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FRIDAY, JULY 20, 2007

This was a cover for a story on shopping centers in Orange County that cater to parents with young children. The story package was interesting and relevant to our target audience, but it lacked any cover art. I created the illustration of the shopping mom with tons of bags hanging from her stroller and designed the remaining elements on the page to interact with each other. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com

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OC POST is a daily tabloid publication of The Orange County Register. It has a circulation of 30,000 growing daily.

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Santa Ana, Calif. July 20, 2007

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OC POST

MOMMY MALLS SHOPPING CENTERS CATER TO NEEDS OF KIDS AND PARENTS PAGE 3

HIT AND RUN VICTIM’S FAMILY HOPES FOR ANSWERS LOCAL 5

MACHINE TRUMPS MAN

EMMY SHINES LIGHT ON ‘SOPRANOS,’ HBO

POST-HASTE 2 STATE 1 0-1 1 MONEY 18 HEALTH 19 GO+DO 25 SPORTS 28-32

WORLD 1 4

A+E 20

Online at: ocpost.com

HOME-DELIVERED FOR $ 1 9.99 A YEAR CALL 1 -877-9-OCPOST

THE NEWSPAPER CUT TO FIT YOUR LIFE


OC POST Santa Ana, Calif. Aug. 30, 2007 OC POST is a daily tabloid publication of The Orange County Register. It has a circulation of 30,000 growing daily. This is one of the health pages that I designed daily before the POST cut back on content pages. With the health page we are often left with out art, this page was no exception. For the main package I used an archive photo of spinach fields and cut out the background. For the top rail story I pulled the photo of the pregnant woman from a free stock art site and wrapped the text around her belly. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com

1 8 HEALTH

.

W W W. O C P O S T. C O M T H U R S DAY ● AU G . 3 0 , 2 0 0 7

Another recall of fresh spinach

HEALTH BITS A NEW RISK Gestational ●

diabetes may be associated with increased risk for pancreatic cancer, the New York Times reported. A study by New York University researchers found that as a pregnancy progresses, the action of insulin is blocked because of weight gain and the release of certain hormones. Most women can compensate with increased secretions of insulin, but in the U.S., about 7% become diabetic for the duration of pregnancy.

A

California produce company recalled bagged fresh spinach Wednesday after it tested positive for salmonella. There were no immediate reports of illness linked to the tainted spinach, distributed by Metz Fresh LLC of King City. The recall comes nearly a year after an outbreak of another pathogen, E. coli, in fresh spinach killed three people and sickened 200 others. The recalled spinach was dis-

tributed throughout the lower 48 states and Canada and sold in retail and food service packages. It covers 8,118 cases of spinach, although the company said more than 90% of that was on hold and would not be released. Last year’s E. coli outbreak prompted the Food and Drug Administration to warn Americans not to eat fresh bagged spinach. It later lifted that warning after tracing the contamination to spinach processed and packed by Natural Selection Foods LLC in San Juan Bautista, Calif. > AP

Recall facts The recall covers 1 0- and 1 6-ounce bags, as well as 4-pound cartons and cartons that contain four 2.5-pound bags, with tracking codes 1 2208 1 1 4, 1 22082 1 4 and 1 220831 4. You can contact Metz Fresh at 831 -386-1 0 1 8.

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To learn more, go online to www.metzfresh.com

DID YOU KNOW?

Salmonella sickens about 40,000 people a year in the U.S. and kills about 600.

PRISON INFECTIONS The union ●

representing California prison guards says dozens of staff at Folsom Prison have tested positive for staph infections this year – including a potentially deadly strain – and the infections are spreading rapidly. Guards, a prison dentist and doctor have tested positive for Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus, or MRSA, a highly contagious strand that’s often resistant to medication, the union says. Scott Unger, spokesman for the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation, said the state cannot confirm the union’s statistics, but has confirmed 35 cases of MRSA among Folsom inmates in 2007. Twenty of those cases have come since June. > AP

> AP

Going graphic

ANOTHER GENDER GAP Weight loss may be associated with the onset of dementia in women, but not in men, the New York Times reported. A study published in the Aug. 2 1 issue of Neurology found that women destined to have dementia began to lose weight relative to the control group 1 1 to 20 years before dementia’s onset. But there was no difference in men. ●

Cigarette packs sold in the U.K. will be required next year to display graphic images of diseased organs in a bid to scare smokers into quitting the habit, the British government announced Wednesday. The images include unhealthy lungs (below), a chest cut open for heart surgery and a large tumor on a man’s neck. > AP

Asthma control needs a daily regimen Patients and doctors should pay more attention to asthma sufferers’ day-to-day symptoms, not just their severe attacks. Some 22 million Americans have asthma, and guidelines updated Wednesday by the National Institutes of Health stress the importance of adjusting therapy until their asthma is under control. The guidelines reflect a shift already under way, as specialists teach patients that a flare-up isn’t the only sign of trouble. Someone who avoids an attack by giving up exercise, or thinks it’s normal to wake up at night coughing, doesn’t have asthma controlled. Asthma hospitalizations peak in September and October, said Dr. Homer Boushey of UC San Francisco, a co-author of the guidelines. > AP

> COURTESY CHILDREN’S HOSPITAL OF O.C.

Guidelines ● Give your doctor details about day-to-day symptoms. ● Have a written “action plan” with instructions for daily treatment and what to do is asthma worsens. Share it with teachers and coaches. ● Inhaled corticosteroids are the foundation of preventive treatment for all ages. Patients also need inhaled rescue medication.


