered U.S. citizens and were denied many rights, like voting. Perez’s grandmother Veigler did not register her children with the tribe because, if she had, her children would have been taken away to grow up in a boarding school where they would be beaten for speaking their native tongue and would be forced to deny their own culture. Veigler did not want her children growing up that way, but did not have the power to stop it. Her only option was to deny their heritage on paper, so that they could embrace it in reality. After the equal rights movements of the 1960s, many tribes experienced a flood of people trying to join. Some responded by imposing restrictions and Veigler’s tribe, the Sac and Fox, requires that at least
Chelsy Lueth | collegian
Above: Georgia Perez, NASA’s advisor, owns an outpost in Westmoreland where she displays her Native American folk art. Perez has been creating folk art since she was three years old. Below: A pair of turkey feather folk art pieces rest on a table in Perez’s store. one parent be a registered member of the tribe. Perez’s father never registered, so Perez cannot join the tribe. “It does bother me that I can’t claim my heritage,” said Perez. “If I was able to be tribally registered it would mean I could claim my heritage and be whole. I wouldn’t have to give the disclaimer when selling artwork to a collector.” Despite this, Perez said she is happy with her life. “I feel like I’m part of the Earth. The land is important to me. I practice Native religion and live traditionally,” she said. “I have a much richer life by my interaction with the Native American students.” Perez has been active in
the Native American Student Association since 1995 and has been the advisor since 2006. Unfortunately, because of a decline in membership over the years, NASA has not hosted its own powwow since late 2004. Perez hopes the
membership will revive so that NASA can have a better presence on campus and offer more activities for students, like powwows, to share their Native culture with others. “I would like to see NASA continue educating people
that we are many different nations with many different traditions and folk arts and heritages,” said Perez. “To try and be myth busters of the stereotypes that people acquire from what they learn as children.”
kansas state collegian
tuesday, april 20, 2010
Experiences better choice, rather than materialism Leslie Campbell “The best things in life aren’t things,” said Art Buchwald. In a recent study, it found people who spend their hard-earned cash on experiences, such as a night out, dinner or vacations, are much happier in comparison to those who spend it on tangible possessions. The problem with continuously buying material objects is the pleasure fades, but with activities, we always have a memory to refer back to that brings us a smile. Think of the last item you purchased a new computer or maybe even a new car. According to research, the feeling of happiness and excitement you gain from that new purchase is short-lived. It only takes six to eight weeks for that “happiness” to fade, and the longest it will last you is up to three months, according to CNN.com. A recent study by Leaf Van Boven, professor of psychology at the University of Colorado at Boulder, sought to measure if materialistic people were liked less than those who sought experiences. In this study, the participants were told about either a person who used their money on an experience or on a material item. Researchers found when participants were told about people who had made material purchases they tended to like that person less. The results concluded people held a negative stereotype against the more materialistic people. When someone is preoccupied with buying the latest and greatest product, we tend to label him or her as self-centered or selfish. So it is easy to understand how our perceptions of materialistic people translate into liking them less. Between friends especially, trading stories about materials possessions incites more jealousy than friendship. Comparing objects make us feel inadequate and competitive, whereas swapping vacation stories brings us closer together. Experiences are always personal and unique, and sharing them with others brings a sense of closeness not competition. Experiences even as simple as attending a baseball game with friends help bring people closer together, ultimately leaving them with a happy memory. As college students, our income levels are certainly not high and investing what little we have into enjoyable experiences is the best thing we can do for our well-being and ourselves. Spending more time doing the things that make us happy seems like common sense, but materials seem to be the quick fix to suffice our unhappiness or boredom. Gift-giving materialism has been a long debated subject, and this study helps clear up some confusion. The next time you are at a loss for what to give someone, think of what they love to do and do it with them. It is the easiest and best gift you can give to someone; spending time together. It sounds cheesy and cliché, but science backs up this claim. The challenge is to apply this information to our own lives, and in turn reap the benefits of a happier and more fulfilled life full of experiences and memories, not objects and emptiness. Leslie Campbell is a junior in apparel marketing. Send comments to email@example.com.
Illustration by Hannah Loftus
Tea Party hate unjustified, shows fear Danny Davis The recent Tea Party movement has given Democrats and Obama supporters a new target for the 2010 congressional elections. Those against the Tea Party will paint it as a racist, anarchist, hate group in an attempt to win votes for their party. In reality, the Tea Party is a group for constitutionalists who share the vision of the founding fathers. The Tea Party came to existence with the rise of the socialist left in an effort to counter the progressive tendencies of the Democrats. But why do people hate the Tea Party? The answer is simple: The Tea Party is right. When banks and automobile companies were failing, the government was bailing them out. When a majority of Americans were against government health care reform, Obama and the Democrats were hell-bent on forcing it down their throats.
The Tea Party was against the bailouts and in favor of letting capitalism run its course. They also vehemently opposed health care reform. Both instances expanded the federal government’s power over private businesses and set the nation on a course to add $11.5 trillion to the national debt this next decade. The thing is, the Tea Party fights against everything the socialists believe makes a good country, such as punishing the wealthy with higher taxes, government health care, business safety nets, everything Obama and the Democrats have been promising their voters. But the Democrats and the left-wing media have recently seen the impact of the Tea Party on the American people. Threats against congressmen have tripled since Congress passed healthcare reform, according to the Associated Press. Congressmen who were expected to run for reelection, such as Chris Dodd, Bart Stupak and Eric Massa, have all resigned following the passage of the health care bill. The Democrats see this as a product of the Tea Party movement. They are most likely correct. However, if they fear a group that stands for the beliefs of the founding fathers, what does that say about them? See,
the Democrats are fearing right now for the 2010 congressional elections. With the threat of losing a majority in either house, Obama’s power weakens. And if the Republicans have a good year in 2010, the momentum could carry over to the presidential election in 2012. Resorting to labeling the Tea Party as a racist and hate group shows the desperation from the socialists. The fact is, if they let Americans figure out what the Tea Party really stands for - capitalism, limited government and lower taxes - then they will lose the election. The hatred directed toward the Tea Party is an effort to maintain political power, not to protect the American people. CNN and MSCBC show videos of the Tea Party holding signs and rallying in Washington. Apparently, they are not allowed to rally. What no liberal media outlet will discuss is the Tea Party’s actual views, out of fear more Americans will be swayed. The Tea Party has American values at heart and what began as a grassroots movement quickly became a nationwide sensation because of the undeniable truth of the movement. Hatred directed toward it is merely disguised fear. Danny Davis is a freshman in pre-law and journalism. Send comments to firstname.lastname@example.org.
