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KU avoids another flip, slides by OSU 80-78. 1B


Journal-World ®


SUNDAY • JANUARY 19 • 2014

Feds deny state bid to tighten voter registration

‘You just have to say: I’m a black man.’

By Roxana Hegeman Associated Press

Wichita — The U.S. Election Assistance Commission found Friday that heightened proof-of-citizenship The EAC’s requirements likely would hinder eligible reasoning citizens from voting in reflects the federal elections, handpartisan view ing down a ruling that of the Obama denied requests from Kansas, Arizona and Justice Deto modify the partment that Georgia registration form for requiring vot- their residents. The decision came ers to provide just hours before a documentary court-imposed deadproof of citizen- line in a lawsuit filed in ship at the time federal court by Kansas of registration and Arizona that seeks force the commisis undesirable.” to sion to modify statespecific requirements — Kris Kobach, Kansas for registering to vote Secretary of State in those states. Georgia, which has a similar voter registration law, is not part of the litigation but was included in the commission’s decision. Those states have enacted laws requiring

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

FROM LEFT, BARBERS HIRAM BAYAN, TIM NELSON AND OWNER MARTIN WATSON work at Watson’s Barber Shop, 925 Iowa St., in the Hillcrest Shopping Center Thursday. At right in Watson’s chair is customer Steven Foster.

Watson’s patrons discuss more than just hairstyles and gossip By Chad Lawhorn

This much seems to be known: Hiram Bayan, one of three barbers at Watson’s Barber Shop, appears to have been involved in some sort of foot race in the parking lot outside the barber shop in the Hillcrest Shopping Center. When his fellow barbers begin to offer further details of the “race” to a visitor — supposedly there is video evidence — they are met with an almost immediate threat of blackmail. “Oh, so we’re telling secrets now?” Bayan says to the room. “We can do that.” I bet they can because in

Lawhorn’s Lawrence

We talk about everybody and everything. It all goes down at the barber shop.”

Please see VOTING, page 2A

—Martin Watson, owner of Watson’s Barber Shop

Chad Lawhorn

this place, almost anything can happen at anytime. The fellows at Watson’s, 925 Iowa St., will cut anybody’s hair, but the business has gained a reputation in the

community as the city’s top black barber shop. And with that comes a certain image to uphold. “Those black barber shops you see on the movies and TV, it is not too far off from that,” says Martin Watson, who has owned the shop for the past 10 years. “We talk about everybody and everything. It all goes down at the barber shop.” One minute an older customer may be getting tweaked about how his

“suspenders are rising” as he tells stories about drag racing, beer and pretty women. The next minute, a college-age customer may get quizzed on the slick new sneakers he’s sporting. And at any moment — any moment — barber Tim “Nellie” Nelson can turn the conversation to youth league football and the team that he coaches. “I coach a youth league

Man found dead inside home ———

Police now searching for 19-year-old woman missing for several days By Stephen Montemayor

Please see LAWRENCE, page 2A

The desert — where a combination of low incomes, lack of grocery stores and lack of transportation makes it hard for some residents to get healthy food — stretches from Kasold Drive to the

Lawrence police are investigating a homicide after discovering a man’s body in a home in the 2900 block of West 26th Street just before midnight Friday. Police do not have a suspect or anyone in custody, Sgt. Trent McKinley, a Lawrence Police Department spokesNick Krug/Journal-World Photo man, said Saturday evening. LAWRENCE RESIDENT Police went to the house LANE EISENBART IS at about 11 p.m. Friday in PICTURED WITH HER an attempt to contact Sarah 8-YEAR-OLD daughter Brooke Gonzales McLinn, Ro O’Leary and their 19, who lives at the home and has not been seen for modified bicycle several days, McKinley equipped with a said. Her family members McLinn shopping cart-style had reported her missing. basket with which When officers checked the home, McKinthey take to the gro- ley said, they found a man’s body inside. The man appeared to have suffered traucery store. matic injuries and investigators are working the case as a homicide, McKinley said. Police are seeking McLinn, who may be traveling in a dark gray or blue 2008 Nissan Altima with a Kansas “In God We Trust” license plate, number AK149, McKinley said. Neighbors reported seeing police and caution tape Saturday around the house at 2905 W. 26th St., where a pink bicycle, birdbath and a grill sat in the backyard.

Please see DESERT, page 5A

Please see HOMICIDE, page 2A

Residents in N. Lawrence go the distance for food By Sara Shepherd

East Lawrence resident Lane Eisenbart has heard that, once upon a time, there was a grocery store within a block of her house. Especially those days when the single mom runs out of eggs mid-week and faces a cold bike ride in the dark to get more, she can’t help but sigh, wouldn’t that have been nice? “This is my third winter without a car,” Eisenbart said. “I’m really tired of hustling quite so hard for simple things like getting to the grocery store.” Eisenbart is one of nearly 18,000 northeast Lawrence residents living in a federally designated food desert.

Warmer, breezy

More coverage This story is the first in a two-part series. Tomorrow: Meet Mary, a low-income resident in the North Lawrence food desert, and see how some are trying to create food oases in North and East Lawrence. Could an East Lawrence grocery store be in the works?

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All in one place Two local health clinics team up to provide primary and mental health care under one roof. Page 3A

Vol.156/No.19 34 pages



Sunday, January 19, 2014



1 injured after dispute


football team . . . “ Nellie says at the start of a conversation. “Oh here we go,” Martin yells. “Here we go.” But perhaps the biggest twist in conversation at Watson’s Barber Shop: You’ll find Lawrence black men who actually will tell you what’s on their mind. As the trio of barbers will attest, outside these friendly confines, that is not common in Lawrence. “If you are quiet, you can’t get into trouble,” says Nellie, a 42-year old native of the city. “That’s the approach we take in Lawrence.” lll

Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

BARBER HIRAM BAYAN SORTS THROUGH HIS SUPPLIES at Watson’s Barber shop, 925 Iowa St., in the Hillcrest Shopping Center Thursday.

Lawrence is different. There is a barber shop consensus on that. But the fellows aren’t just talking about how Lawrence is different than it used to be. They’re mainly talking about how Lawrence is still different than most places today. Bayan talks the loudest on this point, in part, because he’s the newest to Lawrence. He grew up in Kansas City. Bayan says it has taken him awhile to realize that the black community in Lawrence doesn’t operate the way it does in Kansas City. “In the city, we would be tripping if we feel like somebody has done us wrong,” Bayan says. “We would be calling FOX 4 (the TV station). We would be having rallies on the street. That doesn’t happen here.” If you are quiet, you can’t get in trouble. Nellie has strong opinions too. He thinks the black community in Lawrence isn’t united enough, and that there is too much jealousy. A few others in the shop agree, but it is not unanimous. One of the younger customers in the shop says that’s not


new voters to provide a birth certificate, passport or other proof of U.S. citizenship when registering to vote. People who register using the federal form only need to sign a statement, under penalty of perjury, that he or she is a U.S. citizen. Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach has championed his state’s proof-of-citizenship law to keep non-citizens from voting, particularly those in the U.S. illegally. But critics say voter fraud is extremely rare and contend such laws suppress the vote and threaten to keep thousands of citizens from casting ballots. Kobach said in an email that he had anticipated the adverse ruling from the commission and the states will now press their constitutional claims before the U.S. District Court in Kansas. He argues the decision is unconstitutional because it prevents Kansas and Arizona from securing their voter rolls. “The EAC’s reasoning reflects the partisan view of the Obama Justice Department that requiring voters to provide documentary proof of citizen- 645 New Hampshire St. (News Center) Lawrence, KS 66044 (785) 843-1000 • (800) 578-8748

EDITORS Julie Wright, managing editor 832-6361, Tom Keegan, sports editor 832-7147, Ann Gardner, editorial page editor 832-7153,

By Caitlin Doornbos

When Martin Luther King Jr. Day arrives on Monday, much will have changed in Lawrence since the days when Rev. William Dulin, 71, grew up in rural Douglas County. He remembers how he and his brother — the only two black students on his school’s sporting teams — would have to sit on the bus while the rest of the team would go into a restaurant. “Thank God I didn’t grow up in that time,” Bayan says. “They would have had to kill me.” From his seat in a barber’s chair, Dulin explains to the younger listeners just how different it was not so long ago. Yes, today there are still issues black residents of Lawrence would like to see changed. Three I heard fairly consistently in my few hours at the shop were: More black coaches, more black teachers, more black police officers. When Dulin was asked by a young barber what their list of items were during the Civil Rights Movement, he had a different answer. “There were a whole lot of things we were trying to get,” Dulin says while the clippers buzz. “But the biggest thing was to be treated like a human being.” A few clippers pause — just long enough for the barbers who hold them to


L awrence J ournal -W orld

shake Dulin’s hand. lll

how he sees Lawrence. Demarcus Rucker, a third year KU political science major from Wichita, says he feels like there are plenty of people throughout the community rooting for his success. “I just remember coming here and during the first few days thinking: Everyone is so happy here,” Rucker says. And that’s a good point. The fellows at the shop are quick to point out that Lawrence is a good place to live. Nellie says it is the “perfect place” to raise kids, Watson is celebrating 10 years of business success and Bayan says it is a community far more relaxed than where he came from. But to mistake the quietness from the black community as a sign that everything is perfect wouldn’t be right either. The opinions really start to flow now. There are opinions that it is still too easy for blacks to be singled out for retaliation if they speak against the status quo. There are opinions about how the public interacts with an ordinary black man in Lawrence compared to a black KU athlete. There are opinions about rich sides and poor sides of town. There are opinions about inter-racial relationships. There are opinions

We hope Arizona and Kansas abandon their quest to undermine federal law by making voter registration more complicated.” — Wendy Weiser, director of the Brennan Center’s Democracy Program at NYU School of Law

ship at the time of registration is undesirable as a policy matter,” Kobach said. “However, the EAC has no authority to secondguess the policy decisions of the sovereign states of Kansas and Arizona.” In its decision, the EAC found that added documentation burdens do not enhance voter participation and result in an overall decrease in registration of eligible citizens — undermining the core purpose of the National Voter Registration Act. It cited as evidence the problems Kansas already has experienced with its own enhanced voter registration requirements. The voter registrations of 20,127 Kansans remained on hold Friday because they’ve not yet provided proof of their citizenship to election officials. States already have other means available to enforce citizenship requirements without requiring additional information from applicants, including access to national databases of birth

Established in Tradition

certificates and naturalization information, the agency noted. Given the “paucity of evidence” provided by the states regarding noncitizens registering to vote, the new voter registration requirements enacted by the states reflect “legislative policy preferences” and are not based on any demonstrated necessity, the agency said. It also said that the heightened documentation requirements imposed by Kansas and Arizona have led to significant reductions in organized voter registration programs. “This is a significant decision for all eligible voters underscoring the purpose of the National Voter Registration Act to remove barriers such as documentary proof of citizenship that prevent eligible citizens from registering to vote and voting,” Michelle Kanter Cohen, a lawyer representing Project Vote in the states’ lawsuit in Kansas, said in an email Saturday. “What we have seen

about . . . well, about a lot of things that frankly make a small-town Kansas white reporter a bit uncomfortable to talk about. And I bet I’m not alone. That’s maybe the strongest point I walked away with from my couple of hours at Watson’s. Lawrence doesn’t talk a lot about race. Maybe it just makes us uncomfortable. Or maybe — you pick the label — we’re just too cool, or progressive, or liberal to talk about it. “We’re all just supposed to be Lawrencians,” Bayan said. “We’re not supposed to be a white community and a black community.” Lawrence may be different that way too, and surely that is good. But as they say, everything — even that well-meaning sentiment — comes with a shade of gray. Our desire for all of us to be one can sometimes make it harder to remember that our one big community has smaller communities within it. “Sometimes you just have to be proud and say it,” Bayan says. “Sometimes you just have to say: I’m a black man.” That and a whole lot more gets said in this barber shop. Just don’t ask about the parking lot race. where these laws have been implemented in Arizona and Kansas is that tens of thousands of eligible Americans have been rejected or suspended from the voter rolls, and community voter registration drives have been significantly hampered,” Cohen said. The U.S. Supreme Court ruled in June that Arizona could not refuse to accept the national voter registration form, even though people who use it aren’t required to provide citizenship documents. Kobach has said that if he cannot get a federal court to order EAC to modify the federal registration form with statespecific requirements, he would institute — on his own authority as Kansas secretary of state — a dual registration that limits Kansans who register with the federal form to voting only in presidential, U.S. Senate and congressional races. “We applaud the EAC’s decision to uphold this law and protect the right to vote,” said Wendy Weiser, director of the Brennan Center’s Democracy Program at NYU School of Law, which represents the League of Women Voters in the Kansas litigation. “We hope Arizona and Kansas abandon their quest to undermine federal law by making voter registration more complicated.”

One person sustained serious injuries after a domestic dispute at a Lawrence apartment complex ended in gunfire Saturday night. Police spokesman Trent McKinley said the victim’s injuries are “serious, but likely not life-threatening” after a firearm was discharged during a domestic altercation inside an apartment around 9:40 p.m. Saturday at Peppertree Apartments, 3100 W 22nd St. The bullet passed through the alleged gunman’s apartment wall and struck a neighbor. The victim is not believed to have been involved in the altercation. Two individuals were taken into custody after a brief police standoff outside the apartment complex following the shooting. McKinley said the incident is currently under investigation but officers are not looking for a suspect.


Lewis Balmilero, who lives across the street, did not know the resident’s name, which he said is unusual for his usually quiet neighborhood. “We all know each other in this neighborhood, but no one I’ve talked to knew him,” Balmilero said. “I can’t remember the last time I saw him, but someone took his Christmas tree to the curb last week.” Police have not yet notified next of kin, McKinley said. They hope to do so and release the victim’s identify by Sunday, he said. This is the fourth homicide in Lawrence in seven months. The most recent previous homicide was in 2008. “We’ve seen years where there’s been several homicides and we’ve seen years where fortunately we’ve had none,” McKinley said. “Other than when there are multiple victims, over time we’ve drawn no great conclusions.” McKinley said police have an idea about how the man died but would not release it now. The incident was logged as a missing person call at 11:02 p.m. The police department sent a news release on the homicide after 4:30 p.m. Saturday.

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Lawrence Journal-World l l Sunday, January 19, 2014 l 3A

Debate teams place at state tourney


Post office’s future unclear

By Peter Hanacock

Both Lawrence and Free State high schools brought home honors from the Kansas 6A state debate tournament this weekend. Lawrence High finished third in the four-speaker division, while Free State’s Alex Houston and Hannah Moran advanced to the final 16 SCHOOLS in the twospeaker division before losing in the octafinal round to Blue Valley North. “They were really good,” Houston said after the decision was announced. “We did our best, but they were really good debaters.” He and Moran came out of the preliminary rounds with a 4-2 record, giving them a mid-level seed going into the elimination rounds. But there, they were matched against Blue Valley North’s Mady Womack and Linda Yang, who won the round on a 3-0 decision. Winning a coin toss before the round, Moran and Houston opted to take the negative side in the octafinals, “which probably, in Please see DEBATE, page 4A

By Stephen Montemayor

tually a Bert Nash employee, but works at Heartland to help its patients with mental health issues. Advocates of this integrated care model say it provides more coordinated, streamlined treatment to patients and ultimately

A clear solution eludes Lecompton residents seeking to keep the town’s post office. Lecompton Mayor Sandy Jacquot stood before a standing-room-only crowd of more than 100 during an hour-long meeting Saturday and encouraged At this residents point in the to write the U.S. process we P o s t a l don’t have Service and state a specific g o v e r n - legal remedy ment offi- of which I’m cials. aware.” “At this point in the pro- — Lecompton Mayor cess we Sandy Jacquot don’t have a specific legal remedy of which I’m aware,” Jacquot said. “We are where we are.” That didn’t stop Jacquot from drafting a letter of her own that criticized the postal service’s practice of basing future hours of operation on present hours of

Please see HEALTH, page 4A

Please see POST, page 4A

Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo

NURSE PRACTITIONER NICOLE DELIMONT does a check up of patient Paul Nystrom on Wednesday at Heartland Community Health Center in Lawrence. Through a partnership with Bert Nash Community Mental Health Center, Delimont provides primary care at Bert Nash once a week while a Bert Nash behavioral health consultant and psychiatrist work at Heartland.

Clinics partner up to provide primary, mental health care under one roof By Giles Bruce

I believe it is the future of health care and mental health care — that those services are provided where After being hospitalized for the patients are, as opposed to, ‘You go here for one postpartum panic attacks, Jackie Lira wasn’t sure who to turn thing and there for another.’”

to next. The Lawrence stay-athome mom didn’t have health insurance, or a doctor. With no previous history of mental illness, she wasn’t seeing a therapist or psychiatrist. Lira was referred to Heartland Community Health Center. There, she met with a nurse practitioner who prescribed her medications and a behavioral health consultant for therapy. Now, three months later, Lira is feeling like herself again.

— Bert Nash CEO David Johnson “We’ve done so good that I’m actually getting off all my meds for postpartum,” said Lira, 40, a mother of three. Her care was made possible through a partnership between Heartland and Bert Nash Community Mental Health Center. The behavioral health consultant, Karin Denes-Collar, is ac-

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Sunday, January 19, 2014




ON THE Debate


I’m pretty happy, especially since this is my last debate tournament ever. It’s kind of sad. I’ll be doing forensics, but debate is where most of my focus usually lies.�


retrospect, was a poor choice,� Moran said afBy Caitlin Doornbos terwards. This year’s resolution Read more responses and add your thoughts at called for increasing the United States’ economic Do you enjoy or give engagement with one of three Latin American contributions to, countries: Cuba, Mexico street musicians? or Venezuela. Blue Valley North’s Asked on case called for ending the Massachusetts Street decades-old U.S. embargo against Cuba, a case that Houston and Moran See story, page C1 had seen in various forms many times during the season. But their case was loaded with a larger than

Brian Russell, psychologist/lawyer, Lawrence “I enjoy Glen Simpson, the saxophone player. He brings a nice atmosphere to Mass Street.�

— Hannah Moran, Free State debater

usual number of specific “impacts,� or advantages to the plan, each one of which the negative team needed to rebut while also trying to persuade the judges that adopting the plan would result in serious disadvantages. The judges sided unanimously with Blue Valley North, although some of them said it had been a very close round. That round marked the

end of both Houston’s and Moran’s high school debating careers. Moran, who will continue with forensics in the spring semester, said advancing to octafinals at the state championships in her final tournament made it a bitter-sweet end. “I’m pretty happy, especially since this is my last debate tournament ever,� she said. “It’s kind of sad. I’ll be doing forensics, but


Post Natalie Harding, student, Lawrence “I don’t, but I’m a poor college student.�

L awrence J ournal -W orld

contact with customers — after the office’s hours were reduced to 21 and a half per week in 2012 — as “a self-fulfilling prophecy.� Now open just four hours per weekday and 90 minutes on Saturday, Lecompton’s post office was one of 13,000 whose hours were cut in May 2012 to save money. And should the town lose its post office, it may also lose its zip code, meaning mail would likely be addressed to Perry.


saves money by catching problems before they fester. Administering mental and physical health care needs in one place makes patients more likely to follow through on care, and reduces stigmas associated with being treated for mental illness, they say. Elizabeth Boyles, “Studies have shown librarian/student, that more than half of all Lawrence visits for primary care in“Every time I have cash volve a behavioral health on me I give it to a street problem. People with performer. I feel like it’s a serious and persistent public service.� mental illnesses have a life expectancy that’s 25 years less than the rest of us,� said Bert Nash CEO David Johnson. “So how we make sure people are getting the mental health and primary care they need wherever they are?� In 2011, a Sunflower Foundation grant began funding Denes-Collar’s position at Heartland, where she meets with Cameron Summers, clients to find out if their writer, illnesses have an underKansas City, Mo. lying behavioral compo“Yes.� nent. Much of the time they do. Patients might, say, not be sleeping enough or eating right. “What are the things we commonly talk about HOSPITAL that we need people to do in this country to be Births healthier? Exercise more, Shelby Eldredge and eat the right diets, those Kalana Eldredge, Lawrence, a boy, Saturday. kinds of things. Those are Carter Dye and Darian behavioral changes,� said Gonzales, Lawrence, a boy, Heartland medical direcSaturday. tor Dan Purdom. “There’s

ond at the state novice tournament, were on hand as alternates but ended up not debating in the varsity tournament. “They’re a couple of first-year debaters who are good,� LHS coach Jeff Plinsky said. “We brought them for the experience. We thought if things went poorly we might give them some experience. But when we got down toward the end, things were tight enough that we kept our upperclassmen in the competition.� Bishop Seabury Academy also sent debaters to the state 3A debate tournament in Fort Scott. Results from that event were not immediately available Saturday evening.

$17,500 — according to information obtained from Sen. Jerry Moran’s office — was unusual for a community of its size, Rowe said. Tammy Morris, who joined Lecompton’s post office in November, said fulfilling her job requirements while maintaining the face-to-face contact the postal service is analyzing has proven difficult. “Any time I spend with customers takes away from getting my work done,� she said.

in a three-month time span, because it would have been so demanding otherwise,� she said. “There would have been so many appointments, and getting babysitters is really hard. Just being able to go to one office building for two different appointments makes it so much easier to manage.�

“It would be strange to say come visit Lecompton Constitution Hall in Perry, Kansas,� City Council member Elsie Middleton said. A common theme voiced by Jacquot and others is Lecompton’s historical significance: It was declared the capital of the Kansas Territory in 1855 and a nationally significant 1857 Constitution Hall sent a pro-slavery

Lecompton Constitution into the national debate. On Saturday, Jacquot expressed frustration with the postal service’s inability to direct her to a specific person to voice her concerns. So far the only person willing to address her directly, she said, deals with requests for information. “And our problem isn’t that we need more information,� she said, “our problem is

we need more action.� Also in attendance Saturday were state Sen. Anthony Hensley of Topeka and Sen. Marci Francisco of Lawrence, as well as staff members from the offices of other government officials. Bill Rowe, district director for U.S. Rep. Lynn Jenkins, said he knew of no other community as active as Lecompton in preserving its post office, something he believes will help keep one in place. “(Closure) is very unlikely from my assessment because of your diligence — which has set you apart,� Rowe said. Meanwhile, Lecompton’s 2012 profit of

not a pill I can give that’s going to make that happen.� So Denes-Collar works with patients to alter those behaviors. Since she does it right at Heartland, during or after appointments, patients almost never turn down the opportunity to meet with her. “We have tried to a do this a differHEALTH ent way, where we brought you a bunch of business cards and brochures and say, ‘Go over to Bert Nash,’� she said. “The problem is, by and large, people don’t.� The two clinics expanded their partnership in the fall, when a nurse practitioner from Heartland began seeing patients at Bert Nash once a week and a Bert Nash psychiatrist, in turn, did the same at Heartland. Supporters say this model isn’t just effective for these two clinics’ patient populations, which are largely low income, but all of health care. For that to happen, though, insurance reimbursement would have to start paying for this type of model, since the main funding source now is grants. These advocates also hope health care can get to a point where there isn’t a differentiation between the mental and the physical. To that end, Bert Nash last year purchased

the old VFW property at 138 Alabama St., in the hopes it can eventually become a standalone integrated care clinic. “I believe it is the future of health care and mental health care — that those services are provided where the patients are, as opposed to, ‘You go here for one thing and there for another,’� said Johnson. “If they don’t know what the masthead on the front of the building says ... then we’ll have

gotten there.� While Lira had never heard of integrated care before her treatment last year for panic attacks, she’s glad it’s being used in Lawrence. Her postpartum symptoms are under control, and she now has a primary care doctor to go to for her other health care needs. She credits her speedy recovery to the clinics’ partnership. “I don’t think I would have had success as fast,

(Closure) is very unlikely from my assessment because of your diligence — which has set you apart.�


debate is where most of my focus usually lies.� Lawrence High’s fourspeaker team of Hayley Luna, Ellie Dunlap, Mark Stevens, and Stefan Petrovic combined for an 8-6 record, tying Manhattan High School on win-loss records. But Manhattan earned more overall ballots — there were three judges in each round — to take second place behind the tournament host school Blue Valley, which finished 12-2. Stevens and Petrovic, who took the negative side each round, finished with a 5-2 record, while the affirmative team of Luna and Dunlap finished 3-4. Novices Bridget Smith and Sungho Hwang, who last weekend placed sec-

— Bill Rowe, district director for U.S. Rep. Lynn Jenkins

Cops and courts reporter Stephen Montemayor can be reached at 785832-7160.

— Reporter Giles Bruce can be reached at 832-7233. Follow him at Twitter. com/GilesBruce

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Sunday, January 19, 2014



The numbers

eastern city limits and envelops everything north of the river. Community planners cite food deserts as a public health obstacle. But greening them up isn’t that simple. Access to healthy, affordable food emerged as a top concern in a recent survey of county residents, said Christina Holt, chairwoman of LiveWell Lawrence’s Healthy Food for All committee and associate director at Kansas University’s Work Group for Community Health and Development. “There was story after story,” Holt said. “We had many stories of residents who live in North Lawrence who said they did their grocery shopping at Dollar General because they didn’t have a car and transportation was a hardship for them... Besides the whole physical access to fresh produce, there’s also a financial barrier.”

Low access, low income When it comes to food deserts, more attention seems to fall on innercity or remote rural areas, said Shelly Ver Ploeg, an economist with the U.S. Department of Agriculture Economic Research Service, which developed the mapping tool designating food deserts nationwide. But Lawrence — classified as urban, though it’s a small city — has large swaths of them. Four adjacent low-income census tracts have a significant number of people who live at least a mile from the nearest supermarket, according to the USDA Food Access Research Atlas. Of those people, more than 3,000 are low-income, more

Trial reset for man accused of killing girl

The following four Lawrence census tracts are federally designated food deserts, with low access defined as living one mile or more from the nearest supermarket.


Topeka — A trial for a Topeka man charged with kidnapping and killing an 8-year-old girl has been rescheduled for November. The Topeka Capital-Journal reports Billy Frank Davis Jr. had been scheduled to stand trial in April. But a Shawnee County judge on Friday granted a defense request to postpone the trial until Nov. 12. Davis faces two alternative counts of capital murder in the March 2012 death of 8-year-old Ahliyah Nachelle Irvin. He’s also charged with rape, aggravated kidnapping and aggravated burglary. The child’s body was found in a clothes dryer. Davis could face the death penalty if convicted. Friday was the second postponement of the trial.

North Lawrence Population 2,847 Low-access residents: 2,847 (100 percent) Low-access and low-income residents: 1,231 (43 percent) Low-access households without vehicles: 54 (5 percent)

Journal-World graphic (Source: USDA Food Access Research Atlas)

THE NORTHEAST PORTION OF LAWRENCE is a federally designated food desert. This map shows the four adjacent low-income census tracts where a significant number of residents live more than a mile from the nearest grocery store. More than 125 of those households do not have cars. than 2,000 are children and more than 720 are seniors. About 130 of their households don’t have cars. In North Lawrence, none of the 2,800-plus residents lives within a mile of a full-service grocery, according to the data. Since USDA designations are based primarily on census data, they account for children and seniors but not other common factors that might hinder access to food, such as disabilities, Ver Ploeg said.