Friday, Aug. 3, 2007

DO IT

squeezeoc.com > 7

ROLL

Lovin’ the Lotus position

Squeeze OC was a weekly magazine published by Freedom Specialty Media Orange County. Over the past year I have been lucky enough to freelance for the Squeeze OC. Sadly the print product was recently folded in an effort to cut costs company wide. I have really enjoyed every page I was able to design for the magazine. This is one of my favorites. “Joy Ride” was an ongoing feature on peoples “cool” cars. I was inspired by the featured Lotus and used it’s color and modern lines on the page. I played off the contrast of the rules and the sleek shape of the car. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com

JOY RIDE

Joy Ride is a monthly feature that’s all about the love we have for cars. Every month, we profile a different local and his or her treasured ride – be it a sleek new sports car or a restored classic – the vehicle lovingly, passionately maintained for joy rides, not commutes.

CHONG PAK, 31, Buena Park

His ride: A saffron-yellow 2005 Lotus Elise Year purchased: August 2006 Behind the wheel: Pak, an industrial design instructor at The Art Institute of California-Orange County, found the car advertised for sale at elisetalk.com, an online forum for Lotus Elise owners and enthusiasts. Pak, who holds a bachelor’s degree in transportation design from Art Center College of Design in Pasadena, chose the sleek two-seater because it’s “not like everything on the road.” Only 2,4 1 7 Lotus sports cars were sold in the United States in 2005, according to Automotive News, and the saffron color has since been discontinued, Pak says. Unlike most vehicles, the British sports car is built by hand, not robots. Performance perks: Some argue that the lightweight roadster, which

retails new for around $46,000, isn’t worth the money, he says. The car may not have a lot of bells and whistles, but its performance and handling make it worth three times its price, he contends. Under the hood: Pak takes the car to a local mechanic for maintenance and repairs, but many Lotus owners he knows do basic maintenance themselves. The Lotus has a four-cylinder, 1 90-horsepower Toyota engine, which makes routine maintenance like oil changes easy, Pak says. First car: A “conservative” 1 990 Honda Accord coupe. Also in the garage: 1 99 1 Mitsubishi Montero, which he likes for its “oldschool SUV look.” Favorite cruise: “PCH has always been fun when it’s not so packed. I’d love the opportunity to take it in the mountains and drive the curvy roads. That’s this car’s sweet spot – curvy roads.”

BY CYNTHIA RUPE

Chong Pak is hardly mellow in yellow.

Love Lotus? Check out these local clubs/forums: The OC Lotus Club: A local affiliate of national club Lotus LTD. Membership dues: $35 per year, $25 yearly renewal (national club dues are required to participate in local events); free registration required for online forum. oclotusclub.com South Coast Lotus Club: Offers an online forum and local events serving San Diego County and surrounding areas. Online registration required; no membership dues. southcoastlotus.com

PHOTOS BY STEVE K. ZYLIUS

Santa Ana, Calif. Aug. 3, 2007

>> Wanna show off your Joy Ride? Drop us a line at contact@squeezeoc.com

Squeeze OC


Manhattan, Kan. November 9, 2006 Kansas State Collegian is the award winning daily student newspaper of Kansas State University. It has a circulation of 11,000. The day after the elections I was supposed to be attending a conference on Media and Crisis Preparedness. Half way through the conference my adviser was eating lunch with me and told me that Rumsfeld had resigned. He was scheduled to give a lecture at our school the next day which gave a us a rare opportunity to localize a huge national situation. I worked with our Landon Lecture reporter to come up with the layout for this page. We split the stories into a precede for the lecture and one on Rumsfeld’s retirement with a refer box to all the related coverage inside. I also put together the time line to add a graphic element to the package. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com

Collegian K A N S A S

S T A T E

INSIDE

Forum Hall was packed Wednesday night with a variety of performances.

The Edge, Page 10

Thursday, November 9, 2006

www.kstatecollegian.com

Vol. 111, No. 59

Rumsfeld resigns, lectures at K-State

U.S. Secretary of Defense gives resignation

Rumsfeld will present Landon Lecture despite resignation

By Adrianne DeWeese KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN

U.S. Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld resigned Wednesday after several years of heavy criticism. President Bush said he had a series of thoughtful conversations with Rumsfeld about the resignation. Bush also said Rumsfeld’s resignation was not affected by the outcome of Tuesday’s elections, in which the Democrats gained control of the U.S. House of Representatives. On Nov. 1, Bush said he wanted Rumsfeld and Vice President Dick Cheney to remain with him through the end of his presidency. “Both those men are doing fantastic jobs, and I strongly support them,” Bush said in an interview with The Associated Press. Ben Davis, president of College Republicans, said he was not shocked at Rumsfeld’s resignation. “I personally thought the same thing — I thought it was time for a change and new perspective,” said Davis, junior in political science and pre-law. “It’s time for a better perspective on the war in Iraq and trying to work toward that goal more effectively.” Members of College Republicans are planning to attend Rumsfeld’s Landon Lecture today, Davis said. “I’m thinking that everyone in the school would want to go whether you agree or not,” he said. “It’s a

146th Landon Lecture Donald Rumsfeld, standing U.S. Secretary of Defense When: 11 a.m. today Where: Bramlage Coliseum

■ The lecture also will be broadcast

live on Cox Cable’s channel 8 in Manhattan and Junction City, and can be seen live on the Internet (http://www. k-state.edu/landon). By Adrianne DeWeese KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN

James Bowman | U.S. AIR FORCE

President George W. Bush looks on as Secretary of Defense Donald H. Rumsfeld addresses the nation during a news conference Nov. 8, 2006, from the East Room of the White House. turning point in our society, and this is one of the men who helped shape history in the last three or four years. I hope that everyone would want to come and learn, regardless of political affiliations.” Aaron Apel, president of Young Democrats, said some of the club’s members got tickets for the lecture and plan to ask Rumsfeld questions. Young Democrats also plan to protest about an hour prior to the lecture, he said. “It’s an honor to have someone like Donald Rumsfeld come to KState and speak,” Apel, junior in

philosophy said. “But there are a lot of questions we have concerning accountability on his actions taken in Iraq.” Bush nominated Robert Gates Wednesday afternoon to replace Rumsfeld. A Wichita native, Gates, 63, served as Director of Central Intelligence from 1991 to 1993. He has served as the 22nd president of Texas A&M University since August 2002. In a letter on the Texas A&M See RUMSFELD Page 8

Timeline of Rumsfeld’s career as U.S. Secretary of Defense

1974: Serves as President Gerald Ford’s chief of staff from 1974-75. In 1975, Rumsfeld is sworn in as the 13th U.S. Secretary of Defense, making him the youngest secretary of defense in history.

Sept. 11, 2001: Terrorist attacks. Rumsfeld escapes the Pentagon during attacks and is photographed helping victims.

Jan. 2001: Sworn in as the 21st secretary of defense, making him both the youngest and oldest man to 1977 to 1985: Returns to private serve in the professional life. Serves as president and CEO of G.D. Searle & Co., a pharma- position. ceutical firm.

1977: Receives Presidential Medal of Freedom from President Ford.

Related Stories

■ Donald Rumsfeld also will attend and

speak at the dedication of Gen. Richard B. Myers Hall at 1 p.m. today, Page 8 ■ Does Rumsfeld deserve a warm welcome? See Brett King’s column, Page 4 ■ To The Point, an editorial by the Collegian Editorial board, takes a stand on recent statements by President George W. Bush, Page 4 ■ Test your knowledge of Donald Rumsfeld trivia with a quiz in Diversions, Page 2 Aditional coverage of both Rumsfeld’s resigning and his lecture are availible online at www.kstatecollegian.com.

Donald Rumsfeld’s Landon Lecture will proceed as scheduled today. Doors to Bramlage Coliseum will open at 10:30 a.m., and those attending must present their K-State ID at the northeast or northwest entrances, said Jim Muller, associate director of Athletic Operations. Bramlage parking lots will open at 9:30 a.m., and parking is based on a first-come, firstserved basis, Muller said. Bramlage Coliseum officials, police officers and security workers with the U.S. Department of Defense worked Wednesday afternoon to ensure the safety of Bramlage, Muller said. See LECTURE Page 8

2003: Oversees Operation Iraqi Freedom.

2004: Makes a surprise visit to Iraq in May and visits the Abu Ghraib prison in the midst of the prisoner-abuse scandal.

2002: The Bush Administration establishes the Bush Doctrine, which establishes new foreign policy guidelines. Rumsfeld outlines the pre-emptive stance during a Jan. 31 speech.

2006: Steps down Wed., Nov. 8. Presents the 146th Landon Lecture at K-State.

1996: Joins Bob Dole’s presidential campaign as the policy coordinator and later as the national chairman.

1983: Takes a leave of absence from G.D. Searle & Co. to become the special envoy to the Middle East under President Reagan’s administration.

Compiled by Adrianne DeWeese, Emily Lawrence, Source: www.CNN.com

Huggins secures No. 1 recruiting class for 2007 season By Jonathan Garten KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN

Even before coaching a regular season game at K-State, coach Bob Huggins has already signed the nation’s No. 1 recruiting class, according to Rivals.com and Scout. com. Huggins announced on Wednesday the signing of Michael Beasley, Fred Brown, Jacob Pullen and Dominique Sutton to National Letters of Intent. Beasley is considered the No. 1 high school senior in the nation

INSIDE Religion through magic

The Maze Experience featured magic with a twist of religion to teach about the deceptions and illusions in life. See story, Page 7

would just because of the kind of players they are and the kind of people they are.” Beasley, a 6-foot-10, 235-pound power forward from Notre Dame Prep in Fitchburg, Mass., averaged 20.1 points, 10.4 rebounds and 4.5 blocks as a junior in high school. “Right now, his strength is on the perimeter,” Huggins said. “When you watch Mike play, there will be days when he blocks six or seven shots and days when he’ll play the perimeter, and he plays so unselfishly.” Walker will be eligible to play for

CAMPUS NEWS HIGHLIGHTS

Today’s forecast Mostly Sunny High:76 Low: 44

by several recruiting services, and the other three players are rated as three-star prospects by Rivals. Also included in K-State’s 2007 recruiting class is Bill Walker, who is the No. 6 ranked player on Rivals. Walker will join the Wildcats on Dec. 16 because he graduated high school early, signing a financial aid agreement with K-State on Nov. 3. “All five of those guys are going to be great teammates,” Huggins said. “I think they’ll mesh faster than a lot of recruiting classes

Ebony Theatre

The Ebony Theatre is celebrating its 30th anniversary with the play “With Labor, Love and Laughter.” It begins at 8 p.m. today through Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $5 for students and $8 for adults. Tickets are available in the McCain Box Office.

Vitamin A

Dr. Catharine Ross of the Department of nutritional sciences at Penn State University will speak at 4 p.m. today at 120 Ackert Hall. She will also have a colloquium at 9:30 a.m. in 137 Waters Hall. She will speak about “Vitamin A Status: Why it Still Matters.”

Golf Scholarship

Daryn Soldan, graduate in landscape architecture, has won a $1,000 Golf Course Builders Association of America scholarship. The scholarship program offers summer jobs and internships to those who wish to work in construction-related segments of the golf course industry.

