Page 1





Some sun

High: 44


Low: 23

Today’s forecast, page 8A

Groupon: What’s the deal with sales taxes?

Piping music to the heavens



Department of Revenue monitoring collections by retailers

Weather disrupts plan for basketball clinic

By Christine Metz

After Saturday’s game in Norman, Okla., the KU men’s basketball team couldn’t return to Lawrence in time for Sunday’s Special Olympics clinic because of fog. The women’s team stepped up to the challenge, however, and took over the clinic with about 100 participants. Page 1B

tections are in place for people on life-support machines. “That’s premeditated murder — if you know a person is on life-sustaining oxygen, and you pull the plug and you kill them,” she said. The Kansas Corporation Commission, which oversees utility companies, doesn’t have any policy in place that prevents utilities from cutting off electricity

It’s not just thrifty social media lovers who have been keeping a sharp eye on the Lawrence deals popping up on Groupon or LivingSocial. Since the Internet trend arrived in Lawrence in January, the daily deals have gotten the attention of local and state officials who want to make sure that retailers are paying the It’s on our proper sales radar. It’s an taxes. Each day, area where a Groupon lot of states offers one are finding deal in each of its markets. that technology is That deal is typically a 50 outpacing to 90 percent their laws.” discount off the price of — Jeannine Koranda, the product or Kansas Department service, and the offer of Revenue might be good only if enough people agree to buy it. Customers buy the coupons online and redeem them at the local shops. Groupon and the retailer split the cost of the proceeds. Another website, LivingSocial, operates on a similar concept. These social coupons are something the Kansas Department of Revenue is reviewing, spokeswoman Jeannine Koranda said. “It’s on our radar,” Koranda said. “It’s an area where a lot of states are finding that technology is outpacing their laws.” Since January, Groupons have been offered in Lawrence on everything from coffee to laser hair removal. Many of the products, such as massages, a ride on a party bike and prescription eye glasses, are exempt from paying sales tax. But the Groupons products sold in restaurants, coffee shops and pizza parlors do have to pay sales tax. In Groupon’s agreement with merchants, it states that retailers are responsible for covering the sales and use taxes on the goods and services. In Lawrence, businesses such as 3 Spoons Yogurt, Wheat State Pizza and Mirth Cafe treat Groupons just as they do other coupons. Customers only have to pay sales tax on the amount not covered by the Groupon. But according to the department of revenue, that might not be enough. The state agency agrees that retailers need to pay the difference on what is covered in the coupon and what a customer buys. So for example, if someone buys $30 worth of pizza and has

Please see UTILITY, page 2A

Please see GROUPON, page 2A


Candidate wants emphasis on science Bill Roth is one of nine candidates campaigning for four available seats on the Lawrence school board. Roth, who has an aviation and aeronautics background, would like to see an emphasis on science education and environmental awareness. Page 3A HOW TO HELP

Variety of positions could use a hand From board members for the Douglas County AIDS Project to help with a school garden, the opportunities for volunteering in Lawrence cover a wide range. Read about a few of the needs. Page 5A

Kevin Anderson/Journal-World Photos

TOM WATGEN IS the voicing supervisor for the Reuter Organ Company. The voicing department is where Reuter workers “make the pipes sing,” giving each a unique sound. Thousands of pipes are handmade for each organ. AT TOP, finished tubes that have been soldered wait for the next step in production for a new organ. The different colors of chalk indicate different types of tubes. The Reuter Organ Company has been in Lawrence since 1919. See a video at

Reuter Organ Co. blends old, new technologies for its church service By Brenna Hawley


We’ll be in good shape if we don’t get another cold snap. In our area, wheat really looks good.” — Mark Wulfkuhle, who farms in western Douglas County. Because of abundant winter precipitation, wheat in eastern Kansas is looking better than in the western part of the state, which is suffering from drought. Page 3A


ED DORSSOM WORKS ON an organ case assembly at the Reuter Organ Company. The handcrafted pieces can take as much as three months to complete.

Ted Burgess leans over a rounded form of metal, half lead and half tin. Carefully, he solders the metal shut to form a tube. It’s delicate work, but he’s been doing it for years. About twice per year, he pours and casts the metal he’s working with right now. Burgess builds organ pipes, and he’s worked at The Reuter Organ Co. for 35 years. Now the supervisor of the pipe shop, he’s passing on skills to newer workers. “The older generation

teaches the younger generation,” said Tom Watgen, the plant’s voicing supervisor. Reuter has been pulling out all the stops to combine old and new and to stay relevant in a world where many churches are going toward less traditional music and some are closing down because of the economy. While many East Coast organ manufacturers have closed, Reuter still thrives in the Midwest, updating its instruments with the newest technology and Please see ORGAN, page 2A

We introduce you to a new high school graduate.

Utility cutoffs can be life-or-death matter



Electricity providers will work with customers who rely on medical equipment By Christine Metz

INDEX Classified Comics Deaths Events listings Horoscope Movies Opinion Puzzles Sports Television Vol.153/No.59

4B-6B, 8B 7A 2A 10A, 2B 7B 5A 6A 7B 1B-3B, 8B 5A, 2B, 7B 32 pages

fire that gutted their Eudora home, Beverly and Jesse Wyant found themselves struggling to cover their electric bill. They had been living in the refurbished house for several weeks when they were notified by the city of Eudora that their electricity would be shut off if they didn’t pay their bill. Beverly Wyant didn’t see

— Beverly Wyant, Eudora, who almost faced a cutoff of electricity when she and her husband, who is on an oxygen concentrator, fell behind on their bill that as an option. Her 86year-old husband is terminally ill and needs an oxygen concentrator to survive. Wyant would have liked for the city to wait five days until her state pension payment came or allow for a

payment plan. But, the city set up a turnoff time. Luckily, Wyant’s daughter came to the rescue, paying the bill to keep the electricity on. But the experience has left Wyant furious and asking what kind of pro-

Baker updates graduation requirements for 21st century By Andy Hyland

Energy smart: The Journal-World makes the most of renewable resources.

That’s premeditated murder — if you know a person is on life-sustaining oxygen, and you pull Still recovering from a the plug and you kill them.”

Baker University is preparing to overhaul its general education requirements, focusing on skills rather than on specif ic courses. The change, which needs approval from the school’s Board of Trustees, is already being piloted for freshmen. Erin Joyce, Baker’s interim assistant dean for liberal

studies, has been involved throughout the five-year process leading up to the change. “The students who have taken the freshman pilot courses, they do seem to like it,” she said. The number of hours required for general education will be lowered, from about 56 to 60 hours for most students to 38 hours. The number of total hours required for graduation will

stay the same. The required courses will be spread out over four years. In the first year, students will be encouraged to “ignite” their learning and discover themselves. In year two, students learn to “investigate” through scientific inquiry. In the junior year, students focus on “integration” of information, followed by the senior year when learning

centers around the “impact” of what they’ve learned and how they can apply it to the real world. This comes after the school hired a consultant from the American Association of Colleges and Universities, and after Baker looked at data from businesses that showed what they’re expecting from graduates. Businesses want students who can communicate well, Joyce said, both orally and in

writing, who are critical and creative thinkers, globally aware, act ethically and can work in teams. Therefore, the new model focuses on skills rather than specific classes. For example, gone are the old Composition I and Composition II requirements. In their place is a “core class” called Liberal Studies 111, a class that integrates Please see BAKER, page 2A



| Monday, February 28, 2011






RUTHANNA VOLK KEW ST. JOSEPH, MO. — Inurnment services for Ruthanna Volk Kew, 99, Lawrence, will be at 11 a.m. Thursday at Mount Vernon Cemetery, St. Joseph, Mo. Mrs. Kew died Friday, Feb. 25, 2011, at the home of her daughter in Lawrence. She was born Nov. 2, 1911, in the Camp Creek Community of Atchison County, the daughter of John Sr. and Regina Abbuehl Volk. She graduated from Atchison High School in 1931 and later attended Mount St. Scholastica College in Atchison. Mrs. Kew was a homemaker and was active in PTA, Girl Scouts, the Atchison County Historical Society, the Atchison Coin and Stamp Club, Shepherd’s Center, Atchison County Extension Homemakers Parallel Unit and Archeology Club. She was a member of First Christian Church of Atchison, where she was a deaconess emeritus and held many CWF offices throughout the years. She moved to Lawrence in 2002, where she made her home with her daughter and 609 N.H. (offices) • 645 N.H. (News Center) Lawrence, KS 66044 (785) 843-1000 • (800) 578-8748

son-in-law and spent much time with her great-grandchildren. She married Harry L. Kew in 1933. He preceded her in


death. She was also preceded in death by her parents and two brothers, J. David Volk and Harold Volk. Survivors include a daughter, Martha Jacobson and husband Gene, Lawrence; two grandchildren, Mindy Downs and David Jacobson; and four great-grandchildren, Caleb and Mikayla Downs, and Emma and Noah Jacobson. The family suggests memorials to First Christian Church, Atchison, or to Douglas County Visiting Nurses, Rehabilitation and Hospice Care, sent in care of Rumsey-Yost Funeral Home, 601 Ind., Lawrence, KS 66044. Online condolences may be sent at

EDITORS Dennis Anderson, managing editor 832-7194, Caroline Trowbridge, community editor 832-7154, Ann Gardner, editorial page editor 832-7153, Tom Keegan, sports editor 832-7147, Whitney Mathews, assistant community editor for online 832-7221, Trevan McGee, editor 832-7178,

OTHER CONTACTS Kevin Anderson/Journal-World Photo

TED BURGESS PREPARES another pipe for soldering, to form a tube that will become one of the many pipes installed in a new organ. The Reuter Organ Co. has been in Lawrence since 1919.


refurbishing instruments when contracts for new ones dwindle.

Keeping the old Reuter’s history in Lawrence is a long one, beginning in 1919 when the company installed an organ at the Masonic Temple and decided to move to town perOBERT RIC RISTIANSEN manently. In 2001, the operation moved from downtown, Memorial services for Warren-McElwain Mortuary. near Sixth and New HampRobert Eric Kristiansen, 55, He died Sunday, Feb. 27, shire streets, to a new buildLawrence, are pending and 2011. ing in Lawrence’s industrial will be announced by park, at 1220 Timberedge Road. The move allowed for a more fluid production line ARRISON HARLES and better space for the planning and design of the organs, TONGANOXIE — Funeral which can take months or Basehor. services for Charles R. HarMr. Harrison died Sunday, even years to build. The plant rison, 73, Tonganoxie, will be Feb. 27, 2011, at his home. took with it many tools and at 1 p.m. Wednesday at skills that are decades old. The family will receive Quisenberry Funeral Home friends from noon until servThe assembly process in Tonganoxie, with burial ice time at the funeral home. starts with fresh lumber that in Glenwood Cemetery, a miller cuts to size for each project on a 1920s-era planer. “We like to start from ORETA ITA ILEEN IME scratch. That’s new lumber,” Watgen said. “It’s old school.” OSKALOOSA — Funeral servShe died Saturday, Feb. 26, From there, the wood can ices for Loreta “Rita” Eileen 2011, at the Midland Hospice go two places: to the interior Hime, 76, Oskaloosa, will be House in Topeka. or exterior of the instrument. at 11 a.m. Wednesday at the Friends may call after 3 Ed Dorssom, supervisor of Oskaloosa United Methodist p.m. Tuesday at Barnettthe case department, worked Church, with graveside serv- Chapel Oaks Funeral Home, on the console for an organ ices at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday Oskaloosa, where the family on the exterior side. He put in at Centerville Cemetery in will receive them from 6:30 about six weeks of work on Centerville, Linn County. p.m. to 8 p.m. the frame that holds the instrument’s keys. His job is mainly woodworking, a skill he knows isn’t needed in many businesses anymore. “You don’t see an organ The Journal-World publishes obituaries of residents or factory on every street,” he former longtime residents of the newspaper’s circulation said. area, as well as obituaries for others who have survivors within the circulation area. Information should be supplied by a mortuary. We welcome photos to run with obituaries. More information about what the newspaper accepts and other guidelines, including costs for obituaries, can be obtained through your mortuary, by calling the JournalWorld at (785) 832-7154, or online at CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A in such a case. They also don’t have any jurisdiction over municipal utilities such as the one in Eudora. What the KCC has is an have jobs when they graduate that don’t exist today,” he informal complaint process said, making the focus on where the state agency medithese kinds of skills all the ates problems that arise CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A between customers and utilimore important. Old standbys like biology, ty companies. The goal is to writing, public speaking and chemistry and physics are work out the problem within other skills. But each section still around, Joyce said, but 10 days. of LS 111 is different, based “Utility companies are are linked with the core classaround a theme that the historically very, very agreees. instructor chooses. Kansas University is able to working something Joyce teaches a class undergoing a similar review out with customers when designed around Harry Potof its general education they call,” KCC spokester. Others focus on music requirements. While KU woman Cara Sloan-Ramos and culture, media and genleaders have indicated that it said. der, and investigating the That program isn’t availwill likely include a reduction paranormal. in the number of general edu- able to residents of Eudora, The key thing is that the cation hours required, Fla- because the city provides students are picking up the herty said it was doubtful that electricity service. skills, said Rob Flaherty, assoIn the case of the Wyants, a model exactly like Baker’s ciate dean for the College of could be replicated at a uni- city staff weren’t aware that Arts and Sciences. He teachan oxygen machine was needversity like KU. es a class on mind-altering “It’s much harder to do at a ed, city administrator John drugs and their culture, and Harrenstein said. large school,” he said. doesn’t lecture often, instead Wyant said that’s not true, using class time for students adding that the city was fully — Higher education reporter Andy Hyland to collaborate, discuss and can be reached at 832-6388. Follow him on research. Twitter at “A lot of our students will




R. H






Obituary policy




a $20 Groupon, they must pay sales tax on the $10 of pizza not covered in the Groupon. But, the Department of Revenue also thinks tax should apply to the amount of money Groupon returns to the retailer for every item purchased. So in the pizza example, if customers pay $10 for a $20 Groupon and $5 dollars goes back to the retailer from that sale, the retailer would have

Pancakes benefit to pay taxes on that $5. children’s charity The revenue department doesn’t know whether retailers are doing that. “I don’t even know if we would even be aware if they weren’t at this point,” Koranda said. Lawrence City Manager David Corliss doesn’t think there is anything wrong with using Groupons, but he is still keeping an eye on the company. “You always want to watch your tax base. It may be something to monitor,” he said.

Perkins Restaurant and Bakery will be giving away free pancakes March 21 in exchange for donations to Give Kids The World, a nonprofit organization that provides vacations to children with life-threatening illnesses and their families. More than 420 Perkins restaurants nationwide will be participating in the event, including the Lawrence location at 1711 W. 23rd St. Give Kids The World was created in 1986 and has since provided vacations to more than 100,000 families from all — Reporter Christine Metz can be reached 50 states and 70 countries. at 832-6352.

For the more detailed work, the company uses a computerized router. “The organ is unique because it has to sound good, but it has to look good, too,” Watgen said. “How many musical instruments have to do that?”

On the inside The interior side builds the pieces that make the organ run, such as the windchest and reservoir. Most of the handiwork can’t be seen in a finished organ, but it’s vital to the operation. “These guys are the unsung heroes,” Watgen said. “You never get to see their stuff.” Those pieces are all built to m a ke t h e p i p e s pl ay. Pipes less than 4 feet long a re c a s t i n - h o u s e, w i t h workers heating metal to m o re t h a n 4 0 0 d e g re e s , pouring it, letting it cool and then cutting it into flat patterns of pipes. “Casting hasn’t changed a whole lot in the last 500 years,” Watgen said. Each pipe can make only one sound at one volume. Each organ has, on average, 30 to 35 sounds, so thousands of pipes are handmade for each instrument. Pipes are formed and soldered, and then they head to the voicing department, where Watgen and others make the pipes sing. “We give the pipe its voice,” Watgen said. Pipes can be made of wood or metal, have sounds ranging from trumpets to flutes to bees, and have many different finishes. Some are burnt copper, which gives them a aware of her husband’s situation. Harrenstein said customers need to let the city know that they are on life-supporting machines and provide proof of their medical condition so the city can work something out when customers are having trouble paying bills and “so we can take it under consideration and prevent anything from happening to cause the loss of life.” Harrenstein noted that city residents are notified three times before their electricity is shut off and have 10 days to pay the bill. Westar Energy, the state’s largest utility company, has a special program for customers who are on life-sustaining machines, such as oxygen concentrators, kidney dialysis machines or electric feeding pumps. But customers still have to pay their bills and should have a backup plan in place in case the electricity goes out, Westar spokeswoman Gina Penzig said. If customers are having trouble paying bills, Penzig

multicolored look, while others are painted. “The same paints that are being used on Fords and BMWs are being put on pipes,” Watgen said.

‘Bells and whistles’ Once the pipes are finished, all parts of the organ go into an assembly room with 45-foot ceilings, finishing a building process that generally takes about three months. Th e re, s o m e o f t h e newest features to organs can be seen. A recording device allows organists to p l ay a n d t h e n h ave t h e instrument play music back, similar to a player piano. Many organs are also Musical Instrument Digital Interface-compatible, and musicians can plug keyboards into them. From there, Reuter delivers the organs all across the country, and sometimes around the world. An installation generally takes about a month, and the final cost can range from $100,000 for a small organ to $1.3 million or more for a large one. On average, a church pays about $500,000 for an organ. “It all depends on how many bells and whistles you want,” Watgen said. Despite a down economy and changing tastes in church music, Watgen said he thinks organs will be around for a long time. “What’s more natural than air going through a pipe?” Watgen said. “That’s what our voice is.” — Reporter Brenna Hawley can be reached at 832-7217.

said they are given a 21-day extension to work with social services and other resources to find a way to pay the bill. Westar has about 2,300 customers on the program. Penzig said it’s the customers’ responsibility to have a backup plan in case of power outages. “Whether it be a generator or a family member they can go stay with,” she said. Even though her bill is paid, Wyant said she still wants laws to change to provide more protection for people in her husband’s situation and more regulations on municipal utility providers. She plans to speak at Eudora’s city council meeting tonight. With a poor economy, Wyant said she believes the situation she faced could be a common one. “Any of us can get to the point in our life were we get f inancially stressed very quickly — like, in 30 seconds,” Wyant said. “And what are you going to do?” — Reporter Christine Metz can be reached at 832-6352.

BRIEFLY Families get to spend a free, weeklong vacation in Florida that includes a stay at the Give Kids The World Village, meals and tickets to Disney World.

Scouts prepare for food drive Lawrence and Eudora Cub, Venture and Boy Scouts are preparing for their 24th annual communitywide food drive. The Scouts will be distributing fliers to homes throughout Lawrence and Eudora between April 7 and April 14. The fliers request that residents put food donations in plastic bags or in boxes on their front porches at 9 a.m. April 16. Scouts will then

return to pick up donations. If homes do not receive Scouting for Food fliers and residents would still like to participate, donations can be brought directly to The Salvation Army, 940 N.H., on April 16.

Chris Bell, circulation manager 832-7137, Classified advertising: 832-2222 or Print and online advertising: Edwin Rothrock, director of market strategies, 832-7233,

NEWS PARTNERS Mediaphormedia: Dan Cox, president 832-7275,

CALL US Let us know if you’ve got a story idea. E-mail or contact one of the following: Local news: .................................................832-7154 City government:......................................832-6362 County government:............................... 832-6352 Courts and crime.......................................832-7144 Kansas University: ..................................832-6388 Lawrence schools: ....................................832-7188 Consumer affairs: .....................................832-7154 Sports:...........................................................832-7147 Arts and entertainment:..........................832-7178 Letters to the editor: ...............................832-7153 Obituaries: .................................832-7154; 832-7151 Health:...........................................................832-7190 Transportation: .........................................832-6352 Photo reprints: .........................................832-7141 SUBSCRIPTIONS To subscribe, or for billing, vacation or delivery: 832-7199 • Weekdays: 6 a.m.-5:30 p.m. • Weekends: 6 a.m.-11 a.m. Didn’t receive your paper? Call 832-7199 before 11 a.m. We guarantee in-town redelivery on the same day. Published daily by The World Company at Sixth and New Hampshire streets, Lawrence, KS 66044-0122. Telephone: 843-1000; or toll-free (800) 578-8748.

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LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD ● ● Monday, February 28, 2011 ● 3A


Wet winter gives wheat boost CAPITOL


Protesters prepare for attack


With residents shouting “Free, free Libya,” anti-government rebels who control Zawiya, a battle-scarred city 30 miles from the capital, deployed tanks and anti-aircraft weapons Sunday to brace for an attack by troops loyal to Moammar Gadhafi. The Obama administration offered “any type of assistance” to Libyans seeking to oust the longtime leader. Politicians in the opposition stronghold of Benghazi set up their first leadership council to manage day-to-day affairs, taking a step toward forming what could be an alternative to Gadhafi’s regime. In the capital, Tripoli, where Gadhafi is still firmly in control, state banks began handing out the equivalent of $400 per family in a bid to shore up public loyalty. “The Libyan people are fully behind me,” Gadhafi defiantly told Serbian TV, even as about half of the country was turning against him and world leaders moved to isolate him. “A small group (of rebels) is surrounded ... and it will be dealt with.”

News from the Kansas Statehouse Compiled by Scott Rothschild Bicyclists crash in Kansas House A proposal to give bicyclists a little breathing room against cars and trucks was defeated in the House, 55-59. The measure said: “The driver of a vehicle overtaking a bicycle proceeding in the same direction shall pass to the left thereof at a distance of not less than 3 feet and shall not again drive to the right side of the roadway until safely clear of the overtaken bicycle.”


Governor unfazed by protests Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker says the two weeks of protests in the state capital haven’t swayed his resolve to eliminate collective bargaining rights for most public employees. Leaders of Wisconsin’s largest public workers’ unions have capitulated to Walker’s demands for their members to cover more of their pension and health care benefits to help close Wisconsin’s budget deficit. But Walker said Sunday on NBC’s “Meet the Press” that stripping the workers of collective bargaining rights is necessary to give the state the flexibility to get its finances in order. Democratic and union leaders say the attack on collective bargaining is an attempt to undermine the unions and weaken the Democratic Party base. Walker also says he thinks some of the 14 state Senators who fled the capital will return soon. 3 | NEW YORK CITY

Pump prices rattle drivers, businesses High fuel prices are putting the squeeze on drivers’ wallets just as they are starting to feel better about the economy. They’re also forcing tough choices on small-business owners who are loath to charge more for fear of losing cost-conscious customers. Gasoline prices rose 4 percent last week to a national average of $3.29 per gallon. That’s the highest level ever for this time of year, when prices are typically low. And with unrest in the Middle East and North Africa lifting the price of oil to the $100-a-barrel range, analysts say pump prices are likely headed higher. Analysts and economists worry that by lowering profits for businesses and reducing disposable income for drivers, high gasoline prices could slow the recovering economy. Over a year, analysts estimate, oil at $100 a barrel would reduce U.S. economic growth by 0.2 or 0.3 of a percentage point. Rather than grow an estimated 3.7 percent this year, the economy would expand 3.4 percent or 3.5 percent. That would likely mean less hiring and higher unemployment.

Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photos

LUKE ULRICH, WHO LIVES SOUTH OF LAWRENCE, looks over some of this year’s winter wheat on Friday. This year was the first in three years that he planted a wheat crop, and he said the recent moisture has been good for the crops. BELOW, Ulrich checks out some of his wheat, which he said “looks pretty decent.”


‘King’s Speech’ wins best picture “The King’s Speech” was crowned best picture Sunday at an Academy Awards ceremony as precise as a state coronation, the monarchy drama leading as expected with four Oscars and predictable favorites claiming acting honors. Colin Firth as stammering British ruler George VI in “The King’s Speech” earned the best-actor prize, while Natalie Portman won best actress as a delusional ballerina in “Black Swan.” The boxing drama “The Fighter” claimed both supporting-acting honors, for Christian Bale as a boxerturned-drug-abuser and Melissa Leo as a boxing clan’s domineering matriarch. “The King’s Speech” also won the directing prize for Tom Hooper and the original-screenplay Oscar for David Seidler, a boyhood stutterer himself. “I have a feeling my career’s just peaked,” Firth said. “I’m afraid I have to warn you that I’m experiencing stirrings somewhere in the upper abdominals which are threatening to form themselves into dance moves.”

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and Extension office, said that a dry, warm fall had farmers planting more wheat this year than in the recent past. “The previous two years we had such wet falls that it didn’t allow us to get the wheat planted,” he said. This was the first time in three years that Luke Ulrich planted a wheat crop, and it’s still a small percentage of the 1,500 acres that his family farms in land in Douglas, Franklin and Shawnee counties. For wheat, yields are typically around 30 or 40 bushels per acre in Douglas County. Out in western Kansas, the yields can average 55 to 60 bushels per acre.

By Christine Metz

Western Kansas is known for being home to the state’s most bountiful wheat yields. But that might not be the case this year. With western Kansas experiencing winter drought conditions it hasn’t seen since the late 1980s, the wheat harvest isn’t expected to be a bumper one. But closer to home, a warm fall and lots of winter moisture means the wheat crop is looking healthy, local farmers said. “We’ll be in good shape if we don’t get another cold snap,” said Mark Wulfkuhle. “In our area, wheat really looks good.” Wulfkuhle, who farms in western Douglas County and

raises beef cattle, said wheat usually makes up about 10 to 20 percent of the crops he grows in his fields. Wheat, the staple for western Kansas, isn’t a primary crop for farmers in Douglas County. They tend to stick to corn and soybeans. But wheat is grown when farmers want to rotate in new crops or for grazing. Bill Wood, director of Douglas County’s K-State Research

— Rep. Charles Roth, R-Salina, on a bill to repeal in-state tuition for undocumented students.

Ballard honored by advocacy group Rep. Barbara Ballard, DLawrence, received the State Elected Official Ally of the Year award from the Kansas Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic Violence. “We honor Representative Ballard for being an outspoken ally for victims and survivors in her hometown of Lawrence and at the state level as an elected official,” said Joyce Grover, executive director of KCSDV.

Please see WHEAT, page 5A

Please see CAPITOL, page 5A


Candidate envisions science emphasis By Mark Fagan

Tunisia’s interim president chose a former government minister as a new prime minister on Sunday, appealing for a return to calm following new violent protests that have been hobbling this North African country since the ouster of its long-time autocratic leader. Beji Caid-Essebsi will replace Mohammed Ghannouchi, who resigned earlier Sunday after becoming a major irritant to Tunisians behind the so-called “Jasmine Revolution” that toppled autocratic President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali last month and sparked a wave of upheaval in the Arab world. The caretaker president, Fouad Mebazaa, made the appointment later Sunday. As Ben Ali’s prime minister for 11 years, Ghannouchi became the emblem of an entrenched old guard that many Tunisians feared were hijacking their revolution.

“At its basis, the core of this bill is mean-spirited and it’s not the Kansas way.”

Crops in area looking better than out west


New prime minister appointed


ONLINE: See video of Bill Roth answering three questions about his candidacy at

Bill Roth and his wife bought a motorhome and traveled the country for a year, searching — from California to Key West, Fla. — for a place with a comfortable lifestyle, educated populace and, perhaps most importantly, solid schools for their two young children. Six years after they settled on a 20-acre homesite near Lone Star, the 77-year-old retired engineer is looking to help make the Lawrence school district even better. “Lawrence should have the best schools in the state,” Roth

BILL ROTH, pictured Friday, is one of nine people campaigning for Lawrence school board. Part of Roth’s vision for Lawrence schools calls for an emphasis on science education and environmental awareness.

said. “I have that as a vision for what I’d like to see: I want other people coming to Lawrence to see how we do so well.” Roth is one of nine candidates campaigning for four available seats on the Lawrence school board. The general election is April 5, with winners scheduled to start their four-year terms in July. Roth’s vision calls for an emphasis on science education and environmental awareness, while tapping into volunteer advice from Kansas University faculty and steering future projects, goals and directions into a single, cohesive path. “I’d develop a long-range plan with a vision, measurable goals and a timeline,” he said. “It’s for the entire district: What’s our

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

vision for our schools, and what are the goals that fit into that vision?” Roth’s views have been built

through a career that has valued expertise, discipline, researchPlease see SCHOOL, page 5A

Hawker Beechcraft expands Mexico operations W I C H I T A ( A P ) — Hawker Beechcraft Corp. has opened a second plant in Mexico and expects its Mexican work force to balloon to 1,000 by the end of the year with the building of a third facility. The Wichita-based firm is investing $20 million in a 180,000square-foot plant in Chihuahua, Mexico, to do sheet metal assembly work for King Air turboprops and Hawker jets along with electrical assembly work. “We have seen a high level of quality and craftsmanship coming out of the skilled work force

“Your Comfort is Our Business.” Business. ”

in Chihuahua,” Hawker Beechcraft CEO Bill Boisture said during a conference call Thursday. The Wichita Eagle reported Boisture declined to give details on the incentives the company will receive. He said the company has “great support” from the Mexican government, a key factor in its decision to expand there. Hawker Beechcraft announced last year that it is closing two plants in Wichita and moving the work from there, along with King Air-related


back shop operations, to outside suppliers and to Mexico. “This new facility will absorb some of the sheet metal fabrication work that’s moving out of these other, older facilities,” Boisture said. The company is also transferring about $25 million of work to outside suppliers across Kansas, although the work won’t be done in Wichita, Boisture said. Hawker Beechcraft opened its first facility in Chihuahua in 2007 to manufacture light sheet metal assembly. It currently has 400 workers at the two plants,


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and plans to expand that number to 1,000 when it opens its third facility. “With the opening of its second plant in the city, Hawker Beechcraft reaffirms its commitment to the state of Chihuahua,” Cesar Horacio Duarte Jaquez, governor of the state of Chihuahua, said in a statement. A key factor in choosing Chihuahua was its High Technology Training Center CENALTEC Campus Chihuahua, a training center for machining, sheet metal, painting and other techniques and processes.

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4A Monday, February 28, 2011





LAW ENFORCEMENT REPORT There were no incidents to report Sunday.

DOUGLAS COUNTY DISTRICT COURT MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED Dennis Ray Sawyer, 55, Maribel, N.C., and Angela Vernelle Wilson, 55, Arapahoe, N.C. Kelly Alfred Bolin, 38, Eudora, and Bridget Buckman Barnett, 33, Kansas City, Kan. Sadaaki Fukui, 34, Lawrence, and Wei Wu, 34, Lawrence. Charles Stuart Perdue, 46, Lawrence, and Yvonne Gilkerson Humble, 50, Lawrence. Shawn Michael Riley, 21, Lawrence, and Marsha Marie Douglas, 21, Lawrence. Sergio Martinez, 32, La Rinconada, Spain, and Amanda Jane Challacombe, 30, Lawrence. Robert Lee Fischer, 48, Ottawa, and Robbie Lee McKenzie, 49, Ottawa.

DIVORCES GRANTED Sonya M. Johnson, 42, Lawrence, and Kevin L. Johnson, 52, Lawrence. Andrea Lee Wertzberger, 43, Lawrence, and Greg Kenneth Wertzberger, 37, Lawrence. Ryan Elizabeth Jaco, 29, Brooklyn, N.Y., and Ertan Aydinol, 28, Lawrence. Marcy Ellen Acevedo, 32, Lawrence, and Luis Alfredo Acevedo, 37, Houston. Brian Francis Hughes, 53, Baldwin City, and Kathrine Annette Hughes, 34, Lenexa.


District may swap texts for e-readers

HOSPITAL BIRTHS Sarah and Chris Landry, Lawrence, a boy, Thursday. Sean and Maegan O’Callaghan, Topeka, a girl, Sunday.


Douglas County residents or businesses filing for bankruptcy protection recently in U.S. Bankruptcy Court in the District of Kansas, according to court records: • Benjamin Lucas Edwards and Caressa Elyse James, 1201 Pa., Lawrence. • Melissa Sue Pentlin, 315 Elm St., Baldwin City. • Jason Michael Spillman, 315 Elm St., Baldwin City. • Jack James Martinez Sr., 430 Eisenhower Drive, Apt. H1, Lawrence. • Heidi Lynn Kennedy, 4100 W. 24th Place, No. C21, Lawrence. • Sharon Vidanna Heigele, 2724 Meadow Drive, Lawrence.

A story in the Thursday, Feb. 24, Lawrence Journal-World titled “Jefferson’s to reopen with new owner” should have stated that Webb opened the Lawrence restaurant in 2000. PARK HILLS , M O. (AP) — An Franklin took over ownership of eastern Missouri school dis- the restaurant in 2005. trict may replace textbooks with e-readers. The school board for the PUMP PATROL The Journal-World does not print Central School District in accounts of all police reports filed. The JournalPark Hills voted last week to The newspaper generally reports: • Burglaries, only with a loss of World found approve a “Kindles for Kids” $1,000 or more, unless there are gas prices as proposal. Administrators LAWRENCE unusual circumstances. LAWRENCE To protect low as $3.22 want to provide each of the victims, we generally don’t identify at several sta- them by name. 2,046 students in the district • The names and circumstances of tions. If you with the Amazon Kindle DX people arrested, only after they are find a lower by the 2011-2012 school year. price, call 832- charged. But there is a catch: The dis• Assaults and batteries, only if 7154. trict won’t pay for the Kindles. major injuries are reported. • Holdups and robberies. The project will only happen if electronics stores can be convinced to donate the ereaders, or money to buy them. Each Kindle DX costs about $380. N.Y. TIMES CROSSWORD SOLUTION FOR FEB. 27 “This program would save Y O U P A Y A D R E P S B R I N E S the district a lot of money P E O R I A O C T O M O M each year on textbooks,” D Y N A M O Superintendent Desi Mayber- S L O P E D P A L M E D S A S H I M I ry said. “If we were able to E N A K E D L A D I E S G O R A N provide each student with a O M A R R E A S E S S L Y E R A L T Kindle, students would be D O G H A N D L E R Q T Y B E T T I E able to learn and access a whole world of information S T O A E A S T S U I G O A H E A D much quicker than they T L E T T C H O C O L A T E would through a regular textP A S S E D O N R E D M I T E R S T book. Students would have information instantly, rather I T A B L U G O D S E N D A N I T A than they would if they wait- P A B L O E S C O B I E A N D K E N ed for a shipment of textbooks E L I A N A R R A N G E R S T K E G to arrive. Curriculum would R E N U C R I L E O N I T I D I L Y also be easier to update.” The idea came from Nicole R O O M B R A W L S P A C E Hassell, a library and comput- M A K E H A Y E M T C O I L L O M E er aid in the district. She will T S O B A L A L A I K A S reach out to electronics stores A R E N D T E I E I O L O M A N T V S E T from around the state seeking M I I donations. B E L L A B E L L Y U P T O T H E E-book prices start at A T L A R G E D E L R I O B O R D E N around $1.99. Mayberry said S T O R M E R E V E N E R S M U R F S that low cost would mean the district could buy more books A R D E N T R I S E R S P E S E T A each year for students. “We would have more money left in our budget if we purchased e-books than if we continued to buy hard or soft SUNDAY CROSSWORD SOLUTION FOR FEB. 27 backed books,” the superintendent said. “Teachers I N F R A CHUR L J UN T A B ARGE would be able to provide so D E L I S ROMEO OB I E S RH I N E many new opportunities for AGA P E AR I CA B A S E S OSCAR students with more books.” A E T NA M I L NE N F L CR I Meanwhile, school admin- H E M REG I S E L O I S E istrators believe the technolo- O V E R W E E K S gy would encourage students E B ER T QUA S I K ENY A to read outside of the class- A N S W E R S A U N T S C A RD RA Z Z room and teach them technoD O W E L S S P I T E A R T I S T DUE logical skills. I CONO KNE E S RA I L S Schools in other states, A B I D E such as Clearwater High G E N MO Z A R T E ND E D H I DOU T School in Florida, have E L E V MAR T P L I ED DE BUS S Y already switched from textARE A S BU F F S P ANE L books to e-readers. MAR I E FOUR T I NY Park Hills is in St. Francois S P E L U N K County, about 60 miles south- E I D E R S T A K EN W I NN I E B A A west of St. Louis. P A S T A P A L ER BRAC T V I SOR














What is the salary of administration from the Unithe CEO of the Bert versity of St. Francis, Joliet, Ill. Nash Center? I noticed the lights The board of directors were up at the Kansas for the Bert Nash Speedway. Will they Community Mental be turning the lights on for the Health Center is responsible public to view? for establishing the compensation for the chief executive Kelly Hale, director of officer, which was $125,650.85 public relations at in 2010, according to Tracy Kansas Speedway in Kihm, financial director. Kansas City, Kan., said that Bert Nash provides servic- although light poles are up, es for all of Douglas County the lights are not currently with a staff of nearly 200 and operational. Kansas Speedan annual budget of $11 mil- way is anticipating that they lion. will be ready in advance of the The current CEO is David first race weekend of 2011, Johnson, who has served in scheduled for June 3 and 4. No events have been that position since 2001. He served as CEO of Behavioral planned to specifically showHealth Resources of Central case the lights, Hale said. Iowa in DesMoines from 1979 to 2001, and as president of Golden Circle Behavioral Health from 1995 to 2000; and as associate director of Iowa Treatment Alternatives to Street Crime Inc. from 1975 to 1979. Johnson serves on a number of boards, including Tower Mental Health Foundation, Kansas Communities in Schools, and Juvenile JusCALL SOUND OFF tice Advisory Board. He received a master’s If you have a question for degree in health services Sound Off, call 832-7297.