‘Basket bike’ v. food desert Eisenbart hopes she’ll be able to buy a car after she gets her tax return. In the meantime, it’s her and her “basket bike” versus the food desert. Eisenbart, who lives in the 1200 block of Pennsylvania Street, occasionally takes side roads to Checkers at 23rd and Louisiana streets but does most of

her shopping at Dillons at 17th and Massachusetts streets because it’s closer — a mile from home. Walking is hard to schedule because it takes so long, she said, and she’s found the bus unreliable. She rides a lighter-weight bike to work at KU, but her grocery-getter has a shopping cart basket welded to the frame, a custom creation of Lawrence’s Farnsworth Bicycle Laboratory. She’s still exposed to the elements — darkness, icy roads, bad weather, bad drivers and just being tired — but, Eisenbart said, it’s nice that her basket is big enough to hold all the groceries she can afford when she does make the trip, about every week and a half. Eisenbart said she plans meals and shopping trips ahead and tries hard to prioritize healthy, whole foods for herself, her 7-yearold and her 12-year-old.

Sometimes in the summer she walks to the downtown farmers market, just under a mile away, where she’ll pay a little extra, when she can, for the high-quality produce there. “It’s always a balance between what’s inexpensive and what’s good for me,” Eisenbart said. “It’s especially important because of my daughters ... I want them to experience a lot of fresh foods.” An East Lawrence developer wants to bring in a grocery store of some kind on Eisenbart’s street, but so far nothing has materialized. Without one, having a car sure would make getting food easier, Eisenbart said. She’d love to be able to just — what is it people say? — “run to the store” and get those eggs. “Every day, I’m hustling to get what I need,” she said. “I’m just making it happen.”

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East of Massachusetts Street, north of 19th/23rd streets Population 6,819 Low-access residents: 1,943 (29 percent) Low-access and low-income residents: 734 (11 percent) Low-access households without vehicles: 34 (1 percent) Kasold Drive to Iowa Street, Sixth Street to Interstate 70 Population 5,079 Low-access residents: 1,753 (35 percent) Low-access and low-income residents: 309 (6 percent) Low-access households without vehicles: 25 (1 percent)

Train hits, kills man south of Topeka Topeka — An Amtrak train has struck and killed a man on tracks south of Topeka. WIBWNewsNow reports the accident happened early Saturday when the train heading south hit the man close to an intersection. The Shawnee County Sheriff’s Department says the victim was from Topeka, but his identity hasn’t been released. Crews told the sheriff’s department the man had been running along the railroad tracks before the accident occurred. No one on the train was hurt. The cause of the accident is under investigation.

Iowa Street to Kansas River, Sixth Street to I-70 Population 3,227 Low-access residents: 1,900 (59 percent) Low-access and low-income residents: 812 (25 percent) Low-access households without vehicles: 18 (1 percent) Total Population 17,972 Low-access residents: 8,443 (47 percent) Low-access and low-income residents: 3,086 (17 percent) Low-access households without vehicles: 131 (less than 1 percent of total housing units) (Source: U.S. Department of Agriculture Food Access Research Atlas, 2013)

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Sunday, January 19, 2014



Drought disaster

BRIEFLY Ed. officials to seek waiver extension Topeka — Kansas education officials plan to ask for an extension of their waiver from the No Child Left Behind law. The U.S. Department of Education put Kansas on notice that it’s at “high risk� of losing its waiver because Kansas hadn’t taken enough steps to use student growth data as part of teacher evaluations. The waivers give states more flexibility in meeting some of the provisions of No Child Left Behind. The Wichita Eagle reports education officials say they aren’t closer to installing a new teacher evaluation system than they were last summer. Kansas must have a plan with final guidelines for teacher evaluations by May 1 to continue its waiver.

KanCare shift expected Feb. 1 Topeka — Gov. Sam Brownback’s administration says it expects the state to get federal permis-

L awrence J ournal -W orld

sion soon to add long-term services for Kansans with developmental disabilities to KanCare on Feb. 1. Those services were taken out of the Medicaid managed care plan that began Jan. 1 after intense lobbying by disability advocacy groups.

Site to mark MLK Day with activities Topeka — The Brown v. Board of Education National Historic Site in Topeka has a full slate of activities planned to mark Martin Luther King Jr. Day. Monday’s lineup includes music and dance performances, dramatic readings and a student art exhibition. Throughout the day, park rangers will also offer art projects, games and other activities. All activities and performances are free and open to the public. The Brown site is housed in a former allblack school and tells the story of the U.S. Supreme Court decision that declared segregated schools unconstitutional.

John Jaques/Pueblo Chieftain/AP File Photo

DAVIS NIXON, LEFT, AND JOSE PONCE, walk on the dry shores of Minnequa Lake in Pueblo, Colo., on April 2, 2013. Federal officials have designated portions of 11 drought-ridden western and central states as primary natural disaster areas, highlighting the financial strain the lack of rain is likely to bring to farmers in those regions. The announcement by the U.S. Department of Agriculture on Thursday included counties in Colorado, New Mexico, Nevada, Kansas, Texas, Utah, Arkansas, Hawaii, Idaho, Oklahoma and California.

Legislators mull death penalty appeal changes By John Milburn Associated Press

Topeka — Supporters of the Kansas death penalty law are pushing a measure that would shorten the appeals process for inmates through the state Supreme Court, a move borne out of frustration by some who want the state to carry out the sentences more quickly. The measure seeks to streamline the process and narrow the scope of the appeals and the amount of time inmates have to raise their grievances. Kansas has put nine


They are judging the law rather than judging the facts. That’s what’s a matter with Kansas.� — Greg Smith, Overland Park Republican and former law enforcement officer men on death row since capital punishment was reinstated in 1994, but no one has completed the appeals process at the state level, putting the date of the state’s next execution years in the future. Sen. Greg Smith testified Thursday about the bill and spoke out against a separate proposal to abolish the death penalty. He argued that the Kansas Supreme Court was at least partially to blame

for the delays in carrying out executions. “They are judging the law rather than judging the facts. That’s what’s a matter with Kansas,� said Smith, an Overland Park Republican and former law enforcement officer whose daughter was murdered. Kelsey Smith was abducted from a Johnson County shopping mall and taken to Missouri and abused by her killer be-

fore being strangled. Edwin Hall pleaded guilty to the murder to avoid the death sentence, receiving life in prison without parole. Over the years, the Kansas Supreme Court has ruled the death penalty unconstitutional, in whole or in part, only to see those decisions reversed on appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court. That happened most recently in the 2013 appeal of Scott

Cheever, who was sentenced to death for the murder of Greenwood County Sheriff Matt Samuels. The U.S. Supreme Court ruled unanimously that a lower court in Kansas should not have overturned Cheever’s conviction and death sentence. One Kansas Supreme Court ruling that placed the law in legal limbo in the early 2000s meant that several of the appeals for cases from the earlier decade were placed on hold or the defendants were remanded for resentencing. That aside, legislators question why the process is still taking so long,

pointing to the more than two dozen extensions that were granted by the Kansas Supreme Court for attorneys representing Wichita murder defendants Jonathan and Reginald Carr. The brothers were convicted of a December 2000 quadruple killing. Most of the language in the Senate bill mirrors existing rules of the Kansas Supreme Court regarding appeals, said Kristafer Ailsleiger, deputy solicitor general for Kansas. He said those rules “unfortunately have not necessarily been viewed as binding� and led to the delays.

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Nut farmers unite to fight theft By Scott Smith Associated Press

Escalon, Calif. — The soaring value of California’s nut crops is attracting a new breed of thieves who have been making off with the pricey commodities by the truckload, recalling images of cattle rustlers of bygone days. This harvest season in the Central Valley, thieves cut through a fence and hauled off $400,000 in walnuts. An additional $100,000 in almonds was stolen by a driver with a fake license. And $100,000 in pistachios was taken by a big rig driver who left a farm without filling out any paperwork. Investigators suspect low-level organized

Sunday, January 19, 2014

| 7A

Miniature cowboy

crime may have a hand in cases, while some pilfered nuts are ending up in Los Angeles for resale at farmers markets or disappear into the black market. Domestic demand for specialty foods and an expanding Asian market for them have prompted a nut orchard boom in the state’s agricultural heartland. Such heists have become so common that an industry taskforce recently formed to devise ways to thwart thieves. “The Wild West is alive and well in certain aspects,” said Danielle Oliver of the California Farm Bureau. “There’s always someone out there Joyce Marshall/Star-Telegram/AP Photo trying to make a quick BO BASKIN, 4, OF ALEDO, TEXAS, TIPPED HIS HAT TO THE COWBOYS in the Fort Worth Stock Show and Rodeo All Western dollar on somebody else’s Parade on Saturday in Fort Worth, Texas. hard work.”

BRIEFLY 2nd Philly school suspect released

if he was to be tried as an adult. Police also didn’t identify the boy who was Phildalphia — Police released. He had surcharged a boy with aggra- rendered Friday night, vated assault and related hours after the 3:30 p.m. crimes on shooting at the Delaware Saturday Valley Charter High School in connecin north Philadelphia. It tion with remained unclear Saturday a shooting whether the shooting was that wound- accidental or intentional. ed two The female student was students treated for her injuries inside a Philadelphia high and released from Albert school gymnasium, but Einstein Medical Center, released a second boy while the male victim from custody without was admitted in stable charging him. condition, police said. The Police were not rehospital could not provide leasing the name of the additional information 17-year-old suspect who Saturday because police was charged, because it had not released the male wasn’t immediately clear victim’s name.

Russia’s ban on U.S. adoptions holds firm New York — A year after Russia imposed a ban on adoptions by Americans, some affected U.S. families are reluctantly looking elsewhere to adopt. Others refuse to abandon flickering hopes of uniting with the Russian children who won their hearts. Thirty-three of the families have filed appeals with the European Court of Human Rights, contending that the ban violates the rights of the orphans whose adoptions were thwarted. But there’s no tight time frame for the case, and even a favorable ruling might be unenforce-

able if Russia objects. By the Russians’ count, the ban halted the pending adoptions of 259 children. Roughly 230 U.S. families, some seeking to adopt more than one child, were affected — including scores of Americans who had bonded face-to-face with the children during visits to their orphanages. Meanwhile, Russian authorities have spurned requests from U.S. officials to reconsider the ban The Americans have been dropped from Russia’s official roster of prospective adoptive parents, and many of the orphans — possibly more than half — already have been placed with Russian families.



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Sunday, January 19, 2014



Syrian opposition group to attend peace conference By Ayse Wieting and Bassem Mroue Associated Press

Istanbul— The main, Western-backed Syrian opposition group voted Saturday in favor of attending a coming peace conference aimed at ending the country’s bloody civil war, paving the way for the first direct talks between the rival sides in the nearly three-year conflict. The vote in Istanbul came as food supplies began entering a besieged rebel-held Palestinian refugee camp in Syria’s capital for the first time

in months, an apparent goodwill gesture by President Bashar Assad’s government ahead of the peace conference, Palestinian and United Nations officials said. The Syrian National Coalition was under huge pressure from its Western and Arab sponsors to attend the peace talks, scheduled to open Wednesday in the Swiss city of Montreux. The Syrian government has already said it will attend the U.N.-sponsored talks. The Coalition’s leader, Ahmad al-Jarba, said in a speech late Saturday that

they are heading to the conference “without any bargain regarding the principles of the revolution and we will not be cheated by Assad’s regime.” “The negotiating table for us is a track toward achieving the demands of the revolution — at the top of them removing the butcher from power,” Jarba said. But many Coalition members are hesitant to attend a conference that has little chance of success and will burn the last shred of credibility the group has with powerful rebels on the ground, who reject the talks.

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Rooster rumble

Anupam Nath/AP Photo

ROOSTERS ATTACK EACH OTHER DURING A ROOSTER FIGHT as part of Jonbeel festival near Jagiroad, about 47 miles east of Gauhati, India, on Friday. Tribal communities like Tiwa, Karbi, Khasi and Jaintia from nearby hills participate in large numbers in the festival that signifies harmony and brotherhood amongst various tribes and communities.

BRIEFLY Voters back new Egypt constitution Cairo — Almost everyone who cast ballots supported Egypt’s new constitution in this week’s referendum, results announced Saturday show, but a boycott by Islamists and low youth turnout suggest the country is still dangerously divided. Nearly 20 million voters backed the new constitution, almost double the number of those who voted for one drafted in 2012 under the government of toppled Islamist President Mohammed Morsi. Only a narrow sliver of voters — 1.9 percent — voted against the charter, after a massive government-sponsored campaign supporting it and the arrest of activists campaigning against it.

The expected overwhelming support for the charter is seen as key to legitimizing Egypt’s militarybacked interim government, and the political plan put in place since Morsi’s ouster in July. Analysts say it also suggests military chief It was the first vote since the military removed Morsi following massive protests in July. Hundreds celebrated in the streets after officials announced the results.

Taliban attack in Afghanistan kills 21 Kabul, Afghanistan — A Taliban attack against a popular Kabul restaurant killed 21 people, authorities said Saturday, making it the deadliest single attack against foreign civilians

in the course of a nearly 13-year U.S.-led war there now approaching its end. The attack comes as security has been deteriorating and apprehension has been growing among Afghans over their country’s future as U.S.-led foreign forces prepare for a final withdrawal at the end of the year. Afghan President Hamid Karzai, who is deferring signing an agreement allowing U.S. forces to stay past the planned withdrawal until after the country’s April 5 presidential election, criticized America while condemning the attack. The dead from Friday’s assault against La Taverna du Liban included 13 foreigners and eight Afghans, all civilians. The U.S. Embassy in Kabul said late Saturday that three Americans were killed.

Public Talk And Book Signing January 28, 7:30 pm, Lied Center Pavilion Free and open to the public.

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IN OBSERVANCE OF MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR. DAY Government offices and public services will be closed:


HERE’S A QUICK LOOK OPEN ★ Lawrence Transit System T and T Lift buses will operate regular schedules Monday.

★ City of Lawrence residential solid waste collection will not be affected by the holiday closure. Commercial solid waste collection routes for Monday will be collected on schedule.

★ Parking is free in downtown Lawrence. ★ Holcom Park Recreation Center, 2700 W. 27th St., will be open from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.

★ The Lawrence Community Building, 115 W. 11th St., will be open from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.

★ The East Lawrence Recreation Center, 1245 E. 15th St., will be open from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.

★ The Indoor Aquatic Center, 4706 Overland Drive, will operate under regular hours for lap swimming. Warm Water Workout will be held from noon to 1 p.m. in the leisure pool. Zero Depth and Children’s Area will be open from 1 to 7:45 p.m.

★ Carl Knox Natatorium, 1901 Louisiana St. will also be open from 6:15 to 8:30 p.m. for lap swimming. Classes will be held as scheduled but Aquatic Division offices will be closed.

★ Eagle Bend Golf Course and Learning Center, 1250 E. 902 Road, will be open weather permitting.


★ All recreational classes and adult sports leagues will be held as scheduled.Youth Sports Hoopsters League will not hold practices at school facilities, but games will be held as scheduled.

★ Lawrence Interdenominational Nutrition Kitchen will serve from 1 to 2 p.m. by Kansas University athletes.

★ Liquor stores in Lawrence legally can be open from 9 a.m. to 11 p.m.

★ Lawrence Public Library. ★ UPS services. ★ FedEx services.

CLOSED ★ City, county office; municipal and federal courts, as well as supporting offices.

★ Emergency services will be available as usual, however law enforcement and fire-medical administrative offices will be closed.

★ Banks. ★ Kansas University. ★ No deliveries for the U.S. Postal Service. ★ The Lawrence Workforce Center. ★ The Prairie Park Nature Center.

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Lawrence Journal-World l l Sunday, January 19, 2014


Budget plans It will be interesting to see how even the modest spending increases requested by Gov. Brownback will be received by the Kansas Legislature.


he governor’s budget plan, released last week, includes some modest spending increases for fiscal year 2015 but mostly stays — or makes corrections in — the course set during last year’s two-year budget process. Course corrections for the current fiscal year include $17.8 million to maintain base state aid for K-12 public schools at the approved level of $3,853 per pupil. Other additions for this year include funding to offset about half of the salary cuts approved last year for Kansas Board of Regents universities. The additional $10.9 million in higher education spending the governor has recommended over this year and next is welcome, but it falls significantly short of the $33 million cut from higher education last year. For next year, Brownback recommended adding $429.8 million to the budget approved last year, but most of that — $362.9 million — will go to the Department of Corrections, whose FY 2015 budget was vetoed by Brownback last year. That represents a small increase from this year, but probably not enough to restore important inmate programs. The governor also recommends $20 million to keep K-12 per pupil funding at the same level as this year and $16.3 million for one of his pet projects, the Career and Technical Education Initiative. The governor’s budget also includes $16.3 million to fund all-day kindergarten across the state, another initiative that Brownback has been touting. However, he offered no specific recommendation on how to fund that program, saying in his State of the State address that it would be “paid for out of a growing economy.” There was an interesting contrast between the image of the Kansas economy presented in Brownback’s address and the one depicted in the Democratic response presented by House Minority Leader Paul Davis, who has announced his candidacy for governor. Brownback made reference to an average of 1,000 private sector jobs being created per month during his tenure, as well as top rankings for high employment and a low cost of living in the state. By contrast, Davis claimed that 16,000 fewer Kansans were working today than when Brownback took office, that “property taxes are skyrocketing” and that middle class families are struggling to make ends meet. Both candidates undoubtedly have a set of figures that back up their claims, and it will be important between now and November for them to share those so that voters can evaluate the information that will be important to their voting decisions. It also will be important to watch the progress of even the modest budget requests made by Brownback as they move through the Kansas Legislature. Making budget recommendations is the first step, but it will be interesting to see whether the governor can convince legislators to make those recommendations a reality.

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Letters to the Public Forum. Letters should be 250 words or less. 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 email to:




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Report dispels phony Benghazi issues Washington — The Senate Intelligence Committee made headlines last week by reporting that the 2012 attack in Benghazi was preventable. But frankly, we knew that. The deeper message of the bipartisan report was that Republicans in Congress wasted a year arguing about what turned out to be mostly phony issues. The GOP’s Benghazi obsession was the weird backdrop for foreign-policy debate through much of last year. Sen. Lindsey Graham used it as a pretext for blocking administration nominations. Rep. Darrell Issa used the issue to impugn the integrity and independence of a review conducted by retired Adm. Mike Mullen and former Ambassador Tom Pickering. Driving the Republican jihad was a claim, first reported in October 2012 by Fox News, that CIA personnel had wanted to respond more quickly to the Benghazi attack but were ordered to “stand down,” perhaps by political higher-ups. Although this claim was promptly rebutted by CIA officials, it was repeated by Fox at least 85 times, according to a review by the liberal advocacy group Media Matters. This barrage fueled Republican charges that the Democrats were engaging in a cover-up. The Senate Intelligence report addressed this inflammatory charge head-on. “The committee explored claims that there was a ‘stand down’ order given to the security team at the annex. Although some members of the security team

David Ignatius

The Republican tirades about Benghazi were unfortunate not just because they were based on erroneous speculation but because they distracted policymakers from the real challenge of framing coherent policy in the Middle East.” expressed frustration that they were unable to respond more quickly to the mission compound, the committee found no evidence of intentional delay or obstruction by the chief of [the CIA] base or any other party.” The Senate panel also rejected the insinuation, made repeatedly by Republicans, that the Obama administration failed to scramble available military assets that could have defended the Benghazi annex and saved the lives of the four American victims. “There were no U.S. military resources in position to intervene in short order in Benghazi,” the report says flatly. “The committee has reviewed the

allegations that U.S. personnel ... prevented the mounting of any military relief effort during the attacks, but the committee has not found any of these allegations to be substantiated.” These are bipartisan findings, mind you, endorsed by the panel’s Republican members as well as Democrats. GOP members offered some zingers in their additional minority views, but the Democrats rightly credited their colleagues for standing up to the right-wing spin machine: “We worked together on a bipartisan basis to dispel the many factual inaccuracies and conspiracy theories related to the Benghazi attacks.” The Obama administration’s supposed cover-up on Benghazi became a crusade for leading Republicans. A low point came when Issa’s Committee on Oversight and Reform issued a report last September questioning “the independence and integrity of the review” by the MullenPickering group. These were extraordinary charges to make against a former chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and a former ambassador to six countries — especially since Issa didn’t present any conclusive evidence to back up his allegations. The Republican tirades about Benghazi were unfortunate not just because they were based on erroneous speculation but because they distracted policymakers from the real challenge of framing coherent policy in the Middle East. Sometimes, it seemed as if Benghazi finger-pointing was the

only issue that leading Republicans cared about. In fact, the Senate Intelligence report echoes many of the themes of the earlier report by the Accountability Review Board, which noted “systemic failures and leadership and management deficiencies.” Warnings about deteriorating conditions in Benghazi were ignored; proposals to add additional security there were rejected; even as evidence mounted of al-Qaeda’s growing power in Benghazi, the State Department failed to respond adequately. The Senate report makes clear that some important security mistakes were made by Ambassador Christopher Stevens, the courageous but sometimes incautious diplomat who was among those who died in the attack. Perhaps the silliest aspect of the Benghazi affair was the focus on the errant “talking points” prepared for Congress, which cited incorrect intelligence about “spontaneous demonstrations” in Benghazi that wasn’t corrected by the CIA until a week after the points were delivered on Sunday talk shows by Susan Rice, then U.N. ambassador. Rice is still under a cloud because she repeated the CIA’s “points” prepared at Congress’ insistence. Next time, the Senate report notes, the intelligence community should just tell Congress what facts are unclassified — and let the legislators do the talking. — David Ignatius is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group.



From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for Jan. 19, 1914: years “Elliott [Fourth] ago street is in need IN 1914 of repair work. It has always been full of holes, but it has now become so bad as to be practically impassable. The holes were filled up with mud instead of cement and the result is to make the entire street a stretch of mud holes.” — Compiled by Sarah St. John

Read more Old Home Town at history/old_home_town.

Having no manners worse than being fat Everybody’s got something. Maybe it’s something you were born with, maybe something that happened to you, maybe something you did to yourself through bad habits or neglect. But everybody’s got something, some physical or emotional blemish measuring the distance from you to perfection. Maybe you’re a short guy or a gawky woman. Maybe you’re ugly. Maybe you’ve got cellulite, depression, anorexia, alcoholism, gingivitis, psoriasis or a big nose. Maybe you’re fat. Gabourey Sidibe is fat. Morbidly obese, to be exact. One doubts this comes as news to the 30-year-old actress, best known for her starring role in 2009’s “Precious.” Everybody’s got something. More to the point, everybody is dealing with something. That’s what makes us human. But although Sidibe surely knows this, once in a while someone — who apparently struggles with nothing — will take it upon themselves to remind her of her weight, usually in the coarsest and cruelest manner they can. In 2009, for instance, some individual online dubbed her a “gorilla.” Sidibe was photographed last week at the Golden Globes and sure

Leonard Pitts Jr.

Too many of us have forgotten a basic rule of what used to be called home training. There are some things you just don’t say to or about another human being in a public forum.” enough, here they came again: jibes via Twitter to tell her, in case she has forgotten, that she is fat. One called her “the GLOBE.” Another said she missed the “hour-glass look” by 10 hours. And et cetera. To which Sidibe shot back that she cried about those comments “on that private jet on my way to my dream job.” Obviously, the lady doesn’t need me to defend her. So this is not a defense, but simply a question: How did this kind of cruelty — meaning not the occasional fat joke on Letterman, but

this sort of truly sadistic and personal meanness — become acceptable? Indeed, commonplace? The instinct is to blame Internet anonymity, cowards emboldened by the knowledge that they can’t be identified. But the critic who savaged Melissa McCarthy as “tractor-size” signed his name. As did the pundit who called Chris Christie a “fat nightmare.” And with due respect to Christie, the ridicule of McCarthy and Sidibe seems especially harsh — an arrow aimed at a vulnerable spot — given that women and girls are already more susceptible to body image fears and far more likely to suffer eating disorders as a result. But you get the sense the cruelty of it is the entire point. Everybody’s dealing with something, and more than one in three of us are dealing with the same thing Sidibe is. Fat is unsightly and unhealthy. But it is not uncommon. It is also, when you get right down to it, not the point. I don’t know why Sidibe has a weight problem. Maybe it’s emotional, maybe it’s medical, maybe it’s too many bonbons and too few sit-ups. I do know none of that is my business and none of it makes her anything oth-

er than human and entitled to be treated as such. But we are a people who spend half our days gazing down at screens and that, I think, has changed us. We’ve become unused to interacting with one another and we’re not very good at it anymore. We have, many of us, lost the knack of treating people like people. You get some sense of this when a polarizing political figure — Ted Kennedy, Robert Novak — passes away and people cheer as if this were not a real person who just died. You get it when a man holds a sign calling for the president’s children to be killed. Or when Bill Maher calls Sarah Palin a c---. Or when some individual likens Sidibe to a zoo animal. Too many of us have forgotten a basic rule of what used to be called home training. There are some things you just don’t say to or about another human being in a public forum. Saying the thing anyway tells us less about the person you’re talking about than about you and your lack of class. Everybody has something. Gabourey Sidibe is fat. But some of us are trolls. And she can always diet. — Leonard Pitts Jr. is a columnist for the Miami Herald.

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Lawrence Journal-World l l Sunday, January 19, 2014

The family guy KANSAS 80, OKLAHOMA STATE 78

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

KANSAS UNIVERSITY GUARD NAADIR THARPE HOLDS HIS HAND UP TO HIS EAR TO BETTER HEAR THE ROAR OF THE FIELDHOUSE FAITHFUL as he leaves the floor following the Jayhawks’ 80-78 victory over Oklahoma State on Saturday at Allen Fieldhouse.

Tharpe puts on show for mom, relatives By Gary Bedore

Naadir Tharpe cupped his right hand next to his right ear, then his left hand next to his left ear, imploring 16,300 fans to make some noise as he and his Kansas University basketball teammates raced off the court following Saturday’s 80-78 victory over

Oklahoma State in Allen Fieldhouse. “That’s Naadir feeling good about Naadir. That’s all,” Tharpe’s mom, Lori, told the Journal-World after watching her son interact with the spectators after No. 15-ranked KU avenged last year’s home loss to the No. 9-ranked Cowboys and took a two-game lead over the ’Pokes in the league standings.

Lori Tharpe — who sat in the lower level, southwest bleachers with Naadir’s brothers Abdullah and Tishaun; Naadir’s uncle, Tony; plus some cousins and family friends — was beaming with pride after watching Naadir play so well during her first game in the fieldhouse stands. “You know how sometimes you come into a situ-

ation you are really not prepared for? You get there, and it’s better than you expected? This is better than expected,” Lori said, smiling. “Not because it was so loud,” she added of fans’ wild response to her son hitting a three to stretch a 54-50 lead to 57-50, another three to up a 59-56 lead to 62-56, and a two at the end of the shot clock to stretch a 77-73

lead to 79-73 with :34 left. Those shots were pivotal in preventing Oklahoma State (15-3, 3-2) from overcoming a whopping 19-point firsthalf deficit and pulling out a shocking win. “We’ve been to about two or three restaurants (since arriving from Worcester, Mass., on Friday).