K-State on Dec. 17 at home against Kennesaw State. He averaged 21.7 points and 10.1 rebounds in his final year at North College Hill High School in Cincinnati. “Bill just has to develop confidence in his shot,” Huggins said. “He really can shoot it, but he just has so much confidence in taking it to the goal.” K-State still has one scholarship open for its 2007 class. Huggins said he will be looking for another big player with the ability to score, or the best available player.

Is consumer confidence economics, or politics?

Behind the national consumer confidence numbers, Gallup finds strong partisan differences in economic views that help to explain the dearth of positive economic ratings seen for much of the past six years. 72% 71% 60%

Source: The USA Today/Gallup Poll

Kansas State Collegian

% Excellent/good % Only fair/poor

27% Republicans

39%

Independents

28% Democrats


Kansas State Collegian

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Manhattan, Kan. Oct. 14, 2005

This was was the front page coverage of President George W. Bush’s Landon Lecture at K-State. This page caused a huge conflict between our photography and design staffs over a crop. However, in the end we had a very nice keepsake package that our readers will hold onto as they remember this K-State event. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com

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Kansas State Collegian Manhattan, Kan. March 15, 2006

Kansas State Collegian is the award winning daily student newspaper of Kansas State University. It has a circulation of 11,000. This was the front final basketball section for Spring 2006. We decided for this special section to use the 12 eggs as a symbol for the where each team was left post season in the Big 12. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com

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Kansas State Collegian

Collegian K A N S A S

Manhattan, Kan. Sept. 28, 2006

Kansas State Collegian is the award winning daily student newspaper of Kansas State University. It has a circulation of 11,000.

S T A T E

INSIDE

College students have hectic lives, but is it possible to eat healthy?

The Edge, Page 5

Thursday, September 28, 2006

www.kstatecollegian.com

Beach Museum displays latest renovations

Vol. 111, No. 30

Half full? GAS Kansas sees 60 cent decrease, but consumers are uncertain it will stay low By Lacey D. Mackey

Joslyn Brown | COLLEGIAN

A newly constructed conference room that can hold up to 12 people is inside the Marianna Kistler Beach Museum of Art. The administrative staff was moved out of their offices, while two offices were transformed into the new room. By Regina Nowak KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN

The Marianna Kistler Beach Museum of Art showed off some newly renovated space at an open house Wednesday. This was the first of two open houses; the other will be from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today. The museum will show its new office and storage space, as well as the library and a conference room, all located in the lower main level. Martha Scott, administrative officer of the museum, said the museum staff knew more space would be needed last year. “We ran out of storage space,” Scott said. The renovations, which began in November 2005, are halfway complete, and the staff wanted to show the progress to the public. “We thought it would be fun to see the new rooms,” said Colina Stanton, health professions adviser and one of Wednesday’s visitors. “We’ve seen the gallery before, and we’re excited about the new space.” The project will cost $4.9 million and is covered through funds from the KSU Foundation and funds raised over the past few years, Scott said. “It’s fun to see it now, and then again when it’s

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See BEACH Page 8

Christian rock band Disciple to play Wareham tonight By Jesse Sachdeva KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN

Nationally known Christian rock band Disciple will headline a concert tonight in the Wareham Opera House, 410 Poyntz Ave. Hailing from Knoxville, Tenn., Disciple has garnered six number-one hits in its 10-year existence. The band has made a name for itself in the Christian rock community, and has been nominated for four Dove awards, including Best Hard Rock Song and Album of the Year. Jason Grogan, director of youth ministries at First United Methodist Church, helped organize the concert. “We began planning the concert in late May,” Grogan said. “I worked with several youth pastors in town and Manhattan Christian College to organize the concert. We didn’t really have any corporate sponsors besides the [First United Methodist] Church.” Opening the show will be two bands Grogan described as “up and coming” on the Christian rock scene, Grand Prize and Red. According to its official Web site, Grand Prize released its debut album in January 2005. Its sound has been compared with that of popular Christianturned-mainstream band, Switchfoot. Grogan described the other opener, Red, as “a hard-hitting, Christian metal group.” “We picked the Wareham as our venue because we See BAND Page 8

Today’s forecast Mostly sunny High: 63 Low: 42

INSIDE Another Loss

The K-State volleyball team lost to Iowa State University Wednesday night. K-State has not won a game in Big 12 play this season. See story, page 6

CAMPUS NEWS HIGHLIGHTS

Geography speaker

Robert Christopherson, author of many textbooks used in K-State geography classes, will speak about “The power of geographic science in a time of global change,” at 7:05 tonight in 63 Seaton. The lecture is free. He and his wife, a photographer, have traveled from the north pole to the south pole, researching global warming.

E. coli prevention

Students can prevent E. coli contamination from their food. They can run water over produce for five minutes or more, use a lot of spices in fresh produces, and cook meats at at least 160 degrees Fahrenheit, Daniel Y.C. Fung, professor of animal sciences and industry and of food science, said in a press release.

Mentoring program

A group of K-State students will help with the “Everybody Wins!” annual school-based reading and mentoring program with Big Brothers and Big sisters of Topeka. They will help with the reading of “Bubba the Cowboy Prince” beginning at 11:30 a.m. today at the Kansas Historical Museum in Topeka.