World shifts east, K-State must recognize trends collegian kansas
Joshua Madden Last year at about this time, I was sitting in a classroom and my professor asked, “So, here we are. I open up the discussion to you guys, where do you think we’re headed now?” It was the last class period in Western Civilization II, and we had gotten all the way up to the events of Sept. 11, 2001. His question was a simple one: Where did we think Western society was headed? One student said, “I think we’re at the end. Yes, for a long time, it’s been a Western-dominated world but I think more and more we’re headed east.” I’m not entirely sure I agree with that analysis. I think the United States and the European Union both still have a lot of life to live, but I also think that gen-
tleman was onto something: The world, whether we like it or not, is shifting toward the east. It’s time we accept that and start preparing ourselves. More and more each day, China and Japan are becoming major headquarters for business and innovation. Hong Kong is becoming more important to the global economy each day. In the technology-centered world we live in, these nations are often the ones calling the shots. It’s time we get with the program. K-State is a great school. I love going here and I love the thought I will someday be able to call myself a K-State alumnus and enjoy the benefits of a degree from here. That having been said, it is silly that we do not offer Japanese and Chinese majors. These countries have three languages (Mandarin, Cantonese and Japanese) that are increasingly valuable each day and what day better than today to acknowledge that? Not only would this be good for those of us who already attend K-State, but I think it would also bring students to this school who
might not attend otherwise. There are seniors in high school who can see the world shifting east and will make college decisions based on that. In this economy, being able to say you have a degree in Chinese in addition to your business degree will set you apart from the pack. There are many people, many younger than me, who are already figuring this out. There are other things to do besides demanding the creation of new majors here at K-State. We need to hold our politicians accountable and make sure they acknowledge this shift as well. While you can almost never turn on the news without hearing a pundit mention that China owns a lot of our foreign debt (much ado about something, if you will), we should not forget Japan owns almost as much. According to the super scholarly source Wikipedia.org, while China owns a little over 24 percent of our foreign debt, Japan owns almost 21 percent. Once you add in Taiwan and Hong Kong – who, combined, own an additional 7.2 percent - one realizes a ma-
jority of our foreign debt is owned by Eastern Asian countries. Our leaders in Washington need to be held accountable for that and, to paraphrase Quentin Tarantino here, unless we’re OK with letting those ramblers keep on rambling, we need to stop sending them back unless they get their act together. For the first 10 years of my life, Hong Kong was owned by the western world. Now Hong Kong itself owns more of the western world each day. Could there be any better example of how the world is shifting east? We have some difficult decisions ahead of us on how we should adjust to a world that is constantly going and experiencing more globalization, but before we can make any decisions, we need to at least acknowledge the factors at play. It’s always hard to compete if you don’t know the rules of the game and each and every day, China and Japan are writing new rules. Joshua Madden is a sophomore in political science and history. Send comments to email@example.com.
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Coach Hill has Cats moving up
Baseball heads to Wichita to play in-state rivals Justin Nutter | Collegian
Grant Guggisberg Most people familiar with K-State baseball know that Brad Hill is a good coach. I agree with them. In fact, I’d go so far as to say Hill is the best thing to happen to K-State baseball in the program’s history. Yes, the baseball team has had success in the past, but never at this level. While Bill Snyder and Frank Martin were hired (or rehired) to recreate the glory days of past dynasties, Hill was brought in to create them from nothing. Not surprisingly, he’s succeeded. Hill has built the program up to a level of sustainability and created a culture of winning that has not been seen with the K-State baseball program. Last season, the team made the NCAA tournament and nearly upset the topseeded host-school, Rice. The team surprised most people, mainly because of the talented pitching that seemed to come out of nowhere. With ace A.J. Morris gone to the pros, and several graduating seniors moving on, it was expected that Hill would struggle to improve on that season. After watching the K-State baseball team sweep the Baylor Bears this weekend, I came to the realization that this team is not just the leftovers of a fluke run to the NCAA’s last season. Not that I really thought that before the Baylor series, but in my mind, there was still some doubt as to whether this group of Wildcats could achieve as much as last year’s squad. And ultimately, it’s possible that they won’t. However, the Wildcats beat Baylor in a surprising way. A matchup between the Big 12 Conference’s toptwo hitting teams, the Wildcats didn’t just swing for the fence and hope to out hit the Bears. They did it with pitching. The K-State pitching staff allowed just six runs all weekend, limiting Baylor’s hits and keeping runs off the board. It was a good thing too, because the Wildcat batters took the weekend off, scoring well below their average of 8.3 runs per game. To have success in the postseason, you have to have a balance of pitching and run support. Coming into the season, pitching was a major question mark for the team, and so far, the staff has pitched well. They haven’t been perfect, and with KState’s offensive output, there has been some room for error, but they’ve gotten the job done. Hill has taught this team that winning is everything, and the Wildcats have bought in. In Sunday’s series finale, the Wildcats scored their first run on a bunt squeeze play by Carter Jurica. The run scored and Jurica reached first with his bunt, executing perfectly and unselfishly. This is hardly the expected play from a guy who bats third in the lineup and leads the team in homeruns and slugging percentage. I’m not saying the Wildcats will win the Big 12, or get to host an NCAA regional this season. However, if they can keep competing as a team like they have so far, there’s no reason they won’t make it to their second consecutive regional. From there, who knows? Teams with this much offense are hard to beat without top-notch pitching. If the Wildcat pitching staff could pitch as well as they did this weekend, KState would be a tough tournament draw for anybody in the country. Grant Guggisberg is a senior in journalism. Please send comments to firstname.lastname@example.org.