Douglas County Senior Services ADULT AND CONTINUING EDUCATION Reverse Mortgage Wednesday, Apr. 20, 3:30 p.m. – 4:30 p.m. Location: Lawrence Senior Center. Facilitator Bob Buchanan, Reverse Mortgage Specialist with Wells Fargo. You are invited to a reverse mortgage loan educational event to help you learn about more options. This class will undo myths and misconceptions and get the facts you should know about how reverse mortgage loans can help homeowners at least 62 years of age protect their assets. Convert your home equity into potential tax- free funds to use for any purpose and how to remain in your home or purchase a primary residence more suited to your needs with reverse mortgage loan for home purchase. Call 842-0543 to register. Lawrence Historic Homes Tour HEALTH & FITNESS Chair Exercise: Wed. & Fri. 11 – 11:30 a.m. Fee: None. Facilitator: Julia Galas. Free Hearing Test & Screening Monday, Mar. 7 , 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Do you have questions about your hearing or hearing aid? Come get them answered by Wendy Blackwell a licensed Audiologist. Free Eyeglasses Cleaning Monday, Mar. 7, 9a.m. – 12 p.m. Bring your eyeglasses in for cleaning and the nose pad replaced by Beverly Rose. Ballroom Boomers Monday’s, Mar. 28 – May 16, 7 – 7:55 p.m. p.m. Fee: $70 per couple. Location: South Park Recreation Center. Instructor: Shirley Barrand. Discover the excitement of dancing!! Learn the classics from the cha-cha, waltz and East Coast Swing. Partners preferred; singles placed on a waiting list for a partner match. Instructor: Shirley Barrand. Belly Dance Basics- Senior Edition Mondays and Wednesdays, Mar. 28 – May 18, 8:45 – 9:45 a.m. Fee: $42. Location: Lawrence Senior Center, MPR. Instructor: JoAnne Zingo. This class is the overall body movement experience tailored for the mature students. It is structured to increase body and muscle awareness from passive stretching and the gentle exercise. Move to the beat and music of Arabian nights while you are introduced to muscles you never knew you had. Arthritis Foundation, Tai Chi Mondays and Fridays, Mar. 28 – May 20, 10 – 11 a.m. Fee: $35. Location: Lawrence Senior Center. Instructor: Susan Pomeroy. This program is designed to improve the quality of life for people with arthritis using Sun style Tai Chi, one of the four major recognized styles of Tai Chi. This style includes agile steps and exercises that may improve mobility, breathing and relaxation. The movements don’t require deep bending or squatting, which makes it easier and more comfortable to learn. Register at South Park, 832- 7930 Smoke Cessation Class Tuesday, Apr. 19, 4 – 6 p.m. Fee: None. Location: East Lawrence Center. Instructor: Katy Brown. Join us for an open discussion to help you find freedom from smoking. This discussion will be lead by an American Lung Association trained Hy-Vee pharmacist. We will talk about what to expect on your journey to quit smoking, making a plan, how to take action, and how to stay smoke free. This is an introductory session to the complete Freedom From Smoking Course. If you’ve tried to quit unsuccessfully, or if this is your first attempt, we will help lead you on a path to a new smoke free lifestyle.

Yoga Mondays, Mar. 28 – May16, 9:30 – 10:45 a.m. Fee: $33. Location: South Park Fode Room, Instructor: Annie Wilsey. Register at South Park Recreation Center. Tai Chi Beginning Wednesdays, Mar. 30 – May 18, 10:15 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. Fee: $34. Location: Lawrence Senior Center: Wendy Griswold. Register at South Park Recreation Center. Zumba Gold Tuesdays & Thursdays, Mar. 29 – May 19, 9:15 – 10:15 a.m. Cost: $37. Location: Lawrence Senior Center, MPR. Register at South Park Recreation Center. Pilates Silver Tuesdays and Thursdays, Mar. 29 – May 19, 8:30 – 9:30 a.m. Fee: $42. Location: Holcomb Rec. Center. Instructor: Pat Middaugh. Pilates is a modern approach to body conditioning that will keep you on the cutting edge of times. Class will focus on core muscles such as hips, thighs, and abdominals that will strengthen and tone by stretching as the moves. Main principles include following motion, breathing, flexibility, precision, centering and control. This class not only strengthens your body but your mind as well. Call 832-7930 for more information. Rusty Joints Tuesdays and Thursdays, Mar. 29 – May 19, 10:30 – 11:30 a.m. Fee: $47. Location: Lawrence Senior Center, MPR. Move your body to stay healthy and upbeat. This class is for everyone who experiences joint pain, stiffness, and / or limited range of motion. Susan will get you moving in a safe supportive, supervised, fun and friendly environment. Engage in a full range of simple exercises that will increase your freedom of movement. You can sit in a chair, on the floor or stand during class. Come join us and leave class feeling better than when you came. THIS CLASS FOLLOWS ALL GUIDELINES OF THE ARTHRITIS FOUNDATION EXERCISE PROGRAM. Register at South Park Recreation Center. SENIOR TRAVEL CLUB TOURS New Dinner Theatre Wednesday, June 15, 10:45 a.m. – 5 p.m. Fee: $50 per person. The Odd Couple starring George Wendt, Norm from the hit show Cheers. Oscar Madison (George) is divorced and enjoying the bachelor life-style in his own apartment which is decorated in what can only be described as early American junkyard. His best friend, fastidious neatnik Felix Ungar shows up to the weekly poker game distraught and suicidal announcing that his wife has given him the boot. Felix moves in with Oscar and the comedic fireworks begin. Chicken-n- Pickin” Ranch Duling Family Dinner Theater Saturday, Apr. 9, Depart at 8:40 a.m. and return 6:20 p.m. Fee: $79 per person, optional trip insurance: $11. Cancellation policy- No refund after Feb. 23. “Come for the chicken but stay for the pickin”! Join us for a great day trip to Walnut located in Southeast Kansas for some of the best fried chicken you’ll ever have. Owner Karen Duling, will cook up some of her famous pan fried chicken with all the fixin’s! After a hearty lunch, sit back, relax and be prepared for 2 hours of wholesome entertainment. The music will have you singing along and the comedy will have your belly aching! This will be a foot stompin’ hand clappin’ day of fun. It is first class family entertainment.

Lawrence Memorial Hospital Community Education WELLNESS CLASSES Nutrition Roundtable: This month’s topic: “The D.A.S.H. Food Plan” (rescheduled from January 2011) Thursday March 17, 6:30-7:30 pm Nutrition Roundtable is a free monthly presentation focused on the latest information about healthy eating. Taught by a Registered Dietitian. This month, come and learn about the D.A.S.H. eating plan that may help to reduce blood pressure and provide other health benefits. Advance enrollment requested as class size limited. HEALTH SCREENINGS Know Your Numbers – Cholesterol Screening Wednesday March 2, 8:30-10:00 am Drop into LMH HealthSource room for fingerstick total only cholesterol screening. Does not include HDL or LDL. $6. Bone Density Screening Appointment required. Heel screening for and education about osteoporosis. $15. FOR EXPECTANT AND NEW PARENTS Call for dates and times for these programs. Those interested in childbirth preparation and related classes should plan to enroll at least four months in advance of their due date. Fees apply to all of these classes. Childbirth Preparation – both five session weekday evening and some weekend options available. Basic Childbirth Preparation – condensed version of the five week series. Two half days over one weekend. Offered every other month. Refresher Prenatal – private class; set up as needed. Call (785) 505-3081 for this class only. Babycare Workshop – covers the basics of newborn baby care. Breastfeeding Your Baby – covers information to get breastfeeding a baby off to a good start. Newborn Safety – includes infant CPR as well as information about sleep, car seat and home safety. Fit for 2 – eight week fitness program for expectant mothers. Call (785) 505-3780 to enroll. New session begins March 7. Fit for You – six week fitness class for new mothers. Next session begins March 28. Call (785) 505-3780 to enroll. FITNESS CLASSES Aquatic Programs All aquatic classes held at Lawrence Aquatic Center. Sign up for classes online today at www. or call (785) 832-SWIM! All classes instructed

by licensed clinicians of Kreider Rehab Services of LMH. Jivin’ Joints A certified Arthritis Foundation water exercise class for those with arthritis or related conditions. Aqua Fit For those recovering from a recent surgery or chronic illness Multiple Sclerosis Aquatic Exercise A class specially designed for those with multiple sclerosis. Fit for Life Personalized and supervised exercise program, ideal for those with orthopedic conditions, obesity, arthritis, diabetes, etc.. For more information about this class, call (785) 505-2712. SAFETY CLASSES Call or visit the website for dates and times for these programs. American Heart Association Friends & Family CPR – for the general public; not a certification class. $25. American Heart Association Heartsaver CPR – certification for nonmedical profession purposes such as childcare provider. $35 Child Passenger Safety – free child passenger safety inspection to check for safe car seat installation. By appointment. Dates and times vary. FOR THE KIDS Tyke Hyke – program to assist in preparing big brothers and sisters-to-be ages 3-10 to be new siblings. $5/family. FREE SUPPORT GROUPS Bereavement Support – meets 1st and 3rd Mondays from 4:00-5:00 pm. For more information, call (785) 505-3140. Breastfeeding/New Parent Support – meets most Mondays from 10:0011:30 am Build Your Village – for mothers experiencing postpartum adjustment challenges. Meets in eight week sessions on Monday evenings. For more information, call (785) 505-3081. C.L.I.M.B.® – Children’s Lives Include Moments of Bravery – free support/education group for children or teens who have an adult in their life with cancer. Call the LMH Oncology Center social worker for more information. (785) 505-2768. Diabetes Education Group – meets 2nd Tuesday of the month from 6:007:00 pm. New topic each month. March’s topic: ““Building a Foundation for Diabetes Management.” For more information, call (785) 505-3062. Stroke Support Group – meets 3rd Tuesday of the month from 4:00-5:30 pm. For more information, call (785) 505-2712.

Lawrence Public Library Register now for the AARP Driving Safety Class that will be held at the Library, Thursday & Friday, April 14 & 15 from 10am-3pm each day. Space is limited so registration is required. $12 for AARP member, $14 for non-members. To reserve a space, contact Pattie at the Library, 843-3833 ext.115. BOOKTALKS Join Pattie once a month at one of the following locations for an informal, lively discussion of a variety of materials available from the main library collection or from the Bookmobile. Old familiar authors, new titles, movies, music, audiobooks…each month is a different mix. Share what you are reading or listening to or watching with the others. That’s part of the fun! You need not be a resident of the site to attend. The public is invited!

Third Tuesday of each month: 10:30am Midland Day Care* 2:00pm Cottonwood Retirees 3:00pm Babcock Place Third Wednesday of each month: 10:30am Brandon Woods 1:00pm Prairie Commons 2:15pm The Windsor*

319 Perry St. 1029 New Hampshire St. 1700 Massachusetts St. 1501 Inverness Dr. 5121 Congressional Circle 3229 Peterson Rd.

Fourth Wednesday of each month: 9:45am Presbyterian Manor 1429 Kasold Dr. 1:00pm Pioneer Ridge-Assisted Living 4851 Harvard Rd. 2:30pm Drury Place 1510 St. Andrews Dr. *These are secured sites; please call for more information.

American Red Cross Tuesday 1st Saturday 5th Tuesday 8th Wednesday 9th Saturday 12th Wednesday 16th Thursday 17th Saturday 19th Tuesday 22nd Wednesday 23rd Thursday 24th Tuesday 29th

5:30 – 10 PM 8:30 AM – 1 PM 6 – 9:30 PM 5:30 – 10 PM 9 AM – 4 PM 5:30 -10 PM 6 – 9 PM 9 AM – 5 PM 5:30 – 10 PM 5:30 – 10 PM 6 – 9:30 PM 5:30 – 10 PM

Infant and Child CPR CPR SATURDAY @ Bishop Seabury Academy Standard First Aid Adult CPR/AED Adult CPR/AED and First Aid Infant and Child CPR Pet First Aid and CPR CPR/AED for the Healthcare Provider Adult CPR/AED Infant and Child CPR Standard First Aid CPR/AED – Health Care Provider Review

Douglas County Health Department Kids Need to Know – Family-based Sexuality Education This five-week course for fifth- and sixth-graders helps parents be the primary sexuality educators for their children. The course begins with a “parents only” night to provide information and answer questions. A parent attends each of the following four sessions with the child. A comprehensive, decision-making model of sexuality education is used. Teachers are registered nurses and social workers. A girls’ class will begin March 31. The fee is $50 per family. Classes meet from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Health Department. Classes are also planned for fall.

Call (785) 843-3060 or e-mail to register. More information is available at Child Care Licensing Orientations Child Care Licensing orientation meetings for prospective providers are held from 1 to 3 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month in the first floor meeting room of the Community Health Facility, 200 Maine St. in Lawrence. The next meeting is Feb. 8. There is no fee to attend. Please pre-register by calling (785) 843-3060.

Headquarters Counseling Center For information and referral to the hundreds of programs that serve Lawrence and Douglas County residents, call Headquarters Counseling Center 841-2345. (From Baldwin City, call 888-899-2345) Food and Utility Assistance Call the agency for details. Donations gratefully accepted. Lawrence Interdenominational Nutrition Kitchen L.I.N.K. is a pleasant safe place for the hungry or lonely to share a free, nutritious meal and the companionship of one another. Serving meals: Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday, 1:30-2:30 p.m. 221 West 10th Street Lawrence, KS (Call 785-331-3663) Ballard Community Center 708 Elm St. (785) 842-0729 This agency can assist with utilities, children’s clothing and prescriptions. ECKAN 2518 Ridge Ct. (785) 841-3357 This agency can assist with food, utility and rent costs. Penn House 1035 Pennsylvania (785) 842-0440 This program can assist with utility and rent costs. Salvation Army 946 New Hampshire (785) 843-4188 This agency can assist with food, utility and rent costs.

24 Hour Support Services Provided by trained, caring, volunteer and paid staff, free of charge. Headquarters Counseling Center 841-2345 (from Baldwin City, call 888-899-2345.) Counseling and support for any concern of people of all ages – stress, loneliness, depression, suicidal feelings. Also provides referrals to other services – legal, medical, financial and more. GaDuGi Safe Center: Rape Victim Survivor Service Support to those who have experienced rape or sexual assault, and those concerned about them. For referral, call Headquarters Counseling Center, 8412345. (From Baldwin City, call 888-899-2345.) The Willow Domestic Violence Center 843-3333 Support to women who have experienced relationship violence and their children. 24 hour crisis line, support groups, shelter, and advocacy. Phone A Friend 865-2600 (from Baldwin City, call 888-211-5333.) Elementary school aged children are encouraged to call with concerns or just to talk to a safe adult. To provide information for this section, please email or phone Headquarters Counseling Center 2701 W. Sixth Street / 841-4500

1-800-875-4315 /



X Monday, February 28, 2011

| 5A.


AIDS Project seeking board members Staff Reports

Agency: Douglas County AIDS Project Contact: Elena Ivanov at 785-843-0040 or The Douglas County AIDS Project is looking for new members for its board of directors. Compassionate individuals with any or all of the following interests/abilities are encouraged to inquire: HIV advocacy and/or education, fundraising, grant writing, event planning, and corporate/business connections. Please contact Elena Ivanov at 785-843-0040 or

Immediate needs ● The West Junior High School Garden is in need of community volunteers to help prepare the site for the upcoming season. The work days (weather permitting) will be Saturday, March 12, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Tuesday, March 15, from 3


“Those guys are far better suited for it,” Ulrich said. “A lot of times it is pretty wet here and we can’t plant wheat if wanted to.” But this year, western Kansas is suffering from too little moisture. In many fields, the wheat hasn’t started growing. And typically when wheat doesn’t come up after the first of the year, farmers are looking at a 40 to 60 percent reduction in yield, said Jim Shroyer,


Ballard has worked with college-aged students and served as the director of Emily Taylor Women’s Resource Center at Kansas University for 18 years. During her tenure, she was instrumental in a campuswide LEGISLATURE survey related to the prevalence of sexual assault and the need for services, the group said. She also worked with student leaders to establish a part-time position to promote sexual violence awareness and education initiatives on campus and in the community.

Banking speech draws interest Last week, Rep. Gene Suellentrop, R-Wichita, before the full House in a point of person-

p.m. until dark. Contact Lily Siebert at The Merc at 8438544 or to sign up and help out. ● The Ninth Street Missionary Baptist Church Youth Group is looking for a volunteer to assist in writing a grant. This is a one-time volunteer opportunity and the Youth Group is looking for someone who has grant-writing experience or has at least learned the basics of writing a grant. Contact Sandy Torres at 785-727-3615 or to offer your assistance. ● The Kansas Relays is looking for volunteers to help with this year’s events, scheduled for April 20-23. Volunteers are needed for a variety of tasks. Visit c-relay/spec-rel/volunteerforms.html to f ill out an online volunteer form, or

contact Debbie Luman at 864-3486 or for more details about specific volunteer needs. ● Lawrence Memorial Hospital is in need of escort volunteers. Escorts transport patients by wheelchair when they are being admitted, going from department to department for tests, or when being dismissed from the hospital. Volunteers also make deliveries throughout the building and run errands, thus this position is very active. Volunteers should be in good physical condition and able to learn their way around the building quickly. Currently, there are shifts open on Wednesday mornings from 8 a.m. to noon. Contact Allyson Leland at 5053141 or

said Wulfkuhle, who farms near Stull and planted about 300 acres of wheat this year. While the “wheat looks pretty decent” in Ulrich’s fields, the crop still has a long way to go before being harvested at the end of June. “With these warm days it’s going to go ahead and break dormancy and start growing. That’s the toughest time. With cold, wet conditions that is where you get issues with mildew and fungus,” Ulrich said.

al privilege presented a proclamation honoring his family’s bank. He also used the occasion to give a speech condemning what he called overregulation of the banking industry. After the speech, House Speaker Mike O'Neal, RHutchinson, reminded legislators that House rules allow up to five minutes on points of personal privilege.

Legislator gives support, but not vote

A proposal that critics said would have neutralized a Lawrence ordinance that bans discrimination based on sexual orientation has been tabled in the House Judiciary Committee. House Bill 2260, dubbed the “Religious Freedom Restoration Act” would have prohibited government from denying the exercise of religion. Supporters said it was needed to prevent government from forcing people to go against their religious beliefs, but opponents said it was a deceptive way to allow discrimination against gays, lesbians and transgendered Kansans.




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a wheat specialist for the KState Research and Extension office. With more rain, the crop could still turn around. “I wouldn’t count it out just yet,” Shroyer said. How a poor harvest in western Kansas would influence prices for wheat grown in Douglas County is still unclear, farmers said. With Russia and South America driving prices around the world, western Kansas’ harvest might not have much of an effect, local farmer Lloyd Wulfkuhle said. “It’s such a world market,”

‘Religious freedom’ bill tabled


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— Reporter Christine Metz can be reached at 832-6352.

During a discussion in House Republican Caucus on a bill that would reduce bond and interest state aid to school districts, Rep. Bill Otto, RLeRoy, said, “Politically, I can’t vote for it, but I support it.”

What’s next 11:45 a.m. Wednesday, the Kansas Business Coalition will host an immigration legislation forum, at first floor lobby of 800 SW Jackson. 9 a.m. Thursday, hearing on proposed constitutional amendment to prevent courts from telling Legislature how much to fund public schools, before House Education Committee, Room 784, Docking Building. 10:30 a.m. Thursday, hearing on Gov. Sam Brownback’s order to abolish the Kansas Arts Commission, before Senate Federal and State Affairs Committee, Room 144-South, Capitol 8:30 a.m. Friday, continued overview of Kansas Bioscience Authority, before Senate Commerce Committee, Room 548South, Capitol.

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driven outcomes and patience. As an officer in the U.S. Air Force for 24 years, Roth spent time flying combat missions in southeast Asia, designing components for the F-15 fighter and overseeing operations and infrastructure issues at a military base in Panama. He went on to work for 10 years at Lockheed Martin, working on “launch vehicles” — aka rockets — that included programs associated with the Space Shuttle program. Then he retired and launched his own business: Saber Air, providing flight training and air charter service while he and his wife, Peggy, farmed — 465 acres with 80 cows, three bulls and plenty of sheep, goats and chickens — in Breckenridge and Gallatin, Mo. Roth figures he’s taught 200 people how to fly singleengine planes, how to make instrument landings and how to otherwise manage in multi-engine aircraft. “I’ve got to be able to sit in the airplane and tell you what to do and explain it to you, and

It’s absolutely critical that we emphasize science. Other countries are getting ahead of us in areas of scientific innovation.” — Bill Roth, candidate for the Lawrence school board if you can’t do it right I have to show it to you,” he said. “It takes a lot of patience.” Roth is a graduate of the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, N.Y., and received a master’s degree in business administration from the University of Southern California. His father was in the Air Force, meaning he moved around a bit as a kid, attending public and private schools in Ohio, Los Angeles and the Washington, D.C., metro area. “It makes you very openminded and accepting and flexible,” Roth said. “You hope you’re flexible in your thinking.” He’s a member of the Science, Technology, Engineering and Math Committee at Wakarusa Valley School, where his son, Omar, is in fourth grade. A daughter, Mya, is in seventh grade at South Junior High School. He has four other children and a grandchild from a previous marriage. At Wakarusa Valley, Roth

helped lead a project to donate a system that uses the sun’s rays to boost the temperature of water for the kitchen. The system’s benefits are twofold, he said: both saving the district money on its utilities and, more importantly, providing an example for students to learn about the importance of technology and environmental awareness. By the time Wakarusa Valley’s students leave school, he said, half of the country’s work force will be involved in alternative energy. “They need to be tuned in,” Roth said. “It’s absolutely critical that we emphasize science. Other countries are getting ahead of us in areas of scientific innovation. You’ve got to have people going into that area, and who are interested in it. And you can’t make kids aware of that until you tell them and start demonstrating it.” — Schools reporter Mark Fagan can be reached at 832-7188.

February 28, 2011 11 PM 11:30

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Bill Self River City 6 News Kitchen The Drive Pets 6 News dCollege Basketball Chris Funniest Home Videos WGN News at Nine (N) Scrubs Scrubs South Park South Park 307 239 Chris ›› Mulholland Falls (1996) Nick Nolte. ›› Diary of a Hitman (1992) Forest Whitaker. ›› Mulholland Falls City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings School Board Information School Board Information dCollege Basketball Kansas State at Texas. SportsCenter NFL Live NBA 206 140 dCollege Basketball ETennis Final Nation 209 144 dWm. Basketball SportsNation h Sports Trivia dCollege Basketball World Poker Tour: Sea XTERRA Final Score Sports Trivia 672 Hockey Bull Riding 603 151 kNHL Hockey Chicago Blackhawks at Minnesota Wild. NHL Overtime h Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor 360 205 The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) h Hannity h Biography on CNBC Biography on CNBC Biography on CNBC 355 208 Supermarkets Mad Money h Rachel Maddow Show The Ed Show (N) The Last Word Rachel Maddow Show 356 209 The Last Word Piers Morgan Tonight Piers Morgan Tonight 202 200 Parker Spitzer (N) Anderson Cooper 360 h 245 138 Bones h Bones h The Closer h HawthoRNe h CSI: NY h White Collar “Payback” Law & Order: SVU 242 105 NCIS “Faith” h WWE Monday Night RAW (Live) h Intervention “Cassie” Heavy “Jill; Johnny” (N) Heavy h Intervention “Kristine” 265 118 Intervention “Kristine” Bait Car Worked Worked Lizard Lick Worked Forensic Forensic Forensics Bait Car 246 204 Bait Car 254 130 ››› Bad Boys (1995) h Martin Lawrence, Will Smith. ››› Bad Boys (1995) h Martin Lawrence, Will Smith. 247 139 Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Conan h Lopez Tonight h Bethenny, Married Bethenny, Married Bethenny Ever After (N) Bethenny Ever After Real Housewives 273 129 Sanford Sanford Sanford Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne 304 106 Sanford Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Pickers Pawn Stars Pawn Stars 269 120 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Pickers 248 136 ››› The Simpsons Movie (2007) h, Julie Kavner ››› The Simpsons Movie (2007) h, Julie Kavner Sunny Sunny Sunny Sunny Daily Show Colbert Comedy Comedy 249 107 My Best Friend’s Girl Chelsea E! News Chelsea 236 114 Sex & City Sex & City Kourtney Kourtney Fashion Police (N) Working Smarter Smarter 327 166 The Dukes of Hazzard ››› Splash (1984) h Tom Hanks, Daryl Hannah. Backstory: Rascal Flats More Music Videos GAC Late Shift GAC Hits 326 167 GAC Hits The Game The Mo’Nique Show Wendy Williams Show 329 124 ››‡ Romeo Must Die (2000, Action) Jet Li, Aaliyah. You’re Cut Off The X Life You’re Cut Off The X Life You’re Cut Off 335 162 You’re Cut Off (N) No Reservation No Reservation No Reservation No Reservation No Reservation 277 215 19 Kids 19 Kids Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Outra 280 183 Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Outra Reba Vacancy 2: The First Cut (2009, Horror) How I Met How I Met Frasier Frasier 252 108 Reba Diners Diners Best Thing Best Thing Good Eats Good Eats Diners Diners 231 110 Unwrapped Candy Property Property Hunters House Hunters First Place First Place Property Hunters 229 112 House My Wife Chris Chris George Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny 299 170 My Wife I’m in Band Kings Phineas Zeke I’m in Band Suite/Deck Phineas Kings Suite/Deck 292 174 Zeke Suite/Deck Fish Hooks Fish Hooks Good Luck Good Luck Hannah Hannah 290 172 Legally Blondes (2009, Comedy) King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Family Guy Family Guy Chicken Aqua Teen 296 176 Adventure Regular American Chopper Gold Rush: Alaska American Chopper American Chopper 278 182 American Chopper Pretty Little Liars (N) Pretty Little Liars Whose? Whose? 311 180 Greek (N) h The 700 Club h Crystal Caves Lost Gold-Ages Crystal Caves 276 186 Lost Gold-Ages Explorer h Martha Stewart Show Touched by an Angel Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls 312 185 Martha Stewart Show Wild I Shouldn’t Be Alive I Shouldn’t Be Alive Wild Wild I Shouldn’t Be Alive 282 184 Wild 372 260 Spring Praise-A-Thon Spring Praise-A-Thon First Love Rosary The World Over Rome Women of Daily Mass: Our Lady 370 261 The Journey Home Meet the Press IYC IYC Viewpoint Meet the Press IYC IYC Capital News Today 351 211 Commun. Tonight From Washington Capital News Today 350 210 Tonight From Washington Weather Impact TV Impact TV Weather Center h Weather Weather Impact TV Impact TV 362 214 Weather One Life to Live General Hospital Days of our Lives Young & Restless 262 253 All My Children h The Sunset Limited (2011) REAL Sports Gumbel R. Gervais ›››‡ Braveheart 501 300 Real Time/Bill Maher Alien Sex Files 515 310 ›› Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen ››‡ Edge of Darkness (2010) Mel Gibson. Californ. Californ. Episodes Episodes Shameless (iTV) h 545 318 ›› Transporter 3 Shameless (iTV) h 535 340 ›› Marked for Death (1990) ››‡ Mo’ Money (1992) h ››‡ The Fly II (1989) h Eric Stoltz. Brooklyn 527 350 ›› The Last Song ››‡ Alice in Wonderland (2010) Johnny Depp. ›‡ The Ugly Truth (2009)

For complete listings, go to


LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD ● ● Monday, February 28, 2011



Unique event Bringing some Kansas Relays events to downtown Lawrence is a nice example of town-gown cooperation.


recent event approved by the Lawrence City Commission may prove to be a unique shot in the arm to a Lawrence tradition that deserves a higher profile. It certainly will be a unique shot put event. City commissioners have signed off on a plan to close the intersection of Eighth and New Hampshire streets on April 20 to host an elite-level shot put competition as part of the Kansas Relays. Sand, gravel and a special shot put platform will be placed in the middle of the street, and world class athletes will compete for the Kansas Relays title in front of a downtown crowd. The following day, a longjump event and mile race featuring top athletes also will be held downtown. Kansas University officials believe the shot put competition will be a first-of-its-kind event in the United States. It evidently is creating some excitement in the shot put community. Currently, the No. 1, 3, 7, 14 and 22 ranked shot putters in the world are scheduled to compete. The event should create some excitement in Lawrence circles too. It is good, and somewhat overdue, that KU and community leaders are working hard to promote the Kansas Relays. It is a great event that dates back to the 1920s, and is a good reminder of KU’s outstanding track and field history. For decades, KU track and field athletes often set the pace that other competitors tried to match. Now, it appears that KU, the city and downtown are working to pick up the pace on making Kansas athletics an even bigger part of our draw as a vibrant, university community. Hopefully, the downtown events will help spur attendance at the main Relays venue, Memorial Stadium. The event will be free to the public to attend, which is a positive sign that KU leaders are doing this for all the right reasons. While we still must be careful about when we choose to close down city streets, everyone involved with this event deserves congratulations for their creative thinking. And, please excuse the pun, we hope this “puts” some excitement back into the relays. Even more so, we hope it puts us on a path of greater cooperation between Kansas Athletics and the broader community. Such a partnership could create many more world-class endeavors.

Lincoln inaugural had lasting impact Seven states had left the Union. Fort Sumter needed to be resupplied. Washington was in upheaval, sharpshooters were deployed to the roofs of buildings, a light-artillery battalion was installed on Capitol Hill. It was in this atmosphere, 150 years ago this week, that Abraham Lincoln took the oath of office. In more than two centuries of turning points — George Washington’s victory at Yorktown, Woodrow Wilson’s decision to enter a great European war, Franklin Roosevelt’s unveiling of the New Deal, the attacks of 1941 and 2001 — this may have been America’s greatest, most dangerous, most portentous. At stake on March 4, 1861, was more than the survival of the nation. At stake were the values that created the nation. In the hands of history was a man with little formal education, no conventional religion, no executive experience, only two years’ time in the House of Representatives, a distracting and difficult family situation — but with a deep understanding of the land, a natural mastery of language, an intuitive insight into human nature and an unfailing comprehension of the consequences of his thoughts and deeds. He knew the country and he knew his mind. He loved the Union, deplored slavery, and before his first term was over would determine that the survival of the one required the obliteration of the other. A man who had not done much with his first 52 years would accomplish two great things in his last four years. He would save the United States and, by ending slavery, he would make it worth saving. This was a moment like no other in our history. Handing the presidency over to Lincoln was Pennsylvania’s only chief execu-

David Shribman the country “andHeheknew knew his mind.

He loved the Union, deplored slavery, and before his first term was over would determine that the survival of the one required the obliteration of the other.”

tive, poor James Buchanan, one of America’s great secretaries of state and perhaps its worst president, a man who had done little to forestall war and less to understand the great forces of his time. “He frequently examines the Constitution, and the more he looks at it the less he finds in it,” the Times of London wrote, adding: “The war which he could not make he now finds that he has no power to prevent.” Joining the new president in his administration was William H. Seward, who, as a showy public figure and relentless attentionseeker, was Lincoln’s opposite in character but, fortunately for the nation, was Lincoln’s equal in intelligence. And while it is tempting — indeed, it would be Seward’s fondest wish — to say that together they created one of the most significant inaugural addresses in history, the remarks that Lincoln uttered against the greatest metaphorical backdrop in America’s pageant (the scaffolding on the Capitol, symbolic

of the unfinished nature of the country) were pure Lincoln. Lincoln had left Springfield, Ill., three weeks earlier with a draft of his speech, the product, wrote Douglas L. Wilson, an expert on Lincoln, of “considerable drafting and revision.” The story of how Seward worked over Lincoln’s draft and provided what Seward’s son called “suggestions for a closing paragraph” is well known, but what is remarkable is how the presidentelect salvaged words Seward abandoned and reshaped them into a statement all his own — one that now is all our own. The final paragraph of the final version reads this way: “I am loath to close. We are not enemies, but friends. We must not be enemies. Though passion may have strained, it must not break our bonds of affection. The mystic chords of memory, stretching from every battlefield and patriot grave to every living heart and hearthstone all over this broad land, will yet swell the chorus of the Union, when again touched, as surely they will be, by the better angels of our nature.” The paragraph that preceded that coda for the ages is instructive. Lincoln opened it by underlining what he would disprove — the very American notion that the will of the people is more important than the will of a national leader. “In your hands, my dissatisfied fellow countrymen, and not in mine,” he said, “is the momentous issue of civil war.” There was, of course, a kernel of truth in that, as Hosni Mubarak could testify. But, perhaps even more so than Franklin Roosevelt, Lincoln would reshape the presidency into what FDR called it — pre-eminently a place of moral leadership. To his countrymen, Lincoln’s

Letters Policy


— Compiled by Sarah St. John

Read more Old Home Town at news/lawrence/history/old_home_town. LAWRENCE




What the Lawrence Journal-World stands for Accurate and fair news reporting. No mixing of editorial opinion with reporting of the news. ● Safeguarding the rights of all citizens regardless of race, creed or economic stature. ● Sympathy and understanding for all who are disadvantaged or oppressed. ● Exposure of any dishonesty in public affairs. ● Support of projects that make our community a better place to live. ● ●

W.C. Simons (1871-1952) Publisher, 1891-1944 Dolph Simons Sr. (1904-1989) Publisher, 1944-1962; Editor, 1950-1979

Dolph C. Simons Jr., Editor Dennis Anderson, Managing Editor Ann Gardner, Editorial Page Editor Chris Bell, Circulation Manager Caroline Trowbridge, Community Editor Ed Ciambrone, Production Manager Edwin Rothrock, Director of Market Strategies


Dolph C. Simons Jr., Chairman Dolph C. Simons III, President, Dan C. Simons, President, Newspapers Division

Electronics Division

Suzanne Schlicht, Chief Operating Officer Dan Cox, President, Mediaphormedia Ralph Gage, Director, Special Projects

— David Shribman is executive editor of the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.

The Journal-World welcomes letters to the Public Forum. Letters should be 250 words or less, be of public interest and should avoid name-calling and libelous language. The Journal-World reserves the right to edit letters, as long as viewpoints are not altered. By submitting letters, you grant the Journal-World a nonexclusive license to publish, copy and distribute your work, while acknowledging that you are the author of the work. Letters must bear the name, address and telephone number of the writer. Letters may be submitted by mail to Box 888, Lawrence Ks. 66044 or by e-mail to:

OLD HOME TOWN From the Lawrence Daily JournalWorld for Feb. 28, 1911: "A little matrimonial carelessness may cause Wallace K. Pringle some YEARS slight embarrassment, Wallace became AGO enamored of an affinity before his IN 1911 degree of divorce became operative, and after securing a license to wed in Missouri, thoughtlessly returned to Lawrence and within the jurisdiction of the Douglas county court. This morning he and his bride made a successful race for the Santa Fe with a sheriff, two policemen, and an attorney in wild pursuit. The groom's former wife, Mrs. Mayme Pringle, is still in town and as soon as she heard of the former's matrimonial ventures, she phoned her attorney. The latter promptly drew a complaint charging Pringle with bigamy, and notified the officers to arrest him on sight.”

address represented an end to his great post-election silence. Only days before his inauguration, Frederick Douglass wrote, hopefully, of Lincoln’s “stately silence during these last tumultuous and stormy three months, his stern refusal thus far to commit himself to any of the much-advocated schemes of compromise, his refusal to have concessions extorted from him under the terror instituted by thievish conspirators and traitors.” We know what Lincoln’s remarks mean to us now. They were the first indication that the new president, characterized as a baboon, castigated as a backwoods babbler more suited to the splitting of rails than the adjudication of hard political problems, was more than presidential. He was — to choose a word at odds with our traditions and applicable to only one other president, George Washington — regal. “Beyond the immediate hearers was the vast unseen audience that would read the address in cold print,” wrote Carl Sandburg in his lyrical if not exactly historical biography of Lincoln. “Never before in New York had such crowds waited at newspaper offices and jammed and scrambled for the first sheets wet from the press. In its week of delivery, it was the most widely read and closely scrutinized utterance that had ever come from an American president.” American presidents have delivered 56 inaugural addresses and only five are quoted today. One is from Jefferson, one from Franklin Roosevelt, one from John F. Kennedy. Two are from Lincoln. His remarks a century and a half ago are mystic chords of memory, delivered at the most frightful juncture in our history.


