Archive for Sunday, June 25, 2000

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College buildings honored
June 25, 2000
Sometimes small colleges get special recognition when warranted. The latest is Middlebury College of Middlebury, Vt., which has an enrollment of about 2,000 students. The school is being honored on a new 20-cent stamped card in recognition of the 200th anniversary of its founding. The commemoration is part of the U.S. Postal Service’s Historic Preservation Series.
Options for whale tours, lodging abound
June 25, 2000
If you go to watch whales off the Valdes Peninsula, here are some things to consider:
Sense for Seniors
June 25, 2000
Minorities travel circuitous routes to corporate boards
June 25, 2000
Linda Griego was charged with the commercial reconstruction of Los Angeles in 1994, two years after one of the worst race riots of the century. The project, known as Rebuild L.A., yielded limited success, but Griego’s leadership won her wide praise. The traditional route to the board a climb up the most senior executive corporate ladders is a path still not heavily traveled by women or minorities.
Sons mean more work for fathers, survey says
June 25, 2000
Research by two University of Washington economists strongly suggests men not only work longer hours after the birth of a child, they work harder if that child is a son. The researchers are stumped to explain why and have witnessed some serious head-scratching from fellow economists as well. “Their response has been, ‘I love my daughter as much as I love my son,’ ” said Shelly Lundberg, a UW economics professor who has done the research with fellow UW economist Elaina Rose.
U.S. packer recalls ground beef
June 25, 2000
A Canadian packing plant of IBP Inc. voluntarily recalled 46,000 pounds of ground beef products Saturday because of possible contamination with E. coli 0157:H7, the second recall in two days for the United States’ largest beef processor.
Phony science
June 25, 2000
Miniaturized British government fixates on foxes
June 25, 2000
Not all that long ago, Britain’s Labour Party wanted to nationalize the “commanding heights” of the economy. Today, the miniaturization of politics being a transatlantic phenomenon, the party wants to ban fox hunting. It is wrong again, and in ways that illuminate a certain dreary sameness about the supposedly transformed Labour Party.
Putin reputation suffers setback
June 25, 2000
President Vladimir Putin has decided to follow the Korean model in rebuilding Russia. The problem is he can’t decide which Korea. That barbed joke was being told in Moscow even before the jailing of media owner Vladimir Gusinsky blew up into a political storm that diminished Putin’s reputation. The jokers portray Putin as representing the worst of all worlds: an inept would-be autocrat uninterested in strengthening Russia’s rough-hewn democracy but incapable of stifling it.
Slavic students honored
June 25, 2000
The Kansas University department of slavic languages and literatures recently honored students for outstanding scholarship. Students received certificates and book awards for excellence in various levels of Croatian, Serbian, Polish, Russian and Ukrainian.
China draws Vatican criticism
June 25, 2000
The Vatican on Saturday sharply attacked China for ordaining bishops without Pope John Paul II’s approval, warning Beijing that the practice would hurt efforts to normalize relations between China and the Holy See.
Big house on the prairie
As soon as we saw it we knew it could be a showplace’
June 25, 2000
Just about 30 miles southwest of Oakley is a large chunk of Heaven called the Smoky Valley Ranch. That’s what Michelle Martin calls the 16,000-acre ranch she and her family have called home for the last four and a half years. With the help of the Nature Conservancy, that prairie patch of Heaven will stay that way.
Flatlanders have reason to fear fish
June 25, 2000
A fundamental belief held by Americans is that if you are on land, you cannot be killed by a fish. This belief has been reinforced by the Steven Spielberg movies “Jaws,” “Jaws II,” “Jaws Goes To Porky’s” and “Saving Private Ryan from Jaws,” in which the only characters to die were the ones stupid enough to venture into the Atlantic Ocean, where even ankle-deep water often conceals predators the size of Winnebagos.
NHL Briefs
June 25, 2000
Discotheque shootout kills 11
June 25, 2000
After a young woman refused his offer to dance, a man returned to a Bogota discotheque early Saturday and fatally shot 11 people with an Uzi submachine gun, police said.
Friends & Neighbors
June 25, 2000
Border tensions met with Israeli gunfire
June 25, 2000
Israeli troops opened fire Saturday across the Lebanese-Israeli border as some 200 people demonstrated and two tried to cross the fence, witnesses said. A union activist said three Jordanians and a Lebanese celebrating the end of Israeli occupation were wounded.