The friendly confines of Tointon Family Stadium have been very good to the K-State baseball team this season. During the 2009-10 campaign, the No. 16 Wildcats have compiled a 16-2 record in the Little Apple. Tonight, they will find out if that success will continue at another location within the borders of the Sunflower State. K-State (26-8), is heading south in search of a regular season sweep of Wichita State (2213). After Wildcats claimed an 8-3 decision over the Shockers in Manhattan on March 30, Wichita State will be out for redemption - this time on its own turf. According to head coach Brad Hill, K-State can’t afford to let its guard down, despite coming off a three-game sweep of Baylor last weekend. “Hopefully we’re better than what we were last week,” Hill said. “As I told the guys, this game can be very humbling in a hurry. We play a great series against Nebraska then go lay an egg in Provo. We sure don’t want to lay an egg in Wichita. Going on the road, it’s awful tough.” The Wildcats will look to build off three straight solid pitching performances against the Bears. They allowed just 13 total hits by Baylor in three games. The Shockers managed just five against K-State in their first meeting. This time around, the Wildcats will send sophomore Kayvon Bahramzadeh to the mound. The native of Tucson, Ariz., has been shaky this season, as he has compiled an 0-2 record and 6.61 earned run average in 16.1 innings. He will take on Wichita State freshman Tobin Mateychick. Mateychick owns a 2-0 record and a 4.79 ERA this season. Offensively, the Wildcats have been paced this season by sophomore outfielder Nick Martini and junior shortstop Carter Jurica. Martini, a 2009 Freshman All-American, leads the team with a .423 batting average and has recorded at least one hit in all but two of K-State’s 34 games this season. Jurica owns a .373 average and leads the team in runs batted in (43) and home runs (5). Wichita State will counter with a pair of seniors, catcher Cody Lassley and outfielder
Nathaniel LaRue | collegian
Wildcat pitcher Justin Lindsey prepares to throw in an April 9 contest against Nebraska. The Wildcats are scheduled to play the Wichita State Shockers at 7 p. m. tonight. Ryan Jones - both Wichita natives. Lassley is hitting .343, is tied for the team lead with seven home runs and owns a .593 slugging percentage. Jones has also hit seven homers and leads the Shockers in RBIs (42) and total bases (70). Historically, Wichita State has dominated the series and owns
a 48-29 all-time record, but the Wildcats have enjoyed some recent success in Wichita as they have won each of the last three road games - all by a single run. Though many consider the Wildcats and Shockers to be instate rivals, Hill said his team always looks forward to its annual trip to Eck Stadium.
“It’s always a fun game for us,” he said. “It will be a great crowd down there, so obviously, it’s always going to be a fun matchup.” First pitch is set for 7 p.m. Fans who can’t make the trip but still want to follow action can catch a televised broadcast of the game on Cox Kansas 22.
Equestrian finishes as reserve national champion Justin Nutter | Collegian The Wildcat Equestrian team came within one victory of giving K-State its first-ever national athletic championship, but fell 6-2 to Texas A&M in the western portion of the Varsity Equestrian National Championships on Saturday in Waco, Texas. Entering the tournament as the No. 6 seed, K-State advanced to the finals against the Aggies by knocking off No. 11 Delaware State, No. 3 Oklahoma State and No. 10 South Carolina.
Despite upsetting the Cowgirls in the second round and receiving help from the Gamecocks, who shocked second-seeded Auburn, head coach Casie Lisabeth said reaching the title game didn’t come as a shock, thanks to the experience the Wildcats brought to the table. “I don’t think we were surprised,” Lisabeth said. “We were just kind of hoping we’d peak at the right time. We felt like, with the way the spring semester went, that we would peak at the right time. I was really confident in the fact that we had seven seniors
playing out of the eight members to compete over the weekend.” After falling into an early 4-0 hole, K-State mounted a comeback behind the leadership of two senior riders. Tara Hallan outrode Texas A&M’s Maggie Gratny to grab a 141-139.5 decision. Morgan Campbell followed suit, defeating Randi Stanly by a score of 146-143. “It was just really stellar performances by both of them,” Lisabeth said. “They both had really good horses that they could go out and show and really perform well on.”
Unfortunately, the Aggies scored the final two points to clinch the win. Although the match didn’t end like K-State would have hoped, Lisabeth said she was extremely happy with the team’s performance. “For the most part, I couldn’t have asked for them to ride any better than they did,” she said. “[This season] has been a blast. It’s been a really big learning experience for all of us. We made some mistakes together and we definitely hit the high notes together as well.” The Wildcats finish the 2009-10 campaign with a 10-8 overall record.
Rowing team struggles in championship meet Sam Nearhood | Collegian Seasons come and seasons go, and K-State’s rowing team ended its regular season on a rather low note. Last weekend, the team traveled to Melton Lake in Oak Ridge, Tenn., to compete in the Southern Intercollegiate Rowing Association Championship. After two days of tough competition, not one of the five competing boats won any races. However, there was one highlight of the weekend: the Novice 4+ team brought back a second-place finish in its competition, a feat highlighted by the fact that the boat had never raced before in this season. Head coach Patrick Sweeney said he attributed the poor results to little preparation in the water prior to the meet and the relative in-
experience of the team, a factor stemming mostly from the ages of the athletes, according to a press release from the Sports Information office. Kicking off the day of races for K-State, the Varsity 8+ boat took last place in a heat against Purdue, Tulsa and Grand Valley, who won the race. On Sunday, the boat won the B final over Southern Methodist University and Jacksonville. Of the other boats from KState that competed in Tennessee on Saturday, Novice 8+ finished third out of five, Second Varsity 8+ ended in the last of five, Varsity 4+ was fourth of six and Novice 8+ dropped its heat as sixth of six. The team will return to competition when it goes down to Oklahoma for the Big 12 Championships on May 1.
Chelsy Lueth | collegian
Rowers from the women’s rowing team practice early in the morning October 9 at Tuttle Creek Lake.
kansas state collegian
tuesday, april 20, 2010
Save the Date Right clothes key to fighting nerves I spend more time than I would like to admit getting ready to go out on a date. I fuss over every detail. I mix, match, try on and take off more clothes than I knew I had. I take many aspects into account. But I always make sure my clothes go well with the type of date. Dates are supposed to be fun. So, dress for the date!
crystal bow or shoes with a bow on the toe. Guys, I have similar advice for you. One giant pet peeve of mine is when a guy is dressed really well and his jeans are destroyed. Rips, tears and bleach stains make jeans unique, but keep those jeans for another date. Again, dark and tailored is the way to go. Keep polo shirts and button-down shirts clean and pressed. Please, wear socks. They are a must on a date, unless you are in the water.
Classic Dinner-anda-Movie Combination:
One date I have always loved is picnics. I like to be outside, and picnics are great this time of year. When the weather is right for picnics, the weather is right for sundresses. Sundresses are a staple for any closet. You can wear them longer during the year than most other items. Floral or plain, short or long, sundresses are a lot of fun. This summer, with “western” style being the newest thing, paring a great floral sundress with cute boots make a simple, clean combination. Add a big, chunky bracelet and some hoop earrings to solidify the look. Keep makeup simple and fresh for an outdoor date. If the date is more adventurous than a picnic, it would be a time to go a bit more relaxed. Think about olive green shorts, black ribbed tank top and some walking boots or clean tennis shoes. When it comes to these kinds of dates, guys, things can be a bit more relaxed for you too. Look at plain Tshirts and jeans. If you want to wear a baseball cap, go for it. Showing little details about yourself are good conversation starters. Sandals are an acceptable shoe for a picnic. Try to stay away from pool sandals and flip flops, even though an outdoor setting is more relaxed. Unless the date is near water, those types of sandals are not necessary. If you do go on an adventure date, stay with comfortable walking shorts and tennis shoes. There are always great outfits for all different kinds of dates, but keep in mind where you are going and what fits well. Dark jeans are a must, unless jeans will make the outfit underdressed. The more comfortable you are in your outfit, the more relaxed you will be.