The blame game

Who do you blame more for the fact that Osama bin Laden has not been captured: George W. Bush or Bill Clinton? Source: The USA Today/Gallup Poll

Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm@ gmail.com

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN

When gas prices started falling in September, the company Scott Mainville works for took a sigh of relief. “There was totally rejoicement to that,” said Mainville, operational officer for Double CC Delivery in Manhattan. After having to tag additional expenses onto customers’ bills this year to cover the increased cost of driving across the country, the company has been able to loosen its belt and give customers a better rate, Mainville said. The average price of gas in Kansas on Wednesday was $2.129, according to www.kansasgasprices.com, more than a 60-cent decrease from Kansas’ average last month of $2.756. The Web site reported the average price of gas in the United States on Wednesday was $2.361, about 46 cents less than the average last month of $2.824. Despite the rapid decline in gas prices, some remain skeptical of two things — how low and how long. “I wish I could say it’s coming down as fast as it went up,” Mainville said. Michael Babcock, professor of economics, said several components probably have influenced lower gas prices, including less truck traffic and a slowing economy. “Demand is down because people reacted to the price being high,” he said. “Also, once you get out of the summer, the amount of driving is significantly decreased.” The supply of gas also has been comparatively strong in recent months, Babcock said. “We haven’t had any major crises in countries in the Middle East, and we haven’t had any hurricanes tear up St. Louis,” he said. “You put all of that together, and you get lower prices.” While there is talk of prices continuing to fall and staying low, Babcock said he is skeptical. “I just don’t see that happening, because if you have 99cent gas, demand goes up, and the oil producers turn back up,” he said. “I just don’t see it happening.” In future months, Mainville said he thought the price would initially continue to fall and pick up early next year. But Mainville said in his opinion, the days of 99-cent gas are over. “I really don’t think we’ll ever see it less than $1.75,” he said. “I think that is the lowest I’ll see it.” Mainville said paying for diesel fuel, which most of Double CC Delivery’s trucks use, has been the biggest cost effect for business. “People don’t want to ship stuff if they have to pay more for fuel,” he said. “All your local stores felt the crunch of it going up.” The increased price of gas affects whoever is shipping items, Mainville said, including a necessary surcharge that gets added to many of the shipping deliveries. Mary Gonzales, AAA district office supervisor in the Manhattan area, said a lower price for gas has made traveling easier for many of her clients. “I think it’s a great thing, not only for travelers, but also for the economy in general,” she said. After gas prices reached more than $3 per gallon during the summer, Gonzales said AAA tried to combat decreased travel by incorporating an advertising campaign called “One-tank trips.” She said the summer advertisement listed destinations people could take on one tank of gas. Despite the high gas prices, Gonzales said people have been determined to make the best of the economic strain it has put on their wallets. “They’re not going to let it deteriorate their family outings,” she said. As prices fall, Gonzales said people need to take advantage of the change in the market, while keeping the big picture in mind. “The decrease in fuel prices is astounding, but I think people need to look at the whole aspect,” she said. “Let’s not overindulge in that reduction.”

Illustration by Emily Lawrence | COLLEGIAN

Designers battle falling into stale routine. This broke the tradition of four story fronts. I like how vertical the main package is, but I wish I had lined up the art headline with “GAS” so it would read “GAS Half Full?” Live and learn.

53% 36% George W. Bush

Bill Clinton

11% No opinion


Kansas State Collegian

Collegian k a n S a S

Manhattan, Kan. Oct. 11, 2006

The edge Page 6

Wednesday, October 11, 2006

www.kstatecollegian.com

Vol. 111, No. 38

This list is a compilation of gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgendered and straight students who support rights of gays, lesbians, bisexuals and transgenders. The list is not a refection of sexual orientation, but a visual expression of support. Josh Adams, Lindsey Andrus, Amanda Bareiss, Mark Battig, Rodne

Out

JaSon DoCkinS Coming out can mark an important life milestone - so important that Jason Dockins, sophomore in women’s studies, remembers the exact day — Feb. 16, 2003. On that day, Dockins went for a ride with an openly lesbian friend and asked her how she came out to her parents. His friend put together the pieces and guessed what he was trying to say — he was gay. That first, literally white-knuckled step, he said, was the hardest. Things got easier, especially when he approached some old acquaintances who already had suspicions of their own. “Some of my friends who knew me in high school said I had glitter on my placenta,” he said. The next, and most uncertain step, came in June 2004, when Dockins told his father. “I actually had an overnight bag ready to go,” he said. After preparing for the worst, Dockins said he and his father hugged, cried and talked about his father’s fears that he had failed as a parent and that no one would carry on the family line.

JOSH REED, SOPHOMORE IN FOOD SCIENCE

JoSH ReeD When Josh Reed, sophomore in food science, came out to his mother in 2001, the response took him by surprise. He called her in from the kitchen and told her he was gay. She said OK and went back to cooking. He sat and wondered if something had gone wrong before asking his mother if she had heard him correctly. Reed remembered his mother’s response as: “Yeah, you told me you were gay - so how many pieces of chicken do you want?” After dinner he asked, just once more, if everything was all right. “Josh, you’re gay; you’re not a serial killer.” Reed said, with few exceptions, everyone he approached when he came out was friendly and supportive. Although he came out in 2001, he said he felt different long before that. “(I) knew from about 7 or 8 that I was different,” he said. “But the word for that didn’t come to me until later.” For Reed, though, the coming-out process has, thankfully, lacked the burdens and difficulties that many face. See Coming out Page 8

MAGGIE SEBELIUS, 2005 K-STATE GRADUATE

Nineteen years ago today, 500,000 people marched in Washington, D.C., to raise awareness of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender issues. Since then, Oct. 11 has been celebrated by members of the LGBT community and their allies as National Coming Out Day. The Human Rights Campaign Foundation has managed the event under the National Coming Out Project since the 1987 rally. According to the foundation’s Web site, this year’s theme, “Talk About It,” is a continuation of the process that aims to “empower gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgender and allied Americans to live openly and honestly about their lives.” As part of the campaign, three homosexual individuals and one lesbian couple have agreed to share their stories with the Collegian.