Fighter jet in battle for life
June 25, 2000
Some pilots call it “God’s jet.” Equally adept at flying in bad weather and at night, the F-15 Eagle has a perfect record, with not a single air combat defeat in 28 years of duty.
Foyt’s team beginning to click with Mast driving
June 25, 2000
Rick Mast is optimistic, and a lot of the reason for that optimism is the fact that he is driving for straight-shooter A.J. Foyt.
Food, drugs administered at restaurants
June 25, 2000
Some customers at a Wendy’s restaurant have been getting more than a side of fries with their orders. Police on Friday arrested an employee on charges that he sold marijuana out of the Union Township restaurant’s drive-through window.
Biffle joins elite at Bully Hill 150
June 25, 2000
Greg Biffle became the third driver in NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series history to win three consecutive races Saturday, leading a one-two Roush Racing sweep of the Bully Hill Vineyards 150 at Watkins Glen International.
Garlic growers savor sweet smell of success
June 25, 2000
Consumption of garlic, once shunned as the “stinking rose,” more than tripled during the 1990s because of its growing popularity in foods and as a dietary supplement or herbal remedy, the government says.
City Police Blotter
June 25, 2000
Two Penske drivers sweep front row at G.I. Joe’s 200
June 25, 2000
Gil de Ferren and Helio Castroneves will start up front at today’s CART race in Portland.
Newton man, winner of NASCAR’s first stock car race, dead at age of 83
June 25, 2000
Jim Roper, winner of NASCAR’s first “strictly stock” car race in 1949, died Friday. He was 83.
Town shows warm feelings
June 25, 2000
Dogs sporting sandwich boards with “Thank You” scrawled across them lined the streets while children rode bicycles with signs that said “Firefighters Rock” in a parade Saturday for the men and women who had stood between their homes and raging flames.
Nation Briefs
June 25, 2000
Topeka battles crime image
June 25, 2000
People who wander by the Gentlemen’s Rack storefront on Kansas Avenue downtown often see sale merchandise outside, a table with shorts, or a rack with casual shirts. Once, a rack of shirts proved too tempting for two teen-age boys, and they swiped a couple. Another time, someone tried to steal shirts from the shop’s back room.
Local Sports Briefs
June 25, 2000
Lab reports two more security breaches
June 25, 2000
An inventory of all classified data at Los Alamos National Laboratory, taken in response to criticism over the disappearance of two top-secret hard drives, has found two more possible security breaches, a lab official said Saturday. Two 10-year-old floppy disks containing classified information were reported missing Wednesday at the nuclear weapons lab.
Smith, Williams take care of their players
June 25, 2000
By Bill Mayer Buzz Peterson is one of basketball icon Dean Smith’s more notable reclamation projects. Dean, of course, has a number of those in his glossy portfolio.
Zimbabwe voters defy intimidation
June 25, 2000
Despite months of political violence and threats against the opposition, Zimbabweans crowded polling booths Saturday in the country’s most competitive election since independence two decades ago. The huge turnout in the parliamentary poll, which continues today, could favor the opposition movement that’s seeking to oust President Robert Mugabe’s ruling party.
Firstgov.gov a click away
June 25, 2000
Coming soon to your computer: a Web site that will make available at the click of a mouse every online resource offered by the U.S. federal government. Its name will be www.firstgov.gov, and it will be created in 90 days or less, President Clinton said Saturday.
Drug costs for elderly in political crosshairs
June 25, 2000
President Clinton said he would use $58 billion from the anticipated increase in the federal budget surplus to offer the drug benefit one year sooner, limit seniors’ out-of-pocket drug costs to $4,000 annually, and subsidize health maintenance organizations that currently provide drug benefits under Medicare.
Gas prices to sizzle over holiday
June 25, 2000
Independence Day holiday travelers may pay the highest U.S. gasoline prices in history when they hit the road next weekend, according to AAA. The national association, which tracks gasoline prices nationwide, said last week the national monthly average price for a gallon of regular unleaded has soared nearly 15 cents in the past month.
BC’s DiPietro first goalie to become No. 1 pick
June 25, 2000
Rick DiPietro became the first goalie ever taken No. 1 in the NHL Draft when he was selected by the rebuilding New York Islanders.