I like to think of the classic dinner and movie duo as a great, simple way to start getting to know someone, but it is also a fun way to explore outfit choices. Dinner and a movie doesn’t have to be fancy or even a first date, but finding clothes that make you comfortable is what counts. If this is a first date, make sure you ask about the restaurant. Not to be rude, but being underdressed is more of an issue than being too curious about food. One great first-date outfit is a top and tailored jeans. D a r k , well-fitting jeans can really make an impressive statement. When trying jeans on, check for length and fit around the waist. Jeans that are too tight are a sure way to feel both mentally and physically uncomfortable. Dark jeans create a long, slim leg effect. Also, dark bottoms allow for a more expressive top selection. Since summer is just around the corner, picking a colored top is a fun, simple way to show off your personality. Think about colors that are flattering with your skin tone. I can’t wear yellow or orange. I tried and I failed. Miserably. Look for tops that create a happy medium in your outfit. Ruffles, sequins, bows and polka dots are fabulous and make for a fun shirt. But all of that, on one person, is a lot for anyone to process. Pick one and play it up. If you have a bow on your shirt, find a fun bracelet with a
Caroline Sweeney is a senior in public relations. Please send comments to email@example.com.
‘They Only Come Out at Night’ gives local writers exposure Tiffany Roney | Collegian For writers who are looking to show their stuff, “They Only Come Out at Night” may be the break they need. In addition to sharing their work, writers will have the opportunity to compete for prizes, meet other talented individuals and contribute to a local cause. “People should enter because it’s a good way to get feedback on their work, and just to get more exposure as writers in the community,” said Alyssa Dawson, graduate student in English and poetry judge for the event. “That’s the first step, if you want to go on to write professionally.” Writers have the opportunity to enter three categories: poetry, prose and freestyle. Henry Bartel, 2007 alumnus and
organizer of the event, said there was confusion last year over what “freestyle” means, so he said he wanted to set everyone straight. “Freestyle basically means anything except poetry or prose, so that could be a song, that could be a dance, that could be rap or ‘freeflow,’ that could be a dramatic performance,” Bartel said. “Last year, there was a girl who impersonated herself at age 6.” Bartel said each of the three judges will select contestants based on basic qualities such as creativity and originality, as well as other qualities pertaining to their style of work. “I’ll look for things that are unique, things that are said in a way that nobody’s ever said them before,” Dawson said. “I’ll be looking for strong language,
and I’ll be looking for a connection to the audience.” First place in each category receives $30, second place receives $20 and third place receives $10. Writers are allowed to audition in any or all categories, so if a competitor wins all three categories, he or she could go home with $90. Entrants pay a one-time $5 audition fee that covers as many pieces as they want to audition. All proceeds from the audition fees and the event will support a local cause called Project: Self-Esteem. Project: Self-Esteem is a month-long program that uses mentoring relationships and workshops to counter negative beauty and body image concepts. Sara Siders, coordinator of Project: Self-Esteem, said although the program is aimed at girls ages 9 to 18, self-esteem
touches every person. “There’s a lot of K-State students that would say, ‘I wish there was somebody who had addressed this issue with me instead of dealing with it now,’” Siders said. “We’re trying to deal with this in a preventative way by introducing girls to true beauty.” To support Project: Self-Esteem, or to simply gain exposure and compete for prize money, audition on Wednesday from 5 to 8 p.m. in the conference room of Radina’s Coffeehouse & Roastery in Aggieville. Selected writers will compete at “They Only Come Out at Night” on Friday at 8 p.m. at the Dusty Bookshelf in Aggieville. For more information on the event, watch for Thursday’s article in the K-State Collegian.
Summer weather creates whole new wardrobe options
Lucrecia Nold As summer fast approaches (or some might think that it’s already here!) and we all start making plans of summer jobs, vacations, relationships, etc. Don’t forget about your basic fashion needs. To help with this I have conjured a list of some of your fashion basics that I hope you don’t forget. Shoes: A good pair of sandals/flip-flops is always a must. For men you may want to have a pair of Reef Fanning sandals, especially if you plan on going to Country Stam-
pede. Gals, for something different than the usual flip-flops try a pair of gladiator sandals. These come in many different styles and colors; it’s also easy to dress them either up or down. Shorts: It’s summer, why wouldn’t you be wearing shorts? If you have not noticed guys, denim shorts really aren’t the “thing” anymore. You are better off with wearing a pair of cargo or khaki-type shorts. Now for the gals, you can never go wrong with a good, well-fitted pair of denim shorts. Find a pair that are not only comfortable, but fit and look great and then rock them out! Tops: For both guys and gals, you want to make sure your tops are lightweight and probably light-colored to help keep you cool. Also, keep in mind a shirt that you can make versatile and wear both day and evening. With guys, either a simple plain tee or a tee with your favorite band would work great. Also a bright-colored polo always looks nice too. Gals you have many options. You can choose from tanks that you can layer and mix and match, flowing,
sheer-like tops or even sundresses. Also, anything that can go from a swimsuit cover up to a daytime casual top is always a plus. Swimsuit: I would hope that since it is summer-time you would get yourself out to either the pool or the lake at some point or another. So when you do, you not only want to be showing off your amazing body, but your swimsuit as well. Guys, unlike girls, you really don’t have much of a choice when it comes to swim wear. You have your basic swim trunks and that’s it (sorry!). However, it is always nice to see you wearing swimming trunks with unique, bright colors and some interesting design. Gals, there are hundreds of different styles of bathing suits out there for us. Just keep in mind when purchasing one, what you will be using it for and making sure that it’s practical. Also, make sure that it fits your body type too. Sorry to say it, but no one likes a girl that does nothing but complain about how overweight she is and then goes
and shows it all off by wearing a bikini instead of a tankini or one piece. Hats: During the summer hats can serve for a few reasons other than just being fashionable. They are a great way to help keep rain off if Mother Nature decides to act up, or when the sun is blistering hot, it’s a great way to help keep the sun off your face. For the guys, your everyday baseball cap will do just fine. Gals, again you have several options you can choose from. There are the cute and adorable, when worn properly, military-styled and paper boy hats, sun hats, and if you want more of a sporty look you too can just go with the classic baseball cap. Sunglasses: It doesn’t matter if you are male or female, find a pair of sunglasses that you like and look great. Just remember to make sure they have a high UV protection. Lucrecia Nold is a senior in apparel and textiles. Please send comments to firstname.lastname@example.org.
tuesday, april 20, 2010
kansas state collegian
page 7 Police Reports
Two people taken to Mercy for bruising after accident Pauline Kennedy | Collegian An abrupt left turn resulted in two people being transported to the hospital, said Lt. Herbert Crosby Jr. of the RCPD. Crosby said the accident happened around 6:30 on the evening of April 17, when David Thornton, 22, was heading east on Kimball Road. Apparently, Thornoton nearly missed his left turn and made a quick decision to complete the turn when his car collided with the car of Colleen Hill, 53, who was traveling west-bound on Kimball. Hill and her passenger, James Hill, 56, were both transported to Mercy Regional Health Center due to bruising
caused by airbag deployment. Thornton was given a citation for an improper left turn and failure to yield at a left turn.