MORE ONLINE n For more on Kansas’ big win over Oklahoma State, including audio, a photo gallery and more, go to KUSports. com

Please see KANSAS, page 4B

Improved bench key for KU Andrew Wiggins and Perry Ellis, the Kansas University basketball team’s two leading scorers, warmed the bench more than the nets in Saturday afternoon’s 80-78 survival victory against Oklahoma State in Allen Fieldhouse. Ellis played just five second-half minutes, Wiggins just 12. Ellis didn’t have a foul all game, so that wasn’t the issue. Wiggins was whistled for his third with 9:18 left and headed to the bench. Exactly eight minutes of game clock later, the freshman returned. His uninspiring play to that point was only part of the reason KU coach Bill Self

UP NEXT Who: Baylor (14-2, 4-0) at Kansas (8-9, 1-4) When: 2 p.m. today TV: Metro (WOW! chs. 37, 226)

Tom Keegan

decided to let Wiggins watch instead of play. With good reason, Self showed a great deal of confidence in his bench. Even in a game in which Oklahoma State reserve guard Phil Forte torched Kansas for 23 points, KU’s bench outscored the Cowboys, 28-23. ’Pokes coach

Travis Ford turned to his bench for 52 minutes, Self to his for 54. “Wiggs had the worst game he’s had all year,” Self said. “Perry had as bad a game as he’s had all year. Wayne (Selden) had as bad a game as he’s had in a long time, and we won. So the bench was good.” Nobody had to tell that to Ford, whose depth took a hit when starting center Michael Cobbins, easily the team’s best post defender, suffered a season-ending injury recently. “I don’t know a team in the country that is as talented and as deep as they are,” Ford said. “They’ve

got so many good basketball players, so deep.” Four KU reserves made 11 of 15 shots, had 10 rebounds and committed just two of the team’s 19 turnovers. The fifth, Conner Frankamp, played just one minute and missed a three-pointer. Jamari Traylor, the third-year sophomore built more like a football player and a relative newcomer to basketball, led the way with nine points, three rebounds, a big blocked shot and a perfect shooting day. Revealing a free-throw-line KANSAS FORWARD TARIK BLACK jumper on which he has been working since shortly (25) DELIVERS on a dunk in front of Oklahoma State forward Kamari Please see KEEGAN, page 5B Murphy during the first half.

Baylor women bring ‘angst’ to Allen Fieldhouse By Benton Smith

There’s never really a good time to go up against Baylor University’s women’s basketball team. Still, the timing couldn’t

be worse for Kansas University, which plays host to the No. 7 Bears at 2 p.m. today at Allen Fieldhouse. Baylor (14-2 overall, 4-0 Big 12) lost for just the second time this season in its last outing, a 66-55 home

defeat on national television against No. 1 Connecticut. “They might be a little fired up,” Jayhawks coach Bonnie Henrickson said, “but it is what it is. We ought to be fired up, because we lost the other night, too (70-

58 at Texas). I hope we’ve got as much angst as they’ve got.” The Jayhawks (8-9, 1-4) know exactly what they’re up against, because they already played at Baylor, losing 75-55 on Jan. 5.

Like she does against most opponents, Baylor senior guard Odyssey Sims lit up KU. One of the nation’s elite talents, Sims scored 30 against Kansas, hitting Please see KU WOMEN, page 3B

Sports 2


COMING MONDAY • Coverage of Kansas University women’s basketball vs. Baylor • A preview of Kansas University men’s basketball vs. Baylor


KANSAS UNIVERSITY TODAY • Women’s basketball vs. Baylor, 2 p.m. • Tennis at Purdue Invitational MONDAY • Men’s basketball vs. Baylor, 8 p.m.

Source: Nets to send Taylor to Pelicans New York (ap) — The Brooklyn Nets acquired guard Marquis Teague from Chicago for Toko Shengalia on Saturday and also sent guard Tyshawn Taylor to New Orleans in a separate move, a person with knowledge of the deals said. The trades, first reported by Yahoo Sports, open up a roster spot for the Nets, who sent

cash along with Taylor, a former Kansas University standout, to the Pelicans for a future draft pick. It also gives Brooklyn another option at point guard, where Deron Williams has been sitting out with ankle problems. But Teague had appeared in just 19 games for the Bulls, even though they were in need of a point guard after Derrick Rose

was lost for the season. Teague was averaging 2.4 points and shooting 24 percent from the field. Teague was taken by Chicago with the No. 29 pick in the 2012 draft after one season at Kentucky. “Marquis is a good, young player. He’s had some good moments. He’s had some moments that he can obviously

do better, but that’s to be expected,” Bulls coach Tom Thibodeau said. “When you come into this league as young as he is, that’s what you’re going to get. He’s much further along today than he was when he was first drafted. He’s done a good job overall.” Shengalia and Taylor both spent part of the season in the NBA Development League.



College Basketball

Religion, sports not mutually exclusive

Women’s Basketball Time

By Jeff Jacobs The Hartford Courant

Ernest Jones said what he said. Susan Herbst, as president of our state’s flagship university, did what she had to do. There’s no way Jones, as the new UConn running backs coach and director of player engagement, should have said he’s going to make sure his players understand Jesus should be in the center of their huddle. Unless, of course, Jesus is a 6-1, 195-pound tailback out of New Jersey with 4.37 speed in the 40 ready to play next autumn at Rentschler Field. Then, by all means, Jesus, please step right into the huddle of a public, nonsectarian institution. Dead honest here: Running around from Foxborough, Mass., to Waco, Texas, during the weekend, I breezed over Jones’ comments in Desmond Conner’s introductory piece on the new assistant coach. I read how the new staff was interested in social development, life skills, community relations, and I’m nodding my head, good, good. Read how Jones talked about how going to UConn doesn’t mean a player won’t have the opportunity to pursue his faith, read about building fellowship and nondenominational things, all good. By that point, sitting in a distant airport, whether through fatigue or mental laziness, I breezed through, “We’re going to make sure they understand that Jesus Christ should be in the center of our huddle, that’s something that is important … That’s going to be something said by Bob Diaco. That’s something that’s going to be said by Ernest Jones.” I absorbed the words as these were men of faith, that they were invested in building young men’s character. I’ve read similar things from football coaches, at state and private schools, over the years and, like I said, it didn’t hit me … until Rena Epstein, a UConn alum and sports fan, wrote in a letter to The Hartford Courant that she felt alienated and feared non-Christian players would not feel part of the huddle. There is nothing wrong with groups of players at a state university meeting for religious purposes. There is nothing wrong with members of a program offering spiritual guidance when a player asks. When so much time and effort is dedicated to athletic performance, there’s nothing wrong with making it easier for an athlete to find what he is looking for. What’s wrong is a culture of coaches evangelizing at a state university. That cannot happen and there is no evidence it did at UConn. Religion can’t be pushed on players. Players must not be made to feel that they are outsiders if they don’t go along. Doors can be opened. Nobody must be shoved through the threshold.


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SERENA WILLIAMS RETURNS A SHOT DURING her fourth-round loss to Ana Ivanovic early today in the Australian Open.

Ivanovic ousts Serena at Australian Open Melbourne, Australia — Serena Williams’ long winning streak has come to an end in an upset 4-6, 6-3, 6-3 loss to Ana Ivanovic in the fourth round today at the Australian Open. Williams hadn’t lost a match since August, one of only four defeats in 2013, and came into the fourth round with 25 straight wins. It was her 70th match at Melbourne Park, a record in the Open era, and she set the mark for most match wins ever at the Australian Open with her third-round victory. Ivanovic hadn’t taken a set off Willliams in their previous four matches. The other quarterfinal will feature two women who’ll turn 32 next month, with two-time finalist finalist Li Na beating No. 22 Ekaterina Makarova, 6-2, 6-0, and No. 28 Flavia Pennetta upsetting No. 9 Angelique Kerber, 6-1, 4-6, 7-5.


Reed fires third straight 63 La Quinta, Calif. — Another perfect day in the Coachella Valley. Another 9-under 63 for Patrick Reed in the Humana Challenge. Reed broke the PGA Tour record for relation to par for the first 54 holes, finishing at 27 under Saturday to take a seven-stroke lead into the final round. The 23-year-old Reed broke the mark of 25 under set by Gay Brewer in the 1967 Pensacola Open and matched by Ernie Els in the 2003 Tournament of Champions, Steve Stricker in the 2010 John Deere Classic and Pat Perez in the 2009 La Quinta event. Reed was one off Stricker’s stroke record of 188 set on a par-71 course. Former Kansas University golfer Gary Woodland shot a 65 on the Nicklaus course and was 11 under for the tournament, 16 strokes off the lead.

Mickelson surges in Abu Dhabi Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates — Phil Mickelson surged up the leaderboard with a 9-under 63 to put himself in second place after the third round of the Abu Dhabi HSBC Golf Championship, while Rory McIlroy was hit with a two-shot penalty for a rules infraction that dropped him into a tie for fourth. Mickelson barely made the cut but had the best round of the day with nine birdies and an eagle coupled with two bogeys to sit two shots behind leader Craig Lee of Scotland. Lee shot a 69 for a 12-under 204 total. McIlroy thought he was alone in second place after finishing his round, but tournament officials then ruled that he had taken a drop incorrectly on the second hole.

Langer, Couples tied at top Kaupulehu-Kona, Hawaii — Bernhard Langer and Fred Couples broke away with birdies on the 17th to top the leaderboard going into today’s final round of the Mitsubishi Electric Championship at Hualalai. Facing benign conditions for the 35th season opener for the Champions Tour, Langer shot an 8-under 64 to get to 14 under for the tournament. Couples caught him with his second straight 65. Mark O’Meara was just one stroke back of the leaders. O’Meara was 7 under after seven holes and finished with a 65.


Rodman checks into rehab Dennis Rodman has checked into an undisclosed alcohol-rehabilitation center to treat his long-time struggle with alcoholism, his agent says. Darren Prince declined to say which facility will treat Rodman and how long he will be there. Rodman recently returned to the United States from his latest trip to North Korea.

NBA fines Cuban $100,000 New York — The NBA has fined Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban $100,000 for confronting referees and using inappropriate language toward them. Cuban confirmed the fine on his Twitter feed, saying he couldn’t let Commissioner David Stern leave without a proper farewell.


Garoppolo fine in Shrine game St. Petersburg, Fla. — Jimmy Garoppolo threw a second-quarter touchdown pass, and Nevin Lawson returned a fourth-quarter fumble 5 yards for another TD to lead the East to a 23-13 victory in the 89th East-West Shrine game on Saturday.


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THE QUOTE “As a side note, the House will now be known as the Yankees.” — Mike Hart in the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, after Congress passed a $1.1 trillion spending bill

Texas’ Ash cleared to practice


Austin, Texas — Texas quarterback David Ash has been cleared to participate in spring drills. Ash was the starter last season before sustaining a concussion in the second game against BYU. He returned two weeks later and played one half against Kansas State, but was removed at halftime and didn’t return for the rest of the season. Case McCoy started the final nine games.

1937 — Nap Lajoie, Tris Speaker and Cy Young are elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in the second year of voting. 1972 — Sandy Koufax of the Los Angeles Dodgers becomes the youngest player elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame at 36. Yogi Berra and Early Wynn are also elected. 1974 — UCLA’s 88-game winning streak is snapped when Notre Dame overcomes an 11-point deficit in the final 3:32 to win, 71-70. With 29 seconds remaining, Dwight Clay’s jump shot from the right corner gives the Irish the lead. 1992 — John Cook is the first golfer in PGA history to chip in on two consecutive holes to win a playoff after he edges Gene Sauers in the Bob Hope Classic. 2005 — LeBron James becomes the youngest player (20 years, 20 days) in NBA history to record a triple-double, with 27 points, 11 rebounds and 10 assists in Cleveland’s 107-101 win over Portland.

LATEST LINE NFL Favorite ............. Points (O/U).......... Underdog Conference Championships DENVER .............................5 (57)................ New England SEATTLE . ....................... 31⁄2 (40)........... San Francisco NBA Favorite ............. Points (O/U).......... Underdog TORONTO ........................ 9 (204)..................... LA Lakers Boston . ............................2 (196)...................... ORLANDO SAN ANTONIO ............... 16 (198)................... Milwaukee OKLAHOMA CITY ............8 (211)................. Sacramento PHOENIX ...........................1 (219)........................... Denver

Pro Hockey

COLLEGE BASKETBALL Favorite .................. Points............... Underdog HOUSTON ............................. 5............................... Rutgers CLEVELAND ST ................... 6............................ Wright St IOWA ...................................... 9.......................... Minnesota SOUTHERN MISS ..............21⁄2. ............ Louisiana Tech Wis Green Bay .................... 11........... ILLINOIS CHICAGO WESTERN MICHIGAN .......61⁄2.............. Bowling Green COLL OF CHARLESTON . .31⁄2. ........................... Towson NOTRE DAME ....................... 11.................... Virginia Tech Oregon .................................. 3........................ OREGON ST

Canisius ................................ 4....................... MONMOUTH IONA .................................... 101⁄2................................. Siena SMU ........................................19.............................. Hofstra ARMY ...................................21⁄2. ......................... Bucknell NHL Favorite ...................Goals............... Underdog CHICAGO ............................. 1⁄2-1.............................. Boston CAROLINA . .....................Even-1⁄2................. Tampa Bay NY RANGERS .................Even-1⁄2................ Washington Home Team in CAPS (c) TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC




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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Vollmer set a personal best with a 8.45-second finish in the 60-meter hurdles. Vollmer was also Braymer, Mo. — Chad a member of KU’s winStieben scored 20 points, ning distance medley relay and Micah Edmondson team with Nashia Baker, added 15 points to lead Lydia Saggau and Natalie Veritas Christian’s boys Becker. basketball team past DeMario Johnson led Ludlow (Mo.) Southwest, the Kansas men’s track 51-39, on Saturday for team with a third-place third place in the Braymer finish in the 60-meter tournament. dash. “I just thought we played The Jayhawks’ men’s really well as a team toand women’s squads will night,” Veritas coach Blake return to Lawrence for Mudd said. “We definitely their final home meet got a lot better by playing of the indoor season, this weekend. We really the Jayhawk Classic, on buckled down this week Friday. and got better in practice.” Miles Dressler added seven points for the Eagles. Clothier 2nd Veritas (6-8) will host for Lawrence Manhattan CHIEF on TuesNewton — Lawrence day in Eudora. High’s Alan Clothier Veritas 12 11 12 16 — 51 placed second in the Southwest 8 7 3 21 — 39 Veritas: Micah Edmondson 15, Chad 182-pound weight class Stieben 20, Drake Napier 4, Michael as the Lions’ wrestling Rask 3, Mark Weinhold 2, Miles team competed Friday and Dressler 7. Southwest: Upton 14, L. Crowe 2, Saturday at the Newton Brady Bothwell 4, Brandon Bothwell Tournament of Champions. 10, E. Crowe 5, Konopasek 4. Clothier went 4-1 at the tournament, pinning Mill Dixon, Vollmer Valley’s Nathan Anderson, winning by decision lead KU track over Dodge City’s Jhett Lincoln, Neb. — KanOstrom and winning by sas University’s Diamond major decision over Colby’s Dixon and Lindsay Andrew Taylor, before Vollmer each earned a falling to Newton’s Jared pair of victories for the Langley in a 3-2 decision. KU women’s track and Lions teammate Alex field team Saturday on the Jones went 4-2 and second and final day of the took fourth place in the Holiday Inn Invitational. 285-pound weight class. Dixon won the 60-meRyan Bellinger (3-2, ter dash in a time of 7.49 170 pounds) and Garrett seconds and joined Alisha Girard (3-2, 132 pounds) Keys, Whitney Adams also scored points for and Rhavean King for Lawrence High, which only first place in the 4x400 had seven wrestlers at the relay. tournament.

The Lions will compete Thursday at home against Olathe South.

KU tennis sweeps doubles at Purdue West Lafayette, Ind. — The Kansas University women’s tennis team swept its doubles matches against Miami of Ohio and split its six singles matches against Louisville, Saturday at the Purdue Invitational. In KU’s doubles matches against Miami of Ohio, Maria Jose Cardona and Maria Belen Ludueña won, 6-3; Paulina Los and Anastasija Trubica won, 6-3; and Morgan Barnhill and Caroline Henderson won, 6-4. Los, Trubica and Claire Dreyer were Kansas’ winners in singles competition against Louisville. Ludueña and Dreyer were the Jayhawks’ only victors in six singles matches against host Purdue. Kansas will finish with singles play against Miami of Ohio today.

Haskell men, women lose Point Lookout, Mo. — The Haskell Indian Nations University men’s basketball team lost, 103-72, Saturday at College of the Ozarks. Haskell’s women’s team also lost, 87-68, against College of the Ozarks. The HINU men (6-10) and women (4-11) travel to Oklahoma Wesleyan on Tuesday.


11 of her 22 shot attempts and seven of her nine free throws. Henrickson said the 5-foot-8 guard’s one-onone ability makes her a problematic matchup every time she steps on the court. She scored at least 40 points three times this season, including a career-best 48 at West Virginia. “She shoots the three, she shoots the floater in the lane, she can finish at the rim with contact, she’s got a pull-up jump shot,” Henrickson said of Sims. “She scores in all the ways you have to to be an elite perimeter player at this level. Then she’s unselfish, and she’ll pass and let go of it to get other guys shots.” Sims only dished two assists against KU in the first meeting, but she averages 4.4 a game, to go with 31.1 points, 4.1 rebounds and 2.0 steals. The last thing Henrickson wants her players to do is foul Sims, an 83.1-percent shooter at the free-throw line. “Then she’s scoring and resting,” the 10thyear KU coach said. Kansas has dropped eight straight games against the Bears, and Henrickson admitted it can be difficult just to put a team in position to win against Baylor, coached by Kim Mulkey. “It has to be an aggressive mentality.

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

GREEN BAY PACKERS QUARTERBACK AARON RODGERS, LEFT, RECEIVES a Kansas University football jersey from KU coach Charlie Weis prior to Saturday’s basketball game against Oklahoma State at Allen Fieldhouse. “(Attending a KU basketball game) is kind of on the bucket list,” Rodgers, a former Super Bowl MVP, said in an interview with the Journal-World on Friday. “It just doesn’t usually work with my schedule to be able to get back here for a game.”

Kansas RB James Sims helps all-star team to win J-W Staff and Wire Reports

Carson, Calif. — Kansas University running back James Sims totaled 63 yards for the National Team in a 31-17 victory at the NFLPA Collegiate Bowl on Saturday at StubHub Center. Sims had the first carry of the game for the National Team, but rushed for just 16 yards by halftime. In the third quarter, Sims helped set up

National T e a m touchdowns with a 13yard rush and a 20yard catch — his only Sims reception of the game. Sims finished with 10 rushes for 43 yards. Sims, the second leading rusher among Big 12 running backs in his se-

nior season at KU, was teammates with Oklahoma back Roy Fitch, who had 122 all-purpose yards. LSU fullback J.C. Copeland scored a pair of oneyard touchdowns for the National team and was named MVP. Former Kansas City Chiefs coach Dick Vermeil coached the National squad. Vermeil has guided the National to victory in all three installments of the game.

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prostate, and unsatisfied with

Rod Aydelotte/AP Photo

BAYLOR GUARD ODYSSEY SIMS, RIGHT, looks past Kansas guard CeCe Harper in the second half of a 75-55 Baylor victory on Jan. 5 in Waco, Texas. You’ve gotta believe you can win,” Henrickson said. “We’ve got to take from what we did really well there (at Baylor). I thought we tried to muddy it up defensively.” KU held Baylor to 40-percent shooting in the first meeting, but the Jayhawks, led by CeCe Harper’s 15 points, only made 31.7 percent of the shots they took and were dominated in the paint, where the Bears held a 44-16 scoring advantage. KU’s coach said the players’ attention to detail and concentration

Thomas, Virgin Islands, L 40-73 (4-3) Dec. 4 — Arkansas, L 53-64 (4-4) Dec. 12 — Texas Southern, W 105-78 (5-4) Dec. 15 — Purdue, L 68-71 (5-5) Dec. 22 — Tulsa, W 82-78 (6-5) Dec. 29 — Yale, W 79-63 (7-5) Jan. 2 — West Virginia, L 55-65 (7-6, 0-1) Jan. 5 — at Baylor, L 55-75 (7-7, 0-2) Jan. 8 — at TCU, L 50-52 (7-8, 0-3) Jan. 11 — Texas Tech, W 67-46 (8-8, 1-3) Jan. 15 — at Texas, L 58-70 (8-9, 1-4)

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faltered at times at Waco, Texas. “We had layups. We had really good looks offensively, and we didn’t finish,” Henrickson said.

Probable starters

KANSAS (8-9 OVERALL, 1-4 BIG 12) G — Keyla Morgan, 5-8, fr. G — CeCe Harper, 5-8, sr. G — Natalie Knight, 5-7, jr. F — Jada Brown, 6-0, fr. F — Chelsea Gardner, 6-3, jr. BAYLOR (14-2, 4-0) G — Odyssey Sims, 5-8, sr. G — Niya Johnson, 5-8, so. G — Makenzie Robertson, 5-9 sr. F — Nina Davis, 5-11, fr. F — Sune Agbuke, 6-4, jr.

KANSAS WOMEN’S SCHEDULE Exhibition Oct. 30 — Pittsburg State, W 85-54 Nov. 3 — Emporia State, W 61-53 Regular Season Nov. 10 — Oral Roberts, W 84-62 (1-0) Nov. 13 — SIU Edwardsville, W 72-56 (2-0) Nov. 17 — Creighton, W 74-66 (3-0) Nov. 20 — at Minnesota, L 59-70 (3-1) Nov. 28 — Central Michigan at St. Thomas, Virgin Islands, W 68-63 (4-1) Nov. 29 — Xavier at St. Thomas, Virgin Islands, L 59-64 (4-2) Nov. 30 — Duke at St.

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BRIEFLY Veritas boys win 3rd-place game

Sunday, January 19, 2014

Today — Baylor, 2 p.m. Jan. 22 — Oklahoma State, 7 p.m. Jan. 25 — at Kansas State, 1 p.m. Jan. 28 — Texas, 7 p.m. Feb. 1 — at Texas Tech, 4 p.m. Feb. 5 — at Oklahoma State, 7 p.m. Feb. 9 — Oklahoma, 2 p.m. Feb. 12 — TCU, 7 p.m. Feb. 15 — at Iowa State, 6 p.m. Feb. 22 — at Oklahoma, 7 p.m. Feb. 26 — Kansas State, 7 p.m. March 1 — Iowa State, 7 p.m. March 4 — at West Virginia, 6 p.m. Big 12 tournament March 7-10 at Oklahoma City

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Sunday, January 19, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

OFFICIALS BREAK UP A SKIRMISH BETWEEN THE KANSAS AND OKLAHOMA STATE PLAYERS during the first half of the Jayhawks’ testy 80-78 victory on Saturday at Allen Fieldhouse.

Ford: Teams emotional, not ‘dirty’ By Matt Tait

Despite a combined six technical fouls in 15th-ranked Kansas University’s 80-78 men’s basketball victory over No. 9 Oklahoma State on Saturday, neither KU coach Bill Self nor Oklahoma State coach Travis Ford believed there was anything nasty about Saturday’s classic Big 12 showdown in Allen Fieldhouse. “It was emotion,” a disappointed Ford said after the game. “I don’t think any of it was dirty or anything like that. Two teams that played very, very

hard. They’ve got good kids. We’ve got good kids. Two teams that were trying their hardest to win the game.” Added OSU sophomore guard Marcus Smart, who put himself in the middle of all kinds of contact plays all day: “This is an emotional game. It’s a passionate game, especially with a game like this, as hyped up as it was. You had two teams coming at it that are very great teams with very talented players, so obviously you’re going to have emotions flying everywhere.” The Cowboys, particularly, experienced all

sorts of highs and lows throughout Saturday’s 40-minute drama. At tipoff, the Cowboys (15-3 overall, 3-2 Big 12) had more than a little bounce and took the floor determined to show they were ready to do what they did in this same building a year ago: win. But by the eight-minute mark of the first half, they were down 14 points, the product of a 13-0 Kansas run, and had the howls of Allen Fieldhouse ringing in their ears. With 48 seconds to play in the first half, the Cowboys trailed by a game-high 19 points, but less than seven minutes

of game clock later had trimmed KU’s lead to just four, 54-50, following a ferocious start to the second half. “We should’ve come out like that the first half,” Smart said. On an individual level, no Cowboy experienced that up-and-down flow quite like Smart, who finished with 16 points in 39 minutes but made just three of 14 shots from the floor. It would be easy to say Smart had an off night, but — aside from his shooting — the rest of his stat line showed a different story. In fact, the AllAmerican candidate land-

ed just one assist shy of a triple-double, finishing with 10 rebounds, nine assists and four steals to go along with his poor shooting. Asked after the game if all of his misfires had him in a foul mood, Smart shook it off. “I wasn’t that frustrated,” Smart said. “I knew coming into this game they were going to do everything in their will not to let me score. So I had to become a facilitator, and I was finding the open guys, and my teammates were hitting open shots.” Despite all of Saturday’s wild twists and



OKLAHOMA STATE (78) MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Le’Bryan Nash 22 5-11 0-2 3-5 4 10 Kamari Murphy 38 5-10 2-2 0-1 4 12 Brian Williams 21 1-5 0-0 2-3 2 2 Markel Brown 28 5-13 0-0 2-3 5 15 Marcus Smart 39 3-14 10-10 0-10 2 16 Phil Forte 30 7-11 2-2 1-5 1 23 Stevie Clark 14 0-1 0-0 0-0 3 0 Marek Soucek 8 0-1 0-0 0-1 1 0 team 4-5 Totals 26-66 14-16 12-33 22 78 Three-point goals: 12-28 (Forte 7-10, Brown 5-9, Williams 0-1, Clark 0-1, Soucek 0-1, Smart 0-6). Assists: 17 (Smart 9, Nash 2, Clark 2, Forte 2, Murphy, Brown). Turnovers: 11 (Nash 3, Smart 3, team 2, Murphy, Brown, Clark). Blocked shots: 3 (Murphy 2, Soucek). Steals: 8 (Smart 4, Forte 2, Murphy, Williams).