Trevino, Doyle share lead
TV announcer remains shot back at Cadillac NFL Classic
June 25, 2000
Lee Trevino made a 45-foot birdie putt on the 18th hole Saturday for a share of the second-round lead with defending champion Allen Doyle in the Cadillac NFL Classic.
Raiders advance to semis
June 25, 2000
By Jason Franchuk Journal-World Sports Writer The Lawrence Raiders defeated the Wichita Drillers, 7-5, to advance to the semifinals of the Al Ice Classic today against Ponca City, Okla.
Indians continue election tradition
June 25, 2000
The sun was just creeping over the mountains, glinting off corn in the fields and corrugated metal roofs, as 40 villagers clambered onto the three-ton truck Saturday to head for town, to see the man likely to become president.
Plain Truth’ is quite a tale
June 25, 2000
When a dead newborn baby is found in an Amish farmer’s dairy barn, it sets in motion a murder investigation and eventual trial that seem almost as much a violation of human rights as the baby’s death.
Drought-proof your landscape trees with regulated watering
June 25, 2000
By Bruce Chladny Special to the Journal-World Even with the recent rains, soil conditions are rather dry in and around the Lawrence area. However, it is the timing, rather than the severity, of this drought that worries me. As Midwesterners know, summers get very dry in Kansas, and many trees go into a “summer dormancy.”
Audio book capsules
June 25, 2000
Garden of Eden, by Edna Buchanan, read by Sandra Burr
Cool at the Pool
June 25, 2000
By Jan Biles Journal-World Features-Arts Editor You have to wear a bathing suit. That’s about the only dress code the Lawrence Aquatic Center imposes on the swimmers and waders who float, bob, dive or swim in its crystal-clear waters. “They can’t have cutoffs or T-shirts on,” Jimmy Gibbs, aquatic supervisor for the Lawrence Parks and Recreation Department, said. “No street clothing, like jeans, pants or shoes.”
Tips on seeing the Rockwell exhibit
June 25, 2000
Tickets will be required for admission to “Norman Rockwell: Pictures for the American People” at the Corcoran Gallery of Art, and by Washington standards they will not be cheap.
Bert Nash center celebrates
Community marks 50 years of mental health facility
June 25, 2000
By Brady McCombs Journal-World Writer When Bert Nash died on Feb. 18, 1947, the people of Douglas County pooled their resources and made certain that Nash’s dream was realized with the opening of the Bert Nash Community Mental Health Center in 1950. For 50 years, community support has continued as the center became a well-known Lawrence institution.
Graves names education network
Task force to review schools and technology
June 25, 2000
By Brady McCombs Journal-World Writer Gov. Bill Graves recently appointed nine members to the task force on a State Education Technology-Based Network. The 15-member task force will include six members appointed by the Legislative Coordinating Council. The task force will evaluate Internet access for Kansas schools and libraries, review data relative to technology and connectivity at schools and libraries and determine the need for state involvement in electronic learning opportunities.
Arts commission taking nominations
June 25, 2000
The Kansas Arts Commission is accepting nominations for the 2000 Governor’s Arts Awards. The deadline for submissions is 5 p.m. Sept. 5.
Inkster celebrates 40th with 65
June 25, 2000
Juli Inkster and Wendy Ward are tied at the top entering today’s final round of the LPGA Championship. Juli Inkster’s daughter reminded her first thing Saturday morning that it was her 40th birthday.
Royals cool Oakland, 8-3
June 25, 2000
Kansas City’s Dan Reichert, making his first start of the year after 26 relief appearances, allowed one run in four innings. After hitting .368 and averaging more than 10 runs a game during a nine-game winning streak, Oakland’s offense fizzled Saturday and the streak came to an end.
Thirty-eight and out
Tyson takes quick victory
June 25, 2000
Mike Tyson knocked down Lou Savarese 12 seconds into their fight, and the bout was stopped after 38 seconds. Mike Tyson maintains he’s rusty, but he looked like a well-oiled machine for 38 seconds on a rainy night in Scotland.
Natural progression
In Lawrence, some retailers are making a…
June 25, 2000
By Mark Fagan Journal-World Business Editor As the public clamors for a more holistic approach to health care, Lawrence businesses are stepping up to meet the demand for natural health care products. Lynn Quiring believes in the depression-suppressing qualities of St. John’s wort, circulation-stimulating effects of ginko biloba and stress-cleansing properties of a soothing Irish melody.