Teach for America is an agent of change WASHINGTON — For Princetonians, the senior thesis is a high hurdle before graduation. For Wendy Kopp, class of 1989, it became a career devoted to transforming primary and secondary education. What began as an idea for a teacher corps for hard-to-staff schools, urban and rural, became Teach for America. At first it was merely a leavening ingredient in education; it has become a template for transformation. Back then, Kopp’s generation was stigmatized by journalistic sociology as “the ‘me’ generation” composed of materialists eager to be recruited into careers of quick self-enrichment. She thought the problem was not her peers but the recruiters. So she became one. This academic year, 16 percent of Princeton’s seniors and 18 percent of Harvard’s applied to join Teach for America, of which Kopp is CEO. TFA is the largest employer of recent graduates from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Eight percent of seniors at the University of Michigan (undergraduate enrollment: 26,830) applied last year for TFA’s two-year commitments. More than 5 percent of graduating seniors at 130 colleges are applicants. Kopp began by “meeting anyone who would meet with me,” soliciting corporate executives for seed money. She believed something that bemused skeptics — that students from elite schools

George Will

would volunteer to have their first experience out of college teaching in difficult-to-staff schools in areas of urban and rural poverty. “I knew college students would do it — I had just been a college student.” What was needed, she thought, was a high-status service organization with an aura of selectivity. Raised in comfortable circumstances in Dallas, Kopp precociously understood not just the importance of education but the educational importance of where one is born. TFA’s first recruiting was done by fliers shoved under dorm room doors. Her Yale recruiter had 170 messages on his answering machine in just three days. TFA’s first cohort totaled 500 teachers. This year TFA will select 5,300 from 48,000 applicants, making it more selective than most colleges. This school year, there are 8,000 TFA teachers. Of the 20,000 TFA alumni, two-thirds are still working full-time in education. Of those, only one in six says that

even without TFA he or she might have gone into K-12 teaching. TFA has become a flourishing reproach to departments and schools of education. It pours talent into the educational system — 80 percent of its teachers are in traditional public schools — talent that flows around the barriers of the credentialing process. Hence TFA works against the homogenization that discourages innovation and prevents the cream from rising. Kopp, whose new book (“A Chance to Make History”) recounts her post-Princeton education, has learned, among much else, this: Of the 15 million children growing up in poverty, 50 percent will not graduate from high school, and the half that do will have eighth-grade skill levels compared to those from higherincome families and neighborhoods. Until recently — until, among other things, TFA — it seemed that we simply did not know how to teach children handicapped by poverty and its accompaniments — family disintegration and destructive community cultures. Now we know exactly what to do. In government, the axiom is: Personnel is policy. In education, Kopp believes, “people are everything” — good ones are (in military parlance) “force multipliers.” Creating “islands of excellence” depends entirely on f inding

“transformational leaders deeply committed to changing the trajectories” of children’s lives. We do not, she insists, have to fix society or even families in order to fix education. It works the other way around. The movie “Waiting for Superman” dramatizes what TFA has demonstrated — that low-income parents leap at educational opportunities that can break the cycle of poverty. Teaching successfully in challenging schools is, Kopp says, “totally an act of leadership” by people passionately invested in the project. Speaking of leadership, someone in Congress should invest some on TFA’s behalf. Government funding — federal, state, local — is just 30 percent of TFA’s budget. Last year’s federal allocation, $21 million, would be a rounding error in the General Motors bailout. And Kopp says every federal dollar leverages six non-federal dollars. All that money might, however, be lost because even when Washington does something right, it does it wrong. It has obtusely defined “earmark” to include “any named program,” so TFA has been declared an earmark and sentenced to death. If Congress cannot understand how nonsensical this is, it should be sent back to school for remedial instruction from some of TFA’s exemplary young people. — George Will is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group.



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8A Monday, February 28, 2011 TODAY







Mostly sunny

Mostly sunny, warmer and nice

Cooler with sun and some clouds

High 44° Low 23° POP: 0%

High 59° Low 28° POP: 5%

High 45° Low 26° POP: 5%

High 56° Low 37° POP: 30%

High 53° Low 32° POP: 35%

Wind NNW 6-12 mph

Wind SSW 7-14 mph

Wind NE 8-16 mph

Wind SSE 8-16 mph

Wind N 10-20 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

Kearney 41/22

McCook 48/20 Oberlin 49/22 Goodland 53/25

Oakley 52/25

Garden City 54/24 Liberal 57/27

Kansas City 43/28 Lawrence Kansas City 43/26 44/23

Emporia 47/26

Chillicothe 37/23 Marshall 41/26 Sedalia 42/26

Nevada 48/27

Chanute 48/27

Hutchinson 49/27 Wichita Pratt 50/28 57/31

Centerville 37/22

St. Joseph 40/22

Sabetha 38/23

Manhattan Russell Salina 46/23 48/27 Topeka 47/28 41/25

Great Bend 49/27 Dodge City 54/27

Clarinda 38/19

Beatrice 41/26

Concordia 42/28 Hays 48/25

A shower possible; not Mostly cloudy with rain as cool possible

Lincoln 41/23

Grand Island 41/23

Coffeyville Joplin 51/27 49/27

Springfield 48/27

Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

LAWRENCE ALMANAC Through 8 p.m. Sunday.

Temperature High/low Normal high/low today Record high today Record low today

37°/33° 51°/30° 77° in 1972 -5° in 1962

Precipitation in inches 24 hours through 8 p.m. yest. Month to date Normal month to date Year to date Normal year to date

0.72 2.60 1.13 3.54 2.38


Today Tue. Today Tue. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Atchison 41 22 s 55 26 s Independence 49 27 s 64 34 s Belton 44 27 s 57 32 s Fort Riley 46 23 s 63 25 s Burlington 47 26 s 61 32 s Olathe 44 27 s 57 32 s Coffeyville 51 27 s 64 34 s Osage Beach 48 25 r 63 34 s Concordia 42 28 s 55 27 s Osage City 45 26 s 59 30 s Dodge City 54 27 s 66 30 s Ottawa 43 24 s 58 30 s Holton 41 25 s 59 30 s Wichita 50 28 s 62 31 s Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice. Seattle 41/31




6:54 a.m. 6:13 p.m. 5:01 a.m. 3:32 p.m.


Billings 45/18

San Francisco 56/45


Detroit Chicago 38/17 35/20

Denver 59/27

Mar 12

Mar 19

Mar 26


As of 7 a.m. Sunday Lake

Clinton Perry Pomona

Level (ft)

874.95 890.60 972.59

Discharge (cfs)


INTERNATIONAL CITIES Cities Acapulco Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Bangkok Beijing Berlin Brussels Buenos Aires Cairo Calgary Dublin Geneva Hong Kong Jerusalem Kabul London Madrid Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Oslo Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tokyo Toronto Vancouver Vienna Warsaw Winnipeg

Today Hi Lo W 88 73 s 41 34 c 50 44 pc 74 49 s 92 77 sh 48 23 pc 41 29 pc 40 32 c 82 64 s 70 52 s 5 -14 sn 45 34 pc 43 34 c 77 68 s 55 44 sh 41 23 sn 41 34 c 52 28 sh 75 44 s 36 14 sn 14 5 c 77 50 s 34 20 s 41 33 c 84 73 t 52 41 r 44 21 c 88 77 pc 27 16 s 86 70 pc 45 39 sh 41 19 i 40 37 sn 48 38 pc 32 23 s 19 0 c

KC bus strikes, kills pedestrian

Hi 88 37 52 68 95 47 44 41 81 71 -4 46 45 77 55 48 45 48 76 28 23 73 29 47 81 54 41 88 27 88 47 42 43 49 38 15

Tue. Lo W 73 s 29 pc 44 pc 46 s 77 sh 25 s 30 s 35 s 62 s 52 s -12 sn 37 pc 33 pc 64 pc 41 pc 30 pc 36 pc 32 sh 44 s 21 s 9s 55 c 24 pc 34 pc 72 r 43 sh 18 pc 79 pc 21 pc 63 pc 38 sh 32 pc 37 r 37 s 18 s -10 c

Houston 76/45

Miami 81/68



Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011

Atlanta 74/46

El Paso 60/32

Shown are today’s noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for today.

Warm Stationary

New York 58/34

Washington 70/39

Kansas City 43/26

Los Angeles 61/45

Mar 4

Minneapolis 31/21

Precipitation Showers T-storms





-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Warm air and heavy rain will flood into the Northeast today. The rain will begin as snow and ice in the north. Thunderstorms, some severe, will rumble from the Ohio Valley to the Southeast coast. Rain and snow will continue to fall in the Pacific Northwest. Today Tue. Today Tue. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Albuquerque 56 30 s 63 33 s Memphis 67 36 t 61 41 s Anchorage 20 11 s 26 14 s Miami 81 68 s 82 68 s Atlanta 74 46 t 63 40 s Milwaukee 33 20 sn 40 23 s Austin 72 32 s 70 37 s Minneapolis 31 21 pc 36 7 pc Baltimore 68 35 t 50 28 s Nashville 68 37 t 62 39 s Birmingham 75 41 t 68 43 s New Orleans 79 52 t 66 50 s Boise 45 33 c 50 33 c New York 58 34 r 45 36 s Boston 47 31 r 42 28 s Omaha 37 21 s 51 22 s Buffalo 42 23 r 40 30 s Orlando 85 62 s 79 59 sh Cheyenne 52 26 pc 54 27 s Philadelphia 66 34 r 49 32 s Chicago 35 20 sn 44 26 s Phoenix 66 47 s 73 50 s Cincinnati 56 29 t 52 35 s Pittsburgh 56 22 r 44 29 s Cleveland 45 23 r 43 31 s Portland, ME 38 27 i 36 21 s Dallas 62 36 s 69 44 s Portland, OR 46 35 r 47 38 r Denver 59 27 s 61 28 s Reno 50 27 pc 49 32 s Des Moines 34 23 pc 49 24 s Richmond 77 41 t 54 30 s Detroit 38 17 r 39 29 s Sacramento 56 37 c 58 43 s El Paso 60 32 s 72 40 s St. Louis 48 29 r 58 36 s Fairbanks 0 -25 s 7 -4 pc Salt Lake City 47 31 c 48 30 s Honolulu 81 65 pc 82 67 s San Diego 61 47 pc 58 49 s Houston 76 45 pc 71 47 s San Francisco 56 45 c 57 47 s Indianapolis 45 28 r 52 33 s Seattle 41 31 sn 42 34 r Kansas City 43 26 s 57 30 s Spokane 39 21 sn 33 25 sn Las Vegas 58 40 s 62 44 s Tucson 67 36 s 76 42 s Little Rock 66 34 pc 60 35 s Tulsa 56 32 s 67 38 s Los Angeles 61 45 pc 63 48 s Wash., DC 70 39 t 50 34 s National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Laredo, TX 103° Low: Clayton Lake, ME -19°

WEATHER HISTORY On Feb. 28, 1900, a giant storm produced a state record 24-hour snowfall of 36 inches in Astoria, Ill. The storm moved on to drop 43 inches of snow on Rochester, N.Y.


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AARP volunteer income tax assistance for low- to moderate-income senior citizens, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays, and 9 a.m. to noon Saturdays, Lawrence Senior Center, 745 Vt., through April 18. “Higher,” recent drawings by Michael Krueger, Wonder Fair, 803 1/2 Mass., through April 24. Art Before Noon, a collection of works by 13 women in a ‘The Yes Men Fix broad array of media, Lawrence The World’ Public Library, Gallery and South Entrance, through Feb. 28. Films For Action present Lawrence Arts Center exhi“The Yes Men Fix The b i t ions: “Shadows of Minidoka: World” tonight at Liberty Paintings and Collections of Hall, 644 Mass. The true Roger Shimomura,” through story follows two political March 12; Sally Piller: Printmakactivists, Andy Bichlbaum er, exhibition in Lower Lobby and Mike Bonanno, who through March 11, Lawrence pose as corporate spokesArts Center, 940 N.H. men, lie their way into busi“Memories, Memoirs and ness conferences and do Musings,” featuring artist Jenwhatever they can to disnifer Unekis and the writings of rupt business as usual. One Phyllis Copt and company, scene in the film finds through March 20, 1109 Bichlbaum, posing as a Dow Gallery, 1109 Mass. Chemical spokesperson, “Crossroads” Art at the Blue talking his way into a repDot, artists Robert Lundbom, utable TV news program Edmee Rodriguez, Ryan Hasler and announcing that Dow and Carol Beth Whalen, featurwill take full responsibility ing photographs, drawings, for the Bhopal catastrophe, prints, cards and painted promising to clean it up. gourds, Blue Dot Salon, 15 E. The film has been celeRed Dog’s Dog Days winter Seventh St., through April 28 brated at festivals around workout, 6 a.m., Allen Field“Fresh Start. Works in the country and will be at house, Enter through southeast Progress,” this exhibit is a Liberty Hall tonight for the doors and meet on the southchance for the public to get a FFA screening before moveast corner of the second floor. glimpse into “what’s coming” ing on. Tickets are $4. The A Musical Interlude for ages from 20 Kansas artists, movie starts at 7 p.m. 2 and up, with James Brown, Lawrence Arts Center, 940 playing old time and bluegrass N.H., through March 11. music, 10:30 a.m., Lawrence Plymouth Congregational “Blended Bits + Scintillating Public Library, 707 Vt Church, 925 Vt. Symbols = JOY,” assemblages Dole Institute study group: Spanish class, beginner and and paintings by Marsene Feldt, “Life in Congress,” with former intermediate level, 7 p.m. to 8 Lumberyard Arts Center in BaldU.S. Rep. Dennis Moore, 4 p.m., p.m., Plymouth Congregational win City, through March 26. Dole Institute, 2350 Petefish Church, 925 Vt. Spencer Museum of Art Drive. Settling the Sea of Grass: A exhibits: Roots and Journeys, Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cultural History of Kansas Com- through spring 2011; Nature/ Douglas County, 5:15 p.m., munities, presentation by Dr. Jay Natural, through spring 2011. 1525 W. Sixth St., Suite A. Infor- Price, 7 p.m., Lawrence Public Museum open until 4 p.m. daily, mation meeting for prospecLibrary Auditorium, 707 Vt. 8 p.m. on Thursdays, 1301 Miss. tive volunteers. For more inforLecture: Lee Schwartz, geogLawrence Public Library stomation, call 843-7359. rapher of the United States, dis- rytimes: Toddler storytime, Open jam session, 6 p.m. to cusses the importance of geog- 9:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Tues10 p.m., Slow Ride Roadhouse, raphy in the formulation of for- days and Fridays; Library story1350 N. Third St. eign policy, 7:30 p.m., Dole time, 10:30 a.m. Tuesdays, 7 Bilingual yoga class, gentle, Institute, 2350 Petefish Drive. p.m. Thursdays, 10:30 a.m. Fri5:45 p.m., Plymouth CongregaWhiteChapel, 7 p.m., The days; Storytime in Spanish, tional Church, 925 Vt. Granada, 1020 Mass. 10:30 a.m. Saturdays; Family Lawrence City Commission Teller’s Family Night, 746 storytime, 3:30 p.m. Sundays; meeting, 6:35 p.m., City Hall, 6 Mass., 9 p.m.-midnight Books & Babies, 10:30 a.m. E. Sixth St. Tuesday Night Karaoke, 9 Mondays and 9:30 a.m., 10:10 Bilingual yoga class, interp.m., Wayne & Larry's Sports a.m. and 10:40 a.m. Wednesmediate, 7 p.m., Plymouth Con- Bar & Grill, 933 Iowa. days, 707 Vt. NOTE: No Books gregational Church, 925 Vt. Tuesday Transmissions, 9 and Babies storytimes on English as a Second Lanp.m., Bottleneck, 737 N.H. March 2; No Library storytime guage class, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., Live jazz at The Casbah, 9 on March 3 or March 4.



by Scott Adams

WEATHER TRIVIA™ Is it true that most raindrops begin as snowflakes?

At mid and northern latitudes, yes.



6:55 a.m. 6:12 p.m. 4:26 a.m. 2:31 p.m.

WAW Club, will talk about the William Allen White Award nominees, sixth- through eighthgrade list, have snacks and vote on favorite book. 4:30 p.m., Lawrence Public Library, 707 Vt. Worker Justice Clinic, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vt. Peace Corps presents Returned Volunteer Panel, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., Kansas Union, 1301 Jayhawk Blvd. Shadows of Minidoka program: Film, “Cats of Mirikitani” followed by a discussion with director Linda Hattendorf and Roger Shimomura, 7 p.m., Lawrence Arts Center, 940 N.H. Super Nerd Night!. 7 p.m., Jackpot Music Hall, 943 Mass. Lawrence Board of Education meeting, 7 p.m., school district headquarters, 110 McDonald Drive. Eudora City Council meeting, 7:30 p.m., Eudora City Hall, 4 E. Seventh St. Faculty Recital Series: Eric Stomberg, bassoon 7:30 p.m., Swarthout Recital Hall, Murphy Hall, 1530 Murphy Drive. Mudstomp Monday, 9 p.m., The Granada, 1020 Mass. Open mic night, 9 p.m., the Bottleneck, 737 N.H. Dollar Bowling, Royal Crest Bowling Lanes, 933 Iowa, 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. Karaoke Idol! with “Pajama Party” theme, 10 p.m., The Jazzhaus, 926 1/2 Mass.

p.m., 803 Mass. It’s Karaoke Time with Sam and Dan, 10 p.m., Jackpot Music Hall, 943 Mass. JP Harris & The Tough Choices, Robert Sarazin Blake, Tyler Gregory, 10 p.m., Replay Lounge, 946 Mass.



Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset



KANSAS CITY, MO. — Kansas City police have been investigating the death of a pedestrian who was struck and killed by a city bus. The accident happened Sunday afternoon at a busy intersection, at Linwood Boulevard and Main Street, and involved a Kansas City Area Transportation Authority bus. KMBC-TV reported that witnesses said the woman had been running alongside the bus and pounding it, perhaps trying to get the driver’s attention. The victim’s name was being withheld Sunday while relatives were notified.

Wichita police make more DUI arrests WICHITA — Police say DUI arrests have increased more than 25 percent in Wichita this year over 2010. Lt. Joe Schroeder told The Wichita Eagle that the increase stems from a heightened emphasis by police to watch for impaired drivers. He said it’s “not necessarily” because there are more drunken drivers on the roads. Police made 280 DUI arrests through the first two months

of last year. Through late last week, police statistics show there were 356 DUI arrests so far this year in Wichita. Schroeder said a state law mandating blood tests for drivers involved in serious crashes where driving errors occurred has also played a role in the increase.

Pilot Club of Lawrence

Artist Christo awaits decision on project DENVER — The artist Christo expects federal land managers to release a final environmental impact statement on April 1 for his proposal to suspend nearly six miles worth of fabric over the Arkansas River for two weeks. The earliest the “Over the River” project could happen is August 2014. The Bureau of Land Management is currently reviewing comments on its draft environmental impact statement of the proposal. The draft lists alternatives to Christo’s plan, but Christo supports only his original proposal. After the BLM issues its final environmental impact statement, it will issue a record of decision on whether the project can proceed as Christo proposed. Christo’s team says it expects the record of decision in June.


MARCH 4 & 5, 2011

Scout honors Dave Ozaki, left, Scoutmaster of Boy Scout Troop 60, and Arden Burgess, chartered organization representative for Boy Scout Troop 55, were presented with the District Award of Merit at the district’s annual Adult Leader Recognition Dinner held Feb. 3 at the First Baptist Church. The Award of Merit is the highest honor granted to volunteers at the district level. Keith Wood submitted the photo.

Douglas County Fairgrounds. Bldg. #21 21st & Harper, Lawrence KS 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday & Saturday Admission: $3:00 (Good Both Days) Free Parking • Pilot Café

OF LAWRENCE Sponsoring Since 1966

BASEBALL: Royals edge Rangers in spring opener, 4-2. 2B LOUISVILLE SLUGS PITT Peyton Siva, right, and Louisville hounded No. 4 Pitt and Brad Wanamaker, 62-59 in OT, on Sunday Story on page 3B.



LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD ● ● Monday, February 28, 2011


Eric Sorrentino

Who’s in, who’s not in Big 12

Biggest winner?

Editor’s note: The following is an entry from Eric Sorrentino’s Conference Chatter blog, which takes a look at features and trends in the Big 12, on It’s going to be difficult to fill out my NCAA Tournament bracket this year. Three more teams ranked in the top 5 of the Associated Press poll faltered over the weekend, leaving no overwhelming favorite presiding over the college basketball world. Top-ranked Duke, No. 4 Pittsburgh and No. 5 Texas were the latest victims to go down this week. The path to the Final Four in Houston should be filled with mystery, madness and Gus Johnson going berserk behind the microphone. The Big 12 storyline of the weekend was the mayhem in Boulder, Colo., where Colorado stormed back from a 22-point deficit to take down Texas. The Longhorns dropped to 12-2 in the league, opening a door that Kansas gladly walked through with an 82-70 victory over Oklahoma. KU improved to 12-2 in the league, keeping its quest for a seventh consecutive Big 12 regular-season title within reach. KU’s remaining schedule: vs. Texas A&M, at Missouri. UT’s remaining schedule: vs. Kansas State, at Baylor. Advantage? KU has the tougher road game. It’s probably close to a push, though. Onto some Conference Chatter bullet-point observations after the weekend’s action: ■ Have any plans tonight? Hopefully not. Kansas State travels to Texas in what should be a thrilling matchup at 8 p.m. on ESPN. A month ago, this would not have been nearly as exciting. But K-State has won six of its past seven games. The Wildcats will face a ticked-off Texas squad that will be ready to hit the court after the loss at CU. I get the sense most KU fans are rooting for K-State, despite the Sunflower rivalry. Winning the league title outright appears to be more important than simply rooting against the in-state rivals. If I’m off on this, let me know. ■ K-State senior Jacob Pullen probably doesn’t have to worry about the NIT. The Cats, at 20-9 and 8-6 in the Big 12, appear to be headed to the NCAA Tournament. ■ Before the weekend, ESPN’s Joe Lunardi had five Big 12 schools cracking the tournament field. I see six: Kansas, Texas, Texas A&M, Missouri, Kansas State, and either Baylor or Colorado. Baylor’s remaining schedule: at Oklahoma State, vs. Texas. Colorado’s remaining schedule: at Iowa State, vs. Nebraska. Advantage: Buffs. ■ Big 12 player of the year, to this point: Jordan Hamilton, Texas. Still in the running: Marcus Morris, Kansas. ■ Big 12 coach of the year, to this point: Rick Barnes, Texas. Still in the running: Tad Boyle, Colorado (if UT slips up again and CU wins out). ■ My early All-Big 12 first team hasn’t changed from last week: Kansas State’s Pullen, Baylor’s LaceDarius Dunn, Colorado’s Alec Burks, Texas’ Hamilton, KU’s Marcus Morris. Please see SORRENTINO, page 3B

Nick Krug/Journal-World File Photo

KANSAS GUARD TYREL REED (14) CELEBRATES A DUNK by teammate Josh Selby against Miami (Ohio) University in this file photo from Jan. 2 at Allen Fieldhouse. Reed will play his final game in the fieldhouse on Wednesday.

Reed could become all-time winningest Jayhawk By Gary Bedore

Born in Kansas and raised as a Kansas University basketball fan, Tyrel Reed now has a chance to become the winningest Jayhawk player of all-time. “I mean, that would be really awesome, just considering everyone that’s played here — all the great ones,” said Reed, a 6-foot-3 senior guard from Burlington who has been part of 124 KU victories against just 16 losses.

“It’s a tribute to all the great teams I’ve been on here, all the great teammates I’ve had as well,” added Reed, who is six wins shy of tying Sherron Collins’ 130-win mark compiled from 2007 to 2010. The Jayhawks, who take a 27-2 record into Wednesday’s 8 p.m. Senior Day contest against Texas A&M, have two games remaining in the regular season. KU could play as many as three games in the Big 12 postseason tournament and six in the NCAAs. “It’d be a really cool honor, but

nothing I really think about,” Reed said of emerging as No. 1 Jayhawk in the all-time win column. Truth be known, the unassuming Reed would love to set the mark with fellow Kansan Brady Morningstar. Morningstar, however, is credited with just 120 victories. The 37 games his red-shirt sophomore season do not count in his win total, instead replaced by the 33 victories his true freshman season. “I feel blessed Brady and I were able to play here at Kansas,” Reed

said of Lawrence native Morningstar, who also will be honored on Senior Day with Reed and Chicago senior Mario Little. “I’m not saying that it’s the coolest thing ever, but we are fortunate enough to have been out there and excited about it. “I played with Brady in high school. He was on my AAU team when I was younger. I didn’t get to know him then. I’d say even my freshman and sophomore years Please see REED, page 3B

KU women pinch-hit for men at clinic By Gary Bedore

Kansas University’s men’s basketball players had hoped to play host to more than 100 Special Olympians at the 27th-annual Wilt Chamberlain Clinic, held Sunday afternoon in Allen Fieldhouse. Instead, foggy weather prevented the Jayhawks from returning from Norman, Okla. — site of Saturday’s 82-70 victory over the Oklahoma Sooners — until 6:45 p.m. Sunday, several hours after the conclusion of the clinic, which was rescued by KU’s women’s team. “It was not the best way to spend a day off,” KU coach Bill Self said of a day that started on a plane and ended on a bus. “By far the worst thing about it

was not being able to be with the Special Olympians. Because of the weather, we just couldn’t be there. “Fortunately for us, Bonnie (Henrickson, KU women’s coach) and her staff and players filled in,” Self said. “I’m sure the Special Olympians had a great time with Bonnie and the players.” Judging from the smiles on the faces of the Special Olympians and KU women’s players, that indeed was the case. “We heard the guys were stuck,” said Jayhawk forward Carolyn Davis, who scored a career-high 36 points in Saturday’s home victory over Nebraska, “but we didn’t think they wouldn’t be able to get back. We were excited when coach told us we were going to fill in

? o f n i s s e n i s Bu

John Young/Journal-World Photo

KEENA MAYS, RIGHT, WORKS WITH CAMPERS during a ball-handling Please see CLINIC, page 3B drill at the Special Olympics clinic Sunday at Allen Fieldhouse.

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• KU baseball takes on Iowa • See if the KU men’s basketball team elevates to No. 1 in the polls



Butler lifts Royals in Cactus opener SURPRISE, ARIZ. (AP) — Billy Butler was born in April 1986, six months after the Kansas City Royals won the World Series in their last playoff appearance. He got a $30 million, four-year contract this winter with hopes of helping end that quarter-century postseason drought. Butler had a two-run single and a stolen base in the first inning Sunday as the Royals beat the defending AL champion Texas Rangers, 4-2, in the Cactus League

opener for the teams that share a spring training complex. In 533 career regular-season games over the past four seasons, Butler had only one stolen base. “Billy got one in an intrasquad game, too. You Butler can pick your spot in those situations,” Royals

NATIONAL BRIEFS Hall of Fame CF Duke Snider dies To his mother, he was Ed. To everyone else, he was “The Duke of Flatbush” — revered by a borough of baseball fans and forever remembered in a song that romanticized a most golden era. Duke Snider, the Hall of Fame center fielder for the charmed “Boys of Summer” who helped the Dodgers bring their elusive and only World Series crown to Brooklyn, died Sunday. He was 84. Snider died at the Valle Vista Convalescent Hospital in Escondido, Calif., according to the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum, which announced the death on behalf of the family. Snider had been ill for months. His family said he died of natural causes. Snider hit .295 with 407 career home runs, played in the World Series six times and won two titles.

MLB Webb throws off mound for Texas Texas Rangers pitcher Brandon Webb was back where he wanted to be: throwing off a pitcher’s mound. The former NL Cy Young winner, who hasn’t pitched in the majors since the 2009 season opener for Arizona because of shoulder surgery, was on the mound for the first time in 10 days. In other spring training news: ■ In Peoria, Ariz., outfielder Jody Gerut said he was retiring after six seasons in the majors. The 33-year-old Gerut appeared in 574 games in stints with Cleveland, the Chicago Cubs, Pittsburgh, San Diego and Milwaukee. He finished with a career batting average of .262 and had 472 hits. ■ At Clearwater, Fla., Philadelphia Phillies All-Star second baseman Chase Utley has patella tendinitis in his right knee and missed his second straight game Sunday.

AUTO RACING Gordon ends winless streak at 66 AVONDALE, ARIZ. — Just before peeling off what he called a lame burnout near the finish line, Jeff Gordon screamed into his radio, the emotion pouring out with his voice. “We just beat Kyle Busch!” he yelled. Gordon did much more than that. He was headed back to Victory Circle, the longest winless streak of his career finally in the rearview mirror. Overcoming a slew of potentially disastrous incidents, Gordon passed Kyle Busch with eight laps left and stretched his lead from there, ending his winless streak at 66 races Sunday at Phoenix International Raceway. “It feels so amazing. I can’t tell you how amazing this feels,” Gordon said. “It’s been a long time, I know, and I’m going to savor this one so much.”

GOLF Donald upends No. 1 Kaymer MARANA, ARIZ. — Luke Donald spoiled Martin Kaymer’s rise to No. 1 in the world by winning the Match Play Championship on Sunday with a performance so dominant he never played the 18th hole all week.

COLLEGE BASKETBALL Monmouth coach resigns PISCATAWAY, N.J. — Dave Calloway resigned under pressure as Monmouth University’s basketball coach after 14 seasons. Athletic Director Marilyn McNeil informed Calloway Sunday that the university planned to hire a new coach after the Hawks suffered their fifth straight losing season and missed the Northeast Conference tournament.

Georgia State fires Barnes ATLANTA — Georgia State coach Rod Barnes was fired after four seasons and will not be on the bench for the Colonial Athletic Association tournament. Athletic director Cheryl L. Levick said Sunday assistant Paul Graham will serve as interim coach.

TENNIS Del Potro wins first title since ‘09 DELRAY BEACH, FLA. — Juan Martin del Potro won his first title in his first final since capturing the 2009 U.S. Open with a 6-4, 6-4 victory over Janko Tipsarevic on Sunday.

credited with an infield single and went to second on the throwing error. After putting the Royals up, 2-0, Butler got his stolen base. “I’ve never had the green light. I got it under situations, mostly on breaking-ball counts,” Butler said. “Whenever I’ve got a hunch, he’s pretty much turned us loose right now. If I don’t abuse it, I think we can expand it. ... I’ve progressed forward, didn’t get thrown out by 20 feet, so I think I’ll try it again.”

manager Ned Yost said. “We’re looking to do that whenever we can. He’ll surprise some people.” Butler had the third consecutive groundball single to start the game off left-hander C.J. Wilson. Mike Aviles led off with a single through the left side of the infield, then Melky Cabrera’s grounder was backhanded by third baseman Michael Young near the line. But his throw went out of play when Cabrera collided with first baseman Mitch Moreland. Cabrera was

Knicks 91, Heat 86 MIAMI — Carmelo Anthony scored 29 points, Amare Stoudemire added 16 points and a huge blocked shot against LeBron James with seven seconds left, and New York stunned Miami on Sunday night. Chauncey Billups had 16 points, including the go-ahead three-pointer with 1:01 left for New York, which rallied from a 15-point, first-half deficit. NEW YORK (91) C.Anthony 10-22 8-9 29, Sha.Williams 1-4 4-4 6, Stoudemire 8-14 0-0 16, Billups 5-11 3-4 16, Fields 1-8 2-2 5, Turiaf 0-0 0-0 0, Carter 2-6 0-0 4, Balkman 0-1 0-0 0, Douglas 1-5 2-2 5, Walker 3-7 2-2 10, She.Williams 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 31-80 21-23 91. MIAMI (86) James 10-20 6-8 27, Bosh 8-15 4-4 20, Dampier 23 1-2 5, Chalmers 2-7 1-2 7, Wade 5-15 2-3 12, Miller 3-6 1-1 10, J.Anthony 1-1 1-2 3, Jones 0-2 00 0, House 1-5 0-0 2. Totals 32-74 16-22 86. New York 23 29 13 26 — 91 Miami 34 17 15 20 — 86 3-Point Goals—New York 8-30 (Billups 3-7, Walker 2-6, C.Anthony 1-4, Fields 1-4, Douglas 14, She.Williams 0-1, Sha.Williams 0-2, Carter 0-2), Miami 6-22 (Miller 3-5, Chalmers 2-4, James 1-5, Jones 0-2, House 0-3, Wade 0-3). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—New York 48 (Stoudemire 10), Miami 51 (Bosh 12). Assists—New York 17 (Sha.Williams 4), Miami 20 (Wade 9). Total Fouls— New York 20, Miami 18. Technicals—Billups, Miami defensive three second. A—19,702 (19,600).

Spurs 95, Grizzlies 88 SAN ANTONIO — Manu Ginobili scored 18 of his seasonhigh 35 points in the fourth quarter to rally San Antonio past Memphis. MEMPHIS (88) Young 3-7 0-0 6, Randolph 7-25 9-10 24, Gasol 17 4-4 6, Conley 9-17 0-0 19, Allen 5-10 0-1 10, Battier 2-6 2-2 8, Mayo 0-3 0-0 0, Arthur 5-10 2-2 12, Williams 1-3 0-0 3. Totals 33-88 17-19 88. SAN ANTONIO (95) Jefferson 1-3 2-2 5, Duncan 3-8 6-6 12, Blair 4-5 0-0 8, Parker 1-3 0-2 2, Ginobili 10-22 13-16 35, Hill 4-12 4-5 14, Bonner 5-7 0-0 14, Anderson 1-4 0-0 2, McDyess 1-1 1-2 3, Quinn 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 30-65 26-33 95. Memphis 16 19 28 25 — 88 San Antonio 26 17 16 36 — 95 3-Point Goals—Memphis 5-11 (Battier 2-4, Randolph 1-1, Williams 1-2, Conley 1-3, Allen 0-1), San Antonio 9-21 (Bonner 4-5, Hill 2-5, Ginobili 28, Jefferson 1-2, Anderson 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Memphis 48 (Randolph 17), San Antonio 51 (McDyess 9). Assists—Memphis 20 (Gasol 7), San Antonio 22 (Ginobili 8). Total Fouls— Memphis 26, San Antonio 20. Technicals—Gasol, Memphis Bench, San Antonio defensive three second. A—18,581 (18,797).

Rockets 91, Hornets 89 NEW ORLEANS — Kevin Martin scored 33 points, and Houston won its fourth straight. HOUSTON (91) Budinger 3-8 1-2 8, Scola 3-13 0-0 6, Hayes 2-5 23 6, Lowry 7-14 0-0 18, Martin 8-15 13-13 33, Lee 3-4 1-2 9, Patterson 1-4 0-0 2, Miller 2-6 1-1 5, Williams 2-5 0-0 4, Hill 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 31-74 1821 91. NEW ORLEANS (89) Ariza 6-12 0-0 13, West 9-14 4-4 22, Okafor 3-6 02 6, Paul 2-12 2-2 6, Green 4-11 1-1 10, Jack 1-4 33 5, Landry 6-11 1-2 13, Smith 0-0 0-0 0, Belinelli 6-8 0-0 14, Pondexter 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-78 11-14 89. Houston 21 19 22 29 — 91 New Orleans 27 28 17 17 — 89 3-Point Goals—Houston 11-26 (Lowry 4-8, Martin 4-8, Lee 2-3, Budinger 1-4, Williams 0-1, Miller 0-2), New Orleans 4-13 (Belinelli 2-2, Green 1-4, Ariza 1-4, Jack 0-1, Paul 0-2). Fouled Out— None. Rebounds—Houston 45 (Hayes 11), New Orleans 45 (Okafor 14). Assists—Houston 17 (Hayes 5), New Orleans 25 (Paul 12). Total Fouls— Houston 18, New Orleans 19. Technicals—Paul. A— 17,466 (17,188).

Magic 100, Bobcats 86 O R L A N D O , F L A . — Dwight Howard had 20 points and 10 rebounds to lead Orlando past Charlotte. CHARLOTTE (86) Jackson 13-22 6-10 35, Diaw 5-11 0-0 11, Brown 3-6 1-2 7, Augustin 4-10 2-2 11, Henderson 2-13 00 4, Przybilla 0-2 0-0 0, Carroll 1-5 0-0 2, Najera 13 0-0 2, Cunningham 1-2 0-0 2, Livingston 3-8 2-2 8, White 1-3 2-2 4. Totals 34-85 13-18 86. ORLANDO (100) Turkoglu 4-6 0-1 9, Bass 5-8 7-8 17, Howard 7-12 6-13 20, Nelson 6-11 0-1 13, J.Richardson 4-11 2-2 11, Anderson 2-9 0-0 6, Arenas 5-7 2-3 16, Redick 1-2 3-4 6, Clark 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 35-68 20-32 100. Charlotte 28 23 18 17 — 86 Orlando 30 29 21 20 — 100 3-Point Goals—Charlotte 5-16 (Jackson 3-5, Diaw 1-3, Augustin 1-5, Carroll 0-1, Henderson 02), Orlando 10-28 (Arenas 4-6, Anderson 2-8, Redick 1-2, Turkoglu 1-2, Nelson 1-4, J.Richardson 1-6). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Charlotte 51 (Diaw 9), Orlando 50 (Howard 10). Assists— Charlotte 14 (Augustin 4), Orlando 26 (Nelson 7). Total Fouls—Charlotte 22, Orlando 15. A—18,846 (18,500).

Mavericks 114, Raptors 96 TORONTO — Dirk Nowitzki had 31 points and 13 rebounds, Shawn Marion scored 20 points, and Dallas won its sixth straight game.

STANDINGS EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division Boston New York Philadelphia New Jersey Toronto Southeast Division Miami Orlando Atlanta Charlotte Washington Central Division Chicago Indiana Milwaukee Detroit Cleveland WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division San Antonio Dallas New Orleans Memphis Houston Northwest Division Oklahoma City Denver Portland Utah Minnesota Pacific Division

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GB — 10 141⁄2 1 20 ⁄2 26

L.A. Lakers Phoenix Golden State L.A. Clippers Sacramento Today’s Games Phoenix at New Jersey, 6 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 6 p.m. Atlanta at Denver, 8 p.m. Boston at Utah, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Sacramento, 9 p.m.