We stopped into a couple stores. Kansas ... these people are serious. They are committed. That’s what it’s all about,” Lori added. It turns out Naadir turned to his mom and brothers for some support during an early-season stretch in which he wasn’t playing well. The 5-foot-11, 170-pounder lost his starting-point-guard job for two games (early December losses at Colorado and Florida) and regained it after a meeting with coach Bill Self. He has been outstanding in helping KU (13-4) cruise to a 4-0 opening in Big 12 play. “The last two weeks, he’ll call me an hour or two before the game. I say, ‘Naadir, are you calling because you need me to give you some advice?’ He’s like, ‘Yeah, mom.’’’ Her advice? “I tell him, ‘You guys, for the whole time you are out there, you have to play tough because the other team is hungry like you. Guess what? You have to be a little bit more hungry every time. It’s a job. Go out there and do your job,’” Lori Tharpe related. “He’s at a point now he’s feeling confident about himself. He’s going out there and doing what he needs to do. All this stuff he’s doing now, he did it back there (at Brewster Academy). It’s good to see him getting back to being himself again. “It’s about getting to know who you are once again,” she went on, “keeping your feet on the ground. He’s always been

turns, the Cowboys somehow found themselves with possession in the waning seconds and a chance to tie or win. But instead of being the hero by hoisting a memorable shot, Le’Bryan Nash was stripped by KU freshman Frank Mason, and the Jayhawks (13-4, 4-0) came out on top. “It’s incredible coming into this gym, this hostile environment, down 19 and coming all the way back and having a chance at the end,” Smart said. Added Ford: “There’s definitely some positives that came out of this game. And quite a few negatives, too.”

OKLAHOMA STATE GUARD MARCUS SMART, LEFT, WRESTLES the ball away from Kansas center Joel Embiid during the second half. a balanced person. When you are balanced, sometimes you can lean to the left and lean to the right, but when you are ready to come back, you are coming back.” Tharpe, who also had six assists against six turnovers in 39 minutes, was glad to play well in front of his relatives, who will remain in town for Monday’s 8 p.m. clash against Baylor. “Having her in the stands with a couple of my brothers and other family members ... that was just a blessing,” Naadir said. “I loved having my mom be able to come out here and watch me play for the first time.” The man who started those two December games in place of Tharpe — Frank Mason — also was involved in some big plays during crunch time. First, Mason, a 5-11 freshman guard, missed the

front end of a one-andone free-throw situation with :23.1 left and KU up, 79-75. OSU’s Phil Forte (23 points, 7-for-10 from three) drained a three at 5.7 seconds left to slice the gap to 79-78. Next, Mason was fouled with 5.4 seconds remaining. He hit the front end of the one-and-one, then missed the second, and KU led by just two, 80-78, with OSU charging downcourt for a final shot. Mason was able to get a hand on the ball as Le’Bryan Nash (10 points, 5-for-11 shooting) went up to shoot from inside the arc. Nash was able to regroup and launch a shot that would not have counted had it dropped. “Yes,” Mason said, asked if he was nervous stepping to the line. “I was nervous because I didn’t want to lose. I knew all the pressure was on me.

I had to make a good defensive play after missing those two free throws.” Asked how he was able to get a hand on the ball on Nash’s shot, Mason said: “My hands are very fast and active. I saw him going up for a jump shot. I just reached down and stripped it. I was close to the ball when he released for a jump shot.” The Jayhawks were victimized by combined 8-of-13 three-point shooting by Forte and Markel Brown (16 points) the second half as OSU battled back from a 17-point halftime deficit (47-30). The OSU scare raised the question: Was there a sense of accomplishment or relief in the locker room following a victory attained despite an ineffective Andrew Wiggins (three points) and Perry Ellis (six points) playing just 12 and five minutes the second half?

Wiggins left with nine minutes to play and didn’t return until 1:06. “It was accomplishment definitely more than relief,” Tharpe said. “They’ve been talking about Oklahoma State and Kansas for a while. Since the beginning of the year, that’s all we’ve been hearing. It’s all we’ve been hearing even before conference play started: Oklahoma State, Oklahoma State. It’s more an accomplishment we went out there and played our game more than anything.” The coach’s perspective was a bit different after an ultra-competitive game in which there were six technical fouls and a double foul. “It’s a sense of relief,” Self countered. “We didn’t play a lick the second half. We played well the first half with a free mind. It flip flopped (sec-

KANSAS (80) MIN FG FT REB PF TP m-a m-a o-t Perry Ellis 18 3-8 0-2 1-4 0 6 Joel Embiid 32 5-6 3-7 2-11 2 13 Wayne Selden Jr. 34 2-9 4-4 0-3 2 9 Naadir Tharpe 39 7-8 4-4 0-2 0 21 Andrew Wiggins 23 1-5 0-0 0-2 3 3 Jamari Traylor 19 3-3 3-3 0-3 3 9 Frank Mason 18 2-4 1-3 1-4 2 6 Tarik Black 9 4-5 0-0 0-2 1 8 Brannen Greene 7 2-3 0-0 1-1 1 5 Conner Frankamp 1 0-1 0-0 0-0 0 0 team 3-5 Totals 29-52 15-23 8-37 14 80 Three-point goals: 7-18 (Tharpe 3-4, Wiggins 1-2, Mason 1-2, Greene 1-2, Selden 1-6, Frankamp 0-1, Black 0-1). Assists: 13 (Tharpe 6, Selden 4, Embiid, Wiggins, Traylor). Turnovers: 19 (Tharpe 6, Selden 5, Embiid 4, Wiggins 2, Mason, Traylor). Blocked shots: 11 (Embiid 8, Wiggins, Black, Traylor). Steals: 6 (Tharpe 3, Selden 2, Mason). Oklahoma State 30 48 — 78 Kansas 47 33 — 80 Technical fouls: Brown 2, Clark, Traylor, Selden, Embiid. Officials: John Higgins, Doug Sirmons, Keith Kimble. Attendance: 16,300.

ond half). They shot it well the second half behind the arc. We didn’t guard them well. We played ridiculous on offense to start the second half and gave them an opportunity to get back in the game. “We did make plays late. Naadir made three plays that were terrific. Frank was good enough to miss a couple free throws (then come back) and get the deflection to end the game. We did enough to win but obviously are not leaving out of here giddy by any stretch.” Tharpe’s mom was. “I’m staying for Monday ... you better know it,” she said with a big smile.


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Sunday, January 19, 2014

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Chippiness just two ‘tough’ teams “I mean, I just have to keep my cool and stay calm — and not have any dumb fouls anymore,” Embiid said.

By Gary Bedore

Kansas University senior Tarik Black isn’t surprised six technical fouls and a double foul were called in the Jayhawks’ 80-78 victory over Oklahoma State on Saturday in Allen Fieldhouse. “We are rivals, both tough teams. We are not soft,” Black said after a game in which KU’s Jamari Traylor, Joel Embiid and Wayne Selden were given Ts, as well as Oklahoma State’s Markel Brown (2) and Stevie Clark. “Stuff is going to happen, especially two teams like that in a game as important as this. We never expect to be perfect. It comes with being a tough team,” Black added. No punches were thrown during several skirmishes. Selden did clip OSU’s Marcus Smart with an inadvertent elbow as the two chased a ball headed out of bounds in the second half. “They did a lot of talking and shoving and stuff like that,” KU’s Naadir Tharpe said. “We came


Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS COACH BILL SELF REACTS after a secondhalf KU turnover. back and just attacked them, and that’s what we needed to do.” Coach Bill Self’s take: “It was guys making plays that weren’t smart, especially from our standpoint.” Self knows why emotions ran high, though. “Marcus Smart doing a backflip (after last year’s OSU win in Allen), that

was our fault (for losing). It wasn’t his fault, but the media was able to play on that,” Self said. “I think because the media played on it, I think both teams were tuned up pretty good today, which is good, positive. We need that.” Joel Embiid received a T for a third straight game.

Near triple: Embiid, KU’s freshman center, nearly had a triple-double with 13 points, 11 rebounds and a KU-freshman-record eight blocks. “I told Joel as soon as he stepped foot on campus, ‘You’re going to be the No. 1 pick (in NBA Draft). Now, it may not be this year, but you will be a No. 1 pick if you come out and the time is right.’ I’m not saying he will be this year. When he comes out, if he stays and he times it right, he could be No. 1 pick in the draft,” Self said. “I don’t think it (success) should come as a surprise to him because he’s been told all along he’s capable of doing this.” l

Double turnover: A big play took place when OSU’s Marcus Smart stole the ball from Tharpe, and Tharpe stole it right back with KU up, 59-56. Tharpe followed the sequence by hitting a

three and stretching KU’s lead to six with 10 minutes left. “That was big because I don’t like getting the ball stolen from me at all, especially off of the dribble. It kind of hit off my leg, and then he ripped it from me, but I knew he didn’t have a chance to run, and I was still right there, so I just tried to get a jump ball and rip it back away, and luckily I was able to get it back, and we came out with a basket,” Tharpe said as KU avoided completely squandering a game-high lead of 19 points. l

Broken thumb: KU sophomore Evan Manning broke his right thumb at practice this week and will be out three weeks, Self stated. l

No foul: Self said he didn’t consider fouling OSU on its final possession. KU had four team fouls as Le’Bryan Nash raced downcourt with five seconds left and OSU down by two. Self said the Jayhawks hadn’t practiced such a situation, thus wouldn’t do that in a

game until it had been addressed at practice. l

Greene does well: Freshman Brannen Greene scored five points the first half while working seven minutes. He didn’t play the second half. “I just try to come bring energy. I fed off my teammates,” Greene said. “I thought they started great. Tarik (Black, eight points first half) and those guys bringing energy. I felt it only right I do the same thing.” l

Faces in crowd: Among the notables in the crowd: Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers, plus former KU players Elijah Johnson, Jordan Juenemann, Bryant Nash, Tyrel Reed, Dave Robisch, Wayne Simien, Jeff Graves, Kevin Young. Former KU forward Paul Pierce had a taped segment on the video board in which he said, “Beware of the Phog.” l

Vs. ranked: The Jayhawks are now 4-2 against ranked opponents in 201314 and 3-0 against top-10 foes (No. 4 Duke; No. 8 Iowa State, No. 9 OSU).

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

OKLAHOMA STATE FORWARD LE’BRYAN NASH (2) LOSES THE BALL in front of Kansas University’s Frank Mason (0) and Wayne Selden on the final possession as time expires during the second half of KU’s 80-78 victory on Saturday in Allen Fieldhouse.


Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS GUARD WAYNE SELDEN, LEFT, goes up to block a shot by Oklahoma State’s Marcus Smart (33). At right is KU’s Joel Embiid.

after he started playing organized basketball as a junior in high school, Traylor hit one on his way to a 3-for-3 shooting day. He also made all three free throws he attempted. Tarik Black, KU’s other muscle-bound post player, had as much as anybody to do with a 47-30 halftime lead. He rocked the ball behind his head and threw down a two-handed slam on his way to eight points, a big blocked shot and 4-of-5 shooting. He didn’t play a minute in the second half because starting center Joel Embiid dominated the much shorter Cowboys. Having such physical reserves behind the athletic, skilled finesse big starters gives Self the option to bring on the muscle when the circumstances called for it, such as they did in Saturday’s heated contest in which six technical fouls were called. “I pretty much just try to come in, defend, re-

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS FRESHMAN ANDREW WIGGINS LOSES THE BALL ON THE DRIBBLE as it is picked up by Oklahoma State guard Marcus Smart during the second half. bound and bring energy to the team,” Traylor said. “Any time I come out and do that, I think we get a better edge over the opponents’ big men because (Tarik and I) are pretty good coming off the bench, and a lot of teams don’t have good big men coming off the bench.” The Jayhawks have the potential to bring better ballhandling off the bench as well, should they be on the way to another 14-turnover half

such as KU experienced Saturday in letting a lead leak away. Frankamp (three turnovers in 86 minutes) could lend a steadying hand and at times a hot one as well, complementing the big-play hand of Frank Mason, who made the game-saving play by swatting the ball away from Le’Bryan Nash before he could get up a shot. Self even let Brannen Greene out of his doghouse for a productive

seven-minute run, all in the first half. It was the most Greene had played in a game since getting 16 minutes vs. New Mexico on Dec. 14, also the date of Greene’s most recent field goal before Saturday. Greene rewarded his coach’s renewed faith in him with five points, 2-of-3 shooting from the field and one of two three-pointers, to go with an offensive rebound. Clearly, KU’s starters aren’t the only ones improving.



Sunday, January 19, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld


Michigan holds off No. 3 Wisconsin The Associated Press

Michigan 77, No. 3 Wisconsin 70 Madison, Wis. — Nik Stauskus scored 23 points and hit a key three with 48 seconds left, and Michigan fended off a late surge for a win Saturday over Wisconsin. Caris LeVert added 20 for the Wolverines (13-4, 5-0 Big Ten), who held on for their first road win at Wisconsin since 1999 after nearly squandering a 15-point lead. The Badgers (16-2, 3-2) went on a 14-2 run late, and Ben Brust’s putback got them within 68-67 with about two minutes left. But after whiffing on a three from the right wing, Stauskus hit a step-back from three from the left side to give Michigan a 7167 lead. Josh Gasser had 16 points for the Badgers, who lost their second straight. MICHIGAN (13-4) Morgan 3-3 0-0 6, Robinson III 6-8 2-2 14, Walton Jr. 1-3 0-1 2, Stauskas 7-17 6-6 23, LeVert 7-15 3-3 20, Albrecht 1-2 1-2 4, Horford 3-3 0-0 6, Irvin 1-2 0-0 2, Bielfeldt 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-53 12-14 77. WISCONSIN (16-2) Dekker 5-13 0-0 10, Kaminsky 6-12 1-1 14, Brust 5-10 2-2 14, Jackson 3-11 1-2 7, Gasser 4-7 4-5 16, Hayes 2-4 3-4 7, Dukan 1-3 0-0 2, Koenig 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 26-60 11-14 70. Halftime-Michigan 43-38. 3-Point Goals-Michigan 7-13 (LeVert 3-3, Stauskas 3-9, Albrecht 1-1), Wisconsin 7-18 (Gasser 4-5, Brust 2-4, Kaminsky 1-3, Dukan 0-1, Jackson 0-2, Dekker 0-3). Fouled Out-Gasser. ReboundsMichigan 31 (Morgan 8), Wisconsin 30 (Dekker 10). Assists-Michigan 12 (LeVert, Stauskas 4), Wisconsin 11 (Jackson 5). Total Fouls-Michigan 14, Wisconsin 15. A-17,249.

No. 2 Syracuse 59, No. 22 Pittsburgh 54 Syracuse, N.Y. — Freshman point guard Tyler Ennis scored 16 points, including two driving layups and two free throws in the final two minutes, and Syracuse beat Pittsburgh in a battle for first place in the ACC between the two former Big East rivals. Syracuse (18-0, 5-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) entered the game 2-0 against former Big East rivals, with victories over St. John’s and Villanova. The Orange made it three straight and remained one of only three unbeatens in Division I. PITTSBURGH (16-2) Young 1-4 4-6 6, Patterson 6-15 2-3 18, Zanna 4-8 4-6 12, Robinson 3-7 0-0 6, Wright 3-7 2-4 9, Artis 1-3 0-0 2, Randall 0-2 0-0 0, Jones 0-1 1-4 1, Newkirk 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 18-47 13-23 54. SYRACUSE (18-0) Grant 5-9 2-2 12, Fair 5-11 2-6 13, Christmas 4-4 2-2 10, Cooney 2-8 0-0 6, Ennis 5-8 5-6 16, Gbinije 0-1 2-2 2, Keita 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 21-41 13-18 59. Halftime-Syracuse 25-21. 3-Point Goals-Pittsburgh 5-14 (Patterson 4-9, Wright 1-3, Jones 0-1, Robinson 0-1), Syracuse 4-15 (Cooney 2-8, Ennis 1-2, Fair 1-3, Gbinije 0-1, Grant 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Pittsburgh 35 (Zanna 11), Syracuse 24 (Fair 6). Assists-Pittsburgh 10 (Robinson 4), Syracuse 11 (Ennis, Grant 3). Total Fouls-Pittsburgh 16, Syracuse 14. Technical-Pittsburgh Bench. A-30,046.

Andy Manis/AP Photo

MICHIGAN’S NIK STAUSKAS, LEFT, and Jon Horford (15) and Wisconsin’s Frank Kaminsky reach for a possession during the first half on Saturday in Madison, Wis. Michigan beat No. 3 Wisconsin, 77-70. pulled down 11 rebounds Ryan Arcidiacono scored to lead Michigan State 14 points as Villanova past Illinois. won its fifth straight. MICHIGAN ST. (17-1) Costello 4-5 0-1 8, Dawson 4-7 1-2 9, Appling 5-12 4-6 15, Harris 7-9 7-10 23, Valentine 6-9 1-2 15, Gauna 1-1 0-0 2, Ellis III 0-1 0-0 0, Trice 0-3 0-0 0, Kaminski 2-4 1-1 6, Schilling 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 29-52 14-22 78. ILLINOIS (13-6) Ekey 5-10 0-0 12, Egwu 0-3 0-1 0, Bertrand 2-5 0-0 4, Abrams 3-11 8-8 15, Rice 5-15 0-0 12, Tate 1-1 0-0 2, Hill 3-5 1-1 8, Morgan 2-4 0-0 4, Nunn 2-7 0-0 5. Totals 23-61 9-10 62. Halftime-Michigan St. 35-25. 3-Point Goals-Michigan St. 6-15 (Valentine 2-3, Harris 2-4, Appling 1-3, Kaminski 1-3, Trice 0-2), Illinois 7-23 (Ekey 2-6, Rice 2-7, Hill 1-2, Nunn 1-3, Abrams 1-3, Bertrand 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Michigan St. 38 (Valentine 11), Illinois 25 (Rice 5). AssistsMichigan St. 15 (Appling, Harris, Valentine 4), Illinois 8 (Abrams 3). Total Fouls-Michigan St. 16, Illinois 21. Technicals-Dawson, Nunn, Illinois Coach. A-16,618.

No. 5 Wichita St. 68, Indiana St. 48 Wichita — Ron Baker scored 16 points, and Fred VanVleet added 15 as Wichita State remained unbeaten. Darius Carter and Chadrack Lufile both scored 10 points for the Shockers (19-0, 6-0 Missouri Valley), who extended school records for winning streak and best start to a season. INDIANA ST. (14-4) Arop 2-6 0-0 4, Gant 1-7 2-2 4, Cummings 7-14 2-2 19, Odum 1-4 4-4 7, Moore 0-1 0-0 0, Kitchell 2-2 0-0 5, Eitel 0-2 0-2 0, Brown 0-2 2-4 2, Burnett 0-1 0-0 0, Smith 3-12 1-2 7, Bell 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 16-51 11-16 48. WICHITA ST. (19-0) Lufile 4-7 2-6 10, Early 2-5 2-2 6, VanVleet 5-10 4-5 15, Baker 6-13 2-2 16, Cotton 2-7 1-2 5, Green 0-2 0-0 0, Wessel 0-2 1-2 1, Bush 0-0 0-0 0, Carter 4-8 2-2 10, Simon 0-0 0-0 0, Wiggins 0-1 3-5 3, Coleby 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 24-56 17-26 68. Halftime-Wichita St. 31-22. 3-Point Goals-Indiana St. 5-20 (Cummings 3-7, Odum 1-1, Kitchell 1-1, Burnett 0-1, Moore 0-1, Eitel 0-1, Brown 0-1, Arop 0-2, Gant 0-2, Smith 0-3), Wichita St. 3-15 (Baker 2-6, VanVleet 1-3, Green 0-1, Wiggins 0-1, Wessel 0-1, Early 0-1, Cotton 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Indiana St. 30 (Arop 5), Wichita St. 44 (Lufile 11). AssistsIndiana St. 8 (Odum 3), Wichita St. 11 (Cotton, VanVleet 3). Total FoulsIndiana St. 18, Wichita St. 15. A-10,506.

DEPAUL (10-9) Melvin 5-9 0-0 10, Hamilton IV 3-6 2-2 10, Garrett Jr. 2-8 6-6 11, Young 4-14 4-6 13, McKinney 4-7 2-5 10, Curington 0-1 0-0 0, Marrero 0-1 0-0 0, McGhee 0-1 0-0 0, Robinson 0-1 0-0 0, McDonald 0-2 0-0 0, Ryckbosch 0-0 0-0 0, Sequele 2-2 0-0 4, Marcius 2-2 0-0 4. Totals 22-54 14-19 62. VILLANOVA (16-1) Pinkston 2-5 4-4 8, Ochefu 6-6 2-3 14, Hilliard II 4-12 2-4 11, Arcidiacono 6-12 0-0 14, Bell 6-9 2-2 17, Jenkins 1-1 0-1 2, Hart 5-7 0-0 13, Chennault 1-1 3-4 5, McMahon 0-0 0-0 0, Reynolds 0-0 1-2 1, Ennis 0-3 3-3 3. Totals 31-56 17-23 88. Halftime-Villanova 33-24. 3-Point Goals-DePaul 4-14 (Hamilton IV 2-2, Young 1-3, Garrett Jr. 1-4, Curington 0-1, Robinson 0-1, Melvin 0-3), Villanova 9-26 (Bell 3-5, Hart 3-5, Arcidiacono 2-7, Hilliard II 1-7, Ennis 0-2). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsDePaul 26 (Melvin 4), Villanova 37 (Bell 8). Assists-DePaul 13 (Garrett Jr., McDonald, McKinney, Young 3), Villanova 21 (Ochefu 4). Total FoulsDePaul 20, Villanova 19. TechnicalsYoung, Hart. A-6,500.

No. 7 Florida 68, Auburn 61 Auburn, Ala. — Casey Prather scored 21 points in his return from a knee injury, and Florida survived a scare from Auburn. FLORIDA (15-2) Hill 0-2 7-8 7, Young 5-8 3-6 13, Wilbekin 4-7 6-8 16, Yeguete 1-2 2-4 4, Frazier II 0-2 0-0 0, Finney-Smith 3-6 0-0 7, Prather 8-10 5-7 21, D. Walker 0-2 0-0 0, Kurtz 0-0 0-0 0, Donovan 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 21-39 23-33 68. AUBURN (8-7) Dixon-Tatum 0-3 0-0 0, Harrell 5-13 4-7 18, Payne 3-8 4-4 11, Denson 8-18 3-7 21, Shamsid-Deen 3-3 0-0 6, Wade 0-0 0-0 0, Thompson 1-1 0-0 2, Canada 0-0 0-0 0, Atewe 0-0 3-4 3. Totals 20-46 14-22 61. Halftime-Florida 33-32. 3-Point Goals-Florida 3-9 (Wilbekin 2-2, Finney-Smith 1-2, Hill 0-1, D. Walker 0-2, Frazier II 0-2), Auburn 7-13 (Harrell 4-7, Denson 2-5, Payne 1-1). Fouled Out-Canada, ShamsidDeen. Rebounds-Florida 31 (Prather, Yeguete, Young 6), Auburn 23 (Payne 6). Assists-Florida 10 (Hill 3), Auburn 10 (Harrell, Shamsid-Deen 3). Total Fouls-Florida 18, Auburn 25. A-8,683.

No. 10 San Diego St. 63, UNLV 52 San Diego — Xavier Thames scored 18 points for San Diego State, which used a 19-2 firsthalf run to beat UNLV for its 15th straight victory. No. 4 Michigan St. 78, No. 6 Villanova 88, Josh Davis added 14 Illinois 62 DePaul 62 points and 14 rebounds Chamapign, Ill. — Gary Villanova, Pa. — for SDSU (16-1, 5-0 MounHarris scored 23 points, James Bell had 17 points tain West), which hasn’t and Denzel Valentine and eight rebounds, and lost since its second game.

UNLV (11-7) R. Smith 4-8 4-4 12, Birch 2-4 0-0 4, Olekaibe 1-3 0-0 3, Dejean-Jones 7-25 1-2 15, D. Smith 5-19 3-5 13, Wood 2-3 0-0 5, Cook 0-0 0-0 0, Lopez-Sosa 0-1 0-0 0, K. Smith 0-1 0-0 0, Kendrick 0-6 0-0 0. Totals 21-70 8-11 52. SAN DIEGO ST. (16-1) Spencer 3-3 0-0 6, Thames 3-14 11-12 18, Shepard 2-6 4-6 8, O’Brien 3-8 0-0 6, Davis 5-10 4-7 14, Polee II 2-6 2-2 6, Quinn 2-6 0-0 5, Shrigley 0-6 0-0 0. Totals 20-59 21-27 63. Halftime-San Diego St. 34-20. 3-Point Goals-UNLV 2-18 (Olekaibe 1-1, Wood 1-2, Kendrick 0-1, R. Smith 0-1, D. Smith 0-6, Dejean-Jones 0-7), San Diego St. 2-11 (Quinn 1-2, Thames 1-4, Polee II 0-1, Shrigley 0-4). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-UNLV 39 (R. Smith 10), San Diego St. 49 (Davis 14). Assists-UNLV 5 (D. Smith 2), San Diego St. 8 (Thames 4). Total Fouls-UNLV 22, San Diego St. 16. A-12,414.

Halftime-Memphis 52-33. 3-Point Goals-Le Moyne-Owen 5-20 (D. Konate 2-3, Hawkins 2-3, Ware 1-1, Williams 0-1, McCants-Wilson 0-1, McHenry 0-2, Mathieu 0-3, Mitchell-Fields 0-6), Memphis 6-19 (C. Crawford 3-4, Dixon Jr. 2-2, Johnson 1-5, King 0-1, Wilson 0-2, Jackson 0-2, Iverson 0-3). Fouled Out-Shell, Toure, Woodson. ReboundsLe Moyne-Owen 44 (Hawkins 8), Memphis 45 (Johnson 9). Assists-Le Moyne-Owen 21 (McHenry 7), Memphis 29 (Johnson 7). Total Fouls-Le MoyneOwen 30, Memphis 19. A-14,021.

No. 13 Kentucky 74, Tennessee 66 Lexington, Ky. — Freshman Andrew Harrison scored a season-high 26 points, and Kentucky used near-perfect freethrow shooting to pull away.

LOUISVILLE (16-3) Hancock 5-10 2-4 13, Harrell 8-10 2-4 18, Mathiang 1-2 2-2 4, Rozier 1-7 3-4 5, Smith 5-13 12-15 23, Henderson 0-1 0-0 0, Blackshear 4-10 0-4 9, Van Treese 2-4 0-0 4. Totals 26-57 21-33 76. UCONN (14-4) Daniels 1-9 0-0 3, Kromah 2-4 2-2 7, Brimah 0-1 3-4 3, Boatright 4-14 2-2 10, Napier 7-15 11-13 30, Nolan 0-1 0-0 0, Giffey 3-6 0-0 7, Olander 2-2 0-0 4, Facey 0-0 0-0 0, Calhoun 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 19-54 18-21 64. Halftime-Louisville 34-28. 3-Point Goals-Louisville 3-13 (Smith 1-2, Blackshear 1-4, Hancock 1-5, Rozier 0-2), UConn 8-23 (Napier 5-10, Kromah 1-2, Giffey 1-2, Daniels 1-4, Calhoun 0-1, Boatright 0-4). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Louisville 45 (Harrell 13), UConn 30 (Brimah 5). Assists-Louisville 10 (Hancock 3), UConn 7 (Boatright 3). Total Fouls-Louisville 19, UConn 22. Technicals-UConn Bench 2. A-10,167.