Nudist foundation, chamber at odds
Topeka officials cancel event, anger Lake Edun members
June 25, 2000
By Joel Mathis Journal-World Writer It was a clothes call. Put simply, the members of the Lake Edun Foundation Edun is “nude” backwards don’t like them. And they want to convince others to shed their threads. To further the mission, they joined the Greater Topeka Chamber of Commerce through their treasurer, Webb Garlinghouse, a Topeka businessman who owns the private lake where Edun members hang out.
Stores plan Harry Potter marketing blitz
June 25, 2000
Bookstores are hoping Harry Potter will create some cash-register magic with next month’s publication of the fourth story in the best-selling series about the young wizard.
Saying Grace for the American people
Norman Rockwell paintings capture an era
June 25, 2000
We are saying grace for Norman Rockwell, for his century is gone and he seems free at last. Now he is released from the burden of being the American Creator, the figure who perhaps more than any other, more than Walter Cronkite or Johnny Carson or Frank Capra or Walt Disney, more than FDR or Ike or Jack Kennedy or Ronald Reagan, offered Middle America a common sense of historical identity and idealized purpose throughout the modern mess of 20th-century existence.
Sampras isn’t about to alter ritual pre-Wimbledon visit
June 25, 2000
Pete Sampras has won the most prestigious event in tennis six of the last seven years and he will open the 2000 tourney on Monday seeded No. 1 for the fifth straight year.
Jesus’ Son’ bless with Crudup performance
Actor Billy Crudup makes an unlikeable character endearing.
June 25, 2000
You’ve got to say this for FH, the druggie with the unprintable nickname at the capacious heart of “Jesus’ Son”: There’s rarely been so endearing a screen reprobate. That’s something of a switch, given the history of drug addiction on screen, from “Drugstore Cowboy” to “Trainspotting” and numerous harrowing stops en route.
500 years and attitude
Book condenses Western civilization into a dozen themes and 877 pages
June 25, 2000
When Jacques Barzun answers the door of his friends’ townhouse with a mischievous grin and an old man’s soft handshake, you sense that you’re stepping into centuries and civilizations past. He’s a human time machine.
Drought of 2000 takes root
June 25, 2000
With grasshoppers dancing on his sun-baked land, Terry Acton knew he was in trouble. The wheat that should be tall enough to tickle his chest didn’t reach his knees. The soil that should be soft as a sponge was hard as concrete. And the harvest he should be planning was canceled for lack of rain.
Lecompton marks its Territorial Days
June 25, 2000
By Mike Belt Journal-World Writer A mixture of history, patriotism and fun lots of fun was found Saturday in Lecompton. Aaron Brooks had his fun during the annual Territorial Days festivities by making a wax replica of his left hand. The 11-year-old Lecompton boy was one of a crowd of children gathered at the Moon Valley Wax Works booth ready to get their hands dipped into a mix of water, wax and coloring.
Old Home Town, 25 years ago
June 25, 2000
Drought-proof your landscape trees with regulated watering
June 25, 2000
By Bruce Chladny Special to the Journal-World Even with the recent rains, soil conditions are rather dry in and around the Lawrence area. However, it is the timing, rather than the severity, of this drought that worries me. As Midwesterners know, summers get very dry in Kansas, and many trees go into a “summer dormancy.”
Show captivates cat lovers
June 25, 2000
By Mindie Miller Journal-World Writer Theresa and Al Buhler aren’t sure whether they adopted their cat or their cat adopted them. The 9-month-old cat, named Nellie Belle, showed up on the couple’s doorstep last year in Alleman, Iowa. She was nearly dead from pneumonia, so the Buhler’s took her to the veterinarian for treatment.
NL Roundup
June 25, 2000
World Briefs
June 25, 2000
AL Roundup
June 25, 2000
Mason finds pot of gold in Minnesota
June 25, 2000
By Chuck Woodling Hopscotching the Kansas University summer sports scene for headlines while wondering whatever happened to Dandy Don Meredith
Gonzalez keeps Yankees in suspense
June 25, 2000
The Yankees have reportedly offered Juan Gonzalez a three-year contract worth $17 million per season.