Vehicle damaged over weekend
Someone dragging an object down the side of a vehicle caused over $1,000 worth of damage over the weekend, according to a report from the RCPD. Crosby said a 2009 Toyota Corolla, belonging to Joshua Runyan, 23, was reported damaged around 10 p.m. on April 16. The vehicle was parked at 3108 Heritage Court, when the passenger side of the vehicle was scratched by an unknown object. The incident caused $1,500 worth of damage to the vehicle.
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Tommy Theis | Collegian
Zack Schmidt, a sophomore in electrical engineering, grabs his skateboard while grabbing some air at the CICO Skatepark on Monday afternoon.
When you’re done reading all the articles, don’t forget to waste more time in lecture by doing the
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tuesday, april 20, 2010
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Bridge Over Still Waters
paraguay | Students have international experience Continued from Page 1 Coffee Hour, which was on Colombia, delighted Sara Thurston-González, director of international student and scholar services. “I ended up meeting with them for about 1520 minutes and just talked about the role of International Student and Scholar Services on campus and the programs and events we have,” ThurstonGonzález said. “I had a lovely time with them. They were all so sweet and excited to be here.” Already, the Paraguayan students have presented to a grade school and a retirement home with a history teacher. On Wednesday, April 14, they went to Topeka and this past Saturday and Sunday, Gill said they went to Kansas City to Worlds of Fun, The Negro League Baseball Museum, the Jazz Museum and other places around town. Despite all the fun it appears the students will enjoy, they are still working and learning in the classroom. Gill’s Spanish 2 class is working with them to create a children’s book, accomplishing the task of utilizing both languages to communicate and get the job done. Gill said she helps them to increase literacy by getting books into the hands of children and learning how to read to children because that, in turn, aids them with their education. This exchange student program is very enriching, Gill said, for her students. “The Paraguayans are ambassadors to us, but we are as well to them,” she said. “And not everyone can have an international student experience, but this way, both sides kind of do.”
Weddings & Engagements
A beautiful sunset shot Saturday evening from on top of a cliff near Randolph, overlooking a bridge crossing Tuttle Lake. Tommy Theis Collegian
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MANHATTAN CITY Ordinance 4814 assures every person equal opportunity in housing without distinction on account of race, sex, familial status, military status, SHOUT-OUT disability, religion, age, color, national lisTeN UP: before you origin or ancestry. Viobegin talking about peo‑ lations should be reple look in the mirror and ported to the Director make sure your house is of Human Resources 2:18 Pm 8/13/08 at City Hall, 785-587in order! 2x1 job=cash.crtr ‑ Page 1 ‑ composite 2440. WhO is mark cahill? learN TO Fly! K‑ state Flying club has four airplanes and low‑ est rates. call 785‑562‑ 6909 or visit www.ksu.‑ edu/ksfc.
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“August Pre‑Leasing” Several units available June/ August. Most units less than ten years old, energy efficient apartments. Washer/ dryer included in most units. $300 to $350 per bedroom. Please call for details 785‑776‑2102. www.wilksapts.com.
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one, two, three‑ bedroom apartments. Some close to campus. No pets. Call 785‑250‑2617 or 785‑ 580‑7444.
two and three‑ bedroom, close to campus, spacious. Dishwasher, central air, laundry facility. No pets. Call 785‑539‑0866.
A spacious five‑bedroom, three bath house (two kitchens). Two washers and dryers, fireplace, central air, off‑ street parking. August lease. 1016 Bertrand. Doug: 785‑ TWO, THREE AND 313‑5573. four‑bedroom. VERY close to campus. A VERY spacious two Washer/ dryer, air, Au- three‑bedroom, house. Washer/ gust lease. $300 per bath person. 785‑776‑2100 dryer, dishwasher, central air, garage, fireor 785‑556‑2233. place, off‑street parking. 1016 Bertrand. t w o ‑b e d r o o m , Doug: 785‑313‑5573. available August, washer/ dryer, no APM. one, two, three, pets, no smoking. four, five, six‑bedroom and apartAcross from City Park. houses ments. Great locations $660. 785‑539‑0222. and pet friendly. Call Alliance Propt w o ‑b e d r o o m erty Management 785‑539‑2300 basement apartment. today. Clean, washer/ dryer www.rentfromapm.com.
Four‑bedroom AT 2425 Himes. For four‑ five people. August 1. Central air, washer/ dryer, dishwasher, trash paid. No pets. 785‑587‑7846. f o u r‑b e d r o o m , four bath! Close to campus! Call Tony 785‑341‑6000. Pet friendly!
Large house close to campus. 1419 Hillcrest. Five‑bedroom, three bathrooms. Washer/ dryer included, central air, large TV room. Available June 1. 785‑449‑2181.
f o u r‑b e d r o o m . CLOSE to campus, dishwasher, central air, laundry facilities. No pets. 785‑539‑0866.