TENNESSEE (11-6) Richardson 2-7 0-0 4, Barton 0-4 2-2 2, Stokes 8-12 4-6 20, Maymon 4-11 4-7 12, McRae 5-14 6-8 17, Moore 2-4 0-0 4, Ndiaye 1-3 0-0 2, Thompson 2-2 0-0 5, Reese 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 24-58 16-23 66. KENTUCKY (13-4) Young 3-9 0-0 8, Aa. Harrison 3-7 6-7 14, An. Harrison 7-13 10-10 26, Cauley-Stein 0-5 0-0 0, Randle 6-9 5-5 18, Polson 0-0 0-0 0, Poythress 1-4 2-2 4, Hawkins 0-0 0-0 0, Johnson 2-3 0-0 4. Totals 22-50 23-24 74. Halftime-Kentucky 34-32. 3-Point Goals-Tennessee 2-13 (Thompson 1-1, McRae 1-7, Richardson 0-1, Moore 0-1, Reese 0-1, Barton 0-2), Kentucky 7-16 (An. Harrison 2-3, Aa. Harrison 2-4, Young 2-5, Randle 1-2, Poythress 0-2). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsTennessee 39 (Stokes 15), Kentucky 24 (Aa. Harrison, Johnson 4). AssistsTennessee 10 (Barton 3), Kentucky 11 (Randle 4). Total Fouls-Tennessee 20, Kentucky 17. A-24,246.

No. 16 UMass 84, Elon 74 Elon, N.C. — Cady Lalanne scored 16 of his 23 points in the first half, and Chaz Williams scored all 20 of his points in the second half as Massachusetts held off several Elon rallies. UMASS (16-1) Carter 1-7 2-2 4, Putney 3-5 0-0 7, Lalanne 8-12 6-6 23, Gordon 2-8 0-0 4, Williams 4-11 11-15 20, Dyson 0-0 0-0 0, Esho 7-10 3-6 17, Santee 0-0 0-0 0, Bergantino 1-1 0-0 2, Davis 1-4 4-6 7, Berger 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 27-58 26-35 84. ELON (10-9) Beaumont 3-9 0-0 7, Troutman 6-20 7-11 19, Samson 3-5 5-6 14, Hamilton 2-6 3-4 7, Koch 6-10 2-2 18, Dawkins 0-1 2-2 2, Blake 0-1 0-0 0, Hairston 0-1 0-0 0, Sabato 0-1 0-0 0, Isenbarger 2-10 2-2 7. Totals 22-64 21-27 74. Halftime-UMass 41-30. 3-Point Goals-UMass 4-10 (Lalanne 1-1, Davis 1-1, Putney 1-2, Williams 1-4, Gordon 0-1, Carter 0-1), Elon 9-24 (Koch 4-7, Samson 3-5, Beaumont 1-2, Isenbarger 1-8, Hamilton 0-1, Blake 0-1). Fouled Out-Beaumont, Bergantino, Putney. Rebounds-UMass 45 (Lalanne 10), Elon 32 (Koch 6). Assists-UMass 13 (Gordon 5), Elon 13 (Isenbarger 4). Total Fouls-UMass 21, Elon 23. A-1,857.

No. 17 Memphis 101, Lemoyne-Owen 78 Memphis, Tenn. — Nick King scored 18 points as Memphis beat Division II LeMoyne-Owen. LE MOYNE-OWEN (4-10) Mitchell-Fields 7-18 2-3 16, McCantsWilson 2-3 0-0 4, Hawkins 3-11 3-5 11, Shell 1-3 0-2 2, Hampton 5-12 0-0 10, Wright 1-1 0-0 2, Williams 0-2 0-0 0, Ray 0-1 0-1 0, McHenry 3-6 1-2 7, Mathieu 0-4 0-1 0, Ware 1-2 2-2 5, Popovic 1-1 0-0 2, Toure 0-1 0-0 0, L. Konate 1-1 0-0 2, D. Konate 6-11 3-5 17. Totals 31-77 11-21 78. MEMPHIS (13-4) Jackson 2-5 0-0 4, Goodwin 4-6 2-3 10, C. Crawford 3-4 0-0 9, Nichols 6-6 0-1 12, Johnson 5-10 1-3 12, Wilson 3-5 2-3 8, King 6-10 6-8 18, Dixon Jr. 2-3 2-2 8, Pellom 1-1 0-0 2, Woodson 2-5 1-2 5, Iverson 4-10 3-8 11, Draper 0-0 1-1 1, McDowell 0-0 1-2 1. Totals 38-65 19-33 101.

No. 18 Louisville 76, Connecticut 64 Storrs, Conn. — Russ Smith scored 18 of his 23 points in the second half to lead Louisville.

No. 19 Cincinnati 61, South Florida 54 Tampa, Fla. — Sean Kilpatrick scored 18 points to lead Cincinnati to its 10th straight win. CINCINNATI (17-2) Rubles 2-5 1-2 5, Thomas 3-4 4-4 10, Jackson 3-8 3-5 9, Guyn 3-4 0-0 8, Kilpatrick 7-17 2-3 18, Caupain 1-5 2-2 5, Sanders 2-6 0-0 6, Johnson 0-0 0-0 0, Nyarsuk 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 21-49 12-16 61. SOUTH FLORIDA (10-8) Rudd 5-13 2-2 12, LeDay 0-2 2-2 2, Egbunu 4-5 2-4 10, Brock 3-6 2-4 8, Allen Jr. 0-4 0-0 0, Heath 1-5 0-0 2, McLendon 0-1 0-0 0, Hawkins 6-9 1-2 15, Perry 1-6 3-4 5. Totals 20-51 12-18 54. Halftime-Cincinnati 30-26. 3-Point Goals-Cincinnati 7-19 (Guyn 2-3, Sanders 2-4, Kilpatrick 2-9, Caupain 1-3), South Florida 2-9 (Hawkins 2-3, Allen Jr. 0-1, Brock 0-1, Rudd 0-4). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsCincinnati 30 (Caupain 6), South Florida 36 (Rudd 9). Assists-Cincinnati 12 (Rubles 5), South Florida 14 (Heath 6). Total Fouls-Cincinnati 14, South Florida 16. A-5,322.

Providence 81, No. 20 Creighton 68 Providence, R.I. — Bryce Cotton scored 23 points, and LaDontae Henton added 19 as Providence upset Creighton. CREIGHTON (15-3) McDermott 8-15 5-5 21, Wragge 2-8 2-2 8, Chatman 1-4 0-0 2, Manigat 4-7 0-0 9, Dingman 0-1 0-0 0, Brooks 3-6 4-4 10, Zierden 2-5 0-0 5, Artino 4-5 1-2 9, Hanson 1-1 0-0 2, Groselle 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 26-53 12-13 68. PROVIDENCE (13-5) Batts 4-7 5-7 13, Henton 6-13 5-6 19, Harris 4-5 2-2 10, Fortune 4-9 0-0 10, Cotton 7-18 6-10 23, Kofane 0-0 0-0 0, Goldsbrough 0-0 0-0 0, Bancroft 1-1 0-0 2, Desrosiers 2-2 0-0 4. Totals 28-55 18-25 81. Halftime-Providence 37-30. 3-Point Goals-Creighton 4-19 (Wragge 2-8, Manigat 1-3, Zierden 1-4, Brooks 0-1, Chatman 0-1, McDermott 0-2), Providence 7-20 (Cotton 3-9, Henton 2-4, Fortune 2-7). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Creighton 27 (McDermott 7), Providence 33 (Batts 9). AssistsCreighton 9 (Brooks 3), Providence 13 (Cotton 6). Total Fouls-Creighton 22, Providence 19. A-11,026.

No. 21 Colorado 83, Southern Cal 62 Boulder, Colo. — Josh Scott scored 20 points, and Askia Booker had 13 as Colorado, shaken by the loss of star guard Spencer Dinwiddie to a season-ending knee injury, rebounded from its first home defeat.

SOUTHERN CAL (9-9) Jovanovic 1-4 0-0 2, Oraby 6-9 4-4 16, Howard 2-8 1-1 5, Jacobs 0-3 4-4 4, Wesley 3-14 3-4 9, Prince 1-2 2-2 4, Bryan 0-0 0-0 0, Dukes 1-2 0-0 2, Gavrilovic 1-2 0-0 2, Taylor 0-2 0-0 0, Terrell 5-9 2-2 16, Munoz 0-0 0-0 0, Haley 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 21-57 16-17 62. COLORADO (15-4) Gordon 2-3 0-0 5, Johnson 4-9 1-1 10, Scott 8-13 4-4 20, Booker 3-5 6-6 13, Hopkins 3-7 4-4 10, Talton 1-3 0-0 2, Stalzer 1-3 1-2 4, Nelson 0-0 0-0 0, Thomas 3-4 1-3 7, Gamble 1-1 0-0 3, King 1-6 2-2 5, Mills 2-3 0-0 4. Totals 29-57 19-22 83. Halftime-Colorado 40-23. 3-Point Goals-Southern Cal 4-16 (Terrell 4-5, Gavrilovic 0-1, Dukes 0-1, Taylor 0-1, Wesley 0-1, Jovanovic 0-2, Jacobs 0-2, Howard 0-3), Colorado 6-16 (Gamble 1-1, Stalzer 1-1, Johnson 1-1, Gordon 1-2, Booker 1-2, King 1-3, Thomas 0-1, Talton 0-2, Hopkins 0-3). Fouled Out-Oraby. Rebounds-Southern Cal 23 (Oraby 6), Colorado 43 (Gordon 8). AssistsSouthern Cal 9 (Howard 3), Colorado 15 (Booker 6). Total Fouls-Southern Cal 15, Colorado 15. Technical-Southern Cal Coach. A-9,583.

No. 23 Duke 95, N.C. St. 60 Durham, N.C. — Jabari Parker scored 23 points, and Duke scored 33 points off turnovers. NC STATE (11-7) Barber 2-6 3-4 7, Lee 2-4 0-0 5, Vandenberg 2-2 0-1 4, Warren 9-19 4-7 23, Washington 4-11 0-2 8, Lewis 3-5 0-0 6, Anya 1-1 1-2 3, Turner 2-4 0-0 4. Totals 25-52 8-16 60. DUKE (14-4) Parker 7-14 7-10 23, Cook 4-11 0-0 10, Hood 5-9 0-0 11, Jones 2-3 0-0 4, Jefferson 3-5 3-3 9, Thornton 2-2 0-0 6, Sulaimon 4-9 4-4 13, Hairston 2-4 0-0 4, Ojeleye 0-0 4-4 4, Dawkins 4-9 0-0 11, Plumlee 0-0 0-0 0, Pagliuca 0-0 0-0 0, Zafirovski 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 33-66 18-21 95. Halftime-Duke 45-32. 3-Point GoalsNC State 2-8 (Lee 1-1, Warren 1-5, Barber 0-1, Lewis 0-1), Duke 11-24 (Dawkins 3-7, Thornton 2-2, Parker 2-2, Cook 2-6, Sulaimon 1-2, Hood 1-4, Jones 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-NC State 32 (Warren 8), Duke 35 (Jefferson 8). AssistsNC State 6 (Barber, Lee 3), Duke 19 (Sulaimon 6). Total Fouls-NC State 16, Duke 16. A-9,314.

No. 24 Saint Louis 70, Fordham 48 St. Louis — Dwayne Evans had 21 points and 10 rebounds. FORDHAM (7-10) Frazier 0-10 0-2 0, Thomas 2-8 1-3 6, Severe 9-25 0-0 22, Myers 0-0 0-0 0, Rhoomes 3-8 2-2 8, Leonard 0-1 0-0 0, Massimino 0-0 0-0 0, Jak. Fay 0-1 0-0 0, Whitehead 1-3 0-0 2, Smith 3-5 0-0 9, Robinson 0-0 0-0 0, Canty 0-1 1-2 1. Totals 18-62 4-9 48. SAINT LOUIS (17-2) Jett 3-8 12-15 18, McCall Jr. 4-9 2-4 12, Evans 8-11 4-4 21, Barnett 2-6 0-1 6, Loe 1-6 4-6 6, Glaze 1-1 0-0 2, McBroom 0-5 0-0 0, Lancona 0-1 0-0 0, Crawford 1-3 0-0 3, Agbeko 0-0 0-0 0, Manning 0-2 2-4 2. Totals 20-52 24-34 70. Halftime-Saint Louis 30-16. 3-Point Goals-Fordham 8-22 (Severe 4-8, Smith 3-4, Thomas 1-4, Jak. Fay 0-1, Frazier 0-5), Saint Louis 6-24 (Barnett 2-6, McCall Jr. 2-7, Evans 1-1, Crawford 1-2, Jett 0-1, Loe 0-3, McBroom 0-4). Fouled Out-Canty, Smith. Rebounds-Fordham 36 (Rhoomes 8), Saint Louis 47 (Evans 10). Assists-Fordham 11 (Whitehead 4), Saint Louis 12 (Jett 6). Total FoulsFordham 25, Saint Louis 14. A-9,265.

Utah 74, No. 25 UCLA 69 Salt Lake City — Jordan Loveridge had 17 points and nine rebounds to lead Utah. UCLA (14-4) Adams 5-12 0-0 11, Powell 1-6 0-0 2, Anderson 10-16 3-3 28, D. Wear 2-5 0-0 4, T. Wear 2-4 0-0 5, LaVine 5-12 3-4 15, B. Alford 0-4 0-1 0, Parker 2-4 0-0 4. Totals 27-63 6-8 69. UTAH (14-4) Taylor 4-8 2-3 12, Tucker 2-9 2-2 8, Loveridge 6-11 3-3 17, Olsen 0-3 2-2 2, Wright 5-10 2-3 12, Onwas 1-2 0-0 3, Van Dyke 0-0 0-0 0, Ogbe 4-4 2-2 12, Bachynski 3-6 2-2 8. Totals 25-53 15-17 74. Halftime-Utah 36-26. 3-Point GoalsUCLA 9-21 (Anderson 5-5, LaVine 2-6, T. Wear 1-1, Adams 1-4, D. Wear 0-1, B. Alford 0-1, Powell 0-3), Utah 9-22 (Ogbe 2-2, Loveridge 2-4, Taylor 2-5, Tucker 2-7, Onwas 1-2, Wright 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-UCLA 35 (Anderson 7), Utah 31 (Loveridge 9). Assists-UCLA 15 (Anderson 7), Utah 17 (Wright 6). Total Fouls-UCLA 19, Utah 13. A-12,267.

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Sunday, January 19, 2014

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Texas hands Iowa State third straight loss was deflected. O’Neale came away with the ball and turned for a shot, but it came after the buzzer and the basket that would have forced overtime didn’t count. Oklahoma got into the AP poll this week for the first time since November 2009, then promptly lost 72-66 at Kansas State while shooting a seasonworst 33 percent. The Sooners were even worse than that in the first half Saturday before getting things on target in their big run.

The Associated Press

Men Texas 86, No. 8 Iowa State 76 Austin, Texas — Week by week, win by win, Texas keeps gaining confidence. And the latest, an impressive victory over Iowa State, has the Longhorns looking like a very dangerous team in the Big 12. Jonathan Holmes scored 23 points, and Cam Ridley had 16 points and 11 rebounds as Texas overpowered the struggling Cyclones on Saturday. It took Texas (14-4, 3-2) nearly a month to get its first Big 12 win last season, the program’s first losing season in 15 years. A 0-2 start in league play had the look of a similar dismal finish, but the Longhorns have now won three in a row. “We feel we’re as good as anybody when we put our best on the floor,” Texas guard Javan Felix said. The schedule will keep testing that with Kansas State, Baylor and Kansas in the next three games. But it’s clear Texas can make trouble for any team on the right day. “I told our guys, ‘We’ll see how we handle it,’” Texas coach Rick Barnes said. Felix scored 17, including a big three-pointer in the momentum-changing run in the second half and a layup in the final minute that helped the Longhorns protect their lead. Texas also protected the ball as well as it has all season with just eight turnovers. The Cyclones are headed in the opposite direction after a 14-0 start. Against Texas, the Iowa State (143, 2-3) struggled to find scoring when three-pointers misfired and couldn’t match the physical presence of Holmes and Ridley in the second half. Georges Niang scored 18 to lead Iowa State, which hadn’t lost three in a row since the 2010-11 season. Melvin Ejim scored 17 for the Cyclones, who went 11-of-32 on threepointers. DeAndre Kane, who scored at least 20 in the previous three games, scored 15 against Texas and disappeared from the Cyclones’ offense for long stretches. Iowa State, which shot just 39 percent, hasn’t won in Austin since 2005. Iowa State appeared comfortable early behind three-point shooting that built a 29-20 lead and threatened to blow the game open in the first half. But five straight turnovers helped Texas

OKLAHOMA (14-4) Spangler 2-3 3-4 7, Woodard 2-8 5-7 10, Cousins 4-11 0-0 9, Clark 5-9 3-4 14, Hield 7-14 1-1 19, Booker 0-2 0-0 0, Hornbeak 0-1 2-2 2, Neal 1-7 0-0 2, Bennett 1-1 1-2 3. Totals 22-56 15-20 66. BAYLOR (13-4) O’Neale 3-5 1-4 7, Chery 6-13 3-4 16, Franklin 0-3 1-2 1, Austin 5-11 0-0 12, Jefferson 4-9 3-4 11, Gathers 2-6 0-2 4, Heslip 2-5 0-0 6, Wainright 0-0 1-2 1, Prince 2-7 1-2 6. Totals 24-59 10-20 64. Halftime-Baylor 30-24. 3-Point GoalsOklahoma 7-26 (Hield 4-11, Clark 1-2, Cousins 1-4, Woodard 1-4, Hornbeak 0-1, Booker 0-2, Neal 0-2), Baylor 6-20 (Austin 2-3, Heslip 2-5, Prince 1-4, Chery 1-5, O’Neale 0-1, Franklin 0-2). Fouled Out-Prince. ReboundsOklahoma 35 (Spangler 9), Baylor 37 (Austin 9). Assists-Oklahoma 16 (Woodard 8), Baylor 14 (Chery 5). Total Fouls-Oklahoma 18, Baylor 18. Technicals-Bennett, Prince. A-8,544.

Eric Gay/AP Photo

TEXAS’ JONATHAN HOLMES (10) CELEBRATES AFTER SCORING AGAINST IOWA STATE during the second half Saturday in Austin, Texas. Texas won, 86-76. close the half with a 16-7 run. Felix’s catch-andshoot three-pointer tied it at 36-36. “We couldn’t keep the momentum going because we couldn’t stop turning the ball over,” Iowa State coach Fred Hoiberg said. Texas built a 51-44 lead over the first seven minutes of the second. The Cyclones committed four fouls in a 50-second stretch and Holmes made three straight baskets, two of them on putback layups after misses. Texas looked ready to put the game away when Ridley made a tough layup, then followed with a rim-shaking trailing dunk after a miss by Taylor. “He’s a beast,” Hoiberg said of Ridley. “He was a tough matchup for us in terms of size and strength.” Niang slowed Texas’ momentum with a trailing three-pointer, before the Longhorns quickly grabbed it again. Felix made a three-pointer and Holmes came up with two more big plays: a tip-in and a driving layup over two defenders that pushed the lead to 67-58 with seven minutes to play. A basket by Ridley and free throws by Felix and

Taylor built Texas’ lead as high as 75-61. Iowa State slowly chipped away. Ejim pulled the Cylones within five at 76-71 on a long three from the right corner with 1:29 left. Texas sealed the win with a fastbreak layup from Felix and clutch free-throw shooting down the stretch. IOWA ST. (14-3) Ejim 8-11 0-2 17, Hogue 2-6 3-4 9, Niang 7-13 0-0 18, Long 2-9 2-2 8, Kane 3-12 8-10 15, Dorsey-Walker 0-0 0-0 0, Morris 2-5 0-0 5, Thomas 0-4 2-2 2, Gibson 0-1 2-2 2, Edozie 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 24-61 17-22 76. TEXAS (14-4) Holmes 9-13 3-4 23, Ridley 7-10 2-5 16, Taylor 1-7 9-12 12, Holland 1-4 0-0 2, Felix 5-17 4-4 17, Yancy 0-3 0-0 0, Croaker 0-3 2-2 2, Lammert 2-4 2-2 7, Walker 2-4 0-0 5, Ibeh 0-0 2-2 2. Totals 27-65 24-31 86. Halftime-Tied 36-36. 3-Point GoalsIowa St. 11-32 (Niang 4-7, Hogue 2-4, Long 2-8, Ejim 1-2, Morris 1-3, Kane 1-4, Thomas 0-4), Texas 8-24 (Felix 3-8, Holmes 2-5, Lammert 1-2, Walker 1-2, Taylor 1-2, Yancy 0-1, Holland 0-1, Croaker 0-3). Fouled Out-Ejim, Hogue. Rebounds-Iowa St. 40 (Ejim 10), Texas 37 (Ridley 11). Assists-Iowa St. 15 (Niang 6), Texas 12 (Holland 4). Total Fouls-Iowa St. 26, Texas 20. A-12,709.

No. 25 Oklahoma 66, No. 12 Baylor 64 Waco, Texas — Buddy Hield scored all 19 of his points after halftime, and Oklahoma stormed from behind with a big run on the way to a victory at Baylor. The Sooners (14-4, 3-2 Big 12) were down by eight right after halftime

before reeling off 16 consecutive points. Baylor regained the lead on a putback by Cory Jefferson with 9:13 left, and the lead changed hands three more times and there were three ties before Heild’s three-pointer with 4 minutes left made it 58-57. That put the Sooners ahead to stay. Baylor (13-4, 1-3) had won 13 straight home games, and their only non-conference loss was to No. 2 Syracuse. The Bears next play at No. 15 Kansas on Monday night. Jordan Woodard made two free throws with 29 seconds left for a 65-58 lead. Baylor’s 7-foot-1 center Isaiah Austin then hit a three-pointer from the top of the key before Woodard, a 78 percent free-throw shooter, missed after being fouled with 18 seconds left. Austin hit another three from pretty much the same spot, and Woodard had the ball again and was fouled. Woodard made the second of two free throws with 9.1 seconds left, leaving Baylor with one more chance. After point guard Kenny Chery brought the ball down the court and passed it to Royce O’Neale whose pass toward Austin

Kansas State 78, West Virginia 56 Manhattan — Shane Southwell and Thomas Gipson scored 20 points apiece, and Marcus Foster added 15 as Kansas State beat West Virginia. Eron Harris had 21 points while Juwan Staten contributed 16 points and 11 rebounds to pace the Mountaineers (10-8, 2-3 Big 12). Kansas State’s lockdown defense continues to blossom as the Wildcats limited West Virginia to 32.7 percent shooting (16 of 49). The Mountaineers entered averaging 79.9 points per game while shooting just under 46 percent. The 22-point loss was the largest loss of the season for the Mountaineers. The game was West Virginia coach Bob Huggins’ second trip back to Manhattan after spending one season at the helm of the Wildcats program during the 2006-2007 season. Kansas State (14-4, 4-1) trailed for just 2:19 of the contest and led for the final 35 minutes. WEST VIRGINIA (10-8) Williams 3-7 3-6 9, Noreen 0-3 2-4 2, Staten 5-10 6-8 16, Harris 5-12 7-8 21, Henderson 1-8 0-0 2, Dibo 0-1 0-0 0, Adrian 0-1 0-0 0, Browne 2-4 2-4 6, Watkins 0-2 0-0 0, Hughes 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 16-49 20-30 56. KANSAS ST. (14-4) Iwundu 2-2 1-2 6, Gipson 9-11 2-3 20, Southwell 6-10 4-4 20, Foster 6-9 0-2 15, Spradling 1-4 2-2 5, Thomas 1-6 0-1 2, Williams 2-5 1-2 5, Lawrence 0-1 0-0 0, N. Johnson 1-1 3-4 5, Rohleder 0-1 0-0 0, Meyer 0-0 0-0 0, D. Johnson 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 28-51 13-20 78. Halftime-Kansas St. 37-24. 3-Point Goals-West Virginia 4-15 (Harris 4-8, Dibo 0-1, Hughes 0-1, Adrian 0-1, Browne 0-2, Henderson 0-2), Kansas St. 9-21 (Southwell 4-8, Foster 3-5, Iwundu 1-1, Spradling 1-4, Rohleder 0-1, Thomas 0-2). Fouled Out-D. Johnson. Rebounds-West Virginia 33 (Staten 11), Kansas St. 32 (Gipson, Williams 6). Assists-West Virginia 5 (Staten 3), Kansas St. 22 (Thomas 8). Total Fouls-West Virginia 19, Kansas St. 26. A-12,528.

Texas Tech 60, TCU 49 Fort Worth, Texas — Dusty Hannahs scored 13 points, Dejan Kravic had 12 points and 10 rebounds, and Texas Tech won consecutive Big 12 games for the first time in almost three years with a victory against coldshooting TCU. TEXAS TECH (10-8) Kravic 4-12 4-6 12, Crockett 2-7 2-3 6, Tolbert 3-8 1-2 7, Turner 4-7 4-4 12, Gotcher 1-5 6-9 8, Onwuasor 1-1 0-0 2, Hannahs 2-4 7-7 13, Williams, Jr. 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 17-45 24-31 60. TCU (9-8) Fields 3-10 8-10 15, Parrish 1-5 2-2 5, Shepherd 3-7 9-9 15, Anderson 1-12 4-6 7, Ray 1-10 3-4 5, Williams 1-3 0-0 2, Gore 0-0 0-0 0, Price 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 10-49 26-31 49. Halftime-TCU 24-23. 3-Point GoalsTexas Tech 2-10 (Hannahs 2-2, Tolbert 0-1, Williams, Jr. 0-1, Crockett 0-2, Turner 0-2, Gotcher 0-2), TCU 3-21 (Parrish 1-4, Fields 1-5, Anderson 1-5, Williams 0-1, Price 0-2, Ray 0-4). Fouled Out-Crockett, Ray. Rebounds-Texas Tech 41 (Crockett 11), TCU 29 (Fields 8). Assists-Texas Tech 7 (Crockett, Turner 2), TCU 4 (Anderson, Fields, Parrish, Ray 1). Total Fouls-Texas Tech 24, TCU 19. Technical-Shepherd. A-6,055.

Women No. 11 Oklahoma St. 82, Texas Tech 56 Stillwater, Okla. — Brittney Martin scored 15 points to lead Oklahoma State in a rout of Texas Tech. TEXAS TECH (6-11) Nobles 2-6 0-0 4, Lizarazu 2-5 0-0 4, Spears 0-1 0-0 0, Battle 9-19 3-7 21, Harrison 1-5 1-2 3, CookTaylor 2-8 0-0 4, Lockhart 2-6 3-4 7, K. Schneider 2-2 0-0 4, Caston 1-2 0-0 3, H. Schneider 3-6 0-0 6. Totals 24-60 7-13 56. OKLAHOMA ST. (16-1) Donohoe 4-8 0-0 10, Martin 6-13 2-2 15, Jones 6-8 1-3 13, Atkins 4-10 5-5 14, Bias 3-7 3-5 9, Johnson 1-5 1-2 4, Omozee 0-1 0-0 0, Coffman 0-1 0-0 0, Iven 0-0 0-0 0, Chelf 0-0 0-0 0, Suttles 4-5 2-2 10, Anderson 1-1 0-0 2, Loecker 2-2 1-2 5. Totals 31-61 15-21 82. Halftime-Oklahoma St. 33-28. 3-Point Goals-Texas Tech 1-9 (Caston 1-2, Spears 0-1, Lockhart 0-1, Battle 0-2, CookTaylor 0-3), Oklahoma St. 5-9 (Donohoe 2-3, Martin 1-1, Johnson 1-2, Atkins 1-2, Bias 0-1). Fouled Out-Spears. Rebounds-Texas Tech 37 (Nobles 10), Oklahoma St. 37 (Donohoe 13). Assists-Texas Tech 9 (Battle, Lockhart 3), Oklahoma St. 17 (Bias 7). Total Fouls-Texas Tech 19, Oklahoma St. 14. A-2,626.