DALLAS (114) Stojakovic 2-7 0-0 5, Nowitzki 11-20 7-10 31, Chandler 1-6 1-2 3, Kidd 2-5 0-0 6, Beaubois 2-6 00 5, Marion 10-17 0-0 20, Terry 7-13 3-4 19, Mahinmi 4-7 5-6 13, Barea 6-10 0-0 12, Stevenson 0-2 0-0 0, Cardinal 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 45-93 16-22 114. TORONTO (96) J.Johnson 4-12 0-0 8, A.Johnson 10-13 1-2 21, Davis 4-6 0-0 8, Calderon 7-10 0-0 15, DeRozan 716 5-5 19, Ajinca 2-4 1-2 5, Barbosa 3-10 1-2 9, Weems 1-3 0-0 3, Bayless 2-8 1-1 6, Alabi 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 41-84 9-12 96. Dallas 24 26 25 39 — 114 Toronto 30 27 15 24 — 96 3-Point Goals—Dallas 8-24 (Terry 2-2, Nowitzki 2-4, Kidd 2-4, Beaubois 1-3, Stojakovic 1-5, Marion 0-1, Mahinmi 0-1, Stevenson 0-2, Barea 0-2), Toronto 5-14 (Barbosa 2-6, Calderon 1-2, Weems 12, Bayless 1-4). Fouled Out—A.Johnson. Rebounds—Dallas 54 (Nowitzki 13), Toronto 46 (Calderon 8). Assists—Dallas 28 (Barea 9), Toronto 28 (Calderon 8). Total Fouls—Dallas 11, Toronto 22. Technicals—DeRozan. A—16,827 (19,800).

Timberwolves 126, Warriors 123 MINNEAPOLIS — Kevin Love had 37 points and 23 rebounds to extend his NBA-leading double-double streak to 46 games, and Minnesota snapped a seven-game skid. GOLDEN STATE (123) Wright 7-20 8-8 26, Lee 7-12 6-8 20, Biedrins 1-4 0-0 2, S.Curry 13-21 2-2 33, Ellis 7-19 6-6 20, Amundson 2-3 0-0 4, Williams 2-4 0-0 6, Udoh 0-2 0-0 0, Law 0-3 0-0 0, Radmanovic 5-8 0-0 12. Totals 44-96 22-24 123. MINNESOTA (126) Beasley 12-23 0-0 25, Love 8-13 18-23 37, Milicic 2-3 0-0 4, Ridnour 5-16 1-1 13, Johnson 6-14 1-2 17, Hayward 1-4 3-4 5, Pekovic 4-5 3-3 11, Ellington 02 0-0 0, Flynn 1-4 0-0 2, Randolph 0-2 0-0 0, Tolliver 3-8 4-4 12. Totals 42-94 30-37 126. Golden State 41 32 16 34 — 123 Minnesota 32 37 35 22 — 126 3-Point Goals—Golden State 13-32 (S.Curry 5-7, Wright 4-12, Williams 2-4, Radmanovic 2-5, Ellis 04), Minnesota 12-25 (Johnson 4-9, Love 3-4, Ridnour 2-2, Tolliver 2-3, Beasley 1-4, Hayward 0-1, Flynn 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Golden State 43 (S.Curry 11), Minnesota 70 (Love 23). Assists—Golden State 21 (Ellis 8), Minnesota 23 (Flynn 9). Total Fouls—Golden State 24, Minnesota 23. Technicals—Lee. A—16,021 (19,356).

76ers 95, Cavaliers 91 C L E V E L A N D — Elton Brand and Lou Williams scored 16 points apiece, and Philadelphia moved above .500 for the first time this season. PHILADELPHIA (95) Iguodala 2-10 2-2 6, Brand 7-13 2-3 16, Hawes 47 0-0 8, Holiday 5-12 2-2 13, Meeks 5-8 2-2 14, Turner 5-8 0-0 10, Speights 0-3 0-0 0, Young 6-8 03 12, Williams 4-8 6-8 16. Totals 38-77 14-20 95. CLEVELAND (91) Eyenga 0-4 0-0 0, Jamison 7-14 2-2 16, Hickson 9-15 4-7 22, Sessions 6-13 8-11 20, Parker 1-8 0-0 2, Gibson 3-12 1-1 9, Samuels 5-8 2-4 12, Gee 1-4 2-4 4, Harris 1-1 0-0 3, Hollins 0-0 3-4 3. Totals 3379 22-33 91. Philadelphia 22 27 26 20 — 95 Cleveland 23 20 21 27 — 91 3-Point Goals—Philadelphia 5-11 (Meeks 2-3, Williams 2-3, Holiday 1-2, Turner 0-1, Iguodala 02), Cleveland 3-14 (Gibson 2-6, Harris 1-1, Hickson 0-1, Eyenga 0-1, Jamison 0-1, Gee 0-1, Parker 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Philadelphia 48 (Brand 8), Cleveland 54 (Hickson 16). Assists— Philadelphia 21 (Holiday 9), Cleveland 20 (Sessions 10). Total Fouls—Philadelphia 27, Cleveland 17. Technicals—Hollins. A—19,882 (20,562).

Lakers 90, Thunder 87 OKLAHOMA CITY — Pau Gasol had 18 points and 11 rebounds.




TUESDAY • Boys basketball vs. White City (sub-state), 7 p.m.

NBA Roundup The Associated Press

TODAY • Baseball vs. Iowa, 3 p.m. • Women’s golf at Louisville Cards Challenge, Weston, Fla. TUESDAY • Baseball vs. Southern Utah (2), 3 p.m. • Women’s basketball vs. Iowa State, 7 p.m. • Women’s golf at Louisville Cards Challenge, Weston, Fla.

How former Jayhawks fared Cole Aldrich, Oklahoma City Pts: 0. FGs: 0-0. FTs: 0-0. Darrell Arthur, Memphis Pts: 12. FGs: 5-10. FTs: 2-2. Mario Chalmers, Miami Pts: 7. FGs: 2-7. FTs: 1-2. Nick Collison, Oklahoma City Pts: 5. FGs: 2-4. FTs: 1-2. Xavier Henry, Memphis Did not play (coach’s decision) Kirk Hinrich, Atlanta Pts: 8. FGs: 3-7. FTs: 0-0. Brandon Rush, Indiana Pts: 11. FGs: 3-9. FTs: 4-6. Julian Wright, Toronto Did not play (coach’s decision)

Kobe Bryant scored 17 points, and Andrew Bynum added 16 points and 10 rebounds, but the Lakers weren’t able simply to overpower a Thunder team that added Kendrick Perkins for interior toughness but won’t get him in the lineup for a couple weeks. Former Kansas University standout Cole Aldrich provided solid defense inside for Oklahoma City. L.A. LAKERS (90) Artest 5-10 0-0 10, Gasol 7-13 4-6 18, Bynum 5-7 6-8 16, Fisher 3-8 0-0 6, Bryant 8-22 0-0 17, Odom 4-7 0-2 9, Blake 2-3 0-0 5, Brown 3-6 2-2 9, Walton 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-76 12-18 90. OKLAHOMA CITY (87) Durant 8-20 5-6 21, Collison 2-4 1-2 5, Ibaka 3-7 0-0 6, Westbrook 8-16 5-6 22, Sefolosha 4-6 0-0 10, Harden 6-11 2-2 14, Aldrich 0-0 0-0 0, Maynor 0-6 0-0 0, Cook 3-6 0-0 9. Totals 34-76 13-16 87. L.A. Lakers 22 29 21 18 — 90 Oklahoma City 28 28 13 18 — 87 3-Point Goals—L.A. Lakers 4-15 (Blake 1-1, Brown 1-1, Odom 1-2, Bryant 1-6, Artest 0-2, Fisher 0-3), Oklahoma City 6-16 (Cook 3-6, Sefolosha 2-2, Westbrook 1-1, Maynor 0-1, Harden 0-3, Durant 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— L.A. Lakers 42 (Gasol 11), Oklahoma City 48 (Ibaka 13). Assists—L.A. Lakers 19 (Bryant 7), Oklahoma City 17 (Westbrook 6). Total Fouls—L.A. Lakers 13, Oklahoma City 15. Technicals—Bryant. A—18,203 (18,203).

Suns 110, Pacers 108, OT I N D I A N A P O L I S — Channing Frye hit a long jumper as the overtime buzzer sounded to lift Phoenix. Grant Hill had 34 points for the Suns, who scored the first seven points of overtime before the Pacers rallied. PHOENIX (110) Hill 14-26 2-2 34, Frye 5-11 1-2 14, Lopez 3-6 2-2 8, Nash 5-14 0-0 10, Carter 3-14 0-1 7, Gortat 8-14 1-4 17, Dudley 6-9 1-3 15, Brooks 1-2 1-1 3, Pietrus 0-2 0-0 0, Warrick 0-4 2-2 2. Totals 45-102 10-17 110. INDIANA (108) Granger 8-17 6-7 25, McRoberts 2-4 1-1 6, Hibbert 4-8 0-0 8, Collison 3-5 1-1 7, Rush 3-9 4-6 11, George 3-7 0-0 7, Hansbrough 5-11 3-4 13, Foster 2-4 0-0 4, Stephenson 0-0 2-2 2, D.Jones 310 0-0 7, Price 6-12 2-2 18. Totals 39-87 19-23 108. Phoenix 33 27 22 17 11— 110 Indiana 29 22 21 27 9— 108 3-Point Goals—Phoenix 10-27 (Hill 4-7, Frye 3-7, Dudley 2-3, Carter 1-4, Pietrus 0-2, Nash 0-4), Indiana 11-23 (Price 4-6, Granger 3-7, McRoberts 1-1, D.Jones 1-2, Rush 1-3, George 1-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Phoenix 57 (Gortat 11), Indiana 59 (Foster 12). Assists—Phoenix 29 (Nash 13), Indiana 19 (Granger 6). Total Fouls—Phoenix 23, Indiana 15. Technicals—Pietrus, Phoenix defensive three second, Indiana defensive three second. A—14,168 (18,165).

Hawks 90, Trail Blazers 83 P O R T L A N D , O R E . — Andre Miller scored 20 points to lead Portland. ATLANTA (90) M.Williams 3-5 5-5 11, Smith 4-14 6-8 14, Horford 2-5 2-2 6, Teague 1-4 0-0 2, J.Johnson 9-16 2-2 22, Pachulia 1-2 0-0 2, Hinrich 3-7 0-0 8, Crawford 5-13 9-10 23, Wilkins 0-2 0-0 0, Powell 11 0-0 2. Totals 29-69 24-27 90. PORTLAND (83) Batum 4-9 0-0 9, Aldridge 6-14 7-10 19, Camby 02 0-2 0, Miller 9-17 2-3 20, Matthews 4-10 3-3 12, Wallace 4-12 0-0 9, Roy 3-9 0-0 6, Fernandez 1-7 33 5, Mills 1-2 0-0 3. Totals 32-82 15-21 83. Atlanta 19 29 20 22 — 90 Portland 18 18 13 34 — 83 3-Point Goals—Atlanta 8-21 (Crawford 4-9, J.Johnson 2-2, Hinrich 2-4, Teague 0-1, M.Williams 0-2, Smith 0-3), Portland 4-21 (Mills 1-1, Wallace 1-1, Matthews 1-4, Batum 1-6, Miller 0-1, Roy 0-3, Fernandez 0-5). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Atlanta 58 (Pachulia 12), Portland 41 (Aldridge 8). Assists—Atlanta 16 (Smith 4), Portland 14 (Miller 4). Total Fouls—Atlanta 22, Portland 22. Technicals—Crawford, Atlanta defensive three second 2, Portland Coach McMillan, Portland defensive three second. A—20,642 (19,980).


SPORTS ON TV TODAY College Basketball Time Villanova v. Notre Dame6 p.m. Morgan St. v. NC A&T 6 p.m. Kansas St. v. Texas 8 p.m. Jax. St. v. Pine Bluff 8 p.m.


Cable 33, 233 35, 235 33, 233 35, 235

Women’s Basketball Nebraska v. KU replay Morgan St. v. NC A&T St. John’s v. W. Virginia Notre Dame v. DePaul La. Tech v. Nevada


Cable 6 35, 235 34, 234 143, 243 35, 235

NHL Time Chicago v. Minnesota 7 p.m.

Net VS.

Cable 38, 238

Italian Soccer AC Milan v. Napoli


Cable 149

Time 9:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 10 p.m.

Time 1:30 p.m.

Tennis Time BNP Paribas Showdown 8 p.m.


Cable 34, 234

TUESDAY College Basketball Illinois v. Purdue Baylor v. Oklahoma St. Alabama v. Florida Missouri v. Nebraska Vanderbilt v. Kentucky B. College v. Va. Tech

Time 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 7 p.m. 8 p.m. 8 p.m.


Cable 33, 233 34, 234 35, 235 15, 215 33, 233 35, 235

NHL Time Buffalo v. N.Y. Rangers 6 p.m. Calgary v. St. Louis 7 p.m.


Cable 38, 238 36, 236

Premier Soccer Chelsea v. Man-U


Cable 149


Cable 149

Time 1:30 p.m.

Champions Soccer Time Salt Lake v. Columbus 9 p.m.

LATEST LINE NBA Favorite .........................................Points.....................................Underdog a-Chicago ..................................OFF (OFF)...........................WASHINGTON Phoenix .......................................11⁄2 (206) .............................NEW JERSEY DENVER.........................................6 (200).........................................Atlanta Boston............................................4 (191)..............................................UTAH SACRAMENTO..............................2 (207) .................................LA Clippers a-Washington forward A. Blatche is doubtful. COLLEGE BASKETBALL Favorite .........................................Points.....................................Underdog NOTRE DAME.....................................3 ...........................................Villanova TEXAS ................................................81⁄2 ........................................Kansas St Northern Colorado.......................71⁄2..........................................IDAHO ST NHL Favorite..........................................Goals .....................................Underdog Chicago ........................................Even-1⁄2.................................MINNESOTA LOS ANGELES..............................Even-1⁄2..........................................Detroit Home Team in CAPS (C) 2011 TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC.

E-MAIL US Tom Keegan, Sports Editor

Andrew Hartsock, Associate Sports Editor

Gary Bedore, KU men’s basketball

Matt Tait, KU football

THE QUOTE “Tony Sparano hired former Dolphins linebacker Bryan Cox as a pass-rush assistant. Cox once was fined for giving the finger to Bills fans. That behavior is no longer condoned, unless directed at the Jets.” — Greg Cote, in the Miami Herald

TODAY IN SPORTS 1967 — Wilt Chamberlain misses his first field goal in four games to end his NBA record shooting streak of 35 consecutive field goals, during Philadelphia’s 127-107 victory over Cincinnati at Syracuse. 1971 — Jack Nicklaus wins the PGA Championship by beating Billy Casper by three strokes. 1999 — Venus and Serena Williams become the first sisters to win WTA Tour events on the same day. Venus wins the IGA SuperThrift Tennis Classic in Oklahoma City after Serena takes her first title on the WTA Tour at the Gaz de France Open.




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KU softball wins another title


J-W Staff Reports

today. We’re one program here. We knew we could help out. “This is always a lot of fun for us. It’s fun to learn from them (Olympians) and to teach them. We’re all here to have fun.” What the Jayhawk men went through after defeating the Sooners cannot be classified as fun. They were unable to fly on their charter jet from Oklahoma City to Topeka Saturday night because of dense fog in Kansas. An alternate plan to fly to Wichita and drive to Lawrence was shelved when buses were unavailable in Wichita. After spending the night in OKC, the Jayhawks re-boarded their charter at 10 a.m. Sunday. The plane made its way to Topeka, circling for a half hour, before unrelenting fog forced a re-route to Tulsa. After spending three hours in Tulsa, the Jayhawks finally boarded a bus that carried the team to Allen Fieldhouse. “The guys are in good spirits. They handled it well.

John Young/Journal-World Photo

DIARA MOORE, RIGHT, WORKS WITH CAMPERS during a defense drill at the Special Olympics basketball clinic Sunday at Allen Fieldhouse. We’re safe and sound,” Self said, noting, “there’s been some weird weather (last two days).” Henrickson said the women’s players were happy to have chipped in. “We did this in January with Douglas County (Special Olympics). We told our kids, ‘You are so good at it, we’re going to do it again,’’’ Henrickson said. “Our players will tell you it’s one of the best things we do all year. It’s been good. It’s been fun.” And not an inconvenience. “It is all about teamwork,” Henrickson said. “He (Self)

This, that: Self said he’d not yet decided whether suspended junior guard Tyshawn Taylor would play in Wednesday’s 8 p.m. home game against Texas A&M ... Self said Elijah Johnson, who was elbowed in the neck and missed most of the second half of Saturday’s game, was fine.

shots. Kansas has led the country for a while this season in’s effective field-goal percentage CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B (58.8 percent currently). The Jayhawks are also the ■ What I love about best road team in the Big 12 (6-1 in league road games). Kansas in a potential deep NCAA Tournament run: The They’ll need to carry that over to the NCAA Tourney. offensive prowess. ■ What scares me about This is one of the best Kansas in a potential earlieroffenses of the Bill Self era. than-expected exit: InconsisThe Jayhawks find the open tent point guard play. Tyshawn man particularly well, with Taylor has his moments, but free clinics on accurate ball movement, and punish teams his turnovers are concerning. He had 10 (vs. six assists) in that suffer mental lapses on the two games before his susdefense. KU also takes good

pension. Elijah Johnson appears to have the stats on his side — he’s not had a game with more than two turnovers all season — but how much will his inexperience play a factor in the tournament? Josh Selby’s stress reaction in his foot is clearly affecting his play. Since coming back from the injury after missing three games, he’s yet to score in double figures. His field goal percentage since returning from injury is 25.9 percent in four games. Kansas will need a steady floor general in time for the tourney.


“I have supreme love for the game and supreme love for the place I’m at now,” said Reed, who remembers asking former KU player Paul Pierce for an autograph one summer at Williams’ basketball camp. As far as where he’ll wind up after KU? A 3.65-GPA student, Reed graduated in December with a degree in pre-physical therapy and exercise science. He’s been accepted into KU Medical School’s physical-therapy program, with the option of delaying enrollment to fulfill his dream of playing pro basketball. “I’ve not thought about it a lot. I’m focused on this season and want to finish it the right way,” Reed said. “If I had the opportunity to go play basketball, I think it’d be a cool experience. I’d do my best and take that opportunity.” He finds it impossible to believe his home career ends Wednesday night. Tipoff is 8 p.m., with the seniors to be introduced with their families before the game and speeches to follow after the final horn. “It’s pretty crazy. I try not to think about it at all,” Reed said of not being able to run through the northwest tunnel again. “I don’t want to act like there’s going to be an end. I know there’s going to be a last game, and it’s coming up Wednesday night, and I can’t hold onto it. I’ve just got to let it come and enjoy it.”



we were not as close as I’d have liked or thought we’d have been. As our junior and senior years rolled around, we’ve gotten to be real close and good friends. He is just a funny kid. I enjoy being around him. I’m glad we’ve got a lot of experiences and memories to share the rest of our lives.” Morningstar — he agrees it took a while for him and Reed to bond — said, “Our first few years we never talked about the things we had in common, like both being from Kansas. I hung out with Sherron and Shady (Darrell Arthur), and he was always with Cole (Aldrich) and everybody else. The past two years we’ve gotten pretty close and have become great friends.” Morningstar smiled when asked if Reed is everything he appears to be to outsiders — a polite, intelligent, three-time academic All-Big 12 pick and current first-team Academic All-American almost too good to be true. “Yes, he is,” Morningstar said. “He is a great kid. I mean, f irst-team Academic AllAmerican. That’s as impressive as it gets. You don’t get that by just getting by in school. You have to do extra

stuff. He deserves that for sure.” Also, “He’s a really good player,” Morningstar said. Reed is KU’s only player to have started all 29 games. He’s second on the team in minutes (27.4 a game) and fourth overall in scoring (9.8 points) with a team-leading 56 threes in 143 tries. “I’ve always tried to be a hard worker,” Reed said. “I know I am not going to be the most athletic, most talented, fastest, smartest kid out there, but I just try to make up for it with hard work and determination and doing your best. “I’m sure there were (doubters), me being from Kansas ... a small-town school,” he added. “Not getting the national recognition that a lot of the other players who come here have. I just tried to never doubt myself, always be confident and try to do the best I can.” Reed needed a moment to reflect when asked where he’d have attended college had KU passed on recruiting the Burlington bomber. “I don’t know. I was being recruited by coach (Roy) Williams at North Carolina. I signed in the fall (of senior year). If I’d waited until the spring, I think I might have gone there or maybe ended up at Stanford or some place,” Reed said. He’s happy to have gobbled up a scholarship offer at KU.

called me about 11 (a.m. Sunday) and said, ‘We’ve got an emergency.’ I said, ‘As long as we can work around tutoring and figure out our schedule, we’d be happy to do it.’ And we did it.” ●


Louisville stuns Pitt in OT The Associated Press

No. 16 Louisville 62, No. 4 Pittsburgh 59, OT LOUISVILLE, KY. — Kyle Kuric scored 12 points, including two big baskets in overtime, and the Cardinals held on through a bizarre ending to the extra session on Sunday. The clock didn’t stop after the basket, which put the Cardinals up 62-57, and the horn sounded. Some Louisville cheerleaders on the baseline raced onto the floor, with one male cheerleader grabbing the ball and tossing it in the air. Officials called Louisville for a delay of game technical foul and put .5 seconds back on the clock. Pitt’s Ashton Gibbs knocked down two free throws and the Panthers had one last chance to tie, but Gibbs couldn’t get off a desperation heave in time.

No. 2 Ohio St. 82, Indiana 61 COLUMBUS, OHIO — Deshaun Thomas came out of a slump with 22 points.

Zeller scored 25 points, while Harrison Barnes had 21 to help the Tar Heels pull into a tie with Duke atop the ACC.

No. 8 Purdue 67, Michigan State 47 EAST LANSING, MICH. — JaJuan Johnson had 20 points, 17 rebounds and seven blocks to lead the Boilermakers.

No. 25 Xavier 66, Dayton 62 D A Y T O N , O H I O — Tu Holloway scored 26 points, hitting the biggest shots down the stretch and helping the Musketeers remain alone atop the Atlantic 10.

No. 12 Wisconsin 78, Northwestern 63 Big 12 Women MADISON, WIS. — Wisconsin No. 3 Baylor 82, is perfect at home for the third No. 16 Oklahoma 81 NORMAN , O KLA . — Odyssey time under Bo Ryan. Sims matched a school record No. 14 Connecticut 67, with nine three-pointers and Cincinnati 59 had 37 points. CINCINNATI — Kemba Walker scored 11 of his 16 points in the No. 5 Texas A&M 68, Texas 65 second half. A U S T I N , T EXAS — Danielle No. 19 North Carolina 87, Adams scored 26 points, and Maryland 76 Texas A&M beat Texas for the CHAPEL HILL , N.C. — Tyler 10th consecutive time.

GREENSBORO, N.C. — Kansas University freshman Kristin Martinez threw a completegame two-hitter, and the Jayhawks won their third tournament title in three weeks with a 1-0 victory over Minnesota in the championship game of the UNCG Spartan Classic on Sunday. The outcome avenged KU’s loss to the Golden Gophers on Friday on the tournament’s first day. The Jayhawks improved to 4-1 at the tourney and 14-1 overall. Minnesota fell to 7-7 overall. “Kristin Martinez has to be heralded for her performance today,” KU coach Megan Smith said. “They couldn’t touch her. She took command of the game and kept com-

mand and we are really proud of her.” Martinez (6-0) allowed just six runners and struck out five. She walked just one. Kansas scored the game’s only run on an RBI double from Marissa Ingle in the seventh. Freshman Ashley Newman beat out a throw to first to safely reach base for KU’s fifth hit. Ingle then stepped to the plate and roped a double down the left-field line as Newman scored all the way from first. The Golden Gophers’ Sara Moulton fanned nine Jayhawks during the pitcher’s duel but gave up seven hits, including two to senior Brittany Hile. The Jayhawks will travel March 4-6 to Las Vegas for the UNLV Eller Media Stadium Classic.

BOX SCORE KANSAS Rosie Hull rf Alex Jones cf Liz Kocon dp Brittany Hile c Laura Vickers 1b Maggie Hull lf Ashley Newman ss Marissa Ingle 3b Marisa Malazzo pr Mariah Montgomery 2b Totals

ab 4 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 0 3 25

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1

h 1 0 0 2 0 1 1 1 0 1 7

bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1

MINNESOTA ab r h bi Barnes 1b 3 0 1 0 Au. Davis lf 3 0 0 0 Al. Davis 3b 2 0 0 0 Dorie c 2 0 0 0 Hathaway ss 3 0 0 0 Neal dp 3 0 0 0 Skrove 2b 2 0 0 0 Blanchette cf 3 0 1 0 Siu rf 2 0 0 0 Totals 23 0 2 0 Kansas 000 000 1—1 Minnesota 000 000 0—0 DP—Minnesota 1. LOB—Kansas 6, Minnesota 5. 2B—Ingle. CS—Malazzo. SH—Jones. IP H R ER BB SO KANSAS K. Martinez W,6-0 7 2 0 0 1 5 MINNESOTA Moulton L,6-5 7 7 1 1 2 9 HBP—by Martinez (Al. Davis, Skrove). T—1:58. A—78.

BRIEFLY KU men’s golf 12th PALM DESERT, CALIF. — Alex Gutesha placed 12th individually, and Kansas University men’s golf was 12th in the team standings at the season-opening Wyoming Desert Intercollegiate on Sunday. Gutesha shot 74-74-74—222. Kansas’ other golfers were: Chris Gilbert, tied for 25th, 226; Nate Barbee, tied for 68th, 235; Doug Quinones, tied for 88th, 242. Jeff Bell was disqualified. John Young/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS UNIVERSITY’S EKATERINA MOROZOVA, RIGHT, and Dylan Windom congratulate each other after winning a point during their No. 1 doubles match against Denver on Sunday at the Jayhawk Tennis Center. The KU duo won the match, and Kansas won the dual, 5-2.

Kansas tennis claims dual J-W Staff Reports

Ekaterina Morozova’s victory at No. 1 singles clinched a 5-2 victory for Kansas University’s women’s tennis team over Denver on Sunday at the Jayhawk Tennis Facility. Morozova beat Sophia Bergner, 7-6, 4,, 6-2 to give the Jayhawks their decisive fourth point. Kansas improved to 3-4, while the Pioneers fell to 3-7. Paulia Los at No. 2, Dylan Windom at No. 5 and Victoria Khanevskaya by injury default at No. 6 were the Jayhawks’ other singles victories. Morozova-Windom also

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won at No. 1 doubles, and LosKhanevskaya won by injury default at No. 3 doubles to claim the doubles point. KU will play host to Houston at 11 a.m. Saturday and Saint Louis at 11 a.m. Sunday. DOUBLES No. 1: Morozova-Windom, KU, def. BergnerNajera, 8-6 No. 2: Dunn-Schnell, DU, def. Wilbert-Pezzotti, 8-4 No. 3: Khanevskaya-Los, KU, def. injury SINGLES No. 1: Ekaterina Morozova, KU, def. Sophia Bergner, 7-6, 4,, 6-2 No. 2: Elena Najera, DU, def. Monica Pezzotti, 6-1, 6-1 No. 3: Paulina Los, KU, leads Emma Isberg, 4-6, 7-6, 6,, 7-6, 6, No. 4: Caroline Schnell, DU, def. Erin Wilbert, 63, 6-3 No. 5: Dylan Windom, KU, def. Natalie Dunn, 61, 6-2 No. 6: Victoria Khanevskaya, KU, def. injury

KU women’s golf in 10th WESTON, FLA. — Freshman Thanuttra Boonraksasat is tied for 10th place, and Kansas University’s women’s golf team is in 11th place following Sunday’s first round of the Sir Pizza Cards Challenge. Boonraksasat carded a 2over-par 74. KU junior Katy Nugent is tied for 16th with a first-round 76. Seniors Meghna Bal and Grace Thiry are tied for 53rd after 81s. Freshman Meghan Potee is tied for 59th with an 83. Senior Jennifer Clark, competing as an individual, is tied for 69th after carding an 85. The second round is today.

Kansas baseball changes Kansas University’s baseball team — which was forced by bad weather to scrap its weekend games — will face Iowa in a single game at 3 p.m. today at Hoglund Ballpark. Kansas will meet Southern Utah in a doubleheader at 3 p.m. Tuesday.

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Coordinator University of Kansas, Institute for Life Span Studies FT coordinator for the KU Center for Biobehavioral Neurosciences in Communication Disorders (BNCD). Required qualifications: Bachelors degree, computer literacy with PC-based platforms; effective written communication, Exp. in coordination of research efforts. Review of applications begins 03/10/11. Salary: 35-38K. For a complete job description & to apply, go to Search for position #00066529. A letter of application, curriculum vita, and contact information for 3 references is required. Contact: Patsy Woods 785-864-4570. EO/AA Employer.

Found Pet/Animal Business Opportunity FOUND: 2 Beagles! Found on the north side of Clinton lake, near Clinton estates. 1 male, 1 female beagle. Please call 785-550-2737

FOUND: Boston Terrier, black & white, vicinity off Kasold & Princeton/Harvard area. Call to identify, 785-979-5587

Snack and Drink Vending Machines for sale. Good cond. On location or you move. Will sell at very low price/OBO. Bill changer included. 785-331-7586


Lost Pet/Animal LOST DOG - Hutton Farms Area. Minature Pinser Brussels Griffon mix, male, missing since Mon. eve., Feb. 21st. If found or seen call 785-691-8413 LOST: Gray Shi tzu, 2 years, 14 lbs., please call Suzanne, 913-220-9895.

Auction Calendar PUBLIC AUCTION Sun., Mar. 6 - 9:30AM 616 W. 9th, Lawrence, KS JOE’S BAKERY Elston Auction Company Mark Elston 785-218-7851 AUCTION Mon., Mar., 7th, 2011 6PM 801 N. Center Gardner, KS Mr. & Mrs. Louis Soetaert & Grace E. Wright Estate Strickers Auction 913-856-7074 PUBLIC AUTO AUCTION Tues., Mar. 1st, 10:00 AM 6224 Kansas Avenue Kansas City, KS Hiatt Auctions Col. Dan Hiatt 913-963-1729

Career Training

YOU KNOW THE RIGHT MOVE! Be part of the future of healthcare with Health Information Technology! Call Today! 1-800-418-6108 Visit online at Financial Aid available for those who qualify.

Cleaning House Cleaner adding new customers, yrs. of experience, references available, Insured. 785-748-9815 (local)

Financial Tired of not making it until payday? Sick of making payments on credit card balances that never go down? Call Cloon Legal Services, 800-964-2954. We are a debt relief provider, and we file bankruptcies to help folks who need a break from being broke.


Briggs Auto is currently accepting applications for an experienced lube and tire tech. Prior experience and a clean driving record are a must. We offer competitive pay and benefits. Apply in person to: Justin Ahrens, 2121 W. 29th Terrace, Lawrence

Childcare Lead Teacher for preschool age. Full time position. ECE degree or CDA and classroom teaching experience with preschoolers required. Great work environment. Contact Hilltop Child Development Center, 785-864-4940 or for application information. EOE Little Learners Now hiring full time lead teacher. Must have min. 6 months experience in a licensed center. Competitive salaries, health insurance, & 401K. 913-254-1818


HOME DELIVERY SPECIALIST Lawrence Journal-World is seeking a part-time Home Delivery Specialist to support our circulation team. Specialist is responsible for delivery of newspaper routes, independent contractor orientation and redelivery of newspapers to subscribers. Candidate must be available to work between the hours of 2:00 - 8:00 a.m. Ideal candidate must: have strong communication and organizational skills; be a team player; demonstrate a commitment to the company; have reliable transportation, a valid driver’s license, a safe driving record, and the ability to lift 50 lbs. We offer a competitive salary, mileage reimbursement, employee discounts and more! Background check, preemployment drug screen and physical lift assessment required.

Great American Insurance To apply submit a cover seeks a Technical Analyst letter and resume to: to support computers and associated hardware and EOE perform Tier 1 computer and application support. Applicants must be residents of Lawrence, Kansas Must Enjoy Loud Music & or live within a 25 mile raAble to Work with dius. To apply, go to Opposite Sex and click Looking for fun & exciting “Careers”. guys and gals to work in factory outlet. No exp. Driversnec. We train. Transportation $400 to $600/wk Call Now 785-856-0355

General Laborer

Local concrete products distributer has opening for general laborer in yard. Must have fork Lift experience, CDL B a plus. Full-time, permanent position, starting at $11/hr + excellent benefits. Apply in person at 1452 N. 1823 Road, Lawrence or in Topeka at HCI, 2955 SW Wanamaker Drive. EOE & drug-free workplace.

Pharmacy Technician Full time or part time , experienced, licensed Pharmacy Tech needed for Pharmacy in area. Send application to: Box # 1432, c/o Lawrence Journal-World, PO Box 888, Lawrence, KS 66044

Property management company needs person for bookkeeping plus website management, Mon. - Fri., 9AM-5PM. 785-841-5797

AdministrativeProfessional Growing Business needs Busy locally-owned com- your help. pany seeks full-time Ad- Domino’s Pizza in Lawministrative Assistant to rence is currently hiring manage detailed work ALL positions. Asst. Manschedule in media-related agers, CSR’s, and delivindustry. An Associate’s ery personnel needed. degree or equivalent Fast moving fun environhigher education is re- ment. Slow movers need quired— $12 per hour plus not apply. Please do not on-call compensation and call store. Fill out applibenefit package. Please cations at 832 Iowa St. send letter of interest and after 11am. resume via e-mail to

Education & Training

Health Care

River City Pulse

Delivery Routes Available

Call Anna 785-832-7121 All routes require valid drivers license, proof of insurance, reliable transportation and phone number.

Medical Assistant needed full time for Internal Medicine practice. Office experience preferred. Competitive wage & benefits. Complete application at or forward resume to: Reed Medical Group 404 Maine St. Lawrence, KS 66044

Bonner Springs Nursing & Rehabilitation Center

is a full-care, Long-term, skilled nursing facility with full-time dedicated and loving staff. We are currently interested in hiring a Dietary Cook for part time with the possibility of full time posi- Professional Comfort Care tion. If this is you, please Now seeking CNAs & HHAs. Certified & valid Driver’s licontact: cense. Call 785-832-8260 Tami Klinedinst, Administrator 520 E. Morse Ave. Journalism Bonner Springs, KS 66012 (913) 441-2515 FAX: (913) 441-7313

REPORTER (part-time)

Farm-Ranch Hand Needed IMMEDIATELY! CLO needs an experienced, full-time farm / ranch hand at the Midnight Farm riding stables, seven miles south of Eudora, Kansas. Duties include morning and evening work to support horse/farm operations. Must be age 21 or older and eligible to work in USA, must speak English, have current Driver’s license, and ability to operate motor vehicle and tractor. Pays $400 per week, includes a rent-free mobile home on the farm. This position requires you to live on the farm. No personal pets or animals allowed. To apply, submit resume and cover letter to For more information, contact us at 913-341-9316. CLO/Midnight Farm is a drug and alcohol-free work place. EOE

The Lawrence JournalWorld is seeking a parttime general assignment reporter. The reporter will respond to breaking news and write, take photographs and shoot video, and post the news to our websites. This is your opportunity to be an integral part of the company that’s been featured by the New York Times as “the media company of the future.” Ideal candidates will have a bachelor’s degree, preferably in journalism; strong and demonstrated writing experience; and the ability to complete online editing and populate online forms for publication on the Web. Must be available to work evenings and weekends. We offer a competitive salary, employee discounts and more! To apply submit a cover letter, resume, and links to your work to: hrapplications@ Background check, preemployment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. EOE



SALES PROFESSIONAL needed for Seasonal Employment

$23 per hr.

At a large apartment community. Must have an outgoing personality, industry experience, and the ability to multi-task. Strong customer service skills are a must. Great starting pay and excellent bonus potential. Advancement opportunities and future full time employment may be offered to the right person. Serious Applicants only! Apply in person at: 2512 W.6th Suite C, Lawrence or online at: EOE

Private Duty Earn up to

• Instant Pay • Direct Deposit • No Cancellations due to Census • Evenings/Nights & Weekends Available • Apply Online NOW Trach experience required

toll free (866) 498-2888


SINGLE COPY DRIVER Lawrence Journal-World is hiring for a part-time Single Copy Driver. Responsible for distributing newspapers to machines and stores in Lawrence and surrounding communities. Candidates must be flexible and available to work between the hours of 10:00 p.m. - 6:00 a.m. daily. Ideal candidate must have a stable work history; able to work with minimal supervision; reliable transportation; a valid driver’s license and safe driving record; and ability to lift 50 lbs. We offer a competitive salary, mileage reimbursement, employee discounts and more! Background check, preemployment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. To apply submit a cover letter and resume to: hrapplications@ EOE

Sr. HOME DELIVERY SPECIALIST Lawrence-Journal World is looking for a Sr. Home Delivery Specialist to support our circulation staff. Responsible for back-up paper route delivery and redelivery of newspapers to subscribers; conduct independent contractor training; assist District Managers with completing reports; and ensure customer expectations are met daily. Must be available to work between the hours of 2:00-11:00 a.m. daily. Ideal candidate must have strong communication and organizational skills; team player; proficient in MS Office; ability to drive with reliable transportation, a valid driver’s license and a safe driving record; and ability to lift 50 lbs. We offer an excellent benefits package including health, dental, and vision insurance, 401k, paid time off and more! Background check, preemployment drug screen and physical lift assessment required. To apply submit a cover letter and resume to: hrapplications@ EOE

Part-Time Seeking Self-Motivated person for Part-Time position at Lawrence Airport Fueling and Parking Aircraft with General Responsibilities. Evenings 4pm-8pm and Weekend Shifts, Totaling 10-15 hours. Apply at HETRICK AIR SERVICES, Lawrence Airport, Mon-Fri., 8-4. No Calls.