NEW LISTING! Available June. Three‑bedroom house located at 1404 Hartford. Washer/ dryer, central air, fenced yard, garage. $900/ month plus utiliO N E‑ B ED R OOM hookups. August beer pong! Two to ties, lease and deposit. APARTMENT. FurLease. No pets. Call three‑bedroom homes. 785‑539‑3672. nished/ unfurnished. Randy at 785‑336‑ Next to Aggieville. Gaint Spacious three‑ Half‑block to cam1022. two‑car garage. bedroom. One half pus. Private parking, sePerfect for all your extra block east of curity lights. Laundry on‑ curricular activities. 785‑ campus. Washer/ site. No pets. Available 341‑6000. dryer provided. August August. 785‑537‑7050. Rent-Duplexes brand new, luxury 1. $990. No smoking/ one‑bedroom. Next to pets. 1410 Legore. 785‑ o n e ‑b e d r o o m . campus, new urban loft 532‑9846. Available June/ NICE DUPLEX, 606 design. See Tecum- three and four‑ July/ August. No Vattier, three/ four‑bedseh Loft at Cap- bedroom houses pets/ smoking. Call 785‑ room, two bath, all mastone3d.com. and duplexes. June 1. 776‑3184. jor appliances, washer/ CHARMING Varies locations. dryer, available August CUTE, and CLOSE TO KSU! Washer/ dryer fur1. 785‑293‑5197. SIGNING SPECIAL! Wonderful four plus nished. Call 785‑313‑ Available May 1. 1106 bedroom home. June 4812. Bluemont. Two‑bedand August available. room, one bath. No All amenities and pet pets. Call for viewing. Rent-Houses friendly. Call 785‑341‑ T H R EE‑ B ED R o OM 785‑539‑4283. REMODELED. KSU lo6000. cation. 785‑341‑6000. f i v e ‑b e d r o o m , 1001 Kearney. Four‑ small one‑bedcharming and bedroom, two bath. room house/ apartpark- nice! Walk to KSU, sta- Thr e e ‑b e d r o o m . ment for rent in Off‑street Washer/ dryer. Close to Wamego. Three‑quar- ing, garage. New fur- dium, Aggieville. June K‑State. Utilities paid ter bath, one off‑street nace and air. June 1st. and August lease. Pet for two‑bedroom. June friendly, all amenities. parking place. No smok- 785‑317‑7713. lease. 785‑537‑1566. 785‑341‑6000. ing. Natural gas, electricity, water, sewer, 1100 KEARNEY five‑ four, five, six‑bedtrash included. Pets ne- bedroom, two bath two room houses. Tw o ‑b e d r o o m . gotiable. $425/ month blocks to campus. Great campus. locations. Pet NEXT to plus one month deposit. Washer/ dryer, friendly. Call Alliance June and August. Pet Available June 1. Con- dishwasher, off‑street Property Great Management friendly. tact Brian Hanson at parking. June 1. 785‑ today. 785‑539‑2300 Value! Call 785‑341‑ 785‑317‑0557. 317‑7713. 6000. www.rentfromapm.com.
three ‑ bedroom . AVAILABLE August. Water/ trash paid, central air, coin operated laundry facilities. Close to campus. 785‑537‑ 7810 or 785‑537‑2255.
NOW LEASING SPACIOUS FOR FALL DUPLEXES
august pre‑Leasing. Four‑bedroom, energy efficient spacious apartments. Two bath, washer/ dryer, close to campus. 785‑776‑2102, www.wilksapts.com.
August Pre‑Leasing. Three‑bedroom, two bath. Washer/ dryer. Energy efficient, spacious apartment. 820 Moro. 785‑776‑ 2102, www.wilksapts.com. Brand new! ONE and TWO‑BEDROOM. Half‑block east of campus. Washer/ dryer, dishwasher, microwave, private parking. Available August. No pets. 785‑537‑7050. FIVE TO ROOM, homes! very nice. ties and Call Tony 6000.
EIGHT‑BEDBeautiful Very cute, Many amenipet friendly. at 785‑341‑
T hree ‑ bedroom . Close to campus. Washer/ dryer provided. Available June 1. 785‑799‑4534 or 785‑ 292‑4472.
TWO, THREE, four or eight‑bedroom. Now leasing June‑ August. No pets. Close to campus. Starting at $300. 785‑537‑5154 or 785‑ 456‑5329. TWO‑BEDROOM CLOSE to campus and Aggieville. 1106 Bluemont $650/ month. Water and trash paid. August leases, no pets. 785‑539‑4283. two ‑ bedroom s . Close to campus. Personal washer/ dryer, dishwasher, water and trash paid. $680‑ $720/ month. 785‑341‑4496.
TWO‑BEDROOM NEWLY remodeled. Close to campus. All electric utilities. Trash paid. Hardwood floors. Furniture negotiable. Washer/ dryer, dishwasher, parking. 913‑ 207‑3727.
TWO‑BEDROOM ONE bath. Washer/ dryer in each apartment. June/ August leases. No pets. $840/ month. 901 Moro. 785‑539‑4283.
TWO‑BEDROOM, TWO bath, 1010 Vattier. Newly constructed, off‑street parking. Washer/ dryer. Will rent quickly. August lease. $850. 785‑341‑0815.
WE GOT THE HOOK‑ UP! Get this one‑bedroom apartment in a four‑plex between downtown and Aggieville. On‑site laundry. www.emeraldpropertymanagement.com. 785‑587‑9000.
Large 2 Bedroom Apts. Cambridge Square Sandstone Pebblebrook
•2000 College Hts• •1114 Fremont• •519 Osage• Open Saturday 10-3
537-9064 WILDCAT PROPERTY
785-537-2332 Townhomes 8th & Bluemont 4 BR - 2.5 BA $1,600.00 3 BR - 2.5 BA $1,290.00 8 & Moro 2 BR - $855 Townhomes th
Anderson Village Apartments 16th & Anderson 1 BR - $550 2 BR - $750 All Properties offer June & August Leases
Custom built with the K-State student in mind
Each duplex features walk-in closets, all kitchen appliances, washer/ dryer, off street parking, phone and cable connections in every room, security lighting, trash and lawn care. Security deposit is the same as one month’s rent. The lease period begins August 1 for one year. 4 BR, 2 bath 2,600 sq. ft Mondo Condo features two living rooms, walkout upper deck, large study office, structured cable, spacious laundry room. Only $1,550/ mo. 4 BR, 2 bath 1300 sq. ft. Only $1,150/ mo.
Sorry, No Pets! Quiet neighborhood, convenient and close to campus.
Day: 313-0751 Night: 537-4682
F our ‑ B E D R O O M , TWO bath duplex, 915 Colorado, great condition, available in August. Call Brad for details. 913‑484‑7541.
DON’t DRIVE DRUNK‑ walk from Aggieville to your five‑bedroom, three bath, and two kitchen house. Only $325 per person per month! www.emeraldpropertymanagement.com. 785‑587‑9000.
Rent-Houses 1334 FreMONT four‑ bedroom, two bath. Fireplace, across from City Park and Aggieville. August lease. 785‑776‑ 1152.
1507 Denison, across from campus. Four‑bedroom, two bath, washer/ dryer, trash, water paid. No pets. 316‑721‑0622 or 316‑ 210‑6312. 1745 KENMAR. Four‑ bedroom, two baths. Close to recreation center. Garage and new washer/ dryer. $1100/ month. Available August 1. 785‑317‑3219.