Kansas St. 80, No. 13 Iowa St 74 Manhattan — Hallie Christofferson went more than 33 minutes between field goals, and a Cyclone rally fell short. Averaging 21.5 points in her last four Big 12 games, Christofferson’s first-half jumper gave the Cyclones a 5-2 lead, but by the time she scored her second, they trailed by 14. She finished 2 of 11 from the field. Kansas State (8-9, 2-4 Big 12) got 27 points from Leticia Romero. IOWA ST. (14-3) Christofferson 2-11 0-0 4, Johnson 3-11 0-0 9, Williamson 4-12 6-6 17, Moody 1-3 9-12 12, Buckley 4-8 5-6 14, Blaskowsky 5-13 2-2 16, Hagedorn 0-0 0-0 0, Ellis 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 20-59 22-26 74. KANSAS ST. (8-9) Leick 6-11 7-10 23, Caron 2-6 0-1 4, Lewis 4-7 0-1 8, Romero 8-15 8-10 27, Woods 2-6 0-0 4, Thomson 0-2 0-0 0, Craig 3-4 4-6 12, Knoll 0-0 0-0 0, Wesemann 0-0 2-2 2. Totals 25-51 21-30 80. Halftime-Kansas St. 30-22. 3-Point Goals-Iowa St. 12-29 (Blaskowsky 4-9, Johnson 3-4, Williamson 3-9, Buckley 1-2, Moody 1-2, Christofferson 0-3), Kansas St. 9-24 (Leick 4-8, Romero 3-7, Craig 2-3, Caron 0-1, Thomson 0-2, Woods 0-3). Fouled Out-Buckley, Johnson, Moody. Rebounds-Iowa St. 39 (Christofferson 9), Kansas St. 33 (Caron 7). Assists-Iowa St. 13 (Moody 4), Kansas St. 16 (Romero 5). Total Fouls-Iowa St. 25, Kansas St. 21. A-8,221.

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Sunday, January 19, 2014



NBA Roundup

The Associated Press

Pacers 106, Clippers 92 Indianapolis — Paul George scored 36 points, and Lance Stephenson added 22 points and 12 rebounds, leading Indiana past Los Angeles on Saturday night. Indiana (32-7) has won four straight, all by double digits, though missed a chance to win four in a row by 20 or more points for the first time in franchise history. The Pacers retained the league’s top record and improved to 21-1 at home before heading west for a five-game road trip. Jamal Crawford scored 22 points for the Clippers, who had their five-game winning streak snapped. L.A. CLIPPERS (92) Dudley 2-3 0-0 6, Griffin 6-18 7-8 19, Jordan 5-9 2-4 12, Collison 4-8 2-2 10, Redick 4-17 0-0 8, Crawford 7-18 6-6 22, Barnes 2-5 0-0 4, Hollins 1-2 2-2 4, Morris 0-1 0-0 0, Turkoglu 1-1 2-2 4, Mullens 1-1 0-0 3. Totals 33-83 21-24 92. INDIANA (106) George 12-17 7-7 36, West 2-4 0-0 4, Hibbert 2-11 0-0 4, G.Hill 2-5 2-2 6, Stephenson 8-17 6-7 22, Scola 2-5 4-4 8, Granger 4-13 2-2 12, Watson 5-8 0-0 11, Mahinmi 0-0 0-0 0, Butler 0-1 0-0 0, Johnson 0-1 0-0 0, Copeland 1-1 0-0 3, Sloan 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-83 21-22 106. L.A. Clippers 18 23 27 24 — 92 Indiana 28 29 21 28 — 106 3-Point Goals-L.A. Clippers 5-20 (Dudley 2-2, Crawford 2-7, Mullens 1-1, Griffin 0-1, Barnes 0-2, Redick 0-7), Indiana 9-19 (George 5-6, Granger 2-5, Copeland 1-1, Watson 1-3, Butler 0-1, Stephenson 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-L.A. Clippers 47 (Jordan 17), Indiana 52 (Stephenson 12). AssistsL.A. Clippers 17 (Griffin, Redick, Collison 4), Indiana 17 (Stephenson 7). Total Fouls-L.A. Clippers 18, Indiana 25. Technicals-Jordan, Stephenson. Flagrant Fouls-West. Ejected— West. A-18,165 (18,165).

Pistons 104, Wizards 98 Washington — Josh Smith overcame a slow start to score 22 points, and Rodney Stuckey added 20 as Detroit beat Washington. Rodney Monroe had 12 points and 10 rebounds, and Andre Drummond added 10 points and a game-high 13 boards as the Pistons outrebounded the Wizards 44-35. DETROIT (104) Smith 8-17 6-10 22, Monroe 5-7 2-5 12, Drummond 5-6 0-2 10, Jennings 4-13 3-4 14, Caldwell-Pope 2-10 0-0 5, Stuckey 8-15 4-5 20, Singler 5-6 2-4 14, Bynum 3-7 1-1 7. Totals 40-81 18-31 104. WASHINGTON (98) Ariza 1-7 4-4 7, Nene 5-9 4-10 14, Gortat 4-6 2-2 10, Wall 15-23 2-4 34, Beal 2-14 2-3 7, Booker 0-0 0-0 0, Webster 6-8 0-0 15, Temple 1-4 1-2 4, Vesely 3-5 1-4 7. Totals 37-76 16-29 98. Detroit 22 24 33 25 — 104 Washington 29 25 22 22 — 98 3-Point Goals-Detroit 6-21 (Jennings 3-8, Singler 2-3, Caldwell-Pope 1-6, Stuckey 0-1, Smith 0-3), Washington 8-21 (Webster 3-5, Wall 2-2, Temple 1-3, Ariza 1-4, Beal 1-7). Fouled Out-Webster. Rebounds-Detroit 59 (Drummond 13), Washington 47 (Gortat 12). Assists-Detroit 17 (Jennings 8), Washington 22 (Ariza 7). Total Fouls-Detroit 24, Washington 26. Technicals-Detroit defensive three second. A-17,039 (20,308).

Heat 104, Bobcats 96, OT Charlotte, N.C. — LeBron James had 34 points and eight rebounds, and Miami beat Charlotte for the 15th straight time. James scored six points in the extra period, including two driving layups, to lift the Heat to their second win in two nights. Chris Bosh added 25 points and seven rebounds for Miami. Al Jefferson had 22 points to lead the Bobcats, who were playing their fourth game in five nights. MIAMI (104) James 13-25 8-10 34, Battier 0-0 0-0 0, Bosh 10-16 2-3 25, Chalmers 3-8 3-4 9, Allen 5-11 1-1 12, Cole 1-6 0-0 3, Haslem 2-6 2-5 6, Lewis 3-5 0-0 7, Mason Jr. 1-1 0-0 2, Beasley 1-1 2-4 5, Oden 0-0 1-2 1. Totals 39-79 19-29 104. CHARLOTTE (96) Kidd-Gilchrist 2-3 0-0 5, McRoberts 3-6 2-2 10, Jefferson 10-23 2-6 22, Walker 1-7 4-5 6, Henderson 4-11 3-3 11, Zeller 2-4 1-1 5, Sessions 6-10 4-4 16, Tolliver 4-7 0-0 11, Biyombo 3-3 1-2 7, Douglas-Roberts 1-1 0-0 3. Totals 36-75 17-23 96. Miami 27 26 22 15 14 — 104 Charlotte 29 31 16 14 6 — 96 3-Point Goals-Miami 7-21 (Bosh 3-6, Beasley 1-1, Cole 1-2, Lewis 1-3, Allen 1-5, Chalmers 0-1, James 0-3), Charlotte 7-17 (Tolliver 3-6, McRoberts 2-4, Kidd-Gilchrist 1-1, Douglas-Roberts 1-1, Sessions 0-2, Walker 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Miami 52 (Haslem 10), Charlotte 43 (Jefferson 14). AssistsMiami 16 (James 6), Charlotte 31 (Walker 8). Total Fouls-Miami 23, Charlotte 23. Technicals-Charlotte defensive three second. A-19,631 (19,077).

STANDINGS EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 20 18 .526 — Brooklyn 16 22 .421 4 New York 15 25 .375 6 Boston 14 27 .341 7½ Philadelphia 13 27 .325 8 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 29 11 .725 — Atlanta 20 19 .513 8½ Washington 19 20 .487 9½ Charlotte 17 25 .405 13 Orlando 10 30 .250 19 Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 32 7 .821 — Chicago 19 20 .487 13 Detroit 17 23 .425 15½ Cleveland 15 25 .375 17½ Milwaukee 7 32 .179 25 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 31 9 .775 — Houston 27 15 .643 5 Dallas 24 18 .571 8 Memphis 20 19 .513 10½ New Orleans 15 24 .385 15½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Portland 31 9 .775 — Oklahoma City 30 10 .750 1 Denver 20 19 .513 10½ Minnesota 19 21 .475 12 Utah 14 28 .333 18 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 28 14 .667 — Golden State 26 16 .619 2 Phoenix 22 17 .564 4½ L.A. Lakers 15 25 .375 12 Sacramento 14 24 .368 12 Saturday’s Games Indiana 106, L.A. Clippers 92 Detroit 104, Washington 98 Miami 104, Charlotte 96, OT Chicago 103, Philadelphia 78 Minnesota 98, Utah 72 Houston 114, Milwaukee 104 Golden State 97, New Orleans 87 Portland 127, Dallas 111 Today’s Games L.A. Lakers at Toronto, noon Boston at Orlando, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at San Antonio, 6 p.m. Denver at Phoenix, 7 p.m.

How former Jayhawks fared Mario Chalmers, Miami Min: 38. Pts: 9. Reb: 2. Ast: 5. Kirk Hinrich, Chicago Min: 30. Pts: 6. Reb: 7. Ast: 6. Thomas Robinson, Portland Min: 17. Pts: 8. Reb: 3. Ast: 1. Brandon Rush, Utah Min: 28. Pts: 3. Reb: 1. Ast: 1. Jeff Withey, New Orleans Min: 14. Pts: 3. Reb: 2. Ast: 0.

Timberwolves 98, Jazz 72 Minneapolis — Nikola Pekovic had 27 points and 14 rebounds. UTAH (72) Jefferson 1-6 0-0 2, Williams 1-5 2-2 5, Favors 3-10 2-4 8, Burke 2-10 3-3 9, Burks 4-10 9-12 18, Rush 1-6 0-0 3, Garrett 3-7 0-0 8, Kanter 2-5 0-0 4, Lucas III 0-1 0-0 0, Evans 3-7 3-4 9, Clark 1-6 2-2 4, Gobert 0-0 2-2 2. Totals 21-73 23-29 72. MINNESOTA (98) Brewer 1-3 0-0 2, Love 5-10 6-11 18, Pekovic 12-17 3-3 27, Rubio 2-6 1-2 6, Martin 7-16 5-6 20, Barea 1-6 1-2 3, Shved 3-5 3-6 10, Turiaf 0-0 1-4 1, Budinger 1-5 0-0 3, Dieng 2-2 0-0 4, Cunningham 0-5 0-0 0, Mbah a Moute 1-3 0-0 2, Muhammad 1-5 0-0 2. Totals 36-83 20-34 98. Utah 14 9 22 27 — 72 Minnesota 23 28 28 19 — 98 3-Point Goals-Utah 7-25 (Garrett 2-4, Burke 2-6, Burks 1-2, Williams 1-3, Rush 1-4, Lucas III 0-1, Jefferson 0-2, Clark 0-3), Minnesota 6-17 (Love 2-4, Rubio 1-1, Shved 1-2, Budinger 1-2, Martin 1-6, Barea 0-2). Fouled OutNone. Rebounds-Utah 48 (Favors, Evans 10), Minnesota 71 (Pekovic 14). Assists-Utah 12 (Burks 4), Minnesota 25 (Rubio 9). Total Fouls-Utah 25, Minnesota 24. A-17,111 (19,356).

Rockets 114, Bucks 104 Houston — Terrence Jones had a career-high 36 points and 11 rebounds, and Houston led from the start. MILWAUKEE (104) Antetokounmpo 4-10 0-0 10, Ilyasova 1-3 2-2 5, Sanders 5-8 2-6 12, Knight 9-16 5-7 26, Ridnour 5-8 0-0 14, Henson 8-12 4-6 20, Mayo 4-9 0-0 9, Middleton 3-9 0-0 6, Raduljica 0-1 0-0 0, Butler 1-4 0-0 2. Totals 40-80 13-21 104. HOUSTON (114) Parsons 3-10 1-2 8, Jones 14-20 7-10 36, Howard 8-11 3-7 20, Lin 2-7 2-2 7, Harden 7-16 7-10 22, Casspi 3-11 0-0 6, Motiejunas 1-4 1-2 3, Brooks 3-6 2-2 10, Covington 0-0 0-0 0, Brewer 0-0 0-0 0, Canaan 0-0 2-2 2. Totals 41-85 25-37 114. Milwaukee 23 29 26 26 — 104 Houston 29 33 29 23 — 114 3-Point Goals-Milwaukee 11-23 (Ridnour 4-4, Knight 3-6, Antetokounmpo 2-4, Ilyasova 1-1, Mayo 1-4, Middleton 0-4), Houston 7-27 (Brooks 2-4, Howard 1-1, Lin 1-1, Jones 1-2, Parsons 1-5, Harden 1-6, Motiejunas 0-2, Casspi 0-6). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Milwaukee 48 (Henson 15), Houston 56 (Howard 14). Assists-Milwaukee 23 (Knight 7), Houston 20 (Brooks, Harden, Lin 4). Total Fouls-Milwaukee 24, Houston 19. Technicals-Ridnour, Sanders. A-18,082 (18,023).

Bulls 103, 76ers 78 Chicago — Joakim Noah had 21 points and 16 rebounds, Carlos Boozer added 15 points and 13 boards, and Chicago beat Philadelphia. Noah extended his streak of double-digit rebound games to 12, the longest stretch of his career. Chicago (19-20) has won seven of nine games in 2014. D.J. Augustin scored nine points and dished seven assists in the pivotal second quarter, in which Chicago extended its lead from five to 20. He finished with 19 points and eight assists. PHILADELPHIA (78) Turner 3-8 1-2 7, Young 6-17 0-0 12, Hawes 3-8 2-2 9, Carter-Williams 5-22 0-0 10, Anderson 5-11 0-0 11, Allen 3-7 0-0 6, Wroten 1-4 0-0 2, Dedmon 4-5 0-0 8, Thompson 2-5 0-1 4, Williams 0-4 2-4 2, Brown 1-4 2-2 4, Davies 1-2 1-1 3. Totals 34-97 8-12 78. CHICAGO (103) Dunleavy 3-8 0-0 7, Boozer 5-8 5-8 15, Noah 9-14 3-3 21, Hinrich 2-6 2-2 6, Butler 4-11 2-2 10, Gibson 4-7 0-0 8, Snell 4-12 2-2 13, Augustin 7-10 3-3 19, Mohammed 2-5 0-0 4, Martin 0-0 0-0 0, Murphy 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 40-82 17-20 103. Philadelphia 19 12 20 27 — 78 Chicago 24 27 27 25 — 103 3-Point Goals-Philadelphia 2-19 (Anderson 1-3, Hawes 1-4, Turner 0-1, Allen 0-1, Thompson 0-1, CarterWilliams 0-1, Brown 0-1, Williams 0-2, Young 0-5), Chicago 6-20 (Snell 3-7, Augustin 2-4, Dunleavy 1-3, Hinrich 0-2, Butler 0-4). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Philadelphia 54 (Dedmon, Anderson 7), Chicago 58 (Noah 16). Assists-Philadelphia 17 (CarterWilliams 5), Chicago 27 (Augustin 8). Total Fouls-Philadelphia 20, Chicago 15. Technicals-Philadelphia delay of game, Boozer, Hinrich, Chicago delay of game. A-21,710 (20,917).

Warriors 97, Pelicans 87 New Orleans — Stephen Curry scored 28 points, David Lee added 22, and Golden State sent New Orleans to its eighth straight loss. Anthony Davis had 31 points and 17 rebounds in his seventh straight game with more than 20 points, but that was only enough to keep the Pelicans competitive into the final minutes. GOLDEN STATE (97) Iguodala 3-7 2-2 8, Lee 9-19 4-4 22, Bogut 5-5 0-0 10, Curry 10-22 6-6 28, Thompson 3-14 0-0 8, Barnes 0-4 0-0 0, Crawford 4-6 0-0 10, Green 1-1 2-4 4, Speights 2-5 3-3 7, Bazemore 0-1 0-0 0, Brooks 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-84 17-19 97. NEW ORLEANS (87) Aminu 5-12 2-4 12, Davis 11-17 9-12 31, Stiemsma 1-4 0-0 2, Roberts 3-7 2-3 9, Gordon 3-17 2-2 8, Ajinca 0-1 2-2 2, Evans 6-14 2-2 14, Rivers 0-4 0-0 0, Miller 2-4 1-1 6, Withey 1-3 1-2 3. Totals 32-83 21-28 87. Golden State 24 28 26 19 — 97 New Orleans 29 25 18 15 — 87 3-Point Goals-Golden State 6-22 (Crawford 2-3, Thompson 2-7, Curry 2-9, Barnes 0-1, Bazemore 0-1, Iguodala 0-1), New Orleans 2-11 (Roberts 1-2, Miller 1-3, Gordon 0-6). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Golden State 50 (Bogut 15), New Orleans 57 (Davis 17). Assists-Golden State 17 (Curry 8), New Orleans 18 (Gordon 6). Total Fouls-Golden State 20, New Orleans 17. A-18,045 (17,188).

Trail Blazers 127, Mavericks 111 Dallas — LaMarcus Aldridge had 30 points and 12 rebounds, and Portland ran past Dallas for its fifth consecutive victory. Aldridge, a 28-yearold Dallas native, had his 24th double-double this season. The NBA’s highestscoring team reached 30 points in the first quarter for the 14th time in 201314, and 100 points in three quarters for the fourth time. Nicolas Batum scored 21 for the Trail Blazers. PORTLAND (127) Batum 8-11 2-3 21, Aldridge 11-18 8-9 30, Lopez 7-13 2-2 16, Lillard 3-8 6-6 14, Matthews 3-10 2-2 10, Williams 3-6 2-2 8, Freeland 3-3 0-0 6, McCollum 3-7 2-2 9, Robinson 4-5 0-0 8, Leonard 0-3 0-0 0, Barton 1-3 2-2 5, D.Wright 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 46-90 26-28 127. DALLAS (111) Marion 1-6 0-0 3, Nowitzki 6-17 5-5 18, Dalembert 1-2 0-0 2, Calderon 2-6 1-1 5, Ellis 6-12 3-5 15, Carter 4-8 2-2 11, Blair 5-8 3-3 13, Harris 2-4 2-4 6, Larkin 3-6 3-4 9, B.Wright 4-8 0-0 8, Crowder 5-8 0-0 13, Ellington 3-5 1-1 8. Totals 42-90 20-25 111. Portland 35 36 33 23 — 127 Dallas 23 29 18 41 — 111 3-Point Goals-Portland 9-26 (Batum 3-6, Lillard 2-6, Matthews 2-7, Barton 1-2, McCollum 1-2, Williams 0-1, D.Wright 0-2), Dallas 7-18 (Crowder 3-6, Carter 1-1, Ellington 1-1, Marion 1-2, Nowitzki 1-5, Larkin 0-1, Calderon 0-2). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsPortland 60 (Lopez, Aldridge 12), Dallas 39 (Dalembert 6). AssistsPortland 26 (Lillard 10), Dallas 15 (Larkin 4). Total Fouls-Portland 20, Dallas 23. Technicals-Matthews, Dalembert, Nowitzki. A-20,375 (19,200).

L awrence J ournal -W orld


Manning, Brady set for epic QB clash Denver (ap) — Only one of them can be the greatest. Peyton Manning could be the one — owner of a record four, working on five, Most Valuable Player awards, current holder of NFL single-season records for passing yardage and touchdowns and architect of a career-reviving second act, the likes of which has rarely been seen in any sport. Tom Brady could also be that man — leader of five Super Bowl teams and winner of three titles, one-time holder of some of the records Manning holds now and author of an undefeated regular season. He also has that 10-4 record against Manning despite constant turnover on his roster and a lack of a star-studded receiving corps. Manning and Brady will meet today for the 15th time, and the fourth time in the postseason, when the Broncos (14-3) face the Patriots (13-4) in the AFC title game. The winner between the top two quarterbacks over an era in which quarterbacks have never been so good will get what could be the last say in the debate over who goes down as the greatest — not so much because of what the win-loss numbers will say but because this could be the last time they meet with the stakes so high. “I don’t know that there will ever be another rivalry like it, or has been a rivalry like it,” said John Elway, whose own rival-

CAPSULE NEW ENGLAND (13-4) at DENVER (14-3) 2:05 p.m. today, CBS (Cable channels 5, 13, 205, 213) LINE — Broncos by 5 RECORD VS. SPREAD — New England 9-8, Denver 11-6 SERIES RECORD — Broncos lead 27-20 LAST MEETING — Patriots beat Broncos 34-31, OT, Nov. 24, 2013 LAST WEEK — Patriots beat Colts 43-22; Broncos beat Chargers 24-17 AP PRO32 RANKING — Patriots No. 5, Broncos No. 2 PATRIOTS OFFENSE — OVERALL (7), RUSH (9), PASS (10) PATRIOTS DEFENSE — OVERALL (26), RUSH (30), PASS (18) BRONCOS OFFENSE — OVERALL (1), RUSH (15), PASS (1) BRONCOS DEFENSE — OVERALL (19), RUSH (7T), PASS (27) STREAKS, STATS AND NOTES — New England overcame 24-0 halftime deficit on Nov. 24. ... Patriots coach Bill Belichick 7-10 vs. Broncos. ... Game marks 15th meeting between Brady and Broncos QB Peyton Manning. Brady leads 10-4, including 2-1 in playoffs.

ry with Dan Marino was held to only three meetings because of scheduling quirks over their decade-plus careers. The game will either give Brady a chance to match Joe Montana and Terry Bradshaw for a fourth title or afford Manning the opportunity to win a second ring, which would put him one behind Brady, and in the same company with his brother, Eli, Roger Staubach and Elway, among others. It would also

make Manning the first QB to win championships with two different teams. While paying ultimate respect to each other — “I feel like he’s been a better player each year than he was the year before,” Manning said — neither quarterback professes to care much about how their own head-to-head showdowns will define their legacy. Don’t believe it, says Phil Simms, who admits in retirement that the smile was a little wider after he walked off the field with a win over a Staubach or Joe Theismann. “It’s always personal, no matter what,” Simms said. “It’s part of being a competitor and doing what you do.” One reason Brady has a .714 win percentage in the head-to-head meetings and also holds a 2-1 advantage in the playoffs is because, more often than not, he’s been surrounded by the more complete team. He has been anything but a one-man show in New England this season, illustrated best by the fact that the Patriots are in the AFC title game even though Brady threw for 25 touchdowns — less than half of Manning’s record-setting 55. Without Rob Gronkowski, Aaron Hernandez or Wes Welker to throw to, Brady made it work, with a big assist from head coach Bill Belichick and offensive coordinator Josh McDaniels, who used to coach the Broncos.


Seahawks, 49ers fulfill destiny with conference title on line Seattle (ap) — From the first kickoff back in September, the 49ers and Seahawks seemed destined to meet for the NFC title. Time to get it on. With the conference’s most physical, relentless defenses, adept at forcing turnovers and making opponents think twice about, well, just about anything, Seattle (now 143) won the NFC West by one game over San Francisco (now 14-4). The offenses, while not nearly as imposing, have the right elements for a champion: strong running games, efficient and sometimes dynamic quarterbacks, and staunch lines. Their coaches have the proper pedigree, as well. Jim Harbaugh has led the 49ers to the NFC championship game in all three seasons in charge, making the Super Bowl last year. Pete Carroll had a 28-23 record in three seasons as Patriots coach, then went to the college ranks and built a powerhouse at Southern California, with two national titles. That there’s no love lost between Harbaugh and Carroll dating back to when they both were working in college — Harbaugh at Stanford, where he ran up the score on Carroll’s Trojans — adds plenty of spice. The sum total on both sides should be a worthy conference champion to meet either Denver or New England in two weeks in the New Jersey Meadowlands for the NFL crown. Even if both teams are playing down the drama they figure to provide before an ear-shattering

CAPSULE SAN FRANCISCO (14-4) at SEATTLE (14-3) 5:30 p.m. today, Fox (Cable channels 4, 204) LINE — Seahawks by 3 1/2 RECORD VS. SPREAD — San Francisco 12-5-1, Seattle 11-6 SERIES RECORD — Tied 15-15 LAST MEETING — 49ers beat Seahawks 19-17, Dec. 8, 2013 LAST WEEK — 49ers beat Panthers 23-10; Seahawks beat Saints 23-15 AP PRO32 RANKING — 49ers No. 3, Seahawks No. 1 49ERS OFFENSE — OVERALL (24), RUSH (3), PASS (30) 49ERS DEFENSE — OVERALL (5), RUSH (4), PASS (7) SEAHAWKS OFFENSE — OVERALL (17), RUSH (4), PASS (26) SEAHAWKS DEFENSE — OVERALL (1) RUSH (7T), PASS (1) STREAKS, STATS AND NOTES —NFC West foes meet for spot in Super Bowl. Teams split regular-season meetings. ... 49ers seeking seventh Super Bowl appearance, Seahawks going for second. ... NFC title game decided by seven points or fewer in each of last six contests, longest streak in conference championship game history. Three of those in OT, including 49ers’ 20-17 loss to Giants after 2011 season.

wall of noise today at CenturyLink Field. “I think it’s pretty much, the game’s a bigger stage and gets you to the Super Bowl obviously,” said 49ers defensive lineman Justin Smith. “But I think for the most part how we’ve gone into every game in the year’s past is we try to be as regimented as possible in how we do things. We’re not going to get all caught up in ‘This game gets us to the Super Bowl or this and that.’ We all know.