Sales-Marketing Marketing Director


Now accepting applications for the following night positions

Full-time Loader Position

Monday - Thursday 7pm until all the trucks are loaded. Ability to continually lift and stack cases weighing in excess of 50 lbs. for extended periods of time is required.

Full-time Order Fulfillment Position

We are a 50 bed skilled nursing facility looking for a qualified Marketing Director to join our experienced team. Experience with Skilled Nursing facilities, knowledge Medicare and medicaid discharge planning is a plus. Experience as a Marketing Director or LPN background. If you think this is you, please call: Tami Klinedinst ACHA/BA, Executive Director (913) 441-2515 Or fax resume to (913) 441-7313

Trade Skills

Monday - Thursday 6pm until all orders are filled. Able to multitask and stand for long periods at a time. Please apply in person to:

Standard Beverage Corporation 2300 Lakeview Road Lawrence, Ks No Phone Calls Please

We are an Equal Opportunity Employer

Apartments Furnished

Small Engine/ Lawnmower Technician Must have 3 yrs working ex- Lawrence Suitel - Special perience & your own tools! Rate: $200 per week. Tax, Great pay. Job is located in utilities, & cable included. Lawrence, KS. Call between No pets. 785-856-4645 9:30AM-11AM, Mon.-Fri. 785-840-8127. Leave msg, call will be returned to setup interview.

Truck Drivers Wanted Midwest Concrete Materials, a construction supplier is accepting applications for experienced local delivery drivers. Drive for a respected company, with opportunity for advancement. Part time positions also available.

• Competitive Pay • Vacation • Paid Holidays • Health Insurance

• Dental Insurance • Short Term Disability • 401K Retirement • Home every night

Midwest Concrete Materials 3645 E 23rd St. Lawrence, Kansas 66046 EOE Midwest Concrete Materials is a drug free company

• No collection required. • Routes delivered before 6am.

Coordinator University of Kansas, Institute for Life Span Studies FT coordinator for the KU Center for Biobehavioral Neurosciences in Communication Disorders (BNCD). Required qualifications: Bachelors degree, computer literacy with PC-based platforms; effective written communication, Exp. in coordination of research efforts. Review of applications begins 03/10/11. Salary: 35-38K. For a complete job description & to apply, go to Search for position #00066529. A letter of application, curriculum vita, and contact information for 3 references is required. Contact: Patsy Woods 785-864-4570. EO/AA Employer. DIETARY MANAGER Brookside Retirement Community is accepting applications for a licensed Certified Dietary Manager. Candidates must provide creativity, strong leadership skills and the desire to provide a GREAT culinary experience for our elders in a culture change environment. Please apply on-line at or come by 700 W. 7th, Overbrook, KS.

Academic Advisors University Advising Center, University of Kansas. Advise undeclared and pre-professional students, provide orientation group advising, serve as academic program liaison; Required: Master’s degree or Bachelor’s + 2 yrs. related experience & other qualifications. Salary: $30,000/yr. Initial review deadline: March 9, 2011 To apply go to search for position 00002543 For information 785-864-2834 EO/AA Employer


Immediate Full Time Openings! 40 Hours a Week Guaranteed! Weekly Pay! 785-841-0755

15 Assistants Needed Help schedule + set appointments for our Sales Reps $400 to $650/week plus bonuses . Noon to 9pm. shift. Interviewing immediately. Call Now 785-856-0355

Temporary Geology Assistant Univ. of KS, Geological Survey

40 hrs./week for approx. 2-3 months. Retrieve, process, inventory, and archive geological materials. HS diploma or GED equivalent and valid KD driver’s license required at onset of appointment. $13 per hr. Deadline March 8, 2011 Apply online only at: Position #00071542 A. Delaney, 785-864-2152. EO/AA Employer

The Agricultural Hall of Fame, Bonner Springs is hiring for part time and seasonal positions - including: education, exhibits, curatorial, maintenance and custodial. See: for more information. No phone calls please

The Mad Greek now accepting applications for Dining Room Assistant Manager with restaurant experience. Apply within. Mon-Fri. 11-3PM.

AgricultureFarming Kaw Valley Farm Tour Coordinator Part-time program assistant needed to coordinate and manage annual agri-tourism event. Position not to exceed 240 hours per year. Some evening and weekend work is required. Complete job description and instructions for application at Applications must be received by 5 PM, March 7, 2011. K-State Research and Extension-Douglas County is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

Pet Services TOTAL PET CARE I come to you. Pet sitting, feed, overnights, walks, etc. Refs., Insured. 785-550-9289

Health Care Dietary Cook

Lost Item LOST: I-phone on 700 block of Mass. St. Lawrence, Thursday, Feb. 24. Reward!!! 785-887-6966


Dining Services Full Time position. 6-2:30PM. Part Time 4-8PM.

Great Place To Work, Competitive Pay. Drug Test Required. APPLY IN PERSON 1429 Kasold Lawrence, KS



Applications accepted The Wakarusa Twp. Fire only online at: Department now acceptWWW.BERRYPLASTICS.COM ing applications for the (CLICK ON) CORPORATE position of shift firefighter. CLICK DROP DOWN LINK Requirements are: Kansas TO EMPLOYMENT. certification in Firefighter Background Check/drug 1 and 2, Haz-Mat Operatest required. EOE tions and Emergency Medical Technician. Application packets may be picked up at: 300 West Wanted Trapper to trap 31st Street; Lawrence, Ks muskrat on private pond, Deadline for application East of Lawrence on K32. is March 9th at 5pm 913-484-0346

SENIOR INTERACTION DESIGNER Mediaphormedia is seeking a senior-level Interaction Designer to provide comprehensive direction for the design of web sites, web applications, graphical user interfaces, multimedia displays, and support/training materials. Our projects cover news, entertainment, publishing, search, and information markets and include everything from concept creation to site design to working with high-scaling template systems. Our clients consist of newspapers, TV, radio, magazines, startups, online business search operations, and more. The right candidate will have a high level of understanding and abilities within traditional design fundamentals such as layout and grid systems, use of color, typography, iconography, imagery, and environmental and psychological factors along with an expert-level use of modern interaction design, human-computer interface design, standards-based development, and experience working with database-driven applications. The candidate must have a high appreciation for information design, balanced minimalism, and highly scalable systems with a portfolio showcasing examples of his or her best work. The ideal candidate has a minimum of 4 years web design experience; bachelors degree or related work experience; proficient in coding with HTML and CSS web standards; knowledge and experience with advanced content management systems, experience with Django templates is preferred; knowledge of different computer platforms, browsers and other relevant internet technologies; excellent oral and written communication skills; ability to quickly learn new technologies and skills; project management skills a plus; and outstanding customer service experience. Specific duties include: · Creates high-end design and concept work for a variety of projects; · Creates style and branding guidelines and design standards; · Reviews projects and materials for compliance with these guidelines; · Researches new and emerging web technologies, trends, tools, and applications; · Assists Project Manager with software training and implementation for clients; and · Assists documentation writers to create user documentation and training materials. We offer an excellent benefits package including health, dental, 401k, paid time off, and more! Background check, preemployment drug screen and physical lift assessment required.

To apply submit a cover letter, resume and links to your work that show you at your best to EOE

Apartments Furnished Virginia Inn

Rooms by week. All utils. & cable paid. 785-843-6611

Apartments Unfurnished 1, 2 & 3BR Apartments on KU Campus - Avail. August Briarstone Apartments 1008 Emery Rd., Lawrence


1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms


Clubhouse lounge, gym, garages avail., W/D, walk in closets, and 1 pet okay.

3601 Clinton Pkwy. 785-842-3280

Apartments Unfurnished


1BR — 1206 Tennessee, 2nd floor, AC, older house, no pets. $410/mo. 785-841-5797 1BR, W/D, DW, parking lot, near KU & downtown. $599. ALL utils. pd. Pet w/pet rent. 9AM-8:30PM: 785-766-6033 Apartments, Houses & Duplexes. 785-842-7644


1, 2, & 3 BR w/ W/D in Apt. Pool & Spa! 2001 W. 6th St. 785-841-8468 Tuckaway Management

Great Locations! Great Prices! 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms 785-838-3377, 785-841-3339

Applecroft Apts.

19th & Iowa Studios, 1 & 2 Bedrooms Gas, Water & Trash Paid


CANYON COURT 1, 2, & 3BR Luxury Apts.

New Deposit Specials! Ceramic tile, walk-in closets, W/D, DW, fitness center, pool, hot tub, FREE DVD rental, Small pets OK. 700 Comet Ln. 785-832-8805

Chase Court Apts. 1 & 2 Bedrooms

Campus Location, W/D, Pool, Gym, Small Pet OK 2 Bedrooms Avail. for Immediate Move-In 785-843-8220

Parkway Terrace


Studio Apartments 600 sq. ft., $660/mo. No pets allowed Call Today 785-841-6565 -

HUGE Floor Plans & HUGE Specials at Trailridge and Graystone! Now accepting applications for Aug.! Everything from studios to 4BR town homes. 15 different floor plans with a size to suit every budget. Come see how we can provide you the lifestyle you deserve!


on select floor plans for Immediate Move In.

Low or NO deposit

Specials on everything! Call Lauren today to set up a tour. 785-843-7333

2512 W.6th Suite C, Lawrence

RECEIVE $500 Cash Bonus

Lg. 2BR w/very nice patio. $630/mo.,water & gas pd. 9th & Avalon 785-841-1155

Call for details 785-843-1700

MUST SEE! BRAND NEW! The ONLY Energy Star Rated, All Electric Apts. in Lawrence!

Spacious 1 & 2 BRs Featuring:


Now Leasing for

Spring & Fall 2011 Over 50 floor plans of Apts. & Townhomes Furnished Studios Unfurnished 1, 2 & 3 BRs Close to KU, Bus Stops See current availability on our website

• Private balcony, patio, or sunroom • Walk in closets • All Appls./Washer/Dryer • Ceramic tile floors • Granite countertops • Single car garages • Elevators to all floors • 24 hour emergency maintenance Clubhouse, fitness center, and pool coming soon. Contact Tuckaway Mgmt. 785-841-3339



Remington Square 785-856-7788

1BR/loft style - $495/mo.

Pool - Fitness Center - On-Site Laundry - Water & Trash Pd.



Also, Check out our Luxury 1-5BR Apts. & Town Homes! Garages - Pool - Fitness Center Ironwood Court Apts. Park West Gardens Apts. Park West Town Homes


One Month FREE 2BRs, 2 bath starting at $815.

Limited Time Offer Free Carport, full size W/D, extra storage, all electric, lg. pets welcome. Quiet location: 3700 Clinton Parkway. 785-749-0431


1BR duplex near E. K-10 ac2BR & 3BR, 1310 Kentucky. cess. Stove, refrig., off-st. CA, DW, laundry. $550-$750. parking. 1 yr. lease. $410/ $100/person deposit + ½ mo. No pets. 785-841-4677 Mo. FREE rent 785-842-7644 1BR, CA, DW, 733 New York, 2BR — 1030 Ohio Street. 1 off-street parking, Refs. & bath, 1st or 2nd floor, CA. deposit required. $365/mo. $550/month. No pets. Call Avail. Mar. 15. 785-312-0801 785-841-5797 2BR — 2406 Alabama, in 4plex. 2 story, 1½ bath, CA, DW, W/D hookup. $550 per mo. No pets. 785-841-5797 2BR — 3423 Harvard, CA, 1.5 bath, garage, W/D hookup, DW, $550. 785-841-5797. No pets. 2BR — 3738 Brushcreek, garage, 1 story, 1 bath, CA, W/D hookups, DW. $530/ mo. No pets. 785-841-5797 2BR — 934 Illinois, avail. now. In 4-plex, 1 bath, CA, DW. $490/mo. No pets. Call 785-841-5797 2BR, in quiet neighborhood available May. 1,000 sq ft. water paid, locked storage, off-st. parking & pool. $575/mo. 538 Lawrence Ave. Call 785-766-2722 2BR — 1214 Tennessee. In 4plex. 1 bath, DW, CA. $450 / mo. No pets. 785-841-5797 2BR, 1 bath. 831 Tennessee. Newly remodeled. CA, DW, Microwave, W/D, & deck. $750/mo. Call 785-842-7644 3BR - 1000 Alma, 2 Story, 2 bath, DW, microwave, W/D hookup, CA, 2 car, 1 pet ok. $815/mo. Call 785-841-5797 3BR, 1½ bath, 2301 Ranch Way. Reduced from $820 to $750/mo. Offer ends Feb. 15th, 2011. Call 785-842-7644

Regents Court 19th & Mass

Furnished 3 & 4BR Apts August 2011 W/D included



Apartments, Houses & Duplexes. 785-842-7644

Eudora 55 and Over Community

Drive. $795/mo. Available Now. Call 785-766-8888

3BR, 3 full bath, all appls. + W/D, FP, 2 car garage. Pet ok. 1493 Marilee Drive. $995/mo. Call 785-218-1784 Available now - 3 Bedroom town home close to campus. For more info, please call: 785-841-4785 LUXURY LIVING AT AFFORDABLE PRICES


3BR, 1½ bath reduced to $750/mo., 12 mo. lease Paid Internet

1/2 Off Deposit 785-842-7644


3BR, 2 bath, major appls., FP, 2 car. 785-865-2505


Spacious 1, 2, & 3 BRs W/D hookups, Pets OK


913-417-7200, 785-841-4935

at 5040 Bob Billings Pkwy.



* 3BR & 4BR, 2 LR * 2-Car Garage * Kitchen Appls., W/D * Daylight/Walkout Bsmt. * Granite Countertops Showing By Appt.

Call 785-842-1524


www.mallardproperties Call 785-842-1524


* Luxurious Corp. Apt. * 1BR, 1 Bath * Fully Furnished * Granite Countertops * 1 Car Covered Parking


for lease: 800 Comet Lane approximately 8,000 sq.ft. building perfect for service or contracting business. Has large overhead doors and plenty of work and storage room. Bob Sarna 785-841-7333

Mobile Homes



• 2 & 3BRs, with 2 baths • 2 car garage w/opener • W/D hookups • New kitchen appliances • New ceramic tile • Maintenance free 785-832-0555/785-766-2722


• 2BR, 2. bath, Gas FP • Walkout bsmt., Balcony • 2 car garage w/opener • W/D hookups • Maintenance free Call 785-832-0555 or after 3PM 785-766-2722

2BR - S455/mo. Income restricted. Free to apply. Tenants to Homeowners 1, 2, & 3BR townhomes avail. in Cooperative. Units Call 785-842-5494 starting at $375 - $515/mo. 2, 3, 4BR Lawrence homes Water, trash, sewer paid. available for August. Pets FIRST MONTH FREE! ok. Section 8 ok. Call Back patio, CA, hard wood 816-729-7513 for details floors, full bsmt., stove, refrig., W/D hookup, gar- Spacious 2 & 3BR Homes bage disposal, Reserved for Aug. Walk-in closets, parking. On site manage- FP, W/D hookup, 2 car. 1 ment & maintenance. 24 hr. pet okay. 785-842-3280 emergency maintenance. 3BR — 2109 Mitchell, 1 story, Membership & Equity Fee 1 bath, garage, AC, DW, Required. 785-842-2545 W/D hookup, no pets. (Equal Housing Opportunity) $775/mo. 785-841-5797 1, 2, 3BRs NW - SW - SE 3BR near KU & LHS. 1 bath, 1 $375 to $900/mo. No pets. car, CA, lovely floor plan. More info at 785-423-5828 Avail. Mar. 3rd. $730/mo. No pets. Call 785-832-9906 2 & 3BRs for $550 - $1,050. 4BR farmhouse $1,200/mo.. 3BR, main level, very nice. Leasing late spring - Aug. 1026 Ohio, near KU/ downtown. Appls., low utils. 2 785-832-8728 / 785-331-5360 car. March 1. 785-979- 6830

Box Springs & Mattress: $25 each, also other bedroom furnishings. Call 785-841-6254

Oak Rocker: $55 and other living room furnishings. Call 785-841-6254 Office Desk: $35. also other office furnishings. Call 785-841-6254


Cars-Domestic ACADEMY CARS SERVICE Where You Deserve & Receive a Warranty on your Vehicle Maintenance!!! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 1-888-239-5723 All American Auto Mart 1200 E Sante Fe Olathe, KS

OWNER WILL FINANCE 3BR, 2 bath, CH/CA, appls., Move in ready - Lawrence. Call 816-830-2152


712 E. 12th, Eudora, KS


Dodge 2007 Charger, Bright Silver, 37K, We help folks like you, find own, & qualify for the car of your dreams. With little or no money down, even with less than perfect credit. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Dale Willey Automotive 2840 Iowa Street (785) 843-5200

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 2011 5B Cars-Domestic Cars-Imports Pontiac 2010 Vibe, FWD, red, 38K miles, CD player, Power Locks/windows, keyless entry, cruise, XM/AM/FM radio, ABS, On Star Safety,Only $12,777. STK#18816. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Find us on Facebook at Purchase! 09-10 Special Pontiac G6, Selection of 12, leyauto Starting at $12,315. FinancFord 2007 Edge SE1 Plus ing Rates as Low as 1.9%. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 FWD, V6, Only 58K miles, one owner, ultra sunroof, leather heated seats, ABS, alloy wheels, CD changer, “WE BUY CARS” very nice only $17,716. STK# 512341. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 WE WILL GIVE YOU Ford 2009 Focus SE, Brilliant Silver metallic, 60K, You have the right to Love your car! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Ford 2009 Focus SES, FWD, Factory warranty included, ONLY 33K MILES, CD player, Power Windows/Locks, & more! 33K MILES, ONLY $12,444. STK#16614A Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Ford 2010 Fusion SE, Brilliant silver, 47K, Lookout Imports - here comes Ford! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Ford 2010 Fusion 3.5 V6 Sport only 15K miles, one owner, local trade, leather, sunroof, spoiler, alloy wheels, CD changer, Sync, rear park aide, and lots more! Why buy New? Great low payments available. Only $19,444. STK#488901. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Ford 2008 Mustang. Pony Package 22K. Local trade-in, Performance White, Imagine yourself in the cockpit of this amazing machine. ACADEMY CARS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Chevrolet 2007 Impala LT, FWD, V6 engine, heated leather seats, dual front climate control, CD, GM Certified, 5 YEAR WARRANTY, 63K MILES, ONLY Miscellaneous $11,651, STK#421091 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Safe: Safe Concepts tronic safe that can be locked and unlocked with a swipe of a credit card or Chevrolet 2010 Impala LT. personal code. $100/offer. FWD, V6, 5 year warranty, GM Ceritifed, Dual climate Call Robert 785-550-4716 zones, CD Player, Power X-Box: Original, 2 control- windows/Locks, 34K Miles, lers, infared, remote for ONLY $15,741 STK#13729 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 DVD’s $50. Call 785-550-7529



Cars-Imports A BIG Selection of Hybrids in StockSeven to choose fromCall or Stop by Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344

Audi 2004 Allroad station wagon, AWD, Lots of luxury, heated leather, sunroof, premium sound, and more. Only 62K miles. $14,890. Stk#339561. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 BMW 2004 325i, Black on Black, Premium Pkg, Cold Weather Pkg, 78K, $10,500 View pics at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

BMW 2005 X3, AWD, 75K, like new prem/cold pano roof, SALE $17,500. View pics at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Find out what your Car is Worth - NO Obligation - NO Hassle

Get a Check Today Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344

Good Credit? We help folks everyday get the $0 Down, best Bank & Credit Union rates, best terms, and the lowest payment available on the car of their dreams.

(3) Spinet Pianos w/bench. Lester $625, Baldwin Acronsonic $525, Lowery $425. Price includes delivery & tuning. 785-832-9906 END OF FEBRUARY specials on several new pianos & keyboards. Mid-America Piano Manhattan 800-950-3774


14 Acres, old homestead (no house) near Lake Perry, Equipment Old barn, utils., wooded w/ deer & wildlife. Repo, Must Exercise Bike: Older exersell. Assume owner financ- cise bike. Works great! ing, no down payment from $40/offer. 785-843-1077 $600/mo. Call 785-554-9663


Games: Selling two games in excellent condition. One is Halo: Reach, and the other is Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 2. At a great price of $60. Contact me at or by phone 785-841-1795 TV: 32” TV, older big & heavy. works great! $25. 785-856-9177

Chevrolet 2010 Impala LT, V6, FWD, CD player, Dual front climate zones, Power Windows/Locks, remote entry and more! ONLY $15,741, STK#18220 Dale Willey 785-843-5200


Best - Blemished Bruised - Bad the “For the People” Credit Approval process was designed for You! Come In, Get Approved, Pick out your car, & Drive Away in your Nicer Newer Car TODAY!!! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

TV: Zenith, 27” works good. 2007 Town & $20. Please call for more Chrysler Country Brilliant Black, info. 785-550-7529 50K. Check out our monthly newsletter online Want To Buy at 1 Wanted: Used 50cc Gas 527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Scooter. Looking for something inexpensive that

runs well. Call 785-979-6874 or email Chrysler 1997 XJI convertible, 140K. Looks/Runs cellent. $1,800 or best ofAntiques WTB broken (or working) fer. Call night or day Antique Apple Peeler: $75. ‘06iMacs, MacBooks, 785-727-8142 Please call for info. iPhones, Touch iPods, ‘08785-856-0361 PC laptops. Please Dodge 2007 Caliber R/T Call/Text 785-304-0724. Hatchback, AWD to ConAntique Ironing Board: $15. Can meet in Lawrence and quer the Snow, 75K Miles, heated leather seats, CD Please call for info. pay cash player, sunroof. WON’T 785-856-0361 LAST LONG AT THIS PRICE! ONLY $10,984. STK#425542 Appliances Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Refrigerator GE Dorm Size, almost brand new white DODGE 2008 Caliber SRT4, with three shelves and FWD, 6-SPD manual, Lots four shelves on the door of power, Black on Black! $50 or best offer. Call Pets Leather, Navigation, CD 785-312-9442 player, and so much more! Toy Poodles, Chihuahuas, WON’T LAST LONG, ONLY Freezer Refrigerator. Ken- Maltese, & Yorkie-Poos. $17,995! 36K MILES, more Bottom Freezer/Re- Older puppies reduced. STK#12420A Dale Willey 785-843-5200 frigerator. Excellent Condi- 785-883-4883 or check out: tion. Almond. 785-843-3095

Honda 2000 Accord EX V6 2DR, 138K, $5900 View pics at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 Honda 2007 Accord LX gold,1 owner, only 16K!! $14900 View pics at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 Honda 2008 Civic 4DR, Sedan LX, Nighthawk, Black Pearl, 32K. Go with a winner! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102


Chevrolet 2008 Malibu 2LT, FWD, ONLY 34K Miles, GM Interest Rates on all used vehicles available Certified, 5 year warranty, only at CD Player, AM/FM, Power D a l e Willey Automotive Locks/Windows, and more! ONLY $14,841. Mercury 2004 Grand MarSTK#16043. quis! LS, Silver Birch meDale Willey 785-843-5200 tallic 74K, Get Free car buying tips & money savChevrolet 2007 Monte Carlo ing tips at LS, 67K, Clean, Silverstone. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Buy a Car to Swear By Not At! ACADEMY CARS Mercury 2008 Milan Prem785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. ier, 48K, Certified, vapor silver metallic, Who could say NO to this much value? 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Chrysler 2009 300 AWD Touring only 30K miles, leather, Pwr equip, Black on Black, ABS, XM CD Ra- Mercury 2006 Montego dio, Premium alloy wheels, Premier, 65K, Lt. Tundra This is a lot of car! Only Metallic. Go with a Winner! $17,921. STK#18863A. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Pontiac 2003 Grand AM GT red, sedan, Ram Air package, elect. sunroof, PSeats, extras, LED taillights, 3.4 V6 auto. Magnaflow exhaust, MSD plug wires, KN air filter, SUB & amp system, pillar mounted transmission & oil gauge, Intake gaskets replaced. Driver’s window regulator replaced. 101K, Vehicle in very good cond. Asking $7,000 or best offer. Extra set of Eagle wheels w/18” tires are available. 785-843-8006, 785-393-7494 Pontiac 2009 GT, Selection of 4 - Special purchase by Dale Willey Automotive, all with V6 engine, CD, keyless entry, XM radio, and 5 year warranty, starting at at $12.841. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Hyundai 2009 Accent GLS, Win Red Metallic, 34k, You have teh right to a fair and easy credit approval process. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Saturn 1996 SL1, 4 door, 4 cylinder, 5 speed, 199k miles, new clutch, 34 mpg, $2700 Midwest Mustang 749-3131

Chevrolet 2009 Cobalt LT gold mist metallic. What are you interested in? 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Bathroom Spacesaver with Jeep 2002 Grand Chero3 shelves. Chrome finish. kee 4x4 EXCELLENT Dealer “For the People” $10. 785 842 4641 7 Chevrolet 2009 HHR LT, CONDITION! 4 Dr, 4WD, ACADEMY CARS FWD, red, 42K miles, CD Alloy Wheels, Luggage 785-841-0102 Dishes: Corelle Livingware Player, keyless entry, Rack, Towing Package, Dishes. Sandstone. Service cruise, power Bucket Seats, Power for 8 includes all serving locks/windows/seat, ABS, Door Locks, Power Mir- Honda 1996 Accord EX. Repieces. Excellent condi- traction control, Only rors, Power Seats, Rear cent local trade, 4 door, tion. $30. 785 842 4641 $11,836. STK#13978B1 Defrost, Tinted Windows, nice car, with a 5 speed. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Anti-theft, CD Player, In- Good economical car for Oreck XL Air Cleaner, new formation Center, Key- $3495. Rueschhoff Automobiles $150.00. Excellent condiless Entry, For more Info tion. $50. Please call Chevrolet 2007 Impala LT, please call 785-331-9664 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-0361 FWD, V6 engine, heated 785-856-6100 24/7 leather seats, dual front Medical climate control, CD, GM Certified, 5 YEAR WAREquipment RANTY, 63K MILES, ONLY Transfer Bath Bench: Good $11,651, STK#421091 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Condition. $40/offer. CALL 785-842-5337 ANYTIME

Music-Stereo 3BR, 2 1/2 bath ranch with hard wood floors, 2 car garage, walkout finished bsmt, Mid $150’s. Midwest Land and Home Chris Paxton, Agent Auctioneer 1-785-979-6758


Ford 2002 Taurus SE, FWD, V6, Very clean, 6-Disc CD Player, Power Windows/locks, 84K Miles, ONLY $6,450! STK#167692 Buick 2008 Lucerne CX, 5 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Year warranty, GM Certified, V6, FWD, CD player, Keyless entry, Power Ford 2008 Taurus X SEL, 7 Locks/windows. Call for passenger. Silver Birch details! ONLY 33K MILES, metallic, 65K. Busy family? $16,827. STK#10979 ACADEMY CARS Dale Willey 785-843-5200 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Cadillac 2009 DTS loaded up, one owner, local trade, GM Certified? only 6K miles! Cadillac ceris not like any other tified. Why buy a New one Dealer Backed Warranty. get new warranty from Don’t let the other dealless money! Only $32,740. ers tell you any different. STK#16280. Dale Willey Automotive Dale Willey 785-843-5200 is the only Dealer in Lawrence that GM Certifies its cars. Chevrolet 2009 Aveo LT, Come see the difference! 48K, Summit white, check Call for Details. out the “car Buyers Bill of 785-843-5200 Rights” at Ask for Allen. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

3BR, 1 bath, 1989, very Victory 10 Candy Apple (3 personal motor nice. $8,800. — $225 per wheel scooter) excellent cond. month. Call 785-727-9764 call 785-594-4838

430 Eisenhower Drive Showing by Appt. Call 785-842-1524



10,000 sq. ft. warehouse Roll Top Desk. 52 “ wide. with 1,200 sq. ft. office on 22” deep. 46 “ tall. 2 file N. Iowa St., Lawrence. Lg. drawers, 5 drawers. nice. storage yard included. $100. 785 842 4641 Call First Management, Inc. - 785-841-7333 or email Household Misc.

LUXURIOUS TOWNHOMES * 2 BR, 1,300 sq. ft. * 3 BR, 1,700 sq. ft. Kitchen Appls., W/D 2-Car Garage * Small Pets Accepted Showings By Appointment

Need a Computer? WindowsXP computer complete system - will help you set it up in Lawrence. $99.99 cell 785-550-5865

Chairs: (4) kitchen chairs, brown, swivel with rollers, 1311 Wakarusa - office $40. 785-550-7529 space available. 200 sq. ft. - 6,000 sq. ft. For details Couch. 8 foot, blue, recliner call 785-842-7644 couch. Good condition. $300. CASH ONLY. You pick Office avail. - 144 sq. ft. up in Baldwin City, KS. Call Common kitchenette, wait- 785-840-8258 ing rm., bathrms. Very nice. Accessible. $350/mo. - in- Glass Table Top: In good cludes utils., common area condition ready to be maintenance. 785-842-7337 mounted on new base. $100/offer. Call Robert 785-550-4716. Office Space Available



Office Space

82-160 Acres, S. of LawHouses rence & E. of Overbrook, off of 56 Hwy. Water, fences, & 2BR remodeled duplex. 2119 2 & 3BR Homes available. views. Lynn Realty, LLC Pikes Peek. 2 Bath AC, DW, $800/month and up. Some W/D hookups. $765/mo. no are downtown Lawrence. Donnie Hann 913-915-4194 pets. Call 785-842-7644 Call Today: 785-550-7777 Farms-Acreage 2BR, 2 bath, 1 car, I-70 ac- 1BR In N. Lawrence. Refrig., cess. $730, well maintained! stove, carport. New paint 20 Acre farmstead 10 mi. W. 2 Sunchase Drive units for & furnace. Energy efficient. of Lawrence near 40 Hwy. Now & April. 785-691-7115 Pond & pasture. Additional $525/mo. Call 785-841-1284 acreage avail. - including 2BR, 1 bath, 1 car garage, Morton bldgs, barns, silos, Apartments, Houses & CA, DW, W/D hookup, lawn etc. Owner will finance, Duplexes. 785-842-7644 care, $650/mo. 316 Minnefrom $727/mo. No down sota. Call 785-887-6235 payment. 785-554-9663 1BR, 1 bath, 916 W. 4th St., Nice 1BR house near Lawrence Wood floors, downtown. Avail. May 1st. W/D hookup, AC. $500 per $550/mo. Call 785-842-2300 month. Call 785-842-7644


Movie Posters: Most from 1980’s. $1-$4. Call 785-841-3583 for list

Income guidelines apply Proof Coin Sets from U.S. Mint Various years from $99 Deposit SPECIAL 1982-2009. From $20-$40 1 & 2 BRs start at low 3BR, 2 bath, all amenities, each. Call 785-841-3583 garage. 2821 Four Wheel cost of $564. 785-542-1755

1, 2, or 3BR units

Excellent Location 6th & Frontier

Bob Billings & Crestline

11AM - 5PM Mon.- Fri.

Call 785-838-9559


If rented by Apr. 15, 2011



w/electric only, no gas some with W/D included CALL FOR SPECIALS Income restrictions apply EOH Sm. Dog Welcome

Prairie Commons Apts.

Overland Pointe


West Side location Newer 1 & 2 BRs Starting at $475 (785) 841-4935

GREAT Location! GREAT Rates for Fall!

1 & 2 BRs, west Lawrence location, Senior Retirement Community - 55 & over. Independent Living.

Apartments, Houses & Duplexes. 785-842-7644

3BR, 1 bath, 1 car garage, fenced yard, lots of trees, 3805 Shadybrook, quiet SW area. $850/mo. 785-842-8428


Sunrise Place Sunrise Village

2340 Murphy Drive

Large 1 & 2 Bedroom Apts.



Come & enjoy our

Lease Today!


Refrigerators for sale: from $79. Also other Dog Beds: One Dog Bed kitchen furnishings. Call with sides & one bed flat. 785-841-6254. Both excellent condition. 785-843-4040 $25. each or $40 for both. 2BR, 2 bath, 1 car, FP, all Arts-Crafts Please call for info. appls. Spacious newer unit. 4BR, new, NW, executive 2 785-856-0361 story home. 2,400 sq. ft., 4 No pets. $745/mo. Avail. Picture: Professionally Ad Astra Apartments bath, 2 car, finished bsmt. Apr. 1. Call 785-766-9823 framed print of HMS Java Pet Carrier, Large. 36” L X 1 & 2 BRs from $390/mo. $1,900/mo. 785-423-5828 vs. USS Constitution, 38” x 24” W X 26” H. $50 cash. P Call MPM for more details 30”, $100. 785-830-8304 at 785-841-4935 785-842-1247 5BR for big family, DW, W/D hookup, CH/CA, jacuzzi, Baby & Children's Aspen West loft, more. $1,375/mo. Call Items 9AM-8:30PM: 785-766-6033 Half Month FREE 2BRs - Near KU, on bus 2BR, 2 bath, fireplace, CA, Breast Pump - MEDELA route, laundry on-site, W/D hookups, 2 car with breast pump, in Perfect Brand New 4BR Houses opener. Easy access to water/trash paid. No pets. shape. from smoke-free Avail. Now. 2½ Bath, 3 car I-70. Includes paid cable. AC Management 785-842-4461 garage, 2,300 sq. ft. Pets home. Used very little. All Pets under 20 pounds the original parts plus exok w/deposit. $1,700. are allowed. tras. Original box and Boats-Water Craft Call 785-841-4785 Call 785-842-2575 manuals. Great buy for Fiberglass Electric Boat: only. $99.99. 785-841-3114 Factory made lightRoommates Carseat: Evenflo Discovery weight boat powered by trolling motor. Carseat, $20. Mickey Mouse built-in 625 Folks Rd., 785-832-8200 1+BR apt. own entrance, blanket, no tears, $15. Call This 12’ 4” boat has 2BR, 2 bath, 1 car garage. walk-out bsmt. $400/mo. 785-832-1961 anytime. stable/flat bottom and is $100 deposit. W. side town great for fishing or duck home, pets ok. 913-626-9960 Little Tykes Shopping Cart. hunting. Shallow draft access to Made of sturdy, heavy allows 5245 Overland Dr.785-832-8200 2411 Cedarwood Ave. Baldwin City duty plastic, in excellent hard-to-reach areas and 2BR, 2 bath, 2 car garage. condition, $10. Please call it runs all day on a single Beautiful & Spacious charge. 2 & 3BR Townhomes, start- 2BR, 1 bath in triplex, stove, 785-749-7984 * Near campus, bus stop Easily transported by ing at $760/mo. Avail. Aug. refrig., W/D hookup, $550/ * Laundries on site pickup or car-top and FP, Walk in closets, and mo.+$550 deposit. No pets. Clothing * Near stores, restaurants hangs from garage ceilprivate patios. 1 Pet OK. 785-893-4176, 785-594-4131 * Water & trash paid. Call 785-842-3280 Dress: (2) piece, long, blue, ing for storage. Early version of the Bob1BRs starting at $400/mo. size 14, wore once for For Lease or Lease To Own cat MAG II model shown 2BRs, 1 bath, $495/mo. wedding, From Weavers. 3BR house, 2 bath, 2 car. New Construction. 506 $50. Call 785-550-7529 CALL TODAY! $600. 785-842-5661. Santa Fe Ct., Baldwin City Mon. - Fri. 785-843-1116 J a c k e t : Women’s black $1,100/mo. 785-423-9100 leather jacket. Nice leather Campers jacket made by Cooper. DON’T BE LATE Eudora Medium size with zipper Jayco 1997 popup camper. TO CLASS! Apartments & Townhomes front. New with tags, $45. For Sale 1997 Jayco pop up 2 B R camper. sleeps 6. front nice mobile home, 1 785-842-5661 Louisiana Place ½ OFF Deposit bed king size back bed full bath, CH/CA, W/D hookup. Apts size. table makes out in Avail. Mar. 1st. $515/mo. + Collectibles Call for 1136 Louisiana St. bed. Good shape. must sell Refs., deposit. 913-845-3273 SPECIAL OFFERS Spacious 2BR Available $1800/offer. Call Collector Plates: 1990’s asking 900 sq. ft., $610/month or email “Endangered Species” All 785-554-2023 Available Now 10 plates still in original Look & Lease Today! 2, 3 & 4BRs boxes. Also 3 other plates 785-841-1155 up to 1,500 sq. ft. in boxes $20 per plate. Call from $540 - $920/month 785-841-3583

Cedarwood Apartments

7 locations in Lawrence


Honda 2005 Civic LX 108K 1 owner, Special Edition auto, $8900 View pics at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 Honda 2006 CRV LX, Silver Moss metallic, We help individuals like you or families like yours find, own, and qualify for the car of their dreams with little or no money down - even with less than perfect credit. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Hyundai 2006 Sonata GLS 111K, auto, 06 Motor Trend Car of the Year. $7,900 WOW!!! View pics at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

- Academy Cars -

1527 W. 6th 785-841-0102 Johnny I’s Auto Sales 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 1999 Mazda 626, V6, automatic, blue exterior, gray leather interior, 106k miles, $3200, Midwest Mustang 749-3131 MINI COOPER 2004 Very low mileage at 21,450. Gold with black top. Moonroof. Automatic with black leather interior. Lower front bumper has damage, and drivers’ door has some door dings, otherwise is in excellent condition. May deal to compensate for damage. $10,800. 785-856-0718 Nissan 2006 Maxima SE only 46K miles, FWD, 3.5 V6, alloy wheels, sunroof, power seat, Very nice and very affordable at only $13,914. StK#15100. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 Saturn 2007 Ion 2, Black Onyx Only, 31K miles! Slide into the cockpit of this Amazing Car! ACADEMY CARS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Scion 2006 TC, 2DR, auto 87K, black sand pearl $9900 View pics at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 Scion 2010 TC with under 1000 miles! Super clean one owner, automatic. Why buy new? Awesome alloy wheels, 160W Pioneer audio, Dual moon roof. See website for more info and photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 Scion 2006 XA Auto Pearl Blue Package III, Local car - great mpg. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 1994 Subaru Legacy, 4 door sedan, 4 cylinder, 5 speed, 230k miles, new clutch, runs & drives great, $1900, Midwest Mustang 749-3131 Subaru 2006 Legacy Outback Wagon, 1 owner, 57K AWD. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344

The Selection

Premium selected automobiles Specializing in Imports


“We can locate any vehicle you are looking for.” Toyota 2003 Avalon XL Sedan. Luxury - Great condition, V6, FWD, 4dr, AM/FM radio, CD player, Cassette player, pwr windows, pwr locks, white body, tan leather interior. 70K miles, $9,900. Private sale! This one won’t last long. 785-766-4055 Toyota 2007 Camry LE, Barcelona Red, 65K, off lease, 1 owner, Get free car buying tips and money saving tips at 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Toyota 1998 Camry LE 136K, $4900. View pics at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049 Toyota 2004 Camry XLE, ONE owner NO accident car in beautiful condition. Also have a 2003 Camry SE, loaded, two local owners. NICE. Check website for photos. Financing available. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 Toyota 2007 Corolla LE, FWD, 38 MPG, CD player, Power Locks/windows, very reliable car, ONLY $10,650! STK#169281 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Toyota 2005 Corolla LE, 80K, Impulse Red, Can you say CHEEEEP Payment? ACADEMY CARS Honda 2010 Insight EX Hy- 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. brid Auto factory warranty Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 Toyota 2010 Corolla LE dan, 4cyl, Pwr windows, Honda 2010 Insight EX Hy- tilt wheel, dual air bags. Great dependability & gas brid Auto factory warranty mileage! Only$11,625. Johnny I’s Cars STK# 16475. 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Hyundai 2009 Accent GLS, T o yota 2007 Corolla LE, Sucharcoal gray metallic, 38K, Cheep payment!!! per white, 35K, off lease, the Best apple in the barCheep gas!!! rel! ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Hyundai 2009 Accent GLS, Dark sapphire 33K, You have the right to the most money for your trade-in! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Pontiac 2007 Solstice con- vertible coupe, one owner, local trade, leather, alloy Hyundai 2010 Accent GLS silver, 44K, wheels, automatic, CD Palatinum changer, and GM Certified. Check out a “Dealer for the 5 year warranty. Only people” Deal call now! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 $15,573. STK#566711. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Toyota 2008 Corolla”S”, Only 25K MILES, silver streak mica metallic. Love Your Car!! ACADEMY CARS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Toyota 2009 Prius, Local car, 50MPG, side air bags, Sage Metallic. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344

6B MONDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 2011 Cars-Imports Crossovers



Sport Utility-4x4

Volkswagen 2006 Jetta. Value, 49K, Wheat beige metallic, You have the right to love your car! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Kia 2006 Sportage EX, V6, 4WD, 44K, Smart Blue Metallic, Lawrence Favorite online dealership. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Subaru 2006 Forester. AWD, side airbags, 67K, auto transmission, Twilight Pearl Grey. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344

Chevrolet 2005 Equinox LT, Dark Silver. You have the right to a fair and easy Credit Approval Process! ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St.