APM. one, two, three, four, five, six‑bedroom houses and apartments. Great locations and pet friendly. Call Alliance Property Management today. 785‑539‑ 2300 www.rentfromapm.com. Beautiful, New, and remodeled four‑bedroom, two‑ three bath homes. 3605 Everett; 3609, 3611 Monarch Circle; 1614 Pierre. Various rates and availability. 785‑304‑0387. BIG two
five ‑ bedroom HOUSES (two kitchens). Several locations, close to campus, washer/ dryer provided. June and August leases. Call Caden 620‑ 242‑3792. four, five, six‑bedroom houses. Great locations. Pet friendly. Call Alliance Property Management today. 785‑539‑2300 www.rentfromapm.com. four ‑ bedroom HOUSE. 910 Moro. Washer/ dryer, off‑ street parking. June lease. 785‑539‑5800. FOUR‑BEDROOM HOUSES close to campus and Aggieville. No pets. Contact John at 785‑313‑7473 or email@example.com. four ‑ bedroom three bath house located on Thurston. Newly re‑done kitchen, large backyard, parking available in back. Close to campus and Aggieville. Available July 1. $1600/ month. Call 310‑710‑0040.
FIVE‑BEDROOM, F our ‑ bedroom bath house. TWO bath. Close to
Help Wanted Washer/ dryer included. campus. Washer/ dryer. Section Close to campus and All bills paid. Fenced Aggieville. $1350. Au- backyard. 4496. gust 1. 785‑218‑3388.
four ‑ B E D R O O M , ONE and three‑quarter bath home, new kitchen and baths, hardwood floors and carpet throughout. Close to KSU campus, very clean and spacious. No pets allowed. $1300. Available June 1. 785‑ 410‑4291.
one ‑ bedroom AVAILABLE immediately through August in three‑bedroom apartment. $200/ month plus bills. Woodway Apartments. Call Whitney at 785‑317‑8811.
Internet Sales Consultant. Team player, excellent people skills, good email and phone etiquette, commitment to customer service and willingness to learn required. Both full and part‑time positions available. To apply, contact Chris Rowe at 785‑564‑ 4006 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Subleaser wanted for the summer. 1029 Vattier. Nice one‑bedroom apartment. Rent is negotiable. Please call 785‑799‑4010 for more information.
THE COLLEGIAN cannot verify the financial potential of advertisements in the Employment/ Career classification. Readers are advised to approach any such business opportunity with reasonable caution. The Collegian urges our readers to contact the Better Business Bureau, 2:41 PM SE Jefferson, LIGHT CONSTRUC- 501 8/12/08 KS 66607‑ TION, tiling, painting, Topeka, Black Line-400.crtr Page 1 - Composite trimming, yard work, 1190. 785‑232‑0454.
four ‑ bedroom , TWO bath in Northview area. Appliances, washer/ dryer, fenced yard. No smoking. Sublea s er s $1190 per month, one needed. Chase Man- mowing. Now and sumyear lease. Available hattan. Two‑bedroom mer. Weekend availabilAugust 1. 785‑587‑ apartment. June/ July. ity preferred. 785‑313‑ 4996. Contact Caitlin at 913‑ 4994. NEW LISTING. Avail- 940‑1434. LOCAL DEALERSHIP able June. Three‑beddetail shop hiring for Open Market room house located at evening shift. Full bene1404 Hartford. Washer/ fits, 401k, competitive dryer, central air, pay. No experience necStorage Space fenced yard, garage. essary. Call 785‑564‑ $900/ month plus utiliGarage/Yard Sales 4045, leave message. MABERRY RFD, INC. ties, lease and deposit. Looking for comSelf‑Storage. Multiple 785‑539‑3672. 5x10 up to panion who will help get ESTATE SALE 4/23‑ NICE House on 1010 Units, 13‑year‑old to and from 4/24 9‑3PM, Sat 9‑12 Leavenworth. June 10x30. Prices starting month! East of activities and also su- 25% off, closed 12‑12:lease. Four‑bedroom at $45/2:42 PM on Highway pervise two to three 30, then 50% OFF! $1000/ month. Off‑ Manhattan 8/12/08 days a week this sum- 1863 Elaine Dr., Manstreet parking, washer 24. Discounts available. mer. After school and hattan, lots of Furniture, - Page 1 - Composite and dryer.Black Very Line-300.crtr clean. Call 785‑539‑0266. non‑school days too Collectibles, Tools, etc. Daytime 785‑292‑4320, when school is in ses- WWW.CARINGTRANnights 785‑292‑4342. sion. Prefer someone S I T I O N S . NOW LEASING: One, with psychology back- NET/KANSASCITY two, three, four, and ground or experience five‑bedroom houses working with special and apartments for Employment/Careers needs children. Please June and August. 785‑ contact Michelle at mrComputers 539‑8295. email@example.com. one and two‑bedPersonal Trainer We have six Apple G4 room. Washer/ dryer. for growing boot camp eMacs for sale. These Private parking. UpHelp Wanted business, BCC Manhat- are all in one computdated dishwasher. Autan, LLC. Must have a ers. Each machine will gust lease. $350/ bedTHE COLLEGIAN can- current personal training room. 785‑313‑3788. come with a power cord not verify the financial certification and valid and an OS install disc. PETS ALLOWED (and I potential of advertise- CPR certificate. Will pro- Each computer has a don’t mean your best ments in the Employ- vide training, equipment fresh version of OS friend!) in this five‑bedment/ Career classifi- and resources to be the 10.4 (Tiger). Basic room, two bath split cation. Readers are best you can be. Posi- Specs 1.25 GHz proceslevel home, with huge advised to approach tion is part‑time; early sor, 768 MB of RAM, bedrooms, fenced yard, any such business op- mornings and possibly 40 GB Hard Drive, DVD and nice patio! $1500/ Lead and drive, 17 inch screen, portunity with reason- evenings. month. www.emeraldable caution. The Col- help others to achieve Ethernet, USB 2.0, propertymanagement.legian urges our read- their fitness goals, while Firewire 400. com. 785‑587‑9000. ers to contact the Bet- gaining knowledge and Note one machine has seven and eight‑bed- ter Business Bureau, experience as a group 80 GB Hard Drive, and SE Jefferson, oriented trainer. Pay is one machine has a CD room houses (two 501 KS 66607‑ based on the number of stuck in it. Selling for kitchens). Close to cam- Topeka, registrants per boot $115 each. Please conpus and Aggieville. Cen- 1190. 