There’s nothing that needs to be said or a special meeting or anything.” Just football. “It’s like every game,” Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson confirmed. “Every game is no different even though it’s a championship game and all of that. We talk about playing 1-0 every week, and the game doesn’t change. “It comes down to not turning over the football, being in the plus in that situation, having a limited amount of penalties; you’re going to get some penalties, especially in a game like this, but not having too many of them. “The biggest thing is just staying on schedule.” The schedule brought these teams together in September and December. Seattle won 29-3 at home in Week 2, then lost 19-17 at San Francisco on Dec. 8. CenturyLink Field might be the toughest venue in the NFL for visitors, with architecture that not only keeps the noise inside the stadium, but funnels it toward the field itself. Wilson became a starter as a rookie in 2012 and went undefeated. He won his first six home starts this season before a stumble against Arizona, but then Seattle defeated St. Louis to finish off the regular season, and New Orleans in a divisional-round playoff last weekend. “That’s pretty spectacular and it just shows how amazing our fans are, how much energy the city has for our football team,” Wilson said of the supersonic sound levels the 49ers can expect.


L awrence J ournal -W orld

College Men

EAST Albany (NY) 85, Maine 78 American U. 66, Lafayette 61 Buffalo 71, Kent St. 60 Colgate 63, Navy 41 Columbia 71, Cornell 61 Fairfield 71, Manhattan 67 George Washington 79, St. Bonaventure 71 Hartford 60, New Hampshire 43 Holy Cross 61, Lehigh 42 LIU Brooklyn 62, CCSU 61 La Salle 74, Temple 68 Louisville 76, UConn 64 Providence 81, Creighton 68 Quinnipiac 85, Niagara 71 Rhode Island 71, George Mason 69, OT Rider 66, Marist 56 Robert Morris 77, Mt. St. Mary’s 69 Saint Joseph’s 85, Penn 68 Seton Hall 67, Georgetown 57 St. Francis (NY) 74, Sacred Heart 71 St. John’s 69, Dartmouth 55 Stony Brook 70, Mass.-Lowell 65 Syracuse 59, Pittsburgh 54 Vermont 73, UMBC 47 Villanova 88, DePaul 62 Wagner 56, St. Francis (Pa.) 50 Yale 74, Brown 67 SOUTH


Savannah St. 70, Beth-Cookman 60, OT

Stetson 77, SC-Upstate 73, OT Texas A&M-CC 70, Nicholls St. 67 Texas Southern 74, Grambling St. 72 Tulane 58, Rice 41 Tulsa 69, Marshall 52 UMass 84, Elon 74 UNC Asheville 80, Charleston South. 76

UTEP 63, UAB 61 VCU 80, Duquesne 65 Virginia 78, Florida St. 66 W. Carolina 67, Samford 64 W. Kentucky 82, Arkansas St. 77, 2OT William & Mary 78, James Madison 56

Winthrop 73, Coastal Carolina 72, OT MIDWEST Butler 69, Marquette 57, OT E. Illinois 67, Austin Peay 64 E. Michigan 72, Cent. Michigan 59 Evansville 53, Loyola of Chicago 48 Illinois St. 77, Drake 63 Kansas 80, Oklahoma St. 78 Kansas St. 78, West Virginia 56 Miami (Ohio) 64, Ball St. 52 Michigan 77, Wisconsin 70 Michigan St. 78, Illinois 62 Missouri 68, Alabama 47 N. Dakota St. 65, W. Illinois 52 N. Iowa 94, Missouri St. 89 Nebraska-Omaha 80, S. Dakota St. 71

Northwestern 54, Indiana 47 Ohio 65, N. Illinois 46 Purdue 65, Penn St. 64 SIU-Edwardsville 67, Murray St. 60 Saint Louis 70, Fordham 48 South Dakota 75, IPFW 61 Texas-Pan Am. 84, Chicago St. 61 Toledo 75, Akron 61 UMKC 68, New Mexico St. 66 Valparaiso 75, Milwaukee 62 Wichita St. 68, Indiana St. 48 Youngstown St. 77, Detroit 63 SOUTHWEST Oklahoma 66, Baylor 64 Oral Roberts 79, Incarnate Word 77 Southern U. 60, Ark.-Pine Bluff 56 Texas 86, Iowa St. 76 Texas Tech 60, TCU 49 Texas-Arlington 56, Texas St. 48 FAR WEST Boise St. 78, Utah St. 74 California 76, Washington St. 55 Colorado 83, Southern Cal 62 Colorado St. 74, Air Force 68 Denver 66, IUPUI 45 Gonzaga 82, Loyola Marymount 72 Long Beach St. 63, Cal Poly 62 N. Arizona 77, Portland St. 56 N. Colorado 84, Montana 73 New Mexico 89, Fresno St. 78 North Dakota 72, Montana St. 69 Pepperdine 76, Portland 65 Saint Mary’s (Cal) 79, Pacific 73 San Diego St. 63, UNLV 52 Utah 74, UCLA 69 Weber St. 65, S. Utah 59 Wyoming 67, San Jose St. 56

Big 12 Men

Conf. Overall W L W L Kansas 4 0 13 4 Kansas State 4 1 14 4 Oklahoma State 3 2 15 3 Oklahoma 3 2 14 4 Texas 3 2 14 4 Iowa State 2 3 14 3 Texas Tech 2 3 10 8 West Virginia 2 3 10 8 Baylor 1 3 13 4 TCU 0 5 9 8 Saturday’s Games Kansas 80, Oklahoma State 78 Kansas State 78, West Virginia 56 Oklahoma 66, Baylor 64 Texas 86, Iowa State 76 Texas Tech 60, TCU 49 Monday’s Game Baylor at Kansas, 8 p.m. Tuesday’s Game Kansas State at Texas, 6 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Texas Tech at West Virginia, 7 p.m. TCU at Oklahoma, 8 p.m.

Haskell Men

Saturday at College of the Ozarks COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS 103, HASKELL 72 Haskell scoring: Rousseau 16, Lovato 13, Sequoyah 10, Everett 8, Thompson 6, Rudd 6, Bruns 6, Pittman 5, Proctor 2. Haskell record: 4-11. Next for Haskell: Tuesday at Oklahoma Weslayan, 7:30 p.m.

Baker Men

Saturday at Baldwin City EVANGEL 75, BAKER 69 Baker scoring: Parker 13, Carter 13, Wilson 9, Johnston 8, Fulks 8, Watson 5, McDaniel 5, Gray 4, Barnes 4. Baker record: (8-10, 2-5). Next for Baker: Thursday at Peru State, 7:30 p.m.

Claire Dreyer (Kansas) def. Nicole Robinson (Purdue) 4-6, 6-3, 11-9 Tess Benard-Feigenbaum (Purdue) def. Anastasija Trubica (Kansas), 6-3, 7-5 Krisztina Kapitany (Purdue) def. Caroline Henderson (Kansas), 6-2, 6-2

Australian Open

Alabama St. 67, Alabama A&M 58, OT

Alcorn St. 65, MVSU 53 Appalachian St. 81, Ga. Southern 68 Belmont 79, Tennessee St. 65 Campbell 97, VMI 93, OT Charlotte 76, North Texas 74 Chattanooga 71, Wofford 57 Cincinnati 61, South Florida 54 Clemson 61, Wake Forest 53 Coppin St. 71, Hampton 68 Davidson 93, UNC Greensboro 82 Drexel 79, UNC Wilmington 63 Duke 95, NC State 60 E. Kentucky 60, Jacksonville St. 56 FIU 68, East Carolina 64 Florida 68, Auburn 61 Florida A&M 78, SC State 72 Florida Gulf Coast 90, ETSU 62 Furman 76, The Citadel 71 Gardner-Webb 67, Presbyterian 58 Georgia 66, Arkansas 61, OT Georgia St. 99, UALR 73 High Point 76, Liberty 70 Kentucky 74, Tennessee 66 LSU 81, Vanderbilt 58 Louisiana-Lafayette 72, Troy 59 La.-Monroe 64, South Alabama 58 McNeese St. 70, Houston Baptist 68 Memphis 101, LeMoyne-Owen 78 Mercer 87, Lipscomb 66 Miami 56, Georgia Tech 42 Middle Tennessee 80, UTSA 58 Mississippi 75, South Carolina 74 Mississippi St. 81, Texas A&M 72, OT Morehead St. 82, UT-Martin 75 Morgan St. 87, Norfolk St. 70 N. Kentucky 82, Kennesaw St. 69 NC A&T 88, NJIT 82 NC Central 62, Delaware St. 52 North Carolina 82, Boston College 71 Old Dominion 65, FAU 60 Prairie View 85, Jackson St. 80, 2OT Radford 93, Longwood 76 Richmond 73, Dayton 64 SE Louisiana 91, Lamar 65 SE Missouri 83, Tennessee Tech 74 SMU 58, UCF 46 Sam Houston St. 77, New Orleans 70

X Sunday, January 19, 2014

Alex Brandon/AP Photo

SETON HALL GUARD/FORWARD BRIAN OLIVER (22) DODGES leaping Georgetown forward Aaron Bowen during the first half on Saturday in Washington. Seton Hall won, 67-57.

College Women

EAST Albany (NY) 84, Maine 56 American U. 72, Lafayette 57 Bryant 72, LIU Brooklyn 66 Bucknell 56, Army 55 Buffalo 84, E. Michigan 83, OT CCSU 72, Fairleigh Dickinson 67 Columbia 71, Cornell 64 Dartmouth 48, NJIT 45 Duquesne 62, Rhode Island 47 Iona 64, Fairfield 59 Lehigh 87, Holy Cross 82 Mount St. Mary’s 89, Wagner 78 Navy 71, Colgate 40 New Hampshire 61, Hartford 56 Quinnipiac 70, Siena 49 Rider 56, St. Peter’s 55 Robert Morris 83, St. Francis (Pa.) 69 Seton Hall 73, Georgetown 62 St. Bonaventure 62, Saint Louis 60 St. Francis (NY) 69, Sacred Heart 49 VCU 81, UMass 51 Vermont 63, UMBC 59 West Virginia 77, Oklahoma 63 SOUTH Alabama St. 92, Alabama A&M 45 Arkansas St. 67, W. Kentucky 64 Campbell 46, Presbyterian 43 Chattanooga 75, Wofford 36 Coastal Carolina 77, Charleston Southern 63 Davidson 79, Georgia Southern 66 E. Kentucky 68, Jacksonville St. 61 East Carolina 86, Louisiana Tech 55 Florida Gulf Coast 69, Mercer 57 George Wash. 94, George Mason 68

Georgia St. 61, UALR 59 Hampton 80, Coppin St. 52 High Point 81, Gardner-Webb 77 Howard 77, Md.-East. Shore 75, OT Jackson St. 83, Prairie View 82, 2OT Jacksonville 67, N. Kentucky 56 MVSU 70, Alcorn St. 55 McNeese St. 66, Houston Baptist 62 Memphis 48, Houston 40 Middle Tennessee 61, UAB 55 NC Central 75, Delaware St. 61 Nicholls St. 67, Texas A&M-CC 60 Norfolk St. 61, Morgan St. 52 North Florida 78, Lipscomb 66 Old Dominion 80, FAU 44 SC State 68, Florida A&M 57 SE Louisiana 67, Lamar 62 Sam Houston St. 78, New Orleans 47 Samford 59, Furman 58 Savannah St. 58, Beth-Cookman 54 South Alabama 72, La.-Monroe 70 South Florida 63, UCF 38 Stetson 98, Kennesaw St. 75 Tennessee St. 64, Belmont 51 Texas Southern 77, Grambling St. 63 Troy 87, Louisiana-Lafayette 75 Tulane 73, Southern Miss. 71, OT UNC Asheville 83, Liberty 80, OT UT-Martin 74, Morehead St. 52 Winthrop 70, Longwood 49 MIDWEST Akron 77, Kent St. 51 Austin Peay 64, E. Illinois 56 Ball St. 79, Ohio 63 Butler 58, Creighton 52 Cent. Mich. 82, Bowling Green 79, OT Green Bay 90, Cleveland St. 72 IPFW 96, South Dakota 78 IUPUI 82, Denver 66 Ill.-Chicago 78, Oakland 65 Kansas St. 80, Iowa St. 74 Michigan 69, Illinois 60 Missouri St. 89, Drake 66 Montana St. 76, North Dakota 65 N. Dakota St. 83, W. Illinois 77 N. Illinois 69, Miami (Ohio) 66 Northwestern 74, Wisconsin 58 S. Dakota St. 80, Nebraska-Omaha 66

SIU-Edwardsville 71, Murray St. 67 St. John’s 49, Marquette 47 Temple 58, Cincinnati 47 W. Michigan 78, Toledo 72 Wichita St. 80, N. Iowa 47 Wright St. 79, Valparaiso 65 Xavier 75, Providence 52 Youngstown St. 87, Milwaukee 71 SOUTHWEST Central Ark. 67, Abilene Christian 54 Incarnate Word 67, Oral Roberts 64 Oklahoma St. 82, Texas Tech 56 Rice 74, Marshall 68, OT Southern U. 84, Ark.-Pine Bluff 70 Texas-Pan Am. 66, Chicago St. 44 Tulsa 78, FIU 73 UTSA 58, North Texas 56 FAR WEST CS Northridge 64, UC Santa Barbara 46

Cal Poly 107, Long Beach St. 102, OT Colorado St. 87, Air Force 49 E. Washington 78, Sacramento St. 65 Fresno St. 75, New Mexico 73 Hawaii 74, UC Riverside 61 Idaho 96, CS Bakersfield 69 Idaho St. 69, S. Utah 65 N. Arizona 88, Portland St. 67 N. Colorado 57, Montana 54 New Mexico St. 106, UMKC 77 Pacific 75, Pepperdine 64 Saint Mary’s (Cal) 78, Loyola Marymount 74 San Diego 60, BYU 45 San Jose St. 74, Wyoming 68 Seattle 75, Utah Valley 67

Big 12 Women

Conf. Overall W L W L Baylor 4 0 14 2 Oklahoma State 5 1 16 1 West Virginia 5 1 16 2 Texas 3 2 12 5 Iowa State 3 3 14 3 TCU 2 3 11 6 Oklahoma 2 3 11 7 Kansas State 2 4 8 9 Kansas 1 4 8 9 Texas Tech 0 6 6 11 Saturday’s Games Oklahoma State 82, Texas Tech 56 West Virginia 77, Oklahoma 63 Kansas State 80, Iowa State 74 Today’s Games Texas at TCU, 1 p.m. Baylor at Kansas, 2 p.m. Tuesday’s Game Iowa State at Oklahoma, 6 p.m. Wednesday’s Games WVU at Texas Tech, 6:30 p.m. Oklahoma State at Kansas, 7 p.m. Kansas State at Baylor, 7 p.m.

Haskell Women

Saturday at College of the Ozarks COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS 87, HASKELL 68 Haskell scoring: Warrior 26, Meat 13, Coriz 12, Murphy 5, Williams 5, Begay 3, Stands 2, White 2. Haskell record: 6-10. Next for Haskell: Tuesday at Oklahoma Wesleyan, 5:30 p.m.

Baker Women

Saturday at Baldwin City BAKER 78, EVANGEL 76 Baker scoring: Garza 15, Shoemaker 12, Wallisch 11, R. Simpson 10, Ehm 7, Woods 6, Hodge 5, E. Simpson 4, Washington 4, Chase 4. Baker record: (13-5, 6-1). Next for Baker: Thursday at Peru State, 5:30 p.m.

High School Boys

Mid Continent League Tournament Third Place Oakley 60, Phillipsburg 47 Twin Valley League Tournament Play-In Axtell 43, Washington County 38 Baileyville-B&B 45, Frankfort 33 Centralia 51, Blue Valley Stilwell 33 Clifton-Clyde 59, Troy 56, OT Hanover 82, Wetmore 56 Linn 56, Doniphan West 36 Western Kansas Liberty League Tournament Third Place Logan 42, Triplains-Brewster 37

High School Girls

Sunrise Christian 43, Topeka Heritage Christian 39 Mid Continent League Tournament Third Place Smith Center 50, Hill City 47 South Central Border League Tournament Play-In Central Burden 34, Elk Valley 20 Twin Valley League Tournament Play-In Axtell 67, Onaga 30 Baileyville-B&B 59, Blue Valley 30 Centralia 54, Clifton-Clyde 15 Hanover 52, Doniphan West 43 Linn 45, Frankfort 31 Wetmore 38, Troy 37 Western Kansas Liberty League Tournament Fifth Place Cheylin 51, Logan 38 Third Place Wheatland-Grinnell 46, Northern Valley 37 Championship Triplains-Brewster 41, Golden Plains 38

Holiday Inn Invitational

Friday-Saturday at University of Nebraska Kansas results Women’s 60-meter dash: 1. Diamond Dixon, 7.49 seconds. 2. Tianna Valentine, 7.52 seconds. 3. Sydney Conley, 7.56 seconds. 4. Zainab Sanni, 7.64 seconds. Women’s 200-meter dash: 2. Diamond Dixon, 24.22 seconds. 4. Alisha Keys, 24.84 seconds. 6. Zainab Sanni, 25.07 seconds. 20. Sydney Conley, 26.04 seconds. Women’s 400-meter dash: 18. Kourtney Keller, 59.07 seconds. 23. Adrianna Newell, 59.91 seconds. Women’s 600-meter dash: 3. Whitney Adams, 1:33.70. 8. Timmie Morris, 1:36.94.

Women’s 800-meter run: 3. Rhavean King, 2:13.94. Women’s 1,000-meter run: 2. Lydia Saggau, 2:56.56. 4. Kelli McKenna, 3:00.47. 5. Maddy Rich, 3:00.96. Women’s mile: 3. Nashia Baker, 5:05.60. 4. Malika Baker, 5:08.73. 13. Rachael Schaffer, 5:29.95. Women’s 3,000-meter run: 1. Natalie Becker, 9:40.86. 2. Hannah Richardson, 10:11.78. 5. Kyra Kilwein, 10:18.14. 7. Courtney Coppinger, 10:21.85. 12. Hayley Francis, 10:33.60. Women’s 60-meter hurdles: 1. Lindsay Fullmer, 8.45 seconds. Women’s 4x400-meter relay: 1. Diamond Dixon, Alisha Keys, Whitney Adams, Rhavean King, 3:45.61. 5. Adrianna Newell, Kourtney Keller, Mercedes Smith, Timmie Morris, 3:53.68. Women’s distance medley relay: 1. Nashia Baker, Lindsay Vollmer, Lydia Saggau, Natalie Becker, 11:42.06. Women’s high jump: 3. Colleen O’Brien, 1.70 meters. Women’s long jump (Seeded): 1. Sydney Conley, 6.18 meters. Women’s shot put: 4. Jessica Maroszek, 14.68 meters. 17. Lindsay Vollmer, 12.19 meters. Women’s weight throw: 4. Jessica Maroszek, 16.48 meters. 18. Dasha Tsema, 14.38 meters. Men’s 60-meter dash: 3. DeMario Johnson, 6.87 seconds. Men’s 200-meter dash: 4. DeMario Johnson, 21.84 seconds. 12. Jaime Wilson, 22.22 seconds. Men’s 400-meter dash: 5. Kenneth McCuin, 48.13 seconds. Men’s 600-meter dash: 6. Dominique Manley, 1:21.97. 10. Kellum Schneider, 1:23.82. 12. Nick Ucherek, 1:24.32. Men’s 800-meter run: 4. Brendan Soucie, 1:53.22. 12. Nick Seckfort, 1:58.27. Men’s 1,000-meter run: 4. Daniel Koech, 2:29.10. 14. Ben Brownlee, 2:37.08. Men’s 3,000-meter run: 3. Reid Buchanon, 8:25.31. 7. James Wilson, 8:31.32. Men’s 5,000-meter run: 9. Conner Day, 15:29.48. 14. Eric Lightfoot, 16:12.41. Men’s 4x400-meter relay: 3. Jaime Wilson, DeMario Johnson, Kenneth McCuin, Dominique Manley, 3:15.11. 13. Shawn Smith, Nick Ucherek, Kellum Schneider, Nick Seckfort, 3:27.27. Men’s distance medley relay: 2. Brendan Soucie, Ben Brownlee, Dalen Fink, Daniel Koech, 10:06.76. Men’s high jump (Unseeded): 4. Kevin Jones, 1.99 meters. Men’s high jump (Seeded): 5. Johnathan Fuller, 2.07 meters. Men’s long jump (Seeded): 4. Caleb Cowling, 7.24 meters. 11. Brian Katzfey, 6.50 meters. Men’s triple jump: 7. Richard Smith, 13.80 meters. Men’s shot put: 9. Paul Golen, 15.38 meters 21. Kenny Boyer, 13.91 meters. Men’s weight throw: 11. Mitchell Cooper, 14.98 meters.

Purdue Invitational

Saturday’s Results Kansas vs. Miami (Ohio) Doubles Maria Jose Cardona and Maria Belen Ludueña (Kansas) def. Christine Gueratti and Andrea Badileanu (Miami) 6-3 Paulina Los and Anastasija Trubich (Kansas) def. Christiana Raymond and Ramona Costea (Miami) 6-2 Morgan Barnhill and Caroline Henderson (Kansas) def. Nimisha Mohan and Diana Suarez (Miami) 6-4 Kansas vs. Louisville Singles Julia Fellerhoff (Louisville) def. Maria Jose Cardona (Kansas) 6-1, 6-1 Rebecca Shine (Louisville) def. Maria Belen Ludueña (Kansas) 6-1, 6-0 Paulina Los (Kansas) def. Elle Stokes (Louisville) 6-4, 6-0 Claire Dreyer (Kansas) def. Manuela Velaquez (Louisville) 6-4, 7-6 (9-7) Anastasija Trubica (Kansas) vs. Rebecca Bodine (Louisville) 6-4, 7-5 (4-0, Ret.) Olivia Boesing (Louisville) def. Caroline Henderson (Kansas) 4-6, 7-5 (10-5) Kansas vs. Purdue Singles Lynda Xepoleas (Purdue) def. Maria Jose Cardona (Kansas) 6-4, 6-4 Maria Belen Ludueña (Kansas) def. No. 110 Mara Schmidt (Purdue), 4-6, 6-2, 12-10 Daniela Vidal (Purdue) def. Paulina Los (Kansas), 6-2, 6-3

Today At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Women Fourth Round Flavia Pennetta (28), Italy, def. Angelique Kerber (9), Germany, 6-1, 4-6, 7-5. Li Na (4), China, def. Ekaterina Makarova (22), Russia, 6-2, 6-0. Ana Ivanovic (14), Serbia, def. Serena Williams (1), United States, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3. Doubles Men Third Round Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek (5), Czech Republic, def. Yuki Bhambri, India, and Michael Venus, New Zealand, 6-3, 6-2. Treat Huey, Philippines, and Dominic Inglot (12), Britain, def. Rohan Bopanna, India, and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi (7), Pakistan, 6-4, 7-6 (1). Women Third Round Jarmila Gajdosova, Australia, and Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, def. Timea Babos, Hungary, and Petra Martic, Croatia, 6-2, 7-5. Shahar Peer, Israel, and Silvia SolerEspinosa, Spain, def. Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, and Michaella Krajicek, Netherlands, 4-6, 7-6 (5), 6-2. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Mansour Bahrami, Iran, and Cedric Pioline, France, def. Pat Cash, Australia, and Mats Wilander, Sweden, 6-7 (2), 6-1, 10-8. Junior Singles Boys First Round Jumpei Yamasaki (14), Japan, def. Gabriel Vellinho Hocevar, Brazil, 6-1, 6-3. Lucas Miedler (13), Austria, def. Makoto Ochi, Japan, 6-2, 6-2. Lee Duckhee (12), South Korea, def. Mitchell Harper, Australia, 6-3, 6-2. Simon Friis Soendergaard, Denmark, def. Alexander Klintcharov, New Zealand, 6-4, 6-3. Oliver Anderson, Australia, def. Rafael Matos, Brazil, 6-4, 6-3. Petros Chrysochos, Cyprus, def. Oh Chan-yeong, South Korea, 7-5, 7-6 (3). Andrea Pellegrino, Italy, def. Sora Fukuda, Japan, 5-7, 6-1, 6-3. Ilya Vasilyev, Russia, def. Brian Tran, Australia, 6-7 (2), 6-2, 6-4. Marcelo Zormann da Silva (15), Brazil, def. Chung Yunseong, South Korea, 6-3, 6-3. Omar Jasika, Australia, def. Zheng Wei Qiang, China, 6-3, 6-2. Stefan Kozlov (2), United States, def. Blake Mott, Australia, 7-6 (5), 4-6, 6-5, retired. Quentin Halys (7), France, def. Johannes Haerteis, Germany, 6-4, 6-2. Alexander Zverev (1), Germany, def. Nino Serdarusic, Croatia, 6-3, 6-4. Boris Pokotilov, Russia, def. Max Purcell, Australia, 3-6, 6-4, 6-2. Girls First Round Emilie Francati, Denmark, def. Sasha Bollweg, Australia, 6-1, 6-2. Fiona Ferro (15), France, def. Georgia Brescia, Italy, 7-5, 0-6, 6-2. Naiktha Bains, Australia, def. Shiori Fukuda, Japan, 6-2, 6-1. Natalie Novotna, Czech Republic, def. Beatrice Lombardo, Italy, 6-4, 6-3. Olivia Tjandramulia, Australia, def. Nozomi Ohya, Japan, 6-4, 4-6, 6-2. Olivia Hauger, United States, def. Chloe Hule, Australia, 6-2, 7-5. Jelena Ostapenko (6), Latvia, def. Kaylah McPhee, Australia, 6-1, 7-5. Natalia Vikhlyantseva, Russia, def. Andrea Dikosavljevic, Australia, 6-2, 6-0. Anastasia Shaulskaya, Russia, def. You Xiao-Di (11), China, 6-2, 6-4. Isabelle Wallace, Britain, def. Priscilla Hon (12), Australia, 6-3, 5-7, 12-10.

High School

Saturday at Newton LHS Individual Placings: 182 pounds — 2. Alan Clothier. 285 pounds — 4. Alex Jones. LHS Day Two Results 113 pounds: Jett Bendure (Mill Valley) won by decision over Xavier Kenney (Lawrence), 3-2. 132 pounds: Garrett Girard (Lawrence) won by major decision over Grant Gottschalk (Bishop Carroll), 10-0; Shane Brock (Wichita Northwest High School) won by decision over Garrett Girard (Lawrence), 3-2. 170 pounds: Ryan Bellinger (Lawrence) won by tech fall over Kaleb Jost (McPherson), 5:00 21-4; Cole Renner (Norton) won by decision over Ryan Bellinger (Lawrence), 6-0. 182 pounds: Jared Langley (Newton) won by decision over Alan Clothier (Lawrence), 3-2. 285 pounds: Alex Jones (Lawrence) pinned Austin Lawrence (Blue Valley Southwest), 0:49; Lex Plummer (Hutchinson) won by decision over Alex Jones (Lawrence), 5-1.


Conference Championships Today New England at Denver, 2 p.m. (CBS) San Francisco at Seattle, 5:30 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 6:30 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 5:30 p.m. (FOX)

BASEBALL American League TEXAS RANGERS — Agreed to terms with LHP Rafael Perez on a minor league contract. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Fined Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban $100,000 for confronting the game officials on the court after the conclusion of the game on Wednesday, Jan. 15. HOUSTON ROCKETS — Recalled F Robert Covington from Rio Grande Valley (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League CINCINNATI BENGALS —Named Matt Burke linebackers coach. DETROIT LIONS — Named Ron Prince assistant head coach/tight ends coach. NEW YORK JETS — Re-signed defensive coordinator Dennis Thurman, assistant head coach/running backs coach Anthony Lynn, defensive line coach Karl Dunbar, offensive line coach Mike Devlin and wide receivers coach Sanjay Lal. Promoted Bobby April III to linebackers coach.

| 9B.