Kia 2006 Sportage LX, 4x4, 54K, Natural Olive metallic, You have the right to a fair & easy credit approval process. 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Subaru 2005 Outback LL Bean Edition. Two owner, All Wheel Drive, leather, heated seats and panorama moon roof. Very clean and has famous Subaru boxer 3.0 motor. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Chrysler 2008 PT Cruiser Jeep Cherokee LX, Cool vanilla, 45K, You 1996 have the right to a lifetime Country, red, 4dr, 4WD, Automatic, running engine warranty! boards, 212K miles. One 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 owner, excellent tion, no rust, never wrecked, includes YakDodge 2007 Durango SLT ima bike rack & storage Plus, heated seats and all box. $3800. 785-304-6059. Hemi. 7 Passenger, Dual A/C, 4WD. As good as it gets! Jeep 2008 Wrangler UnlimACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. ited Rubicon, Navigation, heated seats, both tops, 1 local trade-in. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 Ford 2005 Explorer RWD, XLS, 55K, Blue. You have the right to a great car buying experience! ACADEMY CARS Mazda 2008 CX-7 Touring, 1 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. owner, FWD, SUV, only 32K miles, CD changer, AM/FM, tinted windows, roof rack, cruise, keyless entry, Ford 2005 Explorer XLT 4x4, power everything, alloy 74K, Midnite Blue. Who wheels, only $15,921 could say NO to this much STK#14464. value??? Dale Willey 785-843-5200 ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. We Are Now Your Chevrolet Dealer. GM Certified? Call Us For Your Service is not like any other Or Sales Needs! Dealer Backed Warranty. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Don’t let the other ers tell you any different. Dale Willey Automotive Truck-Pickups is the only Dealer in Lawrence that GM Certifies its cars. Blemished Credit Come see the difference! Call for Details. Our “For the People” 785-843-5200 Credit Approval Program Ask for Allen. will help folks just like you find, qualify, & own GMC 2010 Yukon XLSLT, the car of their dreams. 4WD, V8, Only 14K miles, loaded, heated leather With little or no money memory seats, CD, down, even with less than XM/AM/FM, tow pkg, roof perfect credit. rack, Bose sound, 3rd row seats, so much more! Dealer “For the People” $37841. STK#19275. ACADEMY CARS Dale Willey 785-843-5200 785-841-0102

Chrysler 2008 PT Cruiser, 27K, Cool Vanilla Pearl Metallic. You have the right to a fair & easy credit approved process!! ACADEMY CARS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Volkswagen 2007 Jetta, Wolfsburg Edition, 66K, sunroof, 5spd. A true Dodge 2007 Caliber SXT, 58K, Black. Across over Driver’s car! with an attitude! A good ACADEMY CARS one! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St.




Top Wholesale Paid See Lonnie Blackburn or Don Payne

ACADEMY 785-841-0102

Crossovers Blemished Credit Our “For the People” Credit Approval Program will help folks just like you find, qualify, & own the car of their dreams. With little or no money down, even with less than perfect credit. Dealer “For the People”


Mitsubishi 2006 Outlander, Ford 2009 Escape XLT 4x4, 1 54K, Check out the owner, side airbags, SAT. “Car Buyers Bill of Rights” radio, 6 disc changer. at Suzuki 2007 XL7, 58K, Pearl Johnny I’s Cars Academy Cars white, FWD, Buy a vehicle 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 to Swear by -NOT at! ACADEMY CARS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Ford 2008 Taurus X, SEL, 7 passenger. Perfect for Nissan 2010 Cube, Steel gray pearl, 14K. Ugly but today’s busy family. cute, a crossover fot for ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. the Country club! Toyota 2004 Highlander ACADEMY CARS black, 1 owner, 4cyl., 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. 2WD, $10,900. View pics at Get the Car 785.856.0280 Covered Nissan 2003 Friontier super 845 Iowa St. from the tires to the roof cab, 4x4, XE, off Road Lawrence, KS 66049 from bumper to bumper. package, auto V6 nly 56K 0% Financing available miles. on all service contracts Johnny I’s Cars No credit checks. 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 w w w Honda 2007 Element SC. Black, auto, low miles, side airbags. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344


Buick 2007 Rendezvous CX, Frost white 69K. Perfect for today’s busy gal! ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. Chrysler 2006 Pacifica Touring, bright silver, 42K, In today’s uncertain economy.... 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Adult Care Provided Need Help with your Daily or Weekly Tasks? Or need help with a loved one? Such as: Laundry, Grocery Shopping, or other Errands in Lawrence area. Sit with someone for hr. or two. Years of personal experience with disabled & Alzheimer’s. Charge based on tasks. Call 785-331-6252

Air Conditioning

Air Conditioning Heating/Plumbing

930 E 27th Street, 785-843-1691 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/chaneyinc

Hyundai 2002/03 Santa Fe. 4WD, V6, Starting at $6900. View pics at 785.856.0280 845 Iowa St. Lawrence, KS 66049

Automotive Services

Volvo 2006 XC90, 4DR wagon, FWD, loaded, PW, Saturn 2006 VUE, FWD, 61K, PL, CC, Tilt AC, new tires, Silver nickel metallic. From Nice $13,888. Stk # 4464 888-239-5723 Lawrence’s favorite online All American Auto Mart dealer. Olathe, KS ACADEMY CARS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 ACADEMY CARS SERVICE Academy Cars service Saturn 2009 Vue XR. V6, alCAR NEED REPAIR??? loy wheels, On Start, side All Work Welcome. air bags, roof rack, PWR YOUR APPOINTMENT IS equip, XM CD radio, great TODAY! NO APPOINTgas mileage! Only $15,941. MENT NECESSARY! STK# 13036. 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. Dale Willey 785-843-5200



“If you want it done right, take it to Hite.” Auto Body Repair Windshield & Auto Glass Repair 3401 W 6th St (785) 843-8991 http://lawrencemarket

Bird Janitorial & Hawk Wash Window Cleaning. • House Cleaning • Chandeliers • Post Construction • Gutters • Power Washing • Prof Window Cleaning • Sustainable Options Find Coupons & more info: birdjanitorial Free Est. 785-749-0244

Banquet Room Available for Corporate Parties, Wedding Receptions, Fundraisers Bingo Every Friday Night 1803 W 6th St. (785) 843-9690 http://lawrencemarket

K’s Tire

House Cleaner

Hite Collision Repair

Sales and Service Tires for anything Batteries Brakes Oil Changes Fair and Friendly Customer Service is our trademark 2720 Oregon St. 785-843-3222 Find great offers at kstire

Need a battery, tires, brakes, or alignment?


Protect Your Vehicle with an extended service contract from Dale Willey Automotive Call Allen at 785-843-5200.

We do that! Lawrence Automotive Diagnostics


12 years experience. Reasonable rates. References available Call 785-393-1647

Computer/Internet Computer too slow? Viruses/Malware? Need lessons? Questions? or 785-979-0838

Concrete CONCRETE INC. Your local concrete repair specialists Sidewalks, Patios, Driveways

Quality work at a fair price!

Homes, Farms, Commercial Real Estate, Fine Furnishings, Business Inventories, Guns

Automotive Services Bryant Collision Repair Mon-Fri. 8AM-6PM We specialize in Auto Body Repair, Paintless Dent Repair, Glass Repair, & Auto Accessories. 785-843-5803 bryant-collision-repair

Tires, Alignment, Brakes, A/C, Suspension Repair Financing Available 785-841-6050 1828 Mass. St performancetire


Westside 66 & Car Wash

Custom Design & Fabrication Mobile, Fast, affordable repairs On-site repairs & installation Hand Railings & Steel Fences http://lawrencemarketplace. com/trironworks Phone 785-843-1877

Full Service Gas Station 100% Ethanol-Free Gasoline Auto Repair Shop - Automatic Car Washes Starting At Just $3 2815 W 6th St | 785-843-1878 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/westside66

C & G Auto Sales

Rentals Available! Quality Pre-owned Cars & Trucks Buy Sell Trade Financing Available 308 E. 23rd St. Lawrence


Kansas Carpet Care, Inc.

Your locally owned and operated carpet and upholstery cleaning company since 1993! • 24 Hour Emergency Water Damage Services Available By Appointment Only


Decks & Fences Looking for Something Creative? Call Billy Construction Decks, Fences, Etc. Insured. (785) 838-9791



Family Owned & Operated for 37 Years Domestic & Foreign Expert Service 630 Connecticut St


http://lawrencemarketplace. com/dalerons

Limited time offer...

Employment Services

100’s of carpet colors. Many IN STOCK for quick service and 0% financing

125,000 Sq. Ft.

of Beautiful Flooring in your Lawrence Warehouse TODAY! Jennings’ Floor Trader 3000 Iowa - 841-3838

Office* Clerical* Accounting Light Industrial* Technical Finance* Legal

Apply at Or Call (785) 842-1515 BETTER WORK BETTER LIFE adecco

- Full Service Caterer Specializing in smoked meats & barbeque - Corporate Events, Private Parties, WeddingsOn-Site Cooking Available

Bankruptcy, Tax Negotiation, Foreclosure Defense - Call for Free consultation. Cloon Legal Services 888-845-3511 “We are a federally designated debt relief agency.”


• Baths • Kitchens • Rec Rooms • Tile • Windows •Doors •Trim •Wood Rot Since 1974 GARY 785-856-2440 Licensed & Insured

Family Owned & Operated



GMC 2007 Sierra Truck, V8 Engine Only 37K Miles, GM Certified 5year Warranty means you can buy with confidence, CD player, Onstar Safety, and more. ONLY $16,995, STK#333062 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chrysler 2006 Town & Country 63K, Brilliant black crystal pearl. You have the right to a lifetime engine warranty. ACADEMY CARS 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Chevrolet Truck 2006 Silverado LT, Crew cab, ONLY 50K Miles, CD player, Dual zone climate control, AM/FM, Power Call and ask for details. ONLY $19,444, STK#10362 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Mazda 2003 B3000 2WD, pickup, V6, 5 speed, regular cab, 80K miles, very clean inside and out, $5,900. Midwest Mustang 785-749-3131

Dodge 2005 Ram 1500 crew cab 4Dr, Quad 3.7 ST. package, Bright silver. Love Your Truck! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Dodge 2004 Ram 1500 Quad cab Laramie, 86K. graphite gray metallic. It really is that easy! ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. Dodge 2005 Ram 1500 4WD, 48K, Light Almond Pearl. You have the right to a lifetime engine warranty! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

What is GM Certified? 100,000 miles/5 year Limited Power Train Warranty, 117 point Inspection, 12month/12,000 mile Bumper to Bumper Warranty. 24 hour GM assistance & courtesy transportation during term or power train warranty. Dale Willey Proudly certifies GM vehicles.

Vans-Buses ACADEMY CARS SERVICE Lifetime Warranty on Coolant System. When Service Counts, Count on Us. 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th

Ford 2003 F150 XLT, Supercab, Oxford white, 57K, Buy a truck. Get a relationship! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Chevrolet 2006 Uplander LT, family van, Loaded, Keep the kids entertained GMC 2009 Canyon SLE crew with DVD and stay warm cab truck, only 34K miles, with leather seats. ONLY CD player, XM/AM/ FM, $12,995, 48K MILES, crusie, alloy wheels, A/C, STK#193031 power locks/windows, Dale Willey 785-843-5200 keyless entry, bedliner, Only $18,562. STK#11353. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 2005 Town & Chrysler Country, 72K, Bright silver GMC 2004 C1500, Reg. cab. metallic. You have the w/t, 99K, Onyx black, Re- right to a fear free car buymember “We Love saying ing experience. ACADEMY CARS Yes!” 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102

Chrysler 2000 Town & Country LX with captain chairs, loaded, white w/gray interior, $3,444. Stk # 4396 888-239-5723 All American Auto Mart Olathe, KS Dodge 2008 Grand Caravan SXT, 52K, Bright silver metallic. You have the right to a Fear Free car buying experience! 1527 W 6th St. 785-841-0102 Honda 2006 Odyssey DVD, leather, sunroof, 1 owner, Ocean Mist Blue, 52K. Johnny I’s Cars 814 Iowa 785-841-3344 Kia 2003 Sedona EX, 78K, Sage green. Can you say good Fuel economy, 7 passenger, low payment, all in the same location? ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. Kia 2006 Sedona LX, 56K, Silver, Can you believe it? ACADEMY CARS 785-841-0102 1527 W 6th St. Special Purchase! 09-10 Pontiac Vibes, 9 to Choose from, Starting at $11,444. Dale Willey 785-843-5200




Residential & Commercial Standard & High Security Keys Full Service Shop 840 Connecticut St. 785-749-3023 mobilelocksmith

“When You’re Ready, We’re Reddi” •Sales •Service •Installations •Free Estimate on replacements all makes & models Commercial Residential Financing Available

Tearoffs, Reroofs, Redecks * Storm Damage * Leaks * Roof Inspections


Renovations Kitchen/Bath Remodels House Additions & Decks Quality Work Affordable Prices

(785) 550-1565

Flooring Installation Christensen Floor Care LLC. Wood, Tile, Carpet, Concrete, 30 yrs. exp. 785-842-8315 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/christensenfloorcare

Lawrence’s Newest Sign Shop

• Full Color Printing • Banners & Decals • Vehicle Graphics • Yard Signs • Magnets • Stationary & Much More!! 785-856-7444 1717 W. 6th

Guttering Services Kitchen/Bath Remodel Carpet ,Tile, Wood, Stone Showroom 4910 Wakarusa Ct, Ste B (785) 843-8600 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/wildgreen

Martin Floor Covering

Linoleum, Carpet, Ceramic, Hardwood, Laminate, Porcelain Tile. Estimates Available 1 mile North of I-70. http://lawrencemarketplace. com/martin_floor_covering

CONCRETE INC Your local foundation repair specialist! Waterproofing, Basement, & Crack Repair

Snow Removal Sidewalks/Driveways Sheetrock Installations & Repair Interior/Exterior Painting, Sinding Repair, Gutter & Deck Restoration and Full Remodels. Insured


Heating & Cooling

Inside - Out Painting Service

Complete interior & exterior painting Siding replacement

Landscaping Free Estimates Fully Insured inside-out-paint

1210 Lakeview Court, Innovative Planting Design Construction & Installation www.lawrencemarketplace. com/lml

Int/Ext/Specialty Painting Siding, Wood Rot & Decks

http://lawrencemarketplace. com/rivercityhvac

Plan Now For Next Year • Custom Pools, Spas & Water Features • Design & Installation • Pool Maintenance (785) 843-9119

Air Conditioning/ & Heating/Sales & Srvs. Free Estimates on replacement equipment! Ask us about Energy Star equipment & how to save on your utility bills.

Roger, Kevin or Sarajane

785-843-2244 www.lawrencemarketplace. com/scotttemperature

Home Improvements

Carpenter, retired - Home repairs: Int./Ext.; Decks: Repair, Power wash, stain, Recycle Your Furniture seal; Garden tilling (Mar. & • UPHOLSTERY • REFINISH Apr.); & more. 785-766-5285 • REPAIR • REGLUE • WINDOW FASHIONS Handyman Services Quality Since 1947 All phases of work, Murphy Furniture Service Kitchen, Bath, Tile, 785-841-6484 409 E. 7th Carpet, Decks Interior/Exterior http://lawrencemarketplace. Call Eric 913-742-0699 com/murphyfurniture

Lawn, Garden & Nursery Love’s Lawncare & Snow Removal Quality Service Free Est. & Senior Discounts 60 & up. Bonded & Insured Call Danny 785-220-3925


Garrison Roofing

Call 785-841-0809

Taking Care of Lawrence’s Plumbing Needs for over 35 Years (785) 841-2112 /kastl

Recycling Services 12th & Haskell Recycle Center, Inc. No Monthly Fee - Always been FREE! Cash for all Metals We take glass! 1146 Haskell Ave, Lawrence 785-865-3730 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/recyclecenter

Repairs and Services garrison_roofing

Re-Roofs: All Types Roofing Repairs Siding & Windows FREE Estimates (785) 749-0462


Leaks, Flashing, Masonry. Residential, Commercial References, Insured.

KW Service 785-691-5949

Sewing Service & Repair Bob’s BERNINA

Sewing and Vacuum Center

2449 B Iowa St. 785-842-1595

M-F 9-6, Th 9-8, Sat 9-4 CLASSES FORMING NOW Servicing Most Model Sewing Machines, Sergers & Vacs www.lawrencemarketplace. com/bobsbernina

Snow Removal

One Company Is All You Need and One Phone Call Is All You Need To Make (785) 842-0351

Kate, 785-423-4464

We’re There for You!

Since 1982

Water, Fire & Smoke Damage Restoration • Odor Removal • Carpet Cleaning • Air Duct Cleaning •

Low Maintenance Landscape, Inc.

Complete Roofing

Specializing in: Residential & Commercial Tearoffs Asphalt & Fiberglass Shingling Cedar Shake Shingles



“Your Comfort Is Our Business.” Installation & Service Residential & Commercial (785) 841-2665

24 emergency service Missouri (816) 421-0303 Kansas (913) 328-4437

Lonnie’s Recycling Inc. A. B. Painting & Repair Buyers of aluminum cans, Int/ext. Drywall, Tile, all type metals & junk vehiSiding, Wood rot, & Decks cles. Mon.-Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-4, 30 plus yrs. Refs. Free Est. Al 785-331-6994 501 Maple, Lawrence. 785-841-4855 lonnies


Seamless aluminum guttering. Many colors to choose from. Install, repair, screen, clean-out. Locally owned. Insured. Free estimates.

15yr. locally owned and operated company. Professionally trained staff. We move everything from fossils to office and household goods. Call for a free estimate. 785-749-5073 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/starvingartist


1-888-326-2799 Toll Free

Mudjacking, waterproofing. We specialize in Basement Repair & pressure Grouting, Level & Straighten Walls, & Bracing on Walls. B.B.B. FREE ESTIMATES Since 1962 WAGNER’S 785-749-1696



NOT Your ordinary bicycle store!


Temporary or Contract Staffing Evaluation Hire, Direct Hire Professional Search Onsite Services (785) 749-7550 1000 S Iowa, Lawrence KS express


Chevrolet 2007 Trailblazer LS, ONLY 35K miles, sunroof, front dual zone climate control CD PLAYER, Power Locks/windows and much more! ONLY $15,421. STK#371241 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Haul Free: Salvageable items. Charge; other moving, hauling, landscaping, Renovations & Repairs home repair, clean inside & 30 yrs. Total Remodeling out. 785-841-6254. Kitchens, Baths, Home Repairs http://www.a2zenterprises. Insured Frklin & Dg. Ctys info/ 913-208-6478/913-207-2580


Foundation Repair


Oakley Creek Catering

Across The Bridge In North Lawrence 903 N 2nd St | 785-842-2922 battery


JASON TANKING CONSTRUCTION New Construction Framing, Remodels, Additions, Decks Fully Ins. & Lic. 785.760.4066 http://lawrencemarket

Quality work at a fair price!


For All Your Battery Needs

General Services

1388 N 1293 Rd, Lawrence

Electric & Industrial Supply Pump & Well Drilling Service 602 E 9th St | 785-843-4522

Dale and Ron’s Auto Service

Banquet Hall available for wedding receptions, birthday parties, corporate meetings & seminars. For more info. visit http://lawrencemarket

Foundation Repair Carpets & Rugs

Motors - Pumps Complete Water Systems

A New Transmission Is Not Always The Fix. It Could Be A Simple Repair. Now, Real Transmission Checkouts Are FREE! Call Today 785-843-7533

Steve’s Place

• Garage Doors • Openers • Service • Installation Call 785-842-5203 or visit us at Lawrencemarketplace. com/freestate garagedoors


For Promotions & More Info: http://lawrencemarketplace .com/kansas_carpet_care

Home Improvements


Eagles Lodge

1-888-326-2799 Toll Free

Carpet Cleaning Buying Junk & Repairable Vehicles. Cash Paid. Free Tow. U-Call, We-Haul! Call 785-633-7556

Garage Doors

Sport Utility-4x4


SNOW REMOVAL No job too big or too small Driveways, Sidewalks, Parking Lots, Anything! Jayhawk Concrete 785-979-5261

Tree/Stump Removal

Allcore Roofing & Restoration

Roofs, Guttering, Windows, Siding, & Interior Restoration

Professional Painters Home, Interior, Exterior Painting, Lead Paint Removal Serving Northeast Kansas 785-691-6050 rimecoat

Hail & Wind Storm Specialists

We Work With Your Insurance Inspections are FREE

785-766-7700 http://lawrencemarketplace. com/allcore


Trimmed, Shaped, Removed Shrubs, Fenceline Cleaned

No Job Too Small Free Estimates

Licensed - Insured hm 913-268-3120

Prompt Superior Service Residential * Commercial Tear Off * Reroofs Supplying all your Painting needs. Serving Lawrence and surrounding areas for over 25 years.


Free Estimates

Insurance Work Welcome

785-764-9582 mclaughlinroofing

Locally owned & operated.

Shamrock Tree Service

We Specialize in Fine Pruning If you value your tree for its natural shape and would like to retain its health and beauty in the long term, call on us!


Free estimates/Insured.

Most Lawns only $25! “The Local, Dependable Company!”

Place your ad

Pet Services

WINTER ICE MELT PRODUCTS Residential & Commercial Use Buy In Bulk Or By the Bag Eco-Friendly & Pet Friendly 785-843-6949


“Call for a Free Home Demo”



Window Installation/Service

Siding Installation New Construction, Repair, Replace, Painting Free Estimates

Licensed & Insured (785) 312-9140

Ask husband to see doctor when he’s happy

Dear Would: We don’t know what is wrong with Troy other than the fact that he has uncontrollable outbursts and berates you. He could be bipolar. Or he could be having a reaction to his medications. Or his antidepressant may not be doing the job. The next time Troy is pro-

Annie’s Mailbox

hand, he exclaimed, “That’s it!” He had nailed together a wooden pig trough, which he dropped in front of me and then laughed like it was the most hilarious joke in the world. Since then, I have felt shamed and unlovable. When I started school, I was terrified that somehow the other children would find out about it. I have had two bad marriages and don’t date. I’m now 59 and was only recently able to talk about this incident in a fessing his adoration and support group, and only after singing love songs, ask him to both of my parents died. make an appointment with his When your psyche is damdoctor and discuss the anger issues. Explain that you want this marriage to work out, but there are obvious problems and you need to know he is medically OK. If he refuses to seek help, it may be necessary for you to walk away. A generous husband and a beautiful home don’t seem worth this abuse.

Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell

Dear Texas: Your father chose to bully you to make his point, but we doubt he wanted it to have lifelong consequences. We hope you can continue to work on your feelings with your support group. — Please e-mail your questions to, or write to Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190 Chicago, IL 60611.

Anthony Bourdain embarks on a seventh season of “No Reservations” (8 p.m., Travel). This year, the ever-opinionated Bourdain will concentrate on less-thantrendy destinations, including disaster areas in Haiti and former political hotspots such as Nicaragua and Cambodia. Along the way, he will squeeze in a visit to the American Ozarks. Let’s hope the change of scenery agrees with Bourdain. I couldn’t help feeling that he was treading water during his last season. He showed a lot of home movies and reminded us that he wasn’t always famous. His patented snark and his “I used to do heroin and that makes me cooler than Rachael Ray” routine has worn rather thin. Yeah, Tony, we get it. You liked the Ramones before anybody. You’re beginning to sound a lot like the old bores you like to complain about. And that’s kind of sad. ● Can we learn from the events of a century ago? The hour-long “American Experience” (8 p.m., PBS, check local listings) presentation “Triangle Fire” recalls the horrific fire that broke out at the Triangle Shirtwaist Factory on March 25, 1911. Onehundred-forty-six garment workers perished, most of them young girls, immigrants from Eastern Europe and Italy who had come to New York to pursue the American dream. “Triangle” reminds us how New Yorkers responded to the tragedy by enacting some of the toughest workplace safety regulations in the country. It also places the fire in social and historical context. The Triangle factory had been a hotbed of union organizing and its workers had complained about the very safety hazards, including locked doors and inadequate egress, that would lead to so many horrible deaths. We’re also informed that Max Blanck and Isaac Harris, the founders and owners of Triangle, were themselves immigrants who had built up their fortune after arriving penniless in America. Their vision of the American dream was a system that protected property owners from the demands of organized labor. Like many of the wealthy of their day, they saw the workers’ demands for safer conditions, shorter hours and increased wages as an assault on their hard-earned fortune and nothing short of a socialist revolution that would destroy the American way of life. “Triangle” does a nice job of laying out both sides of these issues, as well as describing the pressures the manufacturers were under in the face of changing fashions. And it does so in an economical 60 minutes. ● A self-involved New Yorker squabbles with her husband on “Bethenny Ever After” (9 p.m., Bravo), an odious reality series that makes “Tori & Dean: Home Sweet Hollywood” seem like a paragon of sparkling wit.

Tonight’s other highlights ● An accident blows a worker’s secret on “House” (7 p.m., Fox). ● The gang infiltrates Scales’ lair on “The Cape” (8 p.m., NBC). ● A bomber strikes city facilities on “The Chicago Code” (8 p.m., Fox). ● A hit squad targets a visiting former despot on “Hawaii Five-O” (9 p.m., CBS). ● An imminent crisis draws Beckett and Castle together on “Castle” (9 p.m., ABC).

JACQUELINE BIGAR’S STARS For Monday, Feb. 28: This year, you find the ability to move through issues quickly and effectively. Often you hear information that makes you shake your head. Confirm facts more often than not. If you are single, you develop a greater sense of self. If you are attached, the two of you build a more rewarding life because of a decision you make together. Capricorn is really your friend. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You'll Have: 5Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult Aries (March 21-April 19) ★★★★ Others look up to you. You might be hardpressed to achieve your desired goals. Examine bottom lines and perhaps rethink your approach. Tonight: A meeting or gettogether with friends. Taurus (April 20-May 20) ★★★★★ Take a negative and turn it into a positive as you attempt to get past the obvious issue. You open up to a new universe, making new possibilities happen. Tonight: Be willing to take a stand. Gemini (May 21-June 20) ★★★★★ Work with a partner, but be willing to take a stand. Your discomfort marks a situation, but

Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker February 28, 2011

you can get past the issue. Tonight: Walk through an open door. Cancer (June 21-July 22) ★★★★ Others seem to demand a lot, and in all likelihood, you will attempt to meet those requests. Be a good listener and remain open to new ideas. Tonight: Find your favorite person. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) ★★★★ Clear as much off your plate as you can, as opportunities of a different type come forward. It would be a shame to have to say no. Tonight: Value an invitation. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ★★★★ Toss yourself into an activity, not halfway, but completely. When involved in this manner, all your different skills flow in one direction and don't scatter. Tonight: The only answer is "yes." Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ★★★★★ Once more, you could decide that a venture might not be a good idea. You put it on hold. Toss out the unnecessary in your life. Tonight: Relax within the moment. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ★★★★★ Pressure with a situation will take your interest as well as some self-discipline to handle. Don't toss yourself into this mix until you have

decided if this activity or choice is worth your effort. Tonight: Hanging out is fun. Sagittarius (Nov. 22Dec. 21) ★★★★ You could be more direct and forthright than you have been in a while. Look at a tendency to be self-indulgent and touchy. Tonight: Out and about. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ★★★★★ You smile and draw in many more people. Your ability to understand problems helps, though your actions could be very unexpected to many. Tonight: Your treat. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ★★★ Know when to do less. You actually might spend more time quietly on what you want. You might need some downtime to evaluate what is happening. Tonight: As you like it. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) ★★★★★ Act quickly with a project. Also, clear out any misunderstandings right now. You might be surprised at how easy it could be to patch up a problem. Tonight: Take some personal time. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

BIRTHDAYS Producer Saul Zaentz is 90. Svetlana Alliluyeva, daughter of Josef Stalin, is 85. Architect Frank Gehry is 82. Actor-directordancer Tommy Tune is 72. Hall of Fame auto racer Mario Andretti is 71. College Football Hall-of-Famer

NICE SERVICE By Henry Quarters


aged in childhood, it is irreparable. Don’t ever compare your children to pigs. — Texas Single Woman

Dear Annie: You have printed a few letters about teaching children manners, and one writer suggested a game called “Pass the Piggy.” When I was 4 years old and first learning to use utensils, I dropped something off my fork. My father leaned over and said, “Am I going to have to get you a pig trough?” The next night he watched me intently, and when something fell from my trembling

Bourdain returns; ‘Triangle Fire’ on PBS


© ,2011 Universal Uclick MONDAY FEBRUARY 28, 2011 7B

and retired NFL player Bubba Smith is 66. Actress Berna adette Peters is 63. Energy Secretary Steven Chu is 63. Nobel Prize-winning economist Paul Krugman is 58. Comedian Gilbert Gottfried is 56. Basketball Hall-of-Famer Adri-

ACROSS 1 City in Japan 6 ATM output 10 Barely open, as a door 14 Steamboat site 15 “I Love ___” (classic TV show) 16 Not one, in Dogpatch 17 Wanted poster word 18 Subject of fission 19 “Have a ___ day!” 20 “Do You Believe in Magic” group 23 “Full Metal Jacket” setting, informally 24 Gloomy shadow 25 Fish with a long snout 28 Nothing to write home about 31 Spring flower 34 “1000 Oceans” singer Tori 36 Stretched tightly 38 Celebratory smoke 40 Have surgery 43 Be an omen of 44 Invention genesis 45 Country crooner Campbell 46 Make another eBay offer 48 Couple in a rowboat 50 Superlative

13 Alternative to seven-grain 21 Whomped, a la Samson 22 Wrist action 25 Completely infatuated 26 “My Cherie ___” (Stevie Wonder song) 27 “Moulin ___” 29 Bollywood dress 30 Top 32 Able to jump through hoops? 33 Al fresco eateries 35 Like some pliers 37 “Take ___ Train” (Duke Ellington song) 39 Where part of a paycheck may go 41 Comparatively arid 42 “Planet of

ending 51 A mere step away 53 ___ for tat 55 Lost traveler’s bane 61 Favoritism or discrimination 63 “I’ve finished,” on a radio 64 Charlie Brown’s sister 65 Supply company of cartoondom 66 Airport vehicle 67 Make a slight adjustment to 68 “No good ___ goes unpunished” 69 Sax type for Charlie Parker 70 Without company DOWN 1 By word of mouth 2 Airtight tower 3 Tel ___, Israel 4 Bacon in Hollywood 5 Bloated concert venues 6 Give an ovation 7 Workers in Detroit make a dash for it 8 Juicy tidbit 9 Church songbook 10 Declaring invalid, as a marriage 11 Monopoly corner 12 Comet’s path in the sky


49 52 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62

the Apes” planet Territory divided into two states in 1889 Nap, south of the border Adversary Fish with a big net Celebs acquire it “America’s ___ Top Model” Duo plus one Bar in the fridge, perhaps “Two and a Half Men” role TV’s Dick Van ___ 1987 Michael Jackson album Arctic surface



© 2011 Universal Uclick


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

AERCZ ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.


Sign Up for the IAFLOFCI (OFFICIAL) Jumble Facebook fan club

Dear Annie: My husband and I are in our early 60s and have been married for eight years. “Troy” has a temper. One minute he will be sweet as pie, telling me he loves me, even singing love songs. The next minute he will fly into a rage and say every nasty thing possible, screaming at me and saying he wants a divorce and that I’m the worst wife ever. When I tell him he’s a bully and a little nuts, he gets angry. Later, he usually apologizes and tells me he doesn’t know what got into him and he can’t live without me. Other times, he apologizes but says I am at fault for being so annoying. In other ways, Troy is a good husband. We have a beautiful home, and he is very generous, so I try to ignore most of these tantrums. He is already taking antidepressant and blood pressure medications. Could he be bipolar? Schizophrenic? I’ve asked him to return to his specialist, but he won’t. — Would Like an Answer


12 Comet’s path in the sky

rowboat 50 Superlative

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.


an Dantley is 55. Actor John Turturro is 54. Actor Rob bert Sean Leonard is 42. Author Daniel Handler (aka “Lemony Snicket”) is 41. Actress Ali Larter is 35. Country singer Jason Aldean is 34. Actor Geoffrey Arend is 33.


(Answers tomorrow) PATCH BURIAL WHENCE Jumbles: BLOOM Answer: What the Italian couple served at the going away party — CIAO CHOW




8B Monday, February 28, 2011



EAST Albany, N.Y. 81, Maine 77, OT Boston U. 66, Vermont 64, OT Hartford 62, New Hampshire 54 Iona 74, Fairfield 69 La Salle 72, Massachusetts 51 Niagara 66, Manhattan 59 Siena 81, Marist 73 Stony Brook 67, Binghamton 42 West Virginia 65, Rutgers 54 SOUTH Florida Atlantic 74, South Alabama 64 Louisville 62, Pittsburgh 59, OT North Carolina 87, Maryland 76 MIDWEST Connecticut 67, Cincinnati 59 Marquette 86, Providence 62 Ohio St. 82, Indiana 61 Purdue 67, Michigan St. 47 W. Michigan 87, E. Michigan 60 Wisconsin 78, Northwestern 63 Xavier 66, Dayton 62 SOUTHWEST Stephen F.Austin 75, Texas A&M-Corpus Christi 68 FAR WEST Washington St. 80, Washington 69

Spring Training

Sunday’s Games Detroit 1, Toronto 0 N.Y. Mets 5, Atlanta 4 Pittsburgh 10, Tampa Bay 3 N.Y. Yankees 7, Philadelphia 3 L.A. Dodgers 5, L.A. Angels 0 Oakland 15, Chicago Cubs 7 Kansas City 4, Texas 2 Seattle 13, San Diego 12, 10 innings Cincinnati 7, Cleveland 6 Arizona 4, San Francisco 3 Minnesota 8, Boston 4


Sunday’s Games Chicago 4, Phoenix 3, SO Tampa Bay 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Nashville 3, Columbus 2 Atlanta 3, Toronto 2, OT New Jersey 2, Florida 1 Calgary 1, St. Louis 0 Boston 3, Edmonton 2 Anaheim 3, Colorado 2 Today’s Games Chicago at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Detroit at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m.