785‑232‑0454. Call 608‑225‑ tact mactech office M‑ tral air, washer/ dryer B A R T E N D E R S camp. provided. Call Caden NEEDED: Earn up to 2309 for details or email F 10am‑ 5pm for more PM your resume and ques- i n f o2:40 620‑242‑3792. r m a t i o n . $250 per day. Full‑time/ tions to bccmanhat- m a c t e8/12/08 c h @ s pub.ksu.Shhhh... come see part‑time. No experi- firstname.lastname@example.org. Black Line-500.crtr - Page 1 - Composite edu or 785‑532‑0733. this four‑bedroom, two ence required, will train. bathroom with a double Call now. 319‑432‑7253 STUDENTPAYOUTS.car garage and walk‑ X770. out basement in a quiet Bartending! $300 a COM. PAID survey takneighborhood. $1300/ day potential. No experi- ers needed in Manhatmonth. www.emerald- ence necessary. Train- tan. 100% free to join. propertymanagement.- ing provided. Call 800‑ Click on surveys. Transportation com. 785‑587‑9000. 965‑6520 extension The DepARTMENT of Health and Environ144. s i x ‑ bedroom s (TWO kitchens). Re- Cleaning 101 now hir- ment is seeking a MeCoordinator in modeled house, very ing. Must be here over dia Topeka. Duties: responnice, close to campus, the Automobiles summer. Start central air, washer/ NOW. Above minimum sible for developing and implementing health dryer provided. 620‑ wage pay. 785‑213‑ Chevrolet promotion media cam- 1994 242‑3792. 7968. paigns and identifying Geo Tracker convertthree ‑ bedroom . Development Spe- opportunities for earned ible. Two‑wheel drive, ONE bath. Central air cialist KONZ FM, a media coverage for pro- manual transmission, and heat. One‑car new community radio motion of primary pre- power steering, air congarage. $1000/ month. station serving north- vention. Requires four ditioning, AM/ FM cas1705 Winne Street. eastern Kansas, seeks years of experience in sette, 30 mpg. $3000. Available July. 785‑485‑ a Development Special- planning, developing, Call 785‑485‑2488. If 2079 after 6 p.m. ist (Digital Arts Service implementing, coordi- no answer please leave TWO‑BEDROOM Corps VISTA position) nating and/ or providing a message. UNITS in house. 813 beginning August, social or human serMoro. Available now 2010. Responsible for vices to the public or and August 1, 2010. fundraising, member de- community. A Bache515‑554‑8715. velopment and commu- lor’s degree in commuMotorcycles two ‑ bedroom . nity awareness. Re- nications, journalism, Half block from camquires knowledge of public health, health edpus. Washer/ dryer and practical fundraising ucation, health commu- 1980 Yamaha 70 MPG off‑street parking. Trash strategies, excellent ver- nication, or a related de- 250 Street Bike, $750 paid. No pets. $700/ bal and written commu- gree program may be or best offer, 785‑280‑ month. Available June nication skills. Ability to substituted for the re- 2525. 1. 785‑341‑3765. work in a team and su- quired experience. Expervise others. Back- perience in social meground in broadcast dia promotions, SpanRoommate Wanted journalism, public rela- ish, and ability to orgations or community nize community groups preferred. For and facilitate work in Available July/ Au- radio communication gust. Female roommate more information about health to share home with KONZ visit: http://www.- is a plus. Go on‑line to graduate students and konzfm.org and http:- see more details about position (Req. their two small children. //apply.digitalartscorps.- this No pets. No smoking. org/node/611 Send let- #165456) and how to $400/ month includes ter of application and re- apply at www.jobs.ks.gov. utilities. Four‑bedroom sume to Linda Teener, duplex, two bath, UFM Community LearnCenter, 1221 washer/ dryer, large ing yard and garage. 2604 Thurston St, ManhatS. Brookglen Circle. tan, KS 66502. Application screening begins 785‑317‑5440. April 28. Equal Opportu$290 One‑Bedroom in nity Employer. a two‑bedroom apartment plus utilities. Have Earn $1000‑ $3200 a dishwasher, washer/ month to drive new cars dryer, and one bath- with ads. room. Senior looking www.YouDriveAds.com. for compatible room‑ mate. I have two cats Landscape but no more pets are al- Howe lowed. Very nice find, Inc is currently seeking two blocks from the laborers for our nurslandscaping and ville. Lease goes from ery, maintenance August 10 to August mowing/ 1015 N. Third www.ptCkansas.com Applicants 11. Move in early for divisions. free. If interested, call must be 18 years of age, have a valid 785‑577‑4795. license and FEMALE house- drivers mates wanted for fur- pass a pre‑employment nished three‑bedroom drug test. We can work class schedules house. Available June. with prefer four‑hour $300/ month. Utilities but paid. Call 785‑537‑ blocks of time. Starting wages are $8.25/ 4947. roommate s hour. Apply 3 ways, in Monday‑Friday needed: Several loca- person tions available now. at 12780 Madison Rd in call 785‑776‑ June/ August. We are Riley; helping our fine tenants 1697 to obtain an applifind roommates. 785‑ cation; or e‑mail us at 776‑2102, www.wilk- a s k h o w e @ h o w e l a n d scape.com. sapts.com.
Work Hard. Play Hard. Check out the
Help Wanted section.
Pregnancy Testing Center 539-3338
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Going Greek Week 2.
1. Photos by Erin Poppe | collegian
1. Kevin Bultongez, a Delta Sigma, and his Gamma Phi Beta teammates Staci Brand, Abby Norman and Jaylee Henkle tug their way to second place during the Tug-of-War. 2. Katie Bantham, sophomore in secondary education, prepares for the water balloon javaline toss. 3. Gabe Ryan, sophomore in business administration and member of Delta Sigma, attempts to get the first ball of the game only to be denied by a rival Lamda Chi member.
Tipor Story or e-mail: Call 785-532-6556 email@example.com
Word to ya mutha!
BAR & GRILL Aggieville
THE COUNCIL ON PARKING OPERATIONS INVITES YOU TO AN April 22, 2010 In the Big 12 Room of the K-State Student Union From 3:30 pm to 5 pm, unless finished sooner
SOME OF THE PROPOSED CHANGES INCLUDE: •Garage preferred stalls will cost $400. •Garage reserved stalls will cost $900. •Vehicle storage time limit has been changed from 48 hours to 24 hours. •Disabled vehicles must be removed or repaired in 24 versus 48 hours. •Vehicles must be oriented in parallel and angled parking such that they are directed with the flow of traffic when leaving. (Vehicles may not back into stalls or pull through stalls in the garage.) •The use of bicycles, in-line skates, roller blades, roller skates, or similar devices is prohibited in the parking garage. •Excessive violator status requires both 5 citations and $200 or greater unpaid fines.
For a complete listing of these proposed changes, please visit
ksu.edu/parking and choose Proposed Regulation Changes on the front page.