Dockins reassured his father, first, that he had not failed as a parent, and second, that he still, someday, wants children. The final step in Dockins’ coming-out process was stepping down from his position as an Eagle Scout in the Boy Scouts of America. The Boy Scout’s controversial zero tolerance policy has left some former high-ranking members stripped of their positions and banished. But Dockins’ diplomatic approach to the situation allowed him to resign peacefully. Some of the senior officials even said if he kept quiet about his sexuality, they would allow him to stay. But Dockins said his passion for political issues assuredly would place him in the spotlight and decided, instead, to step down. Dockins said coming out is a personal decision, and each person must come to that decision on his or her own. “You need to do it on your own terms, not anyone else’s,” he said. “You know when it’s ready.”

SHAY DODSON, SENIOR IN HISTORY

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN

JASONDOCKINS, SOPHOMORE IN WOMEN’S STUDIES

Story by Jonas Hogg Photos by Christopher Hanewinckel

ERICA FOSTER, SENIOR IN ART

on, Crystal Strauss, Bria Taddiken, Tristan Tafolla, Lisa Tatonetti, Dustin Thompson, Tommy Thompson, Kelly Tessendorf, Dwight Tolar, Mary Hale Tolar, Rebecca Townsend, Danny Troop, Jon Tveite, Jeremy Ubben, Susana L. Valdovinos, Liz Vargas, Erin Vasconcelles, Mariya Vaughan, Cia Verschelden, Alissa Vining, Brandi Walborn, Kyle Walters, Pheasant Weber, Todd Wells, Brian Wenrich, Ashley K. Wheeler, D’Andre Williams, Jeremy Williams, Jessica Williams, Sarah Wright, Cole Worley, Jamie Yates, Alexander Zolnerowich

Students, graduates talk about the 1st time they said, “I’m gay”

Saata, Rae Sample, Lawrence Schrick, Stefani Schrader, Chris Scott, Susan Scott, Dina Scotto, Mary Kay Siefers, Jacob Shaw, Mika Selm, Kristin Shields, Bob Shoop, Leslie Siebert, Jessica Singer, Bethany Smith, Isaac Specht, Ashleigh A. Sroufe, Alayna Stewart, Jef Stilley, Alley Stought

lstad, Anthony Garcia, Dusty Joe Garner, Katie Gatlin, Robert Gellman, Jacque E. Gibbons, Cole Giesler, Lee Goerl, Lisa Gottschalk, Jennifer Grantman, Debra Greenwood, Jaclyn Hackerott, Jennifer Hancock, Casey Hands, Heath Harding, Rachelle Hartzell, Melissa Hatfeld, Christina Hauck, Meagan Hawthorne, Abby Heraud, Aaron Hickert, Diane Hinrichs, Misty Hinrichs, Candi Hironaka, Cora Holt, Heather Humber, Lacey Huebel, Shelbi Huitt, Kristen Hymer, Jimbo Ivy, Garrett James, Aaron Jasso, Ali Johnson, Courtney Jane Keith, Kerri Day Keller,

Chris Kennedy, Emily Kennedy, Nick Knapp, Jerald F. Kohrs, Karl J. Kramer, Kristina Kramer, Virginia R. Kramer, Monica Lachowsky, Dorinda J. Lambert, Krista Leben, Andy Litwiller, Jon Lytle, Rachel Manspeaker, Brenda Mayberry, Kelly Maze, Meliah McDaniel, Moira McDonald, Laura McFarla

kansas avoids recalled lettuce By kristina Monroe KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN

Vegetarians beware: just weeks after spinach shipments were recalled because of E. coli contamination, lettuce has been recalled for fear of the potentially deadly bacteria. The Nunes Company of Salinas, Calif., voluntarily issued a recall Sunday of 8,533 cartons of green leaf lettuce. The lettuce was irrigated with water that has tested positive for a generic form of E. coli. The company has accounted for all but 250 cartons of the recalled lettuce, according to the San Francisco Chronicle. “Clearly, the company did the right thing in terms of taking a cautious approach,” said Dr. David Acheson, chief medical officer for the Center for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition, the branch of the federal Food and Drug Administration that handles food-borne illnesses. See Food Page 7

Google buys video-sharing Web site By Josh Rouse KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN

The Internet search engine Google made history with its recent purchase of YouTube.com, a video-sharing Web site that has made news for several alleged copyright infringements. Google purchased the Web site Monday for $1.65 billion, the most expensive purchase Google has ever made. With YouTube’s average showing of 100 million video clips per day, bloggers and experts alike are speculating whether the increased ad space of YouTube will be worth the money for Google. Chad Hurley, CEO and co-founder of YouTube, said in a news release he is confident that the new partnership will have many future benefits. “Our community has played a vital role in changing the way that people consume media, creating a new clip culture,” Hurley said in the release. “By joining forces with Google, we can benefit from its global reach and technology leadership to deliver a more comprehensive entertainment experience for our users and to create new opportunities for our partners. I’m confident that with this partnership, we’ll have the flexibility and resources needed to pursue our goal of building the next-generation platform for serving media worldwide.” Dave MacFarland, associate professor of electronic media, said he isn’t worried about YouTube being compromised or Google making more money. Rather, he thought it was interesting that the large television net-

nski, Jason Dockins, Shay Dodson, Erin Dowell, Abby Drescher, Annie Dwyer, Sarah Eaverson-Brinkley, Emily Elizabeth, Jon Elliot, Danielle English, Darren Epping, Nasrina Evenstar, Kurt Fenster, Jessica Fine, Leigh Fine, Cory Fitzgerald, Erica Foster, Erin Fritch, Aaron Frondorf, Jennifer Fund, Julia Ga

today’s forecast

Windy & partly cloudy High: 55 Low: 33

ONlINE Fund-raising Bandstand

The Ali Kemp Bandstand, which benefts the T.A.K.E. Defense Training program took place last night in the K-State Student Union. The program teaches women of all ages self defense. Read online at www.kstatecollegian.com