Big 12 Men

Conference W L 12 2 12 2 9 5 8 6 8 6 7 7 7 7 6 8 5 9 4 10 4 10 2 12

Big 12 Women

All Games W L 27 2 24 5 22 6 22 7 20 9 18 11 18 10 18 10 17 11 12 16 12 17 15 14

Kansas Texas Texas A&M Missouri Kansas State Colorado Baylor Nebraska Oklahoma State Oklahoma Texas Tech Iowa State Today’s Game Kansas State at Texas (ESPN), 8 p.m.


Conference All Games W L W L Baylor 13 1 26 2 Texas A&M 12 2 24 3 Oklahoma 9 5 19 9 Iowa State 8 6 20 8 Kansas State 8 6 18 9 Texas Tech 7 7 20 8 Texas 6 8 17 11 Kansas 6 8 19 9 Colorado 5 9 14 13 Missouri 4 10 12 16 Oklahoma State 3 11 15 12 Nebraska 3 11 13 15 Sunday’s Games Texas A&M 68, Texas 65 Baylor 82, Oklahoma 81 Tuesday’s Game Kansas at Iowa State, 7 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Missouri at Baylor, 7 p.m. Texas A&M at Kansas State, 7 p.m. Texas Tech at Texas, 7 p.m. Oklahoma State at Oklahoma, 7 p.m. Colorado at Nebraska, 7:05 p.m.

Public Notices Defendants. Case No. 10CV86 Court Number:

Toyota 2009 Sienna LE 8-passenger van. Only 40K miles! Powerful 3.5L V6, FWD, ABS, traction control, stability control, PL/PW, Rear A/C, 6-Disc CD, MP3, new front tires, Power Sliding Door, keyless entry. Rear seat fold flat. Great condition, we just don’t need this much room! $17,900. 785-764-2642 Toyota 2006 Sienna XLE. A rare find one owner, loaded, and super clean. All power doors, heated seats, leather. Gleaming white with tan leather. way below NADA and KBB. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Autos Wanted Buying Cars & Trucks, Running or not. We are a Local Lawrence company, Midwest Mustang 785-749-3131

Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SUIT THE STATE OF KANSAS, to the above-named defendants and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability; and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any person alleged to be deceased, and all other persons who are or may be concerned. You are notified that a Petition has been filed in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, praying to foreclose a real estate mortgage on the following described real estate:

Public Notices

College Women

EAST Georgia St. 57, Northeastern 44 Hofstra 75, James Madison 73 Manhattan 57, Iona 51 Marist 60, Fairfield 45 Maryland 78, Boston College 69 Penn St. 66, Northwestern 56 Rider 62, Niagara 56 Saint Joseph’s 64, George Washington 49 Siena 40, Canisius 32 Xavier 73, Temple 66 SOUTH Davidson 88, Wofford 57 Duke 66, North Carolina 58 East Carolina 48, Marshall 44 Florida 74, Georgia 71 Florida St. 67, Clemson 50 Kentucky 76, Auburn 62 Memphis 59, UAB 45 Miami 70, Georgia Tech 59 Middle Tennessee 64, W. Kentucky 56 Mississippi St. 65, Mississippi 55 Old Dominion 70, Delaware 61 Tennessee 80, LSU 60 Tulane 73, Tulsa 62 UCF 72, Southern Miss. 65 Vanderbilt 74, South Carolina 60, OT Virginia 73, Virginia Tech 71, OT Wake Forest 100, N.C. State 94, OT MIDWEST Illinois St. 87, S. Illinois 62 Indiana St. 64, Evansville 50 Iowa 93, Indiana 79 Michigan 58, Illinois 55 Michigan St. 65, Minnesota 51 Missouri St. 73, Creighton 65 Ohio St. 80, Wisconsin 47 Wichita St. 72, Drake 58 SOUTHWEST Alabama 92, Arkansas 79 Baylor 82, Oklahoma 81 Houston 74, Rice 70 SMU 70, UTEP 64 Texas A&M 68, Texas 65

High School

Class 6A Sub-states BOYS Tournament A Wednesday No. 8 Lawrence (7-13) at No. 1 Olathe South (17-3), 7 p.m. No. 5 Leavenworth (14-6) at No. 4 Topeka (155), 7 p.m.

Tournament B Wednesday No. 7 Olathe North (7-13) at No. 2 Olathe East (17-3), 7 p.m. No. 6 Free State (12-8) at No. 3 Olathe Northwest (16-4), 7 p.m. GIRLS Tournament A Thursday No. 8 Olathe North (3-17) at No. 1 Olathe South (19-1), 7 p.m. No. 5 Topeka (9-11) at No. 4 Free State (10-10), 7 p.m. Tournament B Thursday No. 7 Lawrence (6-14) at No. 2 Olathe Northwest (17-3), 7 p.m. No. 6 Leavenworth (7-13) at No. 3 Olathe East (16-4), 7 p.m.

Subway Fresh Fit 500

Sunday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 mile (Start position in parentheses) 1. (20) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 312 laps, 144.9 rating, 48 points, $235,586. 2. (4) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 312, 119.6, 43, $210,016. 3. (28) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 312, 112.6, 42, $175,961. 4. (17) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 312, 104.5, 41, $163,996. 5. (14) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 312, 109.8, 40, $144,400. 6. (3) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 312, 104.8, 38, $119,733. 7. (18) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 312, 122, 38, $127,608. 8. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 312, 110.6, 37, $126,025. 9. (15) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 312, 93.1, 35, $118,586. 10. (35) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 312, 79.8, 34, $93,950. 11. (12) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 312, 95.4, 34, $123,000. 12. (24) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 312, 89.5, 33, $114,986. 13. (23) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 312, 84.2, 31, $84,300.

Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

tees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability and all other person who are or may be concerned:


but not limited to:

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition for Mortgage Foreclosure has been filed in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas by CitiMortgage, Inc, praying for foreclosure of certain real property legally described as follows:


any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability; and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any person alleged to be deceased. Defendants. Case No. 10 CV 504

LOT 2, BLOCK 16, IN PRAIRIE MEADOWS, NO. 7, AN ADDITION TO THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS. Tax ID No. U16378D for a judgment against defendants and any other interested parties and you are hereby required to plead to the Petition for Foreclosure by March 28, 2011 in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas. If you fail to plead, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the request of plaintiff. MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC By: Lindsey L. Craft, #23315 Kristin Fisk Worster, #21922 Chad R. Doornink, #23536 Aaron M. Schuckman, #22251 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, Suite 300 Leawood, KS 66211 (913) 339-9132 (913) 339-9045 (fax)

Lots 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9, in Block 71, in the City of Eudora, in (First published in the Law- Douglas County, Kansas, ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF rence Daily Journal-World commonly known as 410 W. 7th Street, Eudora, KS MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC AS February 21, 2011) ATTORNEYS FOR 66025 (the “Property”) CitiMortgage, Inc IS ATSubmitted by: and all those defendants TEMPTING TO COLLECT A who have not otherwise DEBT AND ANY INFORMAJONATHAN D. PARNELL been served are required to TION OBTAINED WILL BE [KS#18616] plead to the Petition on or USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Attorney for Petitioner ________ before the 4th day of April, Parnell Law Offices, L.L.C. 2011, in the District Court of 2712 W. 27th Terr. Douglas County, Kansas. If (Published in the Lawrence Lawrence, KS 66047-3008 you fail to plead, judgment Daily Journal-World Febru(785) 842-1400 and decree will be entered ary 28, 2011) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF in due course upon the PeRESOLUTION NO. 11-04 DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS tition. DIVISION ONE A RESOLUTION RELATING NOTICE Pursuant to the Fair Debt TO AND AMENDING A REGUIN RE: ESTATE OF LATED PLANNING AND ZONJOHN MICHAEL SCHILLING, Collection Practices Act, 15 ING CLASSIFICATION U.S.C. §1692c(b), no inforDECEASED WITHIN THE UNINCORPORAmation concerning the colTED TERRITORY OF DOUGlection of this debt may be Case No. 2011 PR 28 given without the prior con- LAS COUNTY, KANSAS. sent of the consumer given NOTICE OF HEARING directly to the debt collec- WHEREAS, by Ordinance No. 8579 adopted October THE STATE OF KANSAS TO tor or the express permis- 19, 2010, the governing sion of a court of compeALL PERSONS CONCERNED: tent jurisdiction. The debt body of the City of Lawrence deannexed the land You are notified that a Peti- collector is attempting to set forth below, thus brintion has been filed in this collect a debt and any in- ing it within the unincorpoCourt by PAMELA S. SCHILL- formation obtained will be rated area of Douglas ING, spouse and one of the used for that purpose. County, Kansas; and heirs of JOHN MICHAEL SCHILLING, deceased, re- Prepared By: WHEREAS, the South & Associates, P.C. questing: Lawrence-Douglas County Brian R. Hazel (KS # 21804, Planning Commission, after MO #54989) Descent be determined of holding a public hearing on the following described 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 September 20, 2010, as rereal estate situated in Overland Park, KS 66211 quired by and in accord(913)663-7600 Douglas County, Kansas: ance with, K.S.A. 12-757 and (913)663-7899 (Fax) the Douglas County Zoning Attorneys For Plaintiff Lot 42 in Pleasant Grove EsRegulations, has recomtates, a Subdivision in (97255) mended that the Board of _______ Douglas County, Kansas County Commissioners (First published in the Law- change the zoning classifiand all personal property rence Daily Journal-World cation of land set forth beand other Kansas real es- February 14, 2011) low, the nature and detate owned by decedent at scription of such change the time of death. And that Millsap & Singer, LLC being fully set forth below; such property and all per- 11460 Tomahawk Creek sonal property and other Parkway, Suite 300 WHEREAS, on February 23, Kansas real estate owned Leawood, KS 66211 2011, the Board of County by the decedent at the time (913) 339-9132 Commissioners, of Douglas of death be assigned pur- (913) 339-9045 (fax) County, Kansas found that, suant to the terms of the for the purpose of promot“Valid Settlement Agree- IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF ing and protecting values ment” dated February 16, throughout Douglas Douglas County, KANSAS 2011. You are required to County, Kansas, or for any CIVIL DEPARTMENT file your written defenses one or more other purto the Petition on or before poses, the Douglas County CitiMortgage, Inc. March 24, 2011, at 10:00 Zoning Regulations should Plaintiff, a.m. in the city of Lawrence be amended as recomvs. in Douglas County, Kansas, Debra L Thompson, Wayne mended by the at which time and place the A Thompson, Jane Doe, and Lawrence-Douglas County cause will be heard. Should John Doe, et al., Planning Commission by you fail to file your written changing the zoning classiDefendants defenses, judgment and defication set forth below. cree will be entered in due Case No. 11CV69 course upon the Petition. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RECourt No. 4 SOLVED BY THE BOARD OF PAMELA S. SCHILLING COMMISSIONERS Title to Real Estate Involved COUNTY Petitioner OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS, that pursuant to K.S.A. Pursuant to K.S.A. §60 by 12-757 and the Douglas JONATHAN D. PARNELL NOTICE OF SUIT County Zoning Regulations, [KS#18616] the following change in Attorney for Petitioner classification is STATE OF KANSAS to the zoning Parnell Law Offices, L.L.C. above named Defendants made: 2712 W. 27th Terr. and The Unknown Heirs, exLawrence, KS 66047-3008 The zoning ecutors, devisees, trustees, 1. (785) 842-1400 creditors, and assigns of classification ________ any deceased defendants; for the following described the unknown spouses of land is changed to “A” (First published in the Law- any defendants; the un- (Agricultural District): rence Daily Journal-World known officers, successors, February 21, 2011) trustees, creditors and as- A TRACT OF LAND LOCATED signs of any defendants IN THE SOUTHEAST QUARIN THE DISTRICT COURT OF that are existing, dissolved TER OF SECTION 18, TOWNDOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS or dormant corporations; SHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE 20 CIVIL DEPARTMENT the unknown executors, ad- EAST, OF THE SIXTH PRINCIministrators, devisees, PAL MERIDIAN, IN THE CITY Branch Banking & Trust Co. trustees, creditors, succes- OF LAWRENCE, DOUGLAS Plaintiff, sors and assigns of any de- COUNTY, KANSAS, NOW DEvs. fendants that are or were SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: Jerry Trober, Jr.; Amanda partners or in partnership; Trober; John Doe and the unknown guardi- THE NORTH 90 FEET OF THE (Tenant/Occupant); Mary ans, conservators and trus- SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF Doe (Tenant/Occupant),

2. The official copy of the zoning district map of Douglas County, Kansas, incorporated into the Douglas County Zoning Regulations pursuant to Section 12-303-1 of the Douglas County Code, is changed to reflect the amendment provided for in this Resolution, and Section 12-303-1 is amended to reincorporate such map as amended. 3. This Resolution shall take effect and be in full force from and after its adoption by the Board of County Commissioners and publication once in the official County newspaper. ADOPTED this 23rd day of February, 2011. BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS /s/ Jim Flory Jim Flory, Chairman /s/ Nancy Thellman Nancy Thellman, Member /s/ Mike Gaughan Mike Gaughan, Member ATTEST: /s/ Jameson D. Shew Jameson D. Shew, County Clerk ________ (First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World February 28, 2011) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Marriage of ANGELES GONZALEZ, Petitioner and SERGIO ESPARZA, Respondent. Case No. 2011 DM 127 Division No. 3 Proceeding pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SUIT The State of Kansas to Sergio Esparza, Respondent herein: You are hereby notified that a petition for divorce has been filed in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, praying that a divorce be granted to Petitioner, Angeles Gonzalez, as well as all issues regarding property and debt distribution, spousal maintenance, and attorneys fees. You are hereby required to plead to the petition on or before the 21st day of April, 2011, in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, 111 E. 11th Street, Lawrence, Kansas. If you fail to plead, judgment will be entered in due course upon the petition. /s/ Angeles Gonzalez Angeles Gonzalez, Petitioner 313 Stetson Circle Lawrence, KS 66049 _______ (First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World February 28, 2011) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS CAPITOL FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK Plaintiff, vs. JENNIFER HILL KARRER THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE, IF ANY, OF JENNIFER HILL KARRER UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY, INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE STATE OF KANSAS, DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE, DIRECTOR OF TAXATION The unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of

Nationwide-Panama CLARO Nationwide-Panama CLARO Sunday At Golf Club of Panama Panama City Purse: $550,000 Yardage: 7,163; Par: 70 Final Round Mathew Goggin, $99,000 Darron Stiles, $48,400 Alistair Presnell, $48,400 Tommy Biershenk, $24,200 Erik Compton, $24,200 Kyle Reifers, $17,806 Cliff Kresge, $17,806 Gavin Coles, $17,806 Scott Sterling, $17,806 Kyle Thompson, $13,750 Elliot Gealy, $13,750 Sam Saunders, $13,750 Ron Whittaker, $10,633 Mark Anderson, $10,633 Steve Wheatcroft, $10,633 Bubba Dickerson, $9,075 Diego Velasquez, $9,075 Camilo Benedetti, $6,258 Roberto Castro, $6,258 Jason Schultz, $6,258 Matt Every, $6,258 Andrew Buckle, $6,258 Scott Gardiner, $6,258 David Branshaw, $6,258

68-66-67-68—269 70-68-67-66—271 69-65-64-73—271 69-69-66-68—272 64-67-66-75—272 65-66-71-71—273 66-70-67-70—273 64-70-68-71—273 68-65-69-71—273 68-65-71-70—274 69-66-68-71—274 68-72-63-71—274 74-65-70-66—275 69-69-68-69—275 67-70-66-72—275 72-67-69-68 276 68-71-68-69—276 66-71-71-69—277 65-69-75-68—277 69-67-71-70—277 70-67-69-71—277 71-69-71-66—277 68-72-66-71—277 72-65-69-71—277

Mayakoba Classic

Sunday At Mayakoba Resort, El Camaleon Golf Club Playa Del Carmen, Mexico Purse: $3.7 million Yardage: 6,923; Par: 71 Final Round (x-won on first playoff hole) x-J. Wagner (250), $666,000 69-66-65-67—267 Spencer Levin (150), $399,600 68-67-67-65—267 John Cook (95), $251,600 70-68-66-66—270 Chris Stroud (70), $177,600 68-63-70-70—271 Rory Sabbatini (45), $121,175 69-69-68-66—272 David Toms (45), $121,175 66-70-69-67—272 Brian Gay (45), $121,175 69-68-67-68—272 Briny Baird (45), $121,175 67-70-66-69—272 Jarrod Lyle (45), $121,175 69-66-67-70—272 Bobby Gates (45), $121,175 70-68-64-70—272 Kent Jones (35), $92,500 67-68-69-69—273 C. Beckman (33), $85,100 67-70-66-71—274 Brett Wetterich (28), $65,367 69-68-69-69—275

Public Notices

Sunday at Tanah Merah Country Club Singapore Purse: $1.4 million Yardage: 6,547; Par: 72 Final Karrie Webb, $210,000 70-66-70-69—275 Chie Arimura, $132,846 68-66-71-71—276 Yani Tseng, $96,370 70-72-69-67—278 Sun Young Yoo, $74,550 70-68-73-69—280 Morgan Pressel, $60,004 73-69-71-68—281

BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX—Agreed to terms with C Tyler Flowers, INF Gordon Beckham, INF Eduardo Escobar, INF Brent Lillibridge, INF Brent Morel, OF Alejandro De Aza, OF Stefan Gartrell, P Anthony Carter, P Kyle Cofield, P Freddy Dolsi, P Lucas Harrell, P Gregory Infante, P Nate Jones, P Jeff Marquez, P Jhonny Nunez, P Chris Sale and P Sergio Santos on one-year contracts. OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Agreed to terms with RHP Andrew Bailey, 1B Daric Barton, LHP Jerry Blevins, RHP Trevor Cahill, INF Adrian Cardenas, OF Chris Carter, LHP Bobby Cramer, RHP Fautino De Los Santos, C Josh Donaldson, INF Sean Doolittle, LHP Pedro Figueroa, LHP Gio Gonzalez, RHP Trystan Magnuson, RHP Guillermo Moscoso, LHP Josh Outman, SS Cliff Pennington, C Landon Powell, INF Adam Rosales, RHP Tyson Ross, INF Eric Sogard and OF Michael Taylor on one-year contracts. National League HOUSTON ASTROS—Agreed to terms with INF Angel Sanchez on a one-year contract. MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Agreed to terms with RHP Mark Rogers on a one-year contract. SAN DIEGO PADRES—Agreed to terms with RHP Simon Castro, RHP Samuel Deduno, RHP Ernesto Frieri, RHP Luke Gregerson, RHP Jeremy Hefner, RHP George Kontos, RHP Mat Latos, RHP Evan Scribner, LHP Wade LeBlanc, LHP Cory Luebke, LHP Aaron Poreda, LHP Clayton Richard, LHP Joe Thatcher, C Nick Hundley, C Rob Johnson, C Luis Martinez, INF Kyle Blanks, INF Everth Cabrera, INF Jarrett Hoffpauir, INF Jeudy Valdez, OF Mike Baxter, OF Aaron Cunningham, OF Luis Durango, OF Cedric Hunter, OF Cameron Maybin, OF Eric Patterson and OF Will Venable on one-year contracts. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE MIAMI DOLPHINS—Signed NT Paul Soliai to a franchise-tag contract.

Public Notices

Public Notices

Leawood, KS 66211 (913) 339-9132 Dining tables, chairs and (913) 339-9045 (fax) utensils, single and double sided booths, various sizes ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF of flat screen televisions, Hoshizaki ice machine with MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC AS bin, four compartment bar ATTORNEYS FOR sink, keg cooler with three CitiMortgage, Inc. IS ATdoors and six taps, frozen TEMPTING TO COLLECT A drink or ice cream ma- DEBT AND ANY INFORMAchines, various kitchen TION OBTAINED WILL BE equipment and non perish- USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. able condiments. ________

MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC By: Lindsey L. Craft, #23315 Kristin Fisk Worster, #21922 Chad R. Doornink, #23536 Aaron M. Schuckman, #22251 11460 Tomahawk Creek Parkway, Suite 300 Leawood, KS 66211 (913) 339-9132 (First published in the Law- (913) 339-9045 (fax) rence Daily Journal-World ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF February 28, 2011)

The above-described property is taken as property of the Defendant and will be sold, without appraiseTitle to Real Estate Involved ment, to satisfy said Tax Warrant. Millsap & Singer, LLC NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE 11460 Tomahawk Creek Director of Taxation Parkway, Suite 300 Kansas Department of Leawood, KS 66211 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Revenue (913) 339-9132 that under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued by (913) 339-9045 (fax) the Clerk of the District Robert Challquist Court of Shawnee County, Attorney for Plaintiff IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF Kansas, on the 8th day of Kansas Department of Douglas County, KANSAS February, 2011, in the case Revenue CIVIL DEPARTMENT above numbered, I will of- Docking State Office Bldg. fer for sale at public auc- 915 SW Harrison US Bank, NA tion and sell to the highest Topeka, Kansas 66612-2005 Plaintiff, bidder for cash in hand in Phone: (785)296-6124 vs. _______ the Jury Assembly Room of Shakiyya Bland, Jane Doe, the District Court located in and John Doe, et al., the Lower Level of the JudiDefendants cial & Law Enforcement (First published in the LawCenter, 111 E. 11th Street, in rence Daily Journal-World Case No. 11CV106 the City of Lawrence, in February 14, 2011) Court No. 1 said County and State, on the 24th day of March, 2011, Millsap & Singer, LLC Title to Real Estate Involved at 10:00 o’clock a.m. on said 11460 Tomahawk Creek day, the following de- Parkway, Suite 300 Pursuant to K.S.A. §60 scribed interest in real es- Leawood, KS 66211 tate situated in Shawnee (913) 339-9132 NOTICE OF SUIT (913) 339-9045 (fax) County, Kansas, to-wit: STATE OF KANSAS to the IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF TRACT I: Douglas County, KANSAS above named Defendants and The Unknown Heirs, exCIVIL DEPARTMENT All of Lot 1, and Lot 2 less ecutors, devisees, trustees, the East 52.5 feet thereof, in creditors, and assigns of CitiMortgage, Inc. Block 15, in Pioneer Ridge any deceased defendants; Plaintiff, No. 2, an Addition to the the unknown spouses of vs. City of Lawrence, as shown any defendants; the unby the recorded plat Marianne Magady fka Mari- known officers, successors, Horvath, Paul R. thereof, in Douglas County, anne Horvath aka Paul A. trustees, creditors and asKansas. Horvath aka Paul Horvath, signs of any defendants that are existing, dissolved Morning Star Management, TRACT II: LLC aka Morning Star, LLC, or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, adThe South 5 feet of Lot 1, in Jane Doe, John Doe, Jack ministrators, devisees, Block 4, in Replat of Doe, James Doe, Jean Doe, trustees, creditors, succesDeerfield Park, an Addition Jill Doe, Landmark National sors and assigns of any deBank, Provident Family Limto the City of Lawrence, as Partnership, and fendants that are or were shown by the recorded plat ited partners or in partnership; thereof, in Douglas County, United States of America and the unknown guardiInternal Revenue Service, et Kansas. ans, conservators and trusal., tees of any defendants that Defendants Together with all fixtures, are minors or are under any appurtenances, etc., therelegal disability and all other Case No. 11CV77 unto pertaining; said interperson who are or may be Court No. 1 est in real property is levconcerned: ied upon as the property of Title to Real Estate Involved Defendant, Jennifer Hill YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED Karrer, and all other althat a Petition for Mortgage Pursuant to K.S.A. §60 leged owners and will be Foreclosure has been filed sold without appraisal to in the District Court of NOTICE OF SUIT satisfy said Order of Sale. Douglas County, Kansas by US Bank, NA, praying for On this 23rd day of Febru- STATE OF KANSAS to the foreclosure of certain real above named Defendants ary, 2011. and The Unknown Heirs, ex- property legally described as follows: SHERIFF OF DOUGLAS ecutors, devisees, trustees, COUNTY, KANSAS creditors, and assigns of 3008 HAVRONE WAY, BUILDany deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of ING B, IN PEAR TREE COTPREPARED BY: any defendants; the un- TAGES, AS SHOWN BY CONJames B. Biggs SURVEY OF known officers, successors, DOMINIUM #14079 trustees, creditors and as- PEAR TREE COTTAGES, PLAT FRIEDEN, UNREIN, FORBES BOOK 16, PAGE 220, AND signs of any defendants & BIGGS, LLP that are existing, dissolved THAT PERCENTAGE OF THE 555 S. Kansas Avenue, or dormant corporations; COMMON AREA AS DESuite 303 the unknown executors, ad- SCRIBED IN DECLARATION P.O. Box 639 COVENANTS, CONDIministrators, devisees, OF Topeka, KS 66601 trustees, creditors, succes- TIONS AND RESTRICTIONS (785) 354-1100 sors and assigns of any de- AND DEDICATION OF CONAttorneys for Plaintiff OWNERSHIP fendants that are or were DOMINIUM _______ partners or in partnership; FOR PEAR TREE COTTAGES CONDOMINIUM, RECORDED (First published in the Law- and the unknown guardirence Daily Journal-World ans, conservators and trus- DECEMBER 15, 2006, AT February 28, 2011) tees of any defendants that BOOK 1016, PAGE 3114. Tax are minors or are under any ID No. U16394-004B IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF legal disability and all other Douglas COUNTY, KANSAS person who are or may be for a judgment against defendants and any other inconcerned: terested parties and you DIRECTOR OF TAXATION, DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE, YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED are hereby required to STATE OF KANSAS, that a Petition for Mortgage plead to the Petition for Plaintiff, Foreclosure has been filed Foreclosure by April 11, vs. in the District Court of 2011 in the District Court of FatLab Inc. dba Jeffersons Douglas County, Kansas by Douglas County, Kansas. If Jason R. Franklin CitiMortgage, Inc., praying you fail to plead, judgment 743 Massachusetts St. for foreclosure of certain and decree will be entered Lawrence, Kansas real property legally de- in due course upon the request of plaintiff. 66044-2345 scribed as follows: Defendant. THE SOUTH 15 FEET OF LOT Case No. 10ST170; 11ST20 158 AND THE NORTH 47 AND ONE-HALF FEET OF LOT 160 NOTICE OF TAX SALE ON RHODE ISLAND STREET IN THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, The above-named Defend- IN DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANant and to all persons who SAS. Tax ID # U00921A are or may be concerned: for a judgment against deUnder and by virtue of a fendants and any other inTax Warrant filed in the terested parties and you above-entitled action, and are hereby required to pursuant to K.S.A.79-3617, plead to the Petition for K.S.A.79-32,107, Foreclosure by March 28, K.S.A.79-3235, 2011 in the District Court of K.S.A.79-3212/3413, Douglas County, Kansas. If K.S.A.79-34,100, you fail to plead, judgment K.S.A.79-5212 or and decree will be entered K.S.A.79-6a11, I have levied in due course upon the reupon and will offer for sale quest of plaintiff. at public auction and sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in hand at , United MILLSAP & SINGER, LLC Country Mid West By: eServices, Inc, 1337 West Lindsey L. Craft, #23315 Kansas Ave, Mc Pherson, KS 67460, Mc Pherson Kristin Fisk Worster, #21922 County, Kansas, on the 12th day of March, 2011, at 10:00 Chad R. Doornink, #23536 A.M. o’clock of said day, personal property of FatLab Aaron M. Schuckman, Inc. dba Jeffersons and Ja- #22251 son R Franklin located at 743 Massachusetts St, Law- 11460 Tomahawk Creek rence, Ks. 66044, including Parkway, Suite 300 Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60

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Douglas County, Kansas, described as follows: Beginning at the Southwest corner of Lot 9, Block 2, in PINNACLE - WEST ADDITION in the City of Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas; thence North 89° 59’ 45” West a distance of 56.17 feet, said point being on the South line of Lot 9; thence North 14° 53’ 24” East a distance of 116.35 feet; thence around 50.00 foot radial curve to the left having a chord length of 18.98 feet and a bearing of South 82° 55’ 06” East and an arc length of 19.10 feet, said point being the Northeast corner of Lot 9; thence South 03° 51’ 39” East a distance of 110.36 feet (measured and plat), to the point of beginning, commonly known as 931 Essex Court, Lawrence, KS 66049 (the “Property”)

(First published in the Law- to satisfy the judgment in above-entitled case. rence Daily Journal-World the The sale is to be made February 28, 2011) without appraisement and IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF subject to the redemption DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS period as provided by law, and further subject to the CIVIL DEPARTMENT approval of the Court. For more information, visit GMAC Mortgage, LLC Plaintiff, vs. Kenneth McGovern, Sheriff Chris Chavez and Douglas County, Kansas Kayla Chavez, et al. Defendants. Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Case No. 10CV808 Kristen G. Stroehmann Court Number: 4 (KS # 10551) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Pursuant to K.S.A. Overland Park, KS 66211 Chapter 60 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) NOTICE OF SALE Attorneys For Plaintiff Under and by virtue of an (122683) ________ Order of Sale issued to me by the Clerk of the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned (Published in the LawSheriff of Douglas County, rence Daily Journal-World Kansas, will offer for sale at February 28, 2011) public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash The February meeting of in hand, at the Lower Level the Board of Commisof the Judicial and Law En- sioners of the forcement Center, Douglas Lawrence-Douglas County, Kansas, on March County Housing Authority 24, 2011, at 10:00 AM, the will be held at 5:30 pm on following real estate: February 28 at Clinton Place Apartments, 2125 Parcel 1 as shown by the Clinton Parkway. The Lot split for Lot 9, Block 2, public is invited to atin PINNACLE - WEST ADDI- tend. The meeting agenda TION, filed in Book 1040, is available at Page 4831 in the office of the register of deeds of _______

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CONSCIOUS PARENTING Lawrence conference will offer ideas for alternative child-rearing practices.


THREE MOVES Lawrence trainer offers tips on how to work your core.



Grocer hub for international community. Page 8

Double Take

As seen on TV

Fix-It Chick

“Meant to be” tough terms to put on a young relationship. Page 11

Julie Dunlap’s children stretch the limits of constructive criticism. Page 13

Organize your basement before the real spring cleaning starts. Page 14

Vol.153/No.59 16 pages

Energy smart: The Journal-World makes the most of renewable resources.



M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

{ Contact Us } 609 N.H. (offices) 645 N.H. (News Center) Lawrence, KS 66044 (785) 843-1000 Suggestions? E-mail, or use the feedback form on our web site, Dennis Anderson, managing editor, 832-7194, e-mail: Christy Little, Go! editor, 832-7254, e-mail: Trevan McGee, features editor, 8327178, e-mail: Sarah Henning, staff writer, 832-7187, e-mail: Chris Bell, circulation manager, 832-7137, e-mail: Tamara Hand, corporate advertising director, 832-7111, e-mail: THE WORLD COMPANY Dolph C. Simons Jr., chairman Dolph C. Simons III, president, Newspapers Division Dan C. Simons, president, Electronics Division Suzanne Schlict, chief operating officer Dan Cox, president, Mediaphormedia Ralph Gage, director, special projects

ON THE COVER: Robin John Var Ghese stocks Indian foods at Shop N Go 104, 1000 W. 23rd St. The store has become a popular international foods grocer and gathering for international students. See story, page 8. Richard Gwin/ Journal-World Photo

Katie Kritikos/Special to the Journal-World

TABITHA METTS, 5, daughter of Christian and Ann Metts, Lawrence, tries out a felt board created by Katie Kritikos. This is an easy and cheap project to put together before spring break.

Felt board kid-tested, mother-approved


t’s been a long, cold winter. Parents can make this quick, easy, no-sew felt board for kids who may be getting restless. I remember playing with a felt board like this when I was young, but I wanted to find out whether it would still entertain kids today, who have so many electronic distractions. I borrowed my friends’ 5-yearold daughter for testing purposes. She took Church now offering to it immediately and illustrated many Disbilingual yoga classes ney stories for us, including “Aladdin,” “Cinderella,” “The Little Mermaid” and Bilingual courses and activities at Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 another story we were not familiar with, “Jasmine’s First Wedding.” (We didn’t get Vt., now include a yoga class. to the stories about any subsequent wedStarting Tuesday, Bilingual Yoga will dings.) be taught in both Spanish and In the end, I asked her how she liked it. English. A gentle session starts at 5:45 “Good,” she said. “I love it.” p.m., and intermediate begins at 7 p.m. at the church. They run Tuesdays SUPPLIES: through April 19. A suggested donation for the class is $5. For more infor● Small corkboard — I picked up mine mation, e-mail for a couple bucks at Lawrence Antique or call 218Mall, 830 Mass. 6719. ● Felt — one piece large enough to cover


Remnant REHAB

KATIE KRITIKOS your corkboard ● Scissors ● Stapler and staples ● Ribbon ● Glue gun and glue

INSTRUCTIONS: 1. Measure the size of felt needed to cover the corkboard and cut it out. 2. Staple the felt onto the corkboard. 3. Cut ribbons to fit along each edge of the felt. You will glue it on to cover up the staples. For me, it worked best to spread a little section of glue and then press the ribbon down. If you don’t have a glue gun, fabric glue or regular glue may work, too. 4. Cut shapes from other pieces of felt. The number, size and shapes are up to you. One friend recommended I cut out animals, but I can’t draw well, so I stuck with a variety of shapes. My tester requested some small pieces for eyes and noses, and also Ariel’s hair. That’s all there is to it. More shapes can be added or altered as needed, and it provides young kids plenty of opportunity to use their imagination. — Copy editor Katie Kritikos can be reached at

M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1


SLICE of Life

A FLEXIBLE SPIRIT { Yoga coach works in health, education


knew from an early age that I wanted to be a teacher and perhaps be in the health field helping people,” says Sidney Sutton, registered yoga teacher, mentor, retreat leader and lifelong learner. “I loved to learn then and still do now.” Sutton spent her childhood years in Kansas City and Lake Lotawana, Mo. She enjoyed swimming, sailing, spending time with both sets of Kansas grandparents and serving in her local church. She completed two years of nursing at the University of Wyoming before returning to Kansas City to graduate as an X-ray technologist from Research Hospital and from Avila University with a bachelor’s degree in radiographic technology. Sutton worked at Shawnee Mission Medical Center before moving to Chicago with her husband, Tod, then worked at the University of Illinois Health Center. While taking her two sons to preschool, she saw a poster with the words: “For those who love, stingy time gives 10,000 summers.” Sutton determined to make the most of her life by committing to explore and learn new things, being as loving and open as she could be, building community and staying healthy. An unexpected opportunity opened up when a friend invited her to a (Chicago) yoga class. “I fell in love with yoga. It was perfect for me,” Sutton says. “I couldn’t believe how well I felt after a class. I had fun trying new asanas (poses) and wanted to learn more about yoga’s philosophy as well as the physical aspects.” She took classes at the local community college, attended workshops around the United States, Mexico and Costa Rica, and learned different types of yoga, including hatha and Iyengar. “Yoga has been wonderful for me,” Sutton says. “My coordination and flexibility has improved. I couldn’t touch my toes in grade school. Yoga’s helped keep me strong physically and mentally. It’s also made me more mindful of living in the moment and helped me grow spiritually.” She moved to Lawrence in 1999, continued to study and practice yoga, and participated in meditation and Bible study groups. She and Tod mentored students in a church program, Education for Ministry, for nine years before taking their first break this year. Sutton looked for opportunities to teach yoga. One presented itself when a church member invited her to teach

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

SIDNEY SUTTON is a registered yoga teacher, mentor and retreat leader. a class when the teacher left. “I decided I’d teach at home,” she says. “I keep the classes small so I can give more personalized attention to the students. My philosophy is to introduce people to yoga in a way that piques their curiosity to learn and have fun. If they enjoy it they will return and learn more about this discipline’s benefits. I teach mostly gentle yoga classes that help with balance, strength, flexibility and concentration.” Sutton has taught golf yoga classes, led retreats, including one for Women’s Spirit Connection in the fall, and has given talks about yoga’s benefits to community groups. “In all of this I’m always a student,” she says. “I’m continuing to learn, and I remain committed to taking care of and nourishing my body, mind and spirit.” — Eileen Roddy can be reached at




M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

CHRISTINA IHLOFF’S daughter Iris, now 4, plays with a doll purchased from a fair trade organization. Ihloff has helped organize a symposium through the Lawrence Conscious Parenting Initiative.