Poison ivy is creeping into a neighborhood near you
June 25, 2000
Kansans could see a bumper crop of a certain ground cover plant this year, an agriculture expert says — but they probably won’t like it. Poison ivy authority Chuck Otte predicts a possible record growth of the toxic vine this year, especially if weather predictions hold up for a drier-than-normal growing season.
Wheelbarrow holds loads of charm
Project of the week
June 25, 2000
Anyone who enjoys working around the yard and garden recognizes the simple charm of rustic gardening implements. Today these old-fashioned tools are valued more for their nostalgic appeal than their utility, and many nurseries carry replicas specifically designed for use as planting containers.
Arts Briefs
June 25, 2000
Some radios offer more than music, news
June 25, 2000
Radio broadcasting as we know it today started in 1920, probably with the report by KDKA of Pittsburgh on the Harding-Cox presidential election returns. The first receiving radios were made under an agreement with Howard Armstrong, who held patents related to the new technology. Armstrong licensed many major manufacturers, and a variety of radios soon appeared.
Athletes test their mettle
June 25, 2000
By Mindie Miller Journal-World Writer Enthusiastic cheers bounced off the walls Saturday at Kansas University’s Robinson Gymnasium basketball courts. Special Olympics athletes celebrated baskets with high-fives and pats on the back. A light-hearted atmosphere prevailed because the pressure of going for the gold was not looming over the athletes this weekend’s Special Olympics Kansas training camp had only noncompetitive events.
Bygone era returns with Poison
June 25, 2000
By Geoff Harkness Journal-World Writer Cheesy, clich derivative and fun as hell. Poison brought its three-ring musical circus Friday night to Sandstone Amphitheatre in Bonner Springs, headlining a show that featured great dinosaurs of the metal age Cinderella, Slaughter and Dokken.
Memories of ‘Forgotten War’ live on
June 25, 2000
The war lasted three years, cost millions of lives and left a small peninsula nation divided. But it fell between World War II and Vietnam, earning it the moniker of “Forgotten War” in the annals of American memory.
Planners eye neighborhood plan
Planning Commision agenda
June 25, 2000
Board to consider raising meal prices
Lawrence School Board agenda
June 25, 2000
Exterior decorating
Simple rustic decorations help bring a colorful garden to life
June 25, 2000
By Carol Boncella Journal-World Garden Karla Nathan’s farmhouse gardens are an extension of her desire to adorn.
20th century’s start an exciting time
Pickett Line
June 25, 2000
Now I must begin by saying that, in talking about 1900, which was 100 years ago, I was 21 years in the future. And my memories of the early 1920s are almost nonexistent. But I propose to comment, from my notes, on what life was like in 1900 and what was in the news.
Business Briefcase
June 25, 2000
U.S. Internet dominance fading
June 25, 2000
Say “hello” to a World Wide Web that is truly that. From content to culture, the Internet born of American government need is rapidly losing its U.S. flavor as more computer users connect from abroad.
Responsibility for drought pinned on La Ni
June 25, 2000
Al Dutcher, Nebraska’s state climatologist, doesn’t wish any hard luck on West Texas. Just the same, it would be a relief for Nebraska if a hurricane from the Gulf of Mexico tracks lots of rain northward into his drought-stricken state.
Sports Briefs
June 25, 2000
Flying Solo
June 25, 2000
Ann Landers
June 25, 2000
Old Home Town, 40 years ago
June 25, 2000
Presbyterians to debate same-sex unions
June 25, 2000
Presbyterian leaders gathering here this week will debate whether to ban blessings of same-sex unions even if the ceremonies stop short of marriage, the latest ecclesiastical conflict over recognition for gay and lesbian couples.
The Motley Fool
June 25, 2000
Meddling doesn’t always make it better
June 25, 2000
When the Supreme Court last week reaffirmed the ban on school prayer in a Texas case involving student-led “invocations” at football games, it did more than vindicate one of the fundamental and vital constitutional principles of this republic. The opinion by Justice John Paul Stevens for a 6-3 majority was a timely reminder that this society works best when institutions focus on their own responsibilities, rather than invade another’s territory.