Society donation

NEwS HIgHlIgHtS

The Flint Hills Iris Society donated $30,000 to the Changing Lives Campaign to sustain the iris collection at the Kansas State University Gardens. Scott McElwain, director of the gardens, said in a press release, “This is the largest donation made to the gardens by an all-volunteer group.”

Film festival

There will be a flm festival 7-8:30 tonight at the First Congregational Church at Juliette and Poyntz avenues, for National Coming Out Day. The flm, “Fish Can’t Fly,” explores the lives of gay men and lesbians of faith as they recall their journeys to put their sexuality and spirituality in harmony. The flm is sponsored by the Kansas Equality Coalition.

Campaign closing

K-State will have a closing celebration for the All-University Campaign at 7 a.m. today in Bosco Student Plaza. All faculty and staf who participated are invited to a pancake feed for the event. The celebration will be moved to Ahearn Field House in the event of inclement weather.

SeeYoutuBe Page 7

the Foley scandal

After finding out that at least some members of the House of Representatives were aware of Congressman Mark Foley’s sexual communications with pages, many Americans feel Republican leadership covered it up for political reasons. Source: The USA Today/Gallup Poll

Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com

Test your knowledge of gay pop culture history

nd, Dwayna McFerren, Jenna McGinley, Holly Meadows, Katie Meadows, Debra Mein, Amanda Mesirow, Erin Messing, Georgette Miller, Katie Morris, Chelsea Mueller, Robin Nelson, Jason Nesbitt, Elise N. Neuer, Emily Neumann, Jarrod Nicholson, Rachel Novotny, Tara Olsen, Eli Parke, Adam Paxson, Bert Pearce, Lydia Peele, Christine Peters, Jay Peters, Laura Pirner, Geof Ponnath, Christopher Powell, Melissa Quiton, Elizabeth Reed, Christopher S. Renner, Clinton Renyer, Bjai Rice, Danielle Richardson, Beth Rodina, Austin Rogers, Sarah

This is another page that breaks our front-page mold. The main package was a story for National Coming-out Day. Our campus Queer Straight Alliance worked very closely with us on this package. They also provided a long list of supporters. I faced two challenges with this page: the first was using 5 photos of the same size and the second was how to fit that list onto the page. The wraped border worked out well but for some reason there was an encryption problem with some text and we almost had to scrap it.

INSIDE

y Bennett, Rebecca Bishop, Elizabeth Blaesi, Mike Blanco, Barbara Bledsoe, Adam Bliss, Carrie Bly, Kat Boehner, Susan Bosley, Lora Boyer, Kate Boysen, A.J. Bradley, Amanda J. Brandenberger, Renee Braun, Annie Brecheisen, Supavan K. Brown, Virginia Brunner, Kelly Burdette, Cole Campbell, Caitlin Cash, Becky Clark, Chad Cleary, April Clydesdale, James Coggins, Saul Cohn, Ryan Colvin, Matt Combes, Cien Conner, Sarah Coover, Andrew Cousino, Skip Cowan, Brett Currier, Ally Day, Jared Delong, Matthew Devolder, Kelsey Dipman, Slawomir Dobrza

Kansas State Collegian is the award winning daily student newspaper of Kansas State University. It has a circulation of 11,000.

S t a t e

34% 54%

Did not take action for Did not know enough to take action political reasons

12% No opinion


People magazine New York Aug. 14, 2006 People Magazine is a weekly publication of Time Inc. It has a circulation of 3.73 million. This was for the Insider section in the magazine. This was a challenge for the photo editor because there were no photos of the couple together at the event. So when I was designing it I decided to run photos of equal weight of both Britney and Kevin. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com


People Magazine New York, NY Aug. 14, 2006 People Magazine is a weekly publication of Time Inc. It has a circulation of 3.73 million. This was front page of the Picks&Pans section in the magazine. This was a page where the photos had to change. The photo editor and I both liked the photo that didn’t run but we went with this. The box below the main review was originally supposed to be a one pager in the issue but was cut down to this space. It added a fun interactive element. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com


People Magazine New York Aug. 2006 People Magazine is a weekly publication of Time Inc. It has a circulation of 3.73 million. This was the front of the Picks&Pans music section in the magazine. It changed a lot because the critic liked to be involved in developing the design concept and changed his mind over the week before the section would go to print, but in the end it was a fun page with nice color. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com


el Don

Santa Ana, Calif. Oct. 20, 2003 El Don is the award winning bi-weekly student newspaper of Santa Ana College. It has a circulation of 4,000. For this lead package, I used a cut out of Arnold Schwarzenegger after he won the gubernatorial recall election in California. For the background, I scanned a sample ballot and placed a gradient on it so that readability would not be disturbed. A by-the-numbers graphic on the right side gave the page better balance. The goal was to avoid the generic podium shot, and localize the package with the Orange County sample ballot. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com

el Don SANTA

ANA

SPORTS: At 17, Dartangan Johnson is winning both on and off the field, leading the Dons to a 4-1 record, their best start in 14 years. 23 STYLE: Clint Eastwood’s latest project, Mystic River, with a high caliber story and all-star cast, may be his best work to date. 13