PARENTING WITH INTENT Conscious parenting group plans event to discuss child-rearing issues MIDWEST REGIONAL B Y S A R A H A Y LWA R D CONSCIOUS hen Christina Ihloff and Jennifer Ananda, each the mother of two children, began discussing parenting PARENTING practices within the Lawrence community, they saw a CONFERENCE need to organize and educate.

two have been the primary organizers for the annual conference, working to schedule speakers as well as securing donations and sponsors. For additional support, “we have brought others on board as much as possible in the past,” Ihloff says. Since that first year, the event has grown. “The first conference lasted two days. The first day related to birth and pregnancy, and “Jennifer and I are both passionate about birthing and raising the second day involved alternative schooling options. We had around 30 participants,” Ihloff our kids with intent, purpose “Most of the social and intellectual skills one says. and consciousness,” says needs to succeed in life and work are first The 2011 conference, which Lawrence Conscious Parenting will be Saturday at Prairie Moon Initiative co-founder Christina developed through childhood play, and in Waldorf School, will feature Ihloff. “We were tired of seeing addition the children are using their more than 20 speakers. the community at large making imaginative capacity.” Presentation topics this year choices without being fully will include the Waldorf aware of what, or if any, reperapproach to education, the cussions may be present for — MONIKA EICHLER, CO-FOUNDER OF THE PRAIRIE MOON appropriate use of vaccinations, both themselves as parents and WALDORF SCHOOL home schooling, gay parenting, for their children.” natural and doula-assisted childbirth and more. Several years ago Ananda was encouraged by a friend to start One topic to be discussed is that of attachment parenting. an alternative spring break program for parents and parents-to-be “The term was coined by Dr. (William) Sears and is based on to discuss child-rearing issues at Ecumenical Christian Ministries, the idea that a baby will form a strong, lasting and emotional bond Kansas University. With the success of that event, the idea for an with a parent or caregiver who is receptive and responsive to its annual conference was born. Ananda then approached Ihloff to assist with the conference planning. For the past three years, the child's needs,” Ihloff says. “This will help to form a secure attach-


When: Registration begins 8:30 a.m. Saturday Where: Prairie Moon Waldorf School, 1853 E. 1600 Road Cost: $35 per person or $60 for couples, or register for individual classes at $10 per class. (See class list on page 5.) For more information about the conference, see You may also become a member of the Lawrence Conscious Parenting Initiative Facebook page.

Fun Parties for Kids or Adults Free Party Room! New Vases, Plant Pots, Shamrocks & Gnomes

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M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

ment and therefore make the child grow into a secure, emotionally healthy and adjusted adult.” Basic tenets of attachment therapy include birth bonding, breastfeeding, sleeping close to the baby and being aware that when a baby cries, it is in need. “If for example, a baby is left to ‘cry out’ as many people and care providers recommend, then the child will learn it cannot trust the people he or she knows most intimately …This is a nonsecure attachment,” Ihloff says. Awareness of a child’s developmental needs will also be discussed at the conference. Monika Eichler, co-founder of the Prairie Moon Waldorf School, will talk about the school environment. Although the Waldorf approach to education is comprehensive and multi-faceted, Eichler will explain the philosophy and practice within a Waldorf environment. “Why are we expecting our children to read at 2?” she asks. Eichler, who is also a researcher in mental health at the School of Social Welfare at KU, says that research has not proven that if children begin

reading at an earlier age, they are any more successful, or better readers, than those who learn to read later. Instead, Eichler explains, “Research on success and what brings about happiness is not only related to IQ and socioeconomic status, but also self-control. This foundation begins in preschool.” Early-childhood students also are provided time for unstructured play each day in the classroom for at least an hour. “It’s the most beautiful play to observe,” Eichler says. “Most of the social and intellectual skills one needs to succeed in life and work are first developed through childhood play, and in addition the children are using their imaginative capacity.” The partnership between Prairie Moon Waldorf School and the Lawrence Conscious Parenting Initiative Conference is very much agreeable. Eichler says the two fit together nicely, because the parents of Prairie Moon students and others in the community are “thinking deeply about issues such as health, education, the environment and parenting.”

CONFERENCE CLASSES ● Waldorf Education, by Monika Eichler ● The Vaccine Debate,

● Homeopathy and

Children, by Dr. Deena Beneda-Khosh ● Breastfeeding-La

by Dr. Alyssa Rae Zonarich ● Homeschooling, by

Leche League, by Darlene Koger ● Doula Panel, by Lilly

K.I.T.E.S. ● Gay Parenting, by

Amy Hope and Karen Luecke ● Natural Childbirth

Panel, by Chala Roberts-Fife, Carrie Wallace, Christina Ihloff

Mason, Rachel Brashear-Anderson, Stefanie Olson ● Living Simply with

Children, by JoAnn Farb ● The First Hour After

Birth, by Maggie Beedles

● Ask a Midwife, by

● Herbs for Kids, by

Rena Figures

KC Compton

● Attachment

● Working Moms, by

Parenting, by Denise Parker-Timms

Jennifer Ananda

● Politics and

Parenting, by Jennifer Ananda ● Newborn Needs, by

Fran Beier


● Non-Violent

Communication, by Estrella Brighid See more at


BRIEFLY Spring break drama for kids With Lawrence schools closed for spring break March 21-25, area theaters are offering weeklong camps to keep kids busy: ● A Hip Hop Happening (kindergarten through second grade and third through sixth grades) will study urban arts with Lawrence Arts Center staff and artists from the Kansas City Hip Hop Academy. Activities will include music, dance, painting, writing and creating art. Sessions are 9 a.m.-4 p.m. March 21-25, with a performance and exhibition at 3 p.m. March 25, at the arts center, 940 N.H. Cost is $180. For more information, call 843-2787 or visit ● Give My Regards to Broadway (first

through sixth grades, singing and dancing to Broadway music. Sessions are 9 a.m.-3 p.m. March 21-25 at Theatre Lawrence, 1501 N.H. Cost is $105. For more information, call 8437469 or visit


Sunday, March 6th, 1-4pm

OPEN ENROLLMENT for pre-school and pre-k children for the fall of 2011 is

2011 Introductory Offers!* Kid’s Day Out

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Enrolling for the Fall 2011 for children ages 12 months - 3 years of age.

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Open enrollment will begin March 7th at 10:45 am.

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location: First Presbyterian Church Library 2515 Clinton Parkway • Lawrence Kansas, 66047 Visit our website at *Additional cost for initiation fee and monthly food minimum. 400 Country Club Terrace | 785-218-5412


For directions, tours or questions please call: 785-842-8291 or email:



M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

LAWRENCE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL LUNCHES MONDAY Hot Dog or Chili Dog Yogurt & Fruit Parfaits PB & Jelly Sandwich Chef Salad Peas Pears

TUESDAY Baked Potato Super Nachos PB & Jelly Sandwich Chef Salad Fruit Cocktail Steamed Broccoli

WEDNESDAY Cheeseburger Turkey Sandwich PB & Jelly Sandwich Chef Salad Cinnamon Applesauce Corn

THURSDAY Chicken Fajita Ham & Cheese Sandwich PB & Jelly Sandwich Chef Salad Refried Beans 100% Fruit Juice Bar

FRIDAY Pizza Roast Beef Sandwich PB & Jelly Sandwich Chef Salad Green Beans Bananas, Trail Mix

Fine dressing Do a homemade makeover on your basic condiments BY SARAH HENNING


ometimes, a dollop makes the meal. That ketchup, mustard, mayo or fancy-pants aioli is exactly what is needed to make a good sandwich great. And you know what? It’s as easy putting on your lab coat (or apron) as playing mad scientist to get restaurant-style condiments at home. Seriously. All you have to do is open up the fridge, says Simon Bates, co-owner of The Burger Stand at the Casbah, 803 Mass. Bates says that when he’s not tending to the food at The Burger Stand or its sister restaurant, Esquina, 801 Mass., he’s at home creating new sauces and spreads. “We have a lot of stuff laying around, and I just end up mixing it up and experimenting,” Bates says. “Everything from ranch to soy sauce. If you have any mayo, you can add a lot of stuff to that. Ketchup is real easy ... just a little sriracha, blend it in there.” Phil Toevs, cafe chef at WheatFields Bakery and Cafe, 904 Vt., says that method is probably in use in every restaurant in America worth its salt. “When people see a fancy condiment that they really like on a menu somewhere, chances are that’s what they’re doing (playing with flavors),” Toevs says. “If you see something fancy like raspberry kiwi mayonnaise on your fruit crepe, chances are they pureed raspberries and kiwi and stirred it into mayonnaise. It’s really that easy.” As for where to start, Bates has a few additions he loves to make to ketchup and mustard on a regular basis.

THE CHERRY PEPPER KETCHUP at The Burger Stand, 803 Mass., is one of the restaurant’s many signature condiments.

Kevin Anderson/Journal-World Photos

A KETCHUP MIX is whisked at The Burger Stand at the Casbah, 803 Mass. Ketchup: ● Soy sauce and rice wine vinegar ● Sherry vinegar ● Lemon juice and zest ● Mayo Mustard: ● Spices like coriander, caraway

Pickle relish ● Sriracha ● Roasted garlic

Bates suggests starting with a small amount and working your way up, testing

it until you get the flavor just where you want it. Toevs says not to be afraid to push yourself — there’s no wrong way to make a condiment. Just start out with flavors you know you like and work from there. “Sky’s the limit for the amount of flavors you can put together,” Toevs says. “You’re never really going to break a condiment.” And, Bates adds, chances are that your artistry in the kitchen will pay off with a new favorite flavor combination. He points to one of his favorite off-the-cuff combos — The Burger Stand’s chipotle-cocoa ketchup — which was just a whim and a mix of likable flavors. “That’s just chipotle peppers pureed up with unsweetened cocoa and honey and our house blend ketchup,” he says of the popular sauce, which is standard on the restaurant’s smoke burger. “I’m pretty proud of that.” — Staff writer Sarah Henning can be reached at 832-7187.

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M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

Meet our Experts in the Aisle

this Wednesday during Wellness Wednesday at The Merc. Representatives from the best vitamin companies will be here to help answer your supplement questions.

Plus Everyone Saves 5% on all

Vitamins Supplements Body Care Bulk Herbs & Spices Bulk Teas

THE BURGER STAND at the Casbah, 803 Mass., features Cherry Pepper Ketchup with a base of the house ketchup and roasted garlic.

SPICY SIDES Sweet and Sour Honey Mustard Dipping Sauce 4 teaspoons Dijon-style mustard 4 tablespoons brown rice vinegar 5 tablespoons honey 1/2 teaspoon salt 3 tablespoons water 2 tablespoons canola oil 1 tablespoon garlic, finely minced 1 teaspoon arrowroot dissolved in 2 teaspoons water Whisk together mustard, vinegar, honey, salt and water in stainless steel or glass bowl, reserve. Heat canola oil in skillet over medium heat. Add garlic, reduce heat and stir constantly for 15 seconds. Do not burn. Add mustard mixture and simmer for 30 seconds. Add arrowroot and cook another 30 seconds, stirring constantly. Remove from heat and allow sauce to reach room temperature. May be made several days in advance and gently reheated before serving. — Recipe by Gary Jenanyan for

Bacon Ketchup 1 medium onion, diced into small pieces 10 raw garlic cloves, diced into small pieces 1 to 2 tablespoons olive oil or vegetable oil 1/2 cup brown sugar 1 can (28 ounces) whole peeled tomatoes, strained and chopped 4 large red bell peppers, roasted, peeled, destemmed and chopped 1 teaspoon smoked paprika 1 bay leaf 4 sprigs of fresh thyme, or more to taste Salt and pepper, to taste 1 tablespoon balsamic vinegar 5 pieces thick bacon Sauté onion and garlic until tender and caramelized in a tablespoon or two of oil. Add brown sugar to caramelized onions and garlic, and cook a couple of minutes until

well-integrated. Add tomatoes, roast bell peppers, paprika, bay leaf and fresh thyme. Simmer about 1 hour. Add salt and pepper to taste. Add balsamic vinegar at the end. (This will balance the sugar.) Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Place bacon strips on a baking sheet in the oven until it is crispy all over. Drain on paper towels, and dice into small pieces; fold into ketchup. Serve warm with hamburgers, French fries, grilled cheese, or anything else you wish had some bacon on it. Keeps well in a refrigerated container for about three weeks. — Recipe from

Spinach & Arugula Pesto Mayonnaise 1 bunch arugula 1 bunch fresh spinach 5 cloves garlic 3/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil 1/4 cup parmesan cheese 1/4 cup toasted walnuts Salt and pepper to taste Make the pesto: In a blender, combine half the greens and all of the garlic. Add half of the olive oil and blend until pureed. Add the rest of greens, a handful at a time, adding olive oil as needed. Last, add the walnuts, cheese and season to taste.

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Make the mayo: Stir 1 tablespoon of the pesto into 2 cups mayonnaise. — Recipe by Gary Jenanyan for

Lemon-Herb Aioli Dip 1/2 cup mayonnaise 1/4 cup sour cream 3 large fresh basil leaves, finely chopped 4 cloves garlic, minced Zest and juice from 1 lemon Mix all ingredients until well-blended. — Recipe from

Your Local City Market! 23RD & LOUISIANA

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M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

KANWAR SINGH, left, and Anita Sampat shop for Indian foods at Shop N Go 104, 1000 W. 23rd St. Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photos


Convenience store expands as I and hub for Lawrence’s internat BY BRENNA H AW L E Y


he front of the store looks like any other gas station. Pumps outside, pop in the refrigerator section, chips and candy for purchase, every kind of cigarette under the sun. But tucked back into the back two aisles of Shop N Go 104, 1000 W. 23rd St., is a treasure trove of traditional Indian spices, frozen foods, produce, dry ingredients and drinks. It’s a place that owner Rahim Lirani says has become a regular shopping stop for Indian students and Lawrence residents. “That store has a small part of India in it,” says Ranu Pal, Lawrence resident from the Bengal region of India. Lirani says many students come to the store so they can cook food they’re used to without making the jump to American food immediately. “We get many students here. They don’t have any other options,” he says. “Someone comes from a different country, and they aren’t used to the food.” Familiar items such as large bags of turmeric and coriander can be spotted on the shelves,

A TASTE OF INDIA Go to to see videos of how to cook these traditional Indian dishes: Potato Curry, Cauliflower and Potato Curry and Chicken Biryani. Here are the shopping lists for these dishes: . Potato Curry 1 pound small round potatoes Vegetable oil (for frying) 1 white onion, chopped 1 head garlic, chopped 1 inch of fresh ginger 2-3 green chilies, chopped Turmeric 1/2-1 tomato, chopped Salt Sugar 1/8 - 1/4 cup yogurt

Turmeric Cumin Coriander 1/8 - 1/4 cup brown Curry leaves (bay lea parsley can be subst

Cauliflower and Potato Curry 1 head cauliflower, stems cut off and cut into chunks 3-4 potatoes cut into chunks Cumin seeds 2-3 green chilies, chopped Vegetable oil (for frying) Fresh ginger, grated Salt

Chicken Biryani Stir-fry chicken strips 1/4 cup yogurt Turmeric basmati rice 1 white onion, chopp 1 head garlic, chopp 1 inch of fresh ginge Vegetable oil (for fry 1 cinnamon stick Cloves 1/2 onion, chopped Black pepper kernels Bay leaves 2-3 green chilies, cho 1/2 tomato, chopped Salt Sugar Biryani spice mix Butter Saffron Milk

but items less common in American cooking include ghee, almond oil, bags of gram flour and various spice mixes for traditional dishes. Lirani has freezers dedicated to Indian foods and has two aisles full of ingredients and dry pre-packaged meals. In the cooler there is even

a selection of pro common Indian d Up. The offerings expand beyond fo Lirani stocks India purchase or rent, mouth freshener incense.



sugar aves or ituted)


ped ped er ing)


opped d

duce and the drink Thums

of the store ood, though. an movies for keeps Indian r, soaps and


on the


Indian grocer — tional community In a town the size of Lawrence, where the next option for Indian ingredients is miles away, Pal says a store like this is necessary. “In a small town you cannot otherwise survive,” she said. She started going to the store for spices in between trips to Kansas City, then started buying the gas there after a while. She was initially surprised by the combination of a typical gas station and market. “It’s really amazing because you can find a combination of these things only in the United States,” she says. “People go there not only for buying gas, but also for the flavors of Indian subcontinent.” Pal says she’s met people at the store through conversations that started over movies or food. “We find so many similarities,” she says. “A conversation starts over movies, then become friends.” Anita Sampat is part of the community that shops at the store, where she goes for food she remembers from growing up. Sampat’s family cooked Indian food regularly, and her hometown, Topeka, didn’t have a place to shop for traditional ingredients. So her family would have to drive to Kansas City.

M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

What’s your favorite Indian dish? Asked at The Merc, 901 Iowa.

“Anything with coconut in it. And I like really spicy curries.” Sampat, a Kansas University graduate and receptionist at International Student and Scholar Services, heard about the gas station that sold Indian food her junior year and has been shopping there ever since for her favorite foods. “I checked it out and continued to go there,” Sampat says. “I picked up some stuff from home.” On a recent shopping trip, she picked up some spices and chile peppers that can’t be found easily in American markets, as well as paneer, an Indian cheese. She often buys her spices at the store because the quantities are larger. “I also trust the brand a little more,” she says. For when she’s really low on time, she’ll buy a prepackaged meal, and while she says they’re not as good as home cooking, they can do in a crunch. “They’re a good alternative if you don’t have time,” she says. — Reporter Brenna Hawley can be reached at 832-7217.

— Ellen Sailing, nurse, Ozawkie

“Butter chicken.” — Amy Mihalevich, user interface designer with Garmin, Lawrence

“Tikka masala, even though I know it’s not very authentic.” SHOP N GO 104, 1000 W. 23rd St., stocks a variety of Indian foods popular with international students in Lawrence. The selection ranges from prepackaged Indian foods to basic staples, such as jasmine rice.

— Derick Schweppe, industrial designer, Lawrence



M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photos

1. SLIDER PUSH-UP:Place your hands on furniture sliders and get into a push-up position. Do a push-up and after you’ve come back up, slide the sliders together and then slide them back out to your start position. Repeat.


Rethink your value combo BY SARAH HENNING


t’s an excuse that’s probably been uttered a thousand times over in Lawrence alone: “I don’t have time to work out.” Nathan Wellendorf has a solution for even the most time-crunched of you: combination moves. Combination moves are ones that work more than one body part in one exercise. Basically, they’re the exercise equivalent of multi-tasking. “I would say 95 percent of the moves I do are combos,” says Wellendorf, a personal trainer with Lawrence Athletic Club, 3201 Mesa Way. “Basically, with the three exercises that I just showed you today, you could do maybe three or four sets of a high number of reps, maybe 12 to 15 of each, and you could hit your full body pretty easily.” The three moves Wellendorf outlines in this workout hit your upper body, core and lower body. He says they are typical of the workout a client would get with him — he tries to make his exercises as multifunctional and efficient as possible so the folks he trains get more bang for their buck. That theory also goes for the multi-use items used to do the workout. Wellendorf suggests buying a four-pack of furniture sliders to do these exercises, and then use them for their intended purpose down the road. He also says that while he uses a med-

MORE ONLINE See video of Nathan Wellendorf performing these exercises at icine ball in his core exercise demonstration, it’s A-OK to use anything you have lying around the house that’s the correct weight for your fitness level. “You can use ... a four-pound bag of cat food that they’ve got. Or a bag of flour. I know a lot of people have sand bags out in their garage,” he says. “Anything like that will work.” Wellendorf says he was into fitness young and ended up as a sprinter at Fort Hays State. He was injured two years in and decided to move to Lawrence and finish his degree at Washburn University in Topeka. He has his certification through the National Strength and Conditioning Association and says he loves his job because it allows him to bring fitness to people of all ages and levels. “It gives me a huge variety of people. I train athletes, I train special populations, I train senior citizens, rehab, all that sort of stuff,” he says. — Staff writer Sarah Henning can be reached at 832-7187.

(ABOVE) 2. MEDICINE BALL SIDE-TO-SIDES: Sit on the ground with a medicine ball or other weight to the side. Raise your legs until you’re in a “V” position, balancing on your tailbone and butt. Raise pick up the ball and bring it from side to side across your body, while remaining balanced with your feet in the air. Repeat. (AT LEFT) 3. WEIGHTED REVERSE SLIDER LUNGE WITH A CALF RAISE: Start standing, feet together, with one foot on a furniture slider and a medicine ball in your hands. Slide your leg with the slider back into a lunge position. Slide back into your starting position and then immediately do a calf raise. Repeat.


M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

‘Meant to be’ a tough standard to set in any relationship Dear Dr. Ben and Wes: I’ve been dating a girl for a year and a half. This week we learned for sure that we’re going to separate colleges in the fall. We knew this was going to happen and just ignored it, but now it’s bringing back other past breakups we’ve each had, and it makes me feel like I don’t want to get involved with anyone like this again. It just ends in huge disappointment. Do you have any advice? Ben: I suppose my job is to play up the practical side of things, and frankly, these kinds of stories often end badly. Logistically, I should probably tell you to break things off. I can’t bring myself to do that, though. Don’t get me wrong, I’ve read the end of “Romeo and Juliet.” Love is hard; what’s more, it’s scary, and we’re bad at it. Nobody wants to invest in a tragedy, so I think many of us keep love on the shelf. When we do give love a try, we often find ourselves either blind to obstacles or skittish to them. Neither characteristic befits love. Your dilemma here is not a logistical one; it’s about commitment. This obstacle is not an inherently bad thing; some of the strongest relationships I know have gone through longdistance situations, but it’s hard. There is no such thing as a casual long-distance relationship, so you want to discuss this with each other and those close to you before you decide whether you two really want to go through this. Feeling that you two are meant to be together doesn’t guarantee a happy

Double Take

BEN MARKLEY AND WES CRENSHAW ending, but it’s got to count for something. Wes: OK, I’ll be the practical one, even as I’d rather just go along with Ben and support the romantic ideal. Feeling “meant to be together” does count for something. This relationship has obviously been a key part in your high school years, and for that reason you’ll carry it in your heart for the rest of your life. It will always define a big part of who you were in your late teens, informing your future relationships and providing a unique and special memory to look back on with joy. If you ask me, that’s a big load for one relationship, so your job for now is to let it be enough. You could make this commitment and hang in there as Ben suggests, but in doing so you’ll experience a high rate of “opportunity cost” in terms of other relationships and experiences.

No matter what, do not stop reaching out and giving love a chance, and don’t let the inevitability of the end in this relationship keep you from living it out to its fullest while you can. And let me save you a little suspense by promising that you will go through this again. Probably several times. That’s what it takes to find the right partner, an ongoing search and a fair amount of trial, error and heartbreak. If it were easy, more people would get it right the first time. Who knows? If you two really are “meant to be together” (and that’s a challenging topic for another column), then you can each afford to go your separate ways and then check back in later, when you’ve accumulated more time living. Sometimes things do come full circle, but I’d suggest you not try to force that too soon, lest you confine each other to a commitment that could quickly become more like a cage than a partnership. Next week: My parents think we spend “too much time” together. — Dr. Wes Crenshaw is a boardcertified family psychologist and director of the Family Therapy Institute Midwest. Ben Markley is a senior at Free State High School. Opinions and advice given here are not meant as a substitute for psychological evaluation or therapy services. Send your questions about adolescent issues (limited to 200 words) to All correspondence is strictly confidential.


You’re Invited to an

OPEN HOUSE Sunday, March 6 Open from 2-4 p.m. s 3-!,,#,!333):%3 s %80%2)%.#%$&!#5,49 s &/5.$!4)/.!,345$93+),,3&/235##%33 s %.#/52!').'!.$3500/24)6%%.6)2/.-%.4 s #(!2!#4%2$%6%,/0-%.4!.$30)2)45!, !7!2%.%33 s #(!,,%.').'!'% !002/02)!4%30/243!.$ !24302/'2!-3 s ,)&%,/.',%!2.).' th ng 6 Addi in Fall e grad 11 20

BRIEFLY Volunteer opportunities ● The Ninth Street Missionary

Baptist Church Youth Group is looking for a volunteer to assist them in writing a grant. This is a one-time volunteer opportunity, and the youth group is looking for someone who has grant-writing experience or has at least learned the basics of writing a grant. Please contact Sandy Torres at 727-3615 or e-mail for more information. ● The Douglas County Early

Childhood Council is seeking a volunteer to join their quarterly meetings, then create and distribute a newsletter shortly following each meeting using Constant Contact. The 2011 meetings are scheduled for the second Monday of March, June, September and December.

This volunteer opportunity will be a great learning experience for anyone, especially individuals studying or working in communications. Please contact Rich Minder at for more information. See more volunteer opportunities at VolunteerDouglasCounty. org.

For more information on our Open House, please contact: Margie Lawrence, Development Coordinator (785) 832-1717 Ext. 135 For a personal tour of our campus, please contact: Jacquie Krueger, Director of Admissions (785) 832-1717 Ext. 121




M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

Mass Street CHIC



“Wood or cork heel shoes are the perfect complement to this season’s throwback, ’70sinspired clothing trend.” CAITLIN DONNELLY

At last, there’s a shopping site for tall women who aren’t runway thin. Long Tall Sally, a London-based online retailer, specializes in clothing for women over the height of 5foot-8. Clothing ranges from a size 4 to a size 20. There are jeans up to a 38-inch inseam and shoes up to a size 13 available at — MCT

Mike Yoder/Journal-World File Photo

STACKS OF JEANS attract a group of shoppers at The Buckle, 805 Mass., during the 2010 Downtown Lawrence Sidewalk Sale. Watch for jean prices to take a hike this year.

A new heel of wood or cork tops shoe styles Get ready to pay more S for clothing

ome ladies plan outfits around their shoes; others slip them on as they run out the door. Regardless of your dressing routine, owning a balanced variety of trendy shoe s makes your springtime outfits effortless to put together.

and crèmes — select a more colorful, springtime hue. Light pinks or cheerful yellow shoes add an instant color boost to your outfit. I’ve even seen a few more glitzy pairs complete with sparkly shimmer.

WOODEN: Wood or cork heel shoes are the perfect complement to this season’s throwback, ’70s-inspired clothing trend. Their neutraltoned bases provide optimal versatility, and their chunky, retro stems ensure comfort and sturdy walkability. Although these shoes are easy to find in shades of tan and brown, feel free to venture out and pick up a pair with a healthy dose of color in its upper. Try a punchy apricot or bold turquoise, or for a dressed-up neutral, opt for a metallic gold hue. PLATFORM PUMPS: Opposite your chunkier, retro wooden platforms, pick out a sleek, sexy platform pump. These shoes are dressy, urban alternatives, and they will look perfect with jeans or fitted dresses and miniskirts. Unlike your old high heels — shoes with an even base — the additional weight near

Liz Kundin

Financial Advisor 785-842-2450 2449 Iowa Street, Suite A-1 Lawrence, KS 66046

Krista Kennell/AP Photo

ANNE HATHAWAY arrives to a screening of “Rio” at 20th Century Fox Studios in Century City, Calif. the front toe-area of platform pumps acts like security devices or personal escorts, making balancing and walking a complete breeze. When selecting a pair of platform pumps, almost any color will do, so be as daring as you will! Pick out shiny, black patent pumps, a hot-pink suede pair, or a wild and saucy, leopard-print variety! LOAFERS:

The AP reports that the price of clothing is going up, especially in the secESPADRILLES: ond half 2011. As the economy recovThe raw texture and construction of ers and demand increases, naturally (if espadrilles instantly reminds me of warm you studied economics) the price weather — a reminder I welcome during goes up. Right? the chilly winter months. So as soon as you But demand isn’t the only reason. It’s can bop around town sans-socks without a cotton thing. freezing off your feet, I say bring on the espadrilles. Both platform espadrilles and The price of cotton has doubled in flat espadrilles will come around this the last year from 95 cents a pound to spring, but if you’re looking for a quick, $1.90 a pound, the highest price since slip-on and another alternative to ballet the Civil War. And you know what flats, seek out heel-free espadrilles for a happened then, Scarlett wearing the perfect casual, spring shoe. Again in terms drapes and all. of color, you can’t go wrong — choose bold Bad weather in India, Pakistan and stripes, deep monochromes or funky floral China are part of the cotton problem. prints. All varieties are sure to complement But import restrictions spell shortages your spring 2011 wardrobe. of their already short supply.

Replace your winter brogues with an HONEYSUCKLE updated classic, the penny loafer. Perfect INCA SHOE from Lisa for work and play, loafers are versatile for Donald J. Pliner.. springtime shoes. Although traditional loafers are neutral shades — browns, tans MCT Photo

How does that affect the fashionista? Let’s see: Cotton represents half the cost of a pair of jeans — so expect cotton products like jeans to show the biggest jump in price. — MCT

BLUE HERON’S OPEN 7th & Locust, N. Lawrence 856-0820 Tues.-Sat. 11 to 5:30

M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1


There’s an ad for that

River City Jules

be a little eccentric


was one of the many days our kids had off from school this semester (they are all running together at this point, and I can’t be certain which one it was), and I was in the kitchen making lunch (of this I actually am certain). As I assembled my training table-bound plate of grilled cheese sandwiches, Luke and Caroline came slinking into the kitchen and bellied up to the island with palpable trepidation. Clearly something was on their little minds. I looked at them, wondering what they had broken while out of my sight for the past two hours. Had they spilled milk on the Wii? No … they don’t drink much milk. Was it a window? No … I hadn’t heard much noise. The more I looked at them, the more I got the sense it wasn’t they, but I, who was under suspicion. Was this an intervention? Had all my time Facebooking and eating Girl Scout Cookies caught up with me? Or was it about my behavior? Were they going to talk to me about my singing in the car? Again? Caroline was the first to speak. “Mom,” she began slowly with a fearful smile upon her bright face, “we were watching ‘Dora’… ” Maybe this wasn’t an intervention. Maybe they were finally going to beg to use the office dust collector formerly known as Rosetta Stone that my husband bought a few years ago with visions of making our home a bilingual one — trilingual if you count my advanced studies in igPay atinLay — and, therefore, smarter than yours. “… and a commercial came on,” she continued, “for a lotion…” So this wasn’t a plea for higher learning. My children are dream targets for the advertising world. I have been ordered to stock

The new bareMinerals skincare line is in! Stop in today to try some of the new product!

716 Mass • 830-9100


our home with OxiClean, Swiffer WetJets and a pile of Sham Wows. They would — if allowed — live on Sunny D, Easy-Mac and Doritos, which they now believe have the power to resurrect our dead hermit crabs. Not that I could blame them. I recall spending my own childhood beaming with pride that my mom was choosy enough to choose Jif, thankful Burger King would withhold both the pickles and the lettuce and wanting nothing more than to be a Pepper, too. I could only imagine the promise this lotion held as Caroline took a breath and revealed its superpower: “… that gets rid of stretch marks.” I looked up from the stove at my personal grand finale, one of four people on earth who would not receive a beating from me for such a suggestion, and smiled. “Why do you think I would need that?” I asked, staring down the former 9-pound newborn. Her brother, formerly 9 1/2 pounds and the main source of my seersucker abs, came to her rescue with all the charm of the late Billy Mays. “And if you call in the next five hours,” he said with the seriousness of a heart attack, “you can try it for free.”

Wine Club!

Memberships include two to three bottles of wine (750 ml.) per month accompanied by detailed tasting notes on the featured wines, wineries and growing regions. Members also receive 10% off all purchases, all the time, plus exclusive “members-only” email offering.

“...Wine is bottled poetry.” –Robert Louis Stevenson

WINEOF THE WEEK (register on-line to receive weekly updates)

CUSTOMER SERVICE: At City Wine Market, shelf tags are never a substitute for friendly, professional service. 4821 W. 6th St. (Next to Dillons at 6th & Wakarusa)

(785) 856-CITY (2489) Wine lovers wanted. No experience necessary.

— Julie Dunlap can be reached at


Thursday, March 10 • 9am - 1pm • Dillons, 1015 W. 23rd St. Don’t miss this free, educational event for seniors and their caregivers. FORTY AGENCIES AND BUSINESSES PROVIDING INFORMATION

40 giveaways - 2 grand prizes of $100 Dillons gift certificates Sponsored by For more information, call Sarah Randolph at (785) 843-3738 or email

Douglas County Visiting Nurses Rehabilitation and Hospice Care



M O N DAY F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

Does the thought of going to the dentist get this response from your child?

Fix-It Chick



Kelli Henderson, DDS

1425 Wakarusa Dr, Ste D • 856.5600

Organize your basement


tart your spring cleaning early by cleaning and organizing your basement. Step 1: Identify and categorize different sections of your basement. Storage areas should be loosely themed — holiday decor, outdoor equipment, paint supplies, etc. Keeping like items in one area makes things easier to find and increases the likelihood they will be returned to the right spot later. Step 2: Think about how often items will be accessed when choosing where to put them. Old files and keepsakes can be stored higher and behind more frequently accessed items. Seasonal items should be relatively accessible, and items that are used often should be at the top of the pile, so to speak. Step 3: Decide where the bulk of the items will be stored and then clear that area out completely. Step 4: Dust, sweep and vacuum the empty storage area. Use warm water mixed with TSP to thoroughly clean the walls and floor. Use caulk, hydraulic cement or spray foam insulation to fill any cracks or crevices along the wall, window frames and floors. Step 5: Once the area is clean, dry and accessible, install shelving to hold the items. Use old pallets to keep everything off the floor. Maximize space by installing hooks to hang things from the ceiling. Do

not hang things from plumbing pipes or near electrical wires. Step 6: Sort and eliminate as much of the basement fodder as possible. If it hasn’t been used in the past three years, get rid of it. Chances are good no one will ever notice it is gone. Donate items. Use classified advertising to sell or give away larger things. Recycle as much as possible. Take old paint and chemicals to the hazardous waste facility. Step 7: Control damage from moisture and infestations by replacing cardboard boxes with plastic storage containers. Label containers clearly, listing their contents before storing them away. Place plastic beneath anything left on the floor to protect it from seepage. Leave space between your items and the wall to allow for proper air circulation and to limit the dark, damp hiding spots basements are notorious for. Step 8: Once you have one corner of the basement cleaned and organized, move onto another section. Clear it, clean it and then arrange and stack everything into place. Keep working in small sections throughout the basement until every inch is clean, dry and organized. — Linda Cottin can be reached at

$5. OFF



Expires 3/12/11


M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1


This week’s puzzle


See answer next Monday!

Last week’s solution Special to the Journal-World

MR. PEPE, a Bichon Frise, has the Christmas spirit. He belongs to Nancy Coup-Brown of Lawrence. Got a picture for Pet Post? Bring in or mail a Pet Post photo and some information about your pet to the JournalWorld, 645 N.H., Lawrence, KS 66044 or e-mail it to Photos will be returned after publication.

BRIEFLY Check out’s Wednesday waif and the Lawrence Humane Society have paired to bring you Wednesday Waifs, where each week the website will display video highlighting a specific pet in need of a home. This week’s waif is Catherine, who has been at the humane society for

Stop by or call today for a tour! Enrolling children 6 months - 6 years Infant Community • Toddler Community • Primary (preschool) Program 5005 Legends Drive (Off Wakarusa Drive) • 785-840-9555

about a year. She is 2 years old and loves playing and cuddling in equal measure. There are plenty of animals available for adoption at the Lawrence Humane Society, 1805 E. 19th St. See a video of Catherine and more at




M O N DAY, F E B R U A R Y 2 8 , 2 0 1 1

The week ahead




We’ll dry out a little from Sunday’s rain and fog on Monday, and the warmer weather and sunshine will be with us at least through midweek. Temperatures in the 40s and 50s, and mild winds, will bring March in like a lamb. Rain chances arrive by the end of the week.

Mostly sunny

Mostly sunny, warmer and nice

Cooler with sun and some clouds

High 44° Low 23° POP: 0%

High 59° Low 28° POP: 5%

High 45° Low 26° POP: 5%

High 56° Low 37° POP: 30%

High 53° Low 32° POP: 35%

Wind NNW 6-12 mph

Wind SSW 7-14 mph

Wind NE 8-16 mph

Wind SSE 8-16 mph

Wind N 10-20 mph


A shower possible; not Mostly cloudy with rain as cool possible

POP: Probability of Precipitation

McCook 48/20

Kearney 41/22

4th Street Health Plaza | 1130 W. 4th Street

Grand Island | 41/23 Suite 2050

Goodland 53/25

Hays 48/25

Garden City 54/24 Liberal 57/27

St. Joseph 40/22

Sabetha 38/23

Manhattan Russell Salina 46/23 48/27 Topeka 47/28 41/25

Great Bend 49/27 Dodge City 54/27

Centerville 37/22

| L a w r Beatrice ence, KS | 785-841-3636 |

Concordia 42/28

Oakley 52/25

Clarinda 38/19

Lincoln 41/23 41/26

Oberlin 49/22


Emporia 47/26

Hutchinson 49/27 Wichita Pratt 50/28 57/31

My heart’s in the right place. e. Is yours?

Kansas City 43/28 Lawrence Kansas City 43/26 44/23

Chanute 48/27

my own advice, everyone benefits. When you choose Cardiovascular Specialists of Lawrence and the Heart Center at Lawrence Memorial Hospital, your heart is in the right place. According to the American College of Cardiology, the LMH Heart Center ranks first in heart attack care* among 949 hospitals of similar size. We provide around-the-clock, rapid-response emergency heart care with excellent clinical outcomes. Together, our cardiologists have performed thousands of life-saving procedures.

Michael Hajdu, M.D. is board-certified in internal medicine, echocardiography and nd cardiovascular disease. He graduated from the University of Iowa and completed his residency at the University of Vermont. He is an avid outdoorsman and a strong advocate for living an active, heart-healthy lifestyle.

*Ranking based on average door-to-balloon (D2B) time for treatment of patients with ST-elevation elevation myocardial infarction (STEMI).

Sedalia 42/26

Nevada 48/27

Coffeyville Joplin 51/27 49/27

Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

I love the outdoors. Cycling, hiking – even walking every day is good for the heart. I think it’s important that I “practice what I preach” to my patients. When I take

Chillicothe 37/23 Marshall 41/26

Springfield 48/27

Lawrence Journal-World 02-28-11 revised  
Lawrence Journal-World 02-28-11 revised  

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