Turnover rate troubles Lawrence district
Survey finds Kansas teachers discouraged by workload, low salaries
June 25, 2000
By Tim Carpenter Journal-World Writer Lawrence kindergarten teacher Nancy Moring walked away from public education a half dozen years ago. After a few years in California, part of that period spent working as a nanny, she returned to the profession. It wasn’t for the money. It wasn’t because she felt teaching guaranteed her a sweeping measure of prestige. It certainly wasn’t a yearning to get back to mounds of paperwork foisted on teachers these days.
Parents pay for youth crime
June 25, 2000
Hoping to push adults into taking more responsibility for children’s behavior, Florida will start charging parents of juvenile offenders for some of the costs of keeping their kids in state custody.
Petty comeback satisfying
Today’s first row spot best of season
June 25, 2000
Kyle Petty continues to make strides on the track since taking a short break from racing following the death of his son Adam.
Sports, religion go together
June 25, 2000
By Bernie Lincicome Chicago Tribune My favorite pregame prayer story involves Bill Peterson, once coach at Florida State, briefly at Rice Institution, as he called it, and the Houston Oilers.
Arts Notes
June 25, 2000
Publishers Weekly best-sellers list
June 25, 2000
Here are the nation’s best-selling books as compiled by Publishers Weekly.
Program creates companions
Seniors
June 25, 2000
Paying the bills. Balancing the checkbook. Shopping for groceries. Going to the doctor. They all sound like routine chores, but they can be overwhelming for senior citizens with health problems.
Szabo steals spotlight at Prefontaine meet
June 25, 2000
Romanian Gabriela Szabo edged Suzy Fabor Hamilton in the 1,500 meters at the Prefontaine Classic.
Cuba’s Elian rallies continue unabated
June 25, 2000
President Fidel Castro urged some 400,000 rallying Cubans on Saturday to keep up the pressure on the United States to return Elian Gonzalez — and to continue their protests against Washington even after the boy is home.
Horoscopes
June 25, 2000
Public should take closer look at newspapers
June 25, 2000
Of all the things you’re inclined to fret about, the health of your newspaper indeed, of American journalism is probably low on the list. It should be higher. So much in your life is affected by reporting: The potholes in front of your house. The amount of your tax dollar that goes to defending America. What textbooks Mrs. Brown uses in third grade at your local school.
Challenging times
June 25, 2000
The job of the Lawrence school board and the district’s interim superintendent just got a little harder. Not only will the district be seeking a replacement for Supt. Kathleen Williams, it now will have to find a replacement for Jim Freeman, the district’s business director. Freeman announced last week he would leave the district to take a job in Elgin, Ill.
Arson angle probed in hostel fire
June 25, 2000
Grief turned to anger Saturday for some of the survivors of a hostel fire that killed 15 backpackers, after police said they were searching for a man who may have deliberately set the blaze.
Will Brown pass tests?
Iowa juco player hopes workouts worthwhile
June 25, 2000
Ernest Brown could barely catch his breath. His legs were tired and his body ached from two hours of being pushed and shoved under the basket so the Charlotte Hornets could see what kind of NBA player he’d make.
Navy exercises on Vieques don’t materialize
June 25, 2000
The U.S. Navy by Saturday evening had not carried out plans to conduct a military exercise on Vieques island, as up to 200 protesters threatened to invade the range if bombing started. “This is one more triumph in the fight against the Navy,” activist Hector Pesquera said at a meeting of protesters Saturday near the Navy’s Camp Garcia.
Exterior decorating
Simple rustic decorations help bring a colorful garden to life
June 25, 2000
By Carol Boncella Journal-World Garden In the country, just outside the city limits, a unique garden flourishes under the cover of tall old trees. Ditch lilies grow in many of the garden spaces, their familiar bright orange blooms evidence of early gardening efforts at the now remodeled farmhouse. A white picket fence creates an outdoor garden room and a place for the family’s two pet dogs to safely romp.
Old Home Town, 100 years ago
June 25, 2000
Chinese arrested in truck deaths
June 25, 2000
Two Chinese were ordered held by police Saturday, charged with conspiracy to smuggle illegal immigrants into Britain in connection with the deaths of 58 Chinese migrants in the sealed back compartment of a truck.
Acrobats of the deep
Southern Right Whales make quite a splash
June 25, 2000
Twenty yards from our catamaran, the tail of a Southern Right whale rises into the air, playfully twisting and turning before sliding back into the deep as if performing a ritual dance.
People, Faces & Things
June 25, 2000
Area Briefs
June 25, 2000