COLLEGE

MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2003 • VOLUME 80, ISSUE 10

HEALTH: October is about more than costumes and candy. It’s also Breast Cancer Awareness Month. Get out the pink ribbons. 15

ARNOLD Governor-elect receives mandate from voters By the numbers By Dick Polman Special to el Don

T

he TV crews from Japan and Norway, the breathless blonde anchorwoman from Entertainment Tonight and the correspondent from Flex magazine are all heading for home. The loudspeakers that blared Twisted Sister s music have been packed away. All the glitzy trappings of a celebrity cavalcade soon will be forgotten. And Arnold Schwarzenegger, after triumphing over a field of 135 candidates and achieving 48 percent of the vote, will be stuck with the job of politician. He ll wear that label as soon as he takes the oath as California s new governor next month. Many of the voters who propelled him from Hollywood to Sacramento probably view that label with disdain, but a politician, by definition, is someone who must reconcile competing factions and forge compromises. That s precisely the daunting task that awaits the celluloid hero in the corridors of power. He can t take office until the election results are certified, sometime in the next 39 days. Then he must put together a budget proposal by January. He must decide the fate of 200 agency heads and 3,000 political appointees. That s

55%

Vote to recall Gov. Davis

49% Choose Arnold as new Gov.

64%

Vote no on Prop. 53

64%

Vote no on Prop. 54 Latest data from Calif.Secretary of State

Please see GOVERNOR, Page 6

ASG considers impeaching Dennis CAMPUS: The status of the senate is questioned as the person who appointed them is deemed unfit to serve.

By Hector Madrigal-Ramirez el Don Views Editor

In a meeting that saw the resignation and dismissal of three Associated Student Government officials and the attempted ouster of another, embattled ASG President Shellown Dennis narrowly avoided an impeachment procedure last Tuesday when the senate voted 3-2 to shelve a matter until tomorrow. Dennis is accused of dereliction of duty by failing to appoint an interim ASG member to the judicial branch in lieu of senate-approved justices. Dennis also stands accused of unconstitutionally appointing a Recruitment Commissioner and of

accusing a Santa Ana College student of theft without offering evidence. The president denies having made the charges. She also faults the senate for rejecting judicial nominees, which delayed appointments until last week. Some senators have alleged that certain applicants for senate and other ASG positions have been passed over in favor of other candidates for no apparent reason. According to Dennis original accuser, Senator of Human Services and Technology, Armando Aguilar, only one of a group of at least eight applicants who were approved to Please see GOVERNMENT, Page 5

ASG President Shellown Dennis narrowly avoided impeachment last Tuesday


el Don

Santa Ana, Calif. Aug. 25, 2003 El Don is the award winning bi-weekly student newspaper of Santa Ana College. It has a circulation of 4,000.

el Don SANTA

STYLE: If you’re sick of McDonald’s and Burger King, try some of the local fast food venues that will fill you up fast and won’t waste cash. 9

COLLEGE

MONDAY, AUGUST 25, 2003 • VOLUME 80, ISSUE 7

For this lead package on campus renovations, I had one of the staff members take multiple photos of my hands. I took photos of individual buildings on campus, cut them out and placed them into my palm using Adobe Photoshop. The other hand, holding money, symbolizes the cost of the renovations. The green tone of the page was chosen to represent the color of money, and the clouds showed the uncertainty of the status of the projects. Emily Lawrence emilymargaretm @gmail.com

ANA

FEATURE: Money matters for students on a budget. The cost of college can put a student in debt. Here are some tips to avoid it. 4 SPORTS: Facing the loss of star player, Nazario Miramontes, soccer coach J.P. Frutos plans to use his final year to rebuild the team. 11

Measure E upgrades underway PROJECTS: With work on the Tessmann Planetarium already started, the multi-million dollar renovations have begun.

T

Story by John Crandall Photo Illustration by Emily Lawrence

he first wave of Measure E projects rolled into Santa Ana College with the summer renovation of the Tessmann Planetarium. Future campus plans include a makeover for 13 buildings and the creation of a new women s locker room. Remodeling of the nearly 40-year-old planetarium started June 17. The newly expanded lobby will soon include two new liquid crystal display screens

for future exhibits, according to Carol Comeau, Dean of Science, Mathematics and Health Science. Partially funded by $75,000 of Measure E funds, construction on the building is also funded by a nearly $750,000 grant from NASA. The grant was also used to purchase a new state-of-the-art star projector system. Please see PLANS, Page 3


el el Don Don

Santa SantaAna, Ana,Calif. Calif. April April5, 5,2004 2004 ElElDon Donisisthe theaward award winning winningbi-weekly bi-weekly student studentnewspaper newspaper ofSanta SantaAna Ana of College.ItIthas has College. circulationof of aacirculation 4,000. 4,000. Thisfashion fashionpage page This was aa spin spin-off was off ofthe themovie, movie, of “13going goingon on “13 30.”IItook tookthe the 30.” individualpictures pictures individual theclothes clothesand and ofofthe accessoriesmyself. myself. accessories highlighted IIhighlighted specific 1980s specific 80s accessorieswith with accessories informational informational graphicsthat thatwere were graphics supposed to be supposed to be whatthe thepage pagewas was what intended intended to to be be,quirkyand andfun. fun. quirky EmilyLawrence Lawrence Emily emilymargaretm Emily12@ksu.edu @ksu.edu


Clips and Resume 06/08