TENNESSEE TITANS — Named Lou Spanos linebackers coach. HOCKEY National Hockey League PHILADELPHIA FLYERS — Signed G Steve Mason to a three-year contract. COLLEGE CLEMSON — Signed football coach Dabo Swinney to an eight-year contract through 2021. INDIANA — Named Rob Judson director of men’s basketball operations. VANDERBILT — Named Derek Mason football coach.

PGA-Humana Challenge

Saturday p-PGA West, Palmer Course; 6,950 yards, par 72 n-PGA West, Nicklaus Course; 6,924 yards, par 72 q-La Quinta Country Club; 7,060 yards, par 72 La Quinta, Calif. Purse: $5.7 million Third Round Patrick Reed 63p-63q-63n—189 Charley Hoffman 64q-66n-66p—196 Brendon Todd 65n-63p-68q—196 James Driscoll 68p-63q-66n—197 Bill Haas 65q-66n-67p—198 Justin Leonard 66n-67p-65q—198 Ryan Palmer 64p-65q-70n—199 Matt Jones 66n-67p-66q—199 Brian Stuard 67q-66n-66p—199 Will MacKenzie 67n-66p-66q—199 Ben Crane 70q-64n-65p—199 Keegan Bradley 69q-66n-65p—200 Charlie Beljan 68q-64n-68p—200 Seung-Yul Noh 68p-66q-66n—200 Jason Bohn 70q-65n-66p—201 Zach Johnson 65q-68n-68p—201 Chad Collins 68n-68p-65q—201 Jerry Kelly 69q-65n-68p—202 Jonathan Byrd 68p-69q-65n—202 Stuart Appleby 66p-69q-67n—202 Matt Every 65n-68p-69q—202 Rory Sabbatini 68p-67q-67n—202 Scott Langley 69q-68n-65p—202 Russell Knox 65p-70q-67n—202 Spencer Levin 69p-68q-66n—203 Luke Guthrie 69p-67q-67n—203 Martin Laird 69n-66p-68q—203 Kevin Chappell 70q-70n-63p—203 Charlie Wi 65p-69q-69n—203 Martin Flores 69p-65q-69n—203 Jim Herman 67n-68p-68q—203 Brendon de Jonge 69q-68n-66p—203 T. Van Aswegen 69n-67p-67q—203 Ryo Ishikawa 66p-69q-69n—204 Camilo Villegas 70n-66p-68q—204 Harris English 67q-66n-71p—204 Jeff Overton 70q-67n-67p—204 Kevin Na 68n-68p-68q—204 Brice Garnett 67p-69q-68n—204 Andrew Svoboda 69n-69p-66q—204 Cameron Tringale 68q-66n-70p—204 Brad Fritsch 67p-70q-67n—204 Bryce Molder 69p-72q-63n—204 William McGirt 70n-70p-64q—204 Justin Hicks 64n-71p-70q—205 John Merrick 66q-70n-69p—205 Gary Woodland 69p-71q-65n—205 Kevin Kisner 66n-70p-69q—205 Scott Brown 67p-68q-70n—205 Harrison Frazar 69n-68p-68q—205 Bo Van Pelt 70q-68n-67p—205 Pat Perez 69q-70n-66p—205 Brandt Snedeker 72q-64n-69p—205

Abu Dhabi Championship

Saturday At Abu Dhabi Golf Club Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates Purse: $2.7 million Yardage: 7,583; Par: 72 Third Round Craig Lee 68-67-69—204 Gaganjeet Bhullar 72-68-66—206 Phil Mickelson 73-70-63—206 Pablo Larrazabal 69-70-68—207 Rory McIlroy 70-67-70—207 Thongchai Jaidee 70-70-68—208 Miguel Angel Jimenez 73-68-67—208 Michael Hoey 69-71-68—208 Rafa Cabrera-Bello 67-68-73—208 Matthew Baldwin 67-72-69—208 Peter Hanson 70-70-69—209 Thomas Bjorn 70-67-72—209 Martin Kaymer 70-71-69—210 Hennie Otto 70-71-69—210 Joost Luiten 68-70-72—210 George Coetzee 68-70-72—210 Tommy Fleetwood 73-65-72—210 Tyrrell Hatton 69-71-70—210 Jose-Filipe Lima 68-75-67—210

Champions Tour Mitsubishi Electric Saturday At Hualalai Golf Course Kaupulehu-Kona, Hawaii Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 7,107; Par 72 Second Round Bernhard Langer Fred Couples Mark O’Meara David Frost Jeff Sluman Steve Elkington Tom Lehman Rocco Mediate Jay Haas Bart Bryant

66-64—130 65-65—130 66-65—131 68-64—132 66-66—132 65-67—132 67-66—133 63-70—133 68-66—134 66-68—134


EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 47 30 15 2 62 136 104 Tampa Bay 49 28 16 5 61 141 120 Montreal 49 27 17 5 59 126 120 Toronto 50 25 20 5 55 141 152 Detroit 48 21 17 10 52 121 130 Ottawa 49 21 19 9 51 139 155 Florida 48 18 23 7 43 111 147 Buffalo 47 13 27 7 33 86 133 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 48 34 12 2 70 156 115 Philadelphia 49 25 19 5 55 134 140 N.Y. Rangers 50 26 21 3 55 124 127 Columbus 48 24 20 4 52 138 135 Washington 48 22 18 8 52 141 146 New Jersey 50 20 19 11 51 115 123 Carolina 47 20 18 9 49 114 132 N.Y. Islanders 50 19 24 7 45 138 163 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 50 31 8 11 73 181 137 St. Louis 46 32 9 5 69 164 104 Colorado 48 31 12 5 67 142 122 Minnesota 51 27 19 5 59 125 125 Dallas 48 21 19 8 50 136 148 Nashville 50 21 22 7 49 121 151 Winnipeg 50 22 23 5 49 141 150 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 50 36 9 5 77 172 124 San Jose 49 31 12 6 68 158 121 Los Angeles 49 29 14 6 64 126 100 Vancouver 49 24 16 9 57 124 125 Phoenix 48 23 16 9 55 139 145 Calgary 48 16 26 6 38 107 153 Edmonton 51 15 30 6 36 131 181 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Columbus 4, Buffalo 3, SO Detroit 3, Los Angeles 2, SO N.Y. Rangers 4, Ottawa 1 San Jose 5, Tampa Bay 4 Winnipeg 3, Edmonton 2, OT Toronto 5, Montreal 3 Philadelphia 6, N.Y. Islanders 4 Carolina 3, Florida 2 Colorado 5, Nashville 4 Phoenix 3, New Jersey 2 Anaheim 3, St. Louis 2 Minnesota 3, Dallas 2 Calgary at Vancouver (n) Today’s Games Boston at Chicago, 11:30 a.m. Tampa Bay at Carolina, 4 p.m. Washington at N.Y. Rangers, 6:30 p.m.





Sunday, January 19, 2014

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Major pileup TODAY





Sunshine, breezy and warmer

Clouds and sun; breezy, cooler

Partly sunny and much colder

Partly sunny, breezy and cold

Partly sunny and colder

High 63° Low 27° POP: 0%

High 48° Low 10° POP: 5%

High 24° Low 11° POP: 0%

High 37° Low 10° POP: 0%

High 27° Low 14° POP: 5%

Wind SW 10-20 mph

Wind NW 10-20 mph

Wind NNW 4-8 mph

Wind NNW 10-20 mph

Wind ENE 7-14 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

McCook 62/23

Kearney 59/27

Oberlin 64/23

Clarinda 50/24

Lincoln 58/23

Grand Island 56/27

Beatrice 57/26

Concordia 60/29

Centerville 42/24

St. Joseph 57/25 Chillicothe 50/27

Sabetha 55/26

Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 59/32 52/29 Salina 65/23 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 65/28 64/25 65/28 Lawrence 59/30 Sedalia 63/27 Emporia Great Bend 54/31 60/30 66/27 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 56/30 67/28 Hutchinson 60/31 Garden City 67/28 63/26 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 54/31 67/30 64/31 66/28 58/34 61/34 Hays Russell 64/25 62/27

Goodland 65/25

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


Through 7 p.m. Saturday.

Temperature High/low 53°/27° Normal high/low today 39°/18° Record high today 65° in 1895 Record low today -19° in 1930

Precipitation in inches 24 hours through 7 p.m. yest. Month to date Normal month to date Year to date Normal year to date

0.00 0.07 0.55 0.07 0.55


Today Mon. Today Mon. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Atchison 59 26 s 45 9 pc Independence 60 33 s 52 18 s 65 22 s 49 11 pc Belton 54 32 s 45 9 pc Fort Riley Olathe 54 31 s 45 11 pc Burlington 60 29 s 49 15 s Osage Beach 52 29 s 47 12 pc Coffeyville 61 34 s 52 20 s 63 28 s 48 12 s Concordia 60 29 s 45 10 pc Osage City Ottawa 58 28 s 46 12 pc Dodge City 67 28 s 51 16 s 64 31 s 51 19 s Holton 63 28 s 46 11 pc Wichita Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


Today Mon. 7:37 a.m. 7:36 a.m. 5:27 p.m. 5:28 p.m. 9:04 p.m. 10:02 p.m. 9:10 a.m. 9:39 a.m. First


Jan 30

Feb 6

Feb 14


As of 7 a.m. Saturday Lake

Clinton Perry Pomona

Level (ft)

871.31 891.33 972.60

Discharge (cfs)

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


15 Cold

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

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 91 70 pc 45 39 sh 64 52 pc 65 45 s 83 64 s 45 24 pc 39 32 c 46 39 sh 97 75 pc 72 53 pc 36 13 pc 43 36 c 50 36 c 63 55 s 61 43 pc 49 26 c 46 34 s 45 30 r 70 41 pc 27 3 sn 5 0 pc 65 46 c 22 15 c 48 39 c 85 74 t 61 46 r 34 27 pc 84 74 c 27 21 c 85 67 pc 46 34 s 29 10 sn 47 34 pc 58 46 c 29 25 sn 8 -17 sn

Mon. Hi Lo W 89 70 pc 42 37 c 66 50 s 66 43 s 86 65 s 40 22 s 37 30 r 43 36 c 100 75 t 74 52 pc 30 23 s 42 36 s 43 34 r 68 53 s 63 44 pc 50 28 pc 43 34 pc 47 30 s 72 43 s 7 -9 c 12 -1 pc 68 48 c 18 13 c 45 34 c 86 75 s 59 45 sh 37 25 sn 87 74 pc 28 23 c 79 66 c 45 34 c 14 -5 c 45 35 c 48 40 r 27 22 sn -8 -27 c


Warm Stationary Showers T-storms





-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Snow showers and flurries will fly across the Northeast and upper Great Lakes today. A dry day will unfold across the Plains with the central Plains turning milder. California will stay dry. Today Mon. Today Mon. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Memphis 48 35 s 58 29 s Albuquerque 56 31 s 55 29 s Miami 72 55 s 76 62 s Anchorage 33 30 pc 39 31 r Milwaukee 28 14 pc 19 1 sn Atlanta 46 33 s 60 30 s 30 7 pc 10 -16 sn Austin 67 40 s 74 35 pc Minneapolis 42 32 s 51 22 s Baltimore 44 26 pc 47 24 pc Nashville New Orleans 60 39 pc 65 47 pc Birmingham 48 30 s 59 30 s New York 40 29 sf 42 21 pc Boise 40 25 pc 42 24 s 52 25 s 36 -1 pc Boston 38 27 sf 37 16 sf Omaha 68 45 s 69 48 s Buffalo 28 18 sn 20 0 sn Orlando 41 29 pc 45 23 pc Cheyenne 56 29 s 45 24 pc Philadelphia 76 47 s 73 49 pc Chicago 30 22 pc 22 4 sn Phoenix 31 23 sn 34 12 sf Cincinnati 32 27 pc 34 11 pc Pittsburgh Cleveland 28 24 c 28 7 sn Portland, ME 36 19 sf 30 6 pc Dallas 66 44 s 66 35 pc Portland, OR 45 31 c 49 32 c Reno 54 22 s 53 23 s Denver 60 27 s 47 24 s 48 29 pc 57 26 pc Des Moines 44 24 s 32 -2 sn Richmond 65 32 s 67 33 s Detroit 28 21 sf 25 2 pc Sacramento St. Louis 48 31 s 42 9 pc El Paso 62 38 s 63 34 s Fairbanks 18 7 c 23 12 pc Salt Lake City 39 20 s 40 20 s San Diego 76 50 s 73 54 s Honolulu 80 64 s 81 64 s Houston 68 46 pc 72 48 pc San Francisco 66 45 s 67 45 s 45 36 c 52 37 c Indianapolis 32 25 pc 30 9 pc Seattle 36 24 c 38 23 c Kansas City 59 30 s 44 9 pc Spokane Tucson 74 41 s 73 43 pc Las Vegas 65 42 s 66 44 s Tulsa 64 35 s 55 23 s Little Rock 54 33 s 59 30 s Wash., DC 45 31 pc 49 26 pc Los Angeles 81 51 s 78 53 s National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Corona, CA 88° Low: Embarrass, MN -22°

WEATHER HISTORY Snow is rare in Florida. However, on Jan. 19, 1977, snowflakes fell for the first time on Miami Beach.


is considered a warm summer day at the South Pole? Q: What -35F.

Jan 23


Without a long-range study like this, you have a more short-term view of the world Kansas City, Mo. — and kind of operate on a project-to-project Federal officials are barred from spending basis or a year-to-year basis.” Associated Press



Funding for Missouri River study stripped again By Heather Hollingsworth

SUN & MOON Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

John Terhune/Journal & Courier/AP Photo

FIREFIGHTERS AND POLICE RESPOND FOLLOWING A MULTIPLE-VEHICLE ACCIDENT in the northbound lane of I-65 just north of Eisenhower Road on Saturday in Lafayette, Ind. A box truck caught fire in the accident. Numerous slide offs also took place in the immediate area and traffic in both lanes backed up heavily.


SUSAN OSBORN, LEFT, PRESENTS TAHLEACHA CROSBY AND HER CHILDREN with a $3,000 P.E.O. Program for Continuing Education Grant at Wichita’s Kansas Masonic Home on Jan. 6. The grant provides financial assistance to women who need to return to school to obtain better employment. Tahleacha is studying to complete her Licensed Practical Nursing Certifcate at Wichita Area Technical College. Photo submitted by Susan Osborn. Susan is a member of Lawrence’s P.E.O. Chapter HZ. Email your photos to or mail them to Friends & Neighbors, P.O. Box 888, Lawrence, KS 66044.

money on a Missouri River environmental study for a third straight year under a $1.1 trillion government-wide spending bill. Missouri Congressman Blaine Luetkemeyer introduced the amendment that would prohibit funding for the Missouri River Ecosystem Restoration Plan, a study that conservationists say is needed but farming and levee groups strongly dislike. President Barack Obama signed the spending bill Friday. The plan “was initially created to prevent habitat loss and recover endangered species but has turned into little more than a federally funded and sanctioned platform for environmental activists who have no regard for our river communities,” Luetkemeyer said in a written statement. The study was authorized in 2007 and was intended to culminate in a plan that would guide restoration and recovery efforts along the river for the next 30 to 50 years. The U.S. Army Corps of

— Jennifer Switzer, chief of planning for the corps’ Kansas City office

Engineers, which conducted the study in partnership with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, spent $16.6 million on the research before funding was yanked after extensive flooding in 2011 led to a backlash against environmental projects. The flooding began after the corps began releasing massive amounts of water from reservoirs in Montana, Nebraska and the Dakotas that had been inundated with melting snow and heavy rains. Many levees in downstream states such as Iowa and Missouri were no match for weeks of sustained pressure and gave way. Homes and farms were damaged or ruined. Amid the flooding, many farmers claimed that the wildlife restoration efforts had diverted the focus away from flood control — something the corps denies.

Jennifer Switzer, chief of planning for the corps’ Kansas City office, said the ongoing defunding of the study limits the agency’s ability to take a longterm look at environmental issues. “Without a long-range study like this, you have a more short-term view of the world and kind of operate on a project-toproject basis or a year-toyear basis,” she said. Goals of the study included looking for ways to restore some of the same functions to the Missouri River as existed before the waterway was dammed and straightened, making it more than 200 miles shorter than the river at the time of Lewis and Clark. Workers also narrowed the channel so the water would flow deeper and faster, helping boat operators and making it selfscouring, which removed the need to dredge it.

Many remain wary of W.Va. water as chemical smell lingers By Ben Nuckols Associated Press

Charleston, W.Va. — The smell lingers — the slightly sweet, slightly bitter odor of a chemical that contaminated the water supply of West Virginia’s capital more than a week ago. It creeps out of faucets and shower heads. It wafts from the Elk River, the site of the spill. Sometimes it hangs in the cold nighttime air. For several days, a majority of Charlestonarea residents have been told their water is safe to drink, that the concentration of a chemical used to wash coal is so low that it won’t be harmful. Restaurants have reopened — using tap water to wash dishes and produce, clean out their soda fountains and make ice. But as long as people can still smell it, they’re wary — and given the lack of knowledge about the chemical known as MCHM, some experts say their caution is justified. “I would certainly be waiting until I couldn’t smell it anymore, certainly to be drinking it,” said

John Raby/AP Photo

SARAH BERGSTROM POSES FOR A PHOTO WITH HER SON BLAKE, 4, Friday in her home in Charleston, W.Va. The 29-year-old nurse who is 4 months pregnant was devastated when she learned a ban on tap water was lifted days after a chemical leak. Richard Denison, a scientist with the Environmental Defense Fund who has followed the spill closely. “I don’t blame people at all for raising questions and wondering whether they can trust what’s being told to them.” The Jan. 9 spill from a Freedom Industries facility on the banks of the Elk River, less than 2 miles upstream from Charleston’s water treatment plant, led to a ban on water use that affected 300,000 people. Four days later, officials started to lift the ban

in one area after another, saying tap water was safe for drinking because the concentration of the chemical dipped below one part per million, even though the smell was still strong at that level. By Friday afternoon, nearly all of the 300,000 people impacted had been told the water was safe. Late Wednesday, however, health officials issued different guidance for pregnant women, urging them not to drink tap water until the chemical is entirely undetectable.

Baldwin City exhibit features teeny, tiny artwork. PAGE 8C

A&E Lawrence Journal-World



Nick Krug/Journal-World Photos

LAWRENCE MUSICIAN AND STREET PERFORMER MIKE CALVILLO says he will often play his guitar four to five times a week downtown when the weather is warm enough. Calvillo is among a number of musicians who spontaneously perform on the sidewalks of downtown Lawrence.

Taking it to the

STREETS Get to know your local sidewalk musicians By Nadia Imafidon •


hether you gawk or throw a dollar in the guitar case, the buskers of Lawrence continue to set up shop on a vacant corner of Mass. Street and perform for a constant rotating audience. “A good street performer will not let sirens or children or hecklers or anything like that stop them from being an entertainer,” says 30-year street-performing veteran Richard Renner. Busking, or street entertaining, isn’t uncommon in these parts of town, often hearing a slow transition from lively zydeco music to moving jazz solos as you walk from one side of the block to the next. If you’re lucky you stumble upon “lady with maraca” (not yet tracked down) or Tom Krause, aka the “Bottle man,” on a homemade yard-long row of glass vessels he calls a bottle flute. Let us introduce you to a few of the stories behind the street performances. See more profiles on page 4C.

The world-traveling Billy Ebeling At the age of 25, “townie” Billy Ebeling took it upon himself to leave Lawrence to busk around the world with his guitar, traveling through the streets of the States, Fiji, Europe, Australia, New Zealand and Hong Kong. What he learned from all of it is that some people love it, some people don’t. “I played the other night [at a Lawrence venue], and this guy got on the mic and said when he was at the University of Kansas, he saw me playing and it changed his life,” Ebeling says. But he’s also gotten tickets from cops. “I’ve been thrown in jail and had the guitar confiscated,” he says. “So, lifechanging to criminal.” The perception of busk-

LAWRENCE MUSICIAN BILLY EBELING says he hasn’t “had a real job since 1985.” ing varies depending on where you play, he says, noting that his spontaneous playing abroad was welcomed with much more warmth than in Lawrence. Some people here wouldn’t even know what it means

to be a busker. “I think they just look at it as a bum with a talent,” Ebeling says. Not that it stops him. Since he came across a fiddler at a festival in Phoenix and had an “aha moment”

seeing busking for the first time, he knew he wanted to be a full-time musician, and has done so since 1985. “There’s a freedom to it, you know,” he says. “Play as long as you want to play, whatever you want to play. And it’s always there for you if you want to do it.” You never know who will appreciate the music. After receiving — what he and his brothers thought was a prank — phone call from Pink Floyd’s David Gilmour, he was hired to play a show following a Pink Floyd concert in Auckland, New Zealand. Gilmour had seen them playing downtown, and ended up giving them backstage passes for the concert, and paying them double for the afterparty performance.

The ‘extraordinary’ Tyler Gregory Blues-roots singer songwriter Tyler Gregory is hands-down a town favorite, referred to as the coup de grace of Lawrence street musicians. Starting at 16 in Lawrence, Gregory has busked all over the country from the streets of Chicago to the subways of New York to the shore of Venice Beach. His popularity stems further than the 250 to 300 shows he performs on tour each year around the nation in different venues. An ordinary performance in May 2012 in front of Third Planet at Ninth and Massachusetts streets turned into a touching moment of the connection his music made with a blind, autistic young boy named Jacob. The 8-year-old boy slowly come up to Gregory bobbing his head, and putting his hand on Gregory’s leg, then guitar. Jacob’s mom posted the video to YouTube, and it went viral, now having more than 700,000 views. Gregory was contacted by Ellen DeGeneres, “Good Morning America” and a number of radio stations. “It was just as touching for me, but I didn’t think that anything would come of it,” he says. “It warmed my heart having that child come up to me while I was playing. I’ve never felt anything like that before. Literally the energy was radiating off of him. When he touched my guitar it seemed as if it all connected and he was showing his appreciation as I was showing my thankfulness. ” No matter where his travels take him, he posts up and provides the soundtrack for any scene, sometimes providing bar fight tunes at two in the morning, or recently pulling out his banjo on a hike in Colorado surrounded by people with other items like climbing gear. “The oddest place I’ve ever found myself busking, though, I wasn’t playing for tips,” Gregory says. “Maybe motivation for the hikers. See a video of the Tyler Gregory street performance with Jacob with this story at

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The spy who keeps getting younger


here are few film franchises as muddled and confusing as the Jack Ryan action series, which Paramount resurrects today with Chris Pine in the starring role in “Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit.” In 1992’s “Patriot Games,” Harrison Ford played retired CIA agent Ryan, who in Tom Clancy’s novel is actually younger than the Jack Ryan that Alec Baldwin originated in 1990’s submarine adventure “The Hunt for Red October.” By the time 2002’s laughable nuclear war “thriller” “The Sum of All Fears” came around, Ryan had aged backward once again, played by a baby-faced Ben Affleck. “Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit” solves the hairy timeline inconsistencies by starting over. It is the first movie in the franchise to not be based on a Tom Clancy book. Instead, it’s an original story — written and revised by at least five screenwriters over five years — that gives the attacks on 9/11 as the reason that super-smart university student Ryan drops out and joins the Marines to fight in Afghanistan. Soon afterward, a mysterious CIA man (Kevin Costner) recognizes Ryan’s courage and recruits him as a CIA analyst. Much like the latest reboot of the James Bond series, “Shadow Recruit” gives our hero a rich backstory before delving into what you’d expect. The first 20 minutes of the film covers a lot of ground, organically demonstrating Ryan’s bravery, determination and patriotism. Pine is a big part of that, bringing Ryan to life as a real person — one who occasionally gets in over his head and is actually nervous about it, instead of acting like a puffed-up action cliché. You get the

Through A Glass traveled from Lawrence to Park City with Kirk and production designer Misti Boland Osbern this week for the film’s screenings and to take in the full spectacle of the busiest 10 days a year in independent cinema. “The Sublime and Beautiful” has been accepted to more film festivals and will be making the rounds throughout the year. Fingers crossed that a Lawrence screening will be on that list. (Maybe at the Free State Film Festival in June?)

Burroughs on film As part of the monthand-a-half-long multimeAP Photo/Paramount Pictures dia William S. Burroughs CHRIS PINE STARS IN “JACK RYAN: SHADOW RECRUIT,” an action thriller about a young Creative Observer exhicovert CIA analyst who uncovers a Russian plot to crash the U.S. economy with a terrorist bition at the Lawrence attack. Arts Center that begins this weekend, the 2010 Beautiful” is written of action movies lack: a documentary “William palpable sense of danger. and directed by Blake S. Burroughs: A Man Robbins (“Oz,” “Sons of It’s a shame then that Anarchy”) and produced Within” will screen for the movie has to wrap free at 3 p.m. Sunday. by local film studio up with an anticlimactic Directed by former KU Through A Glass Producrace to the finish that’s student Jonathan “Yony” tions. The movie stars as pat as it is unrealistic. Leyser, the movie covers Robbins and Lawrence Not only does Ryan run resident and co-producer various facets of the conrings around everyone troversial author’s life Laura Kirk (“Lisa Picard else with his miraculous — including Burroughs’ is Famous”) as parents powers of deduction, whose children are killed 1982 move to Lawrence but it’s almost as if he’s — and features interin a drunken driving acCaptain Kirk, teleporting views with luminaries cident, and was filmed through time and space such as David Cronento be everywhere at once. in Lawrence over two berg, Iggy Pop, Gus Van As long as the subsequent weeks in 2012. Sant and John Waters. Chris Blunk and films in the franchise avoid turning Ryan into a Jeremy Osbern from Waters himself will be superhero and keep their plots at least somewhat feeling that there’s a lot rooted in reality, the Jack more going on behind Ryan franchise may stand his steel-blue eyes than a fighting chance. At least mere brawn and instinct, they finally have the right although that’s certainly actor. there as well. Once the action moves ‘Sublime and Beautiful’ The 2014 Slamdance to Moscow, director Film Festival in Park Kenneth Branagh pulls City, Utah — which has off some seriously tense run concurrently with confrontations and isn’t the Sundance Film Festiafraid to show Ryan’s vulnerability. Ryan’s girl- val for 20 straight years now — kicked off this friend, played by Keira week. A Lawrence-based Knightley, gets drawn production is one of only into an elaborate undercover put-on involving a 10 films competing in Russian businessman and Slamdance’s narrative competition, selected out nationalist (Branagh), of 5,000 total entries. and the whole affair “The Sublime and contains one thing a lot



Last living female ‘Oz’ Munchkin dies Las Vegas (ap) — Ruth Robinson Duccini, the last of the original female Munchkins from the 1939 movie “The Wizard of Oz,” has died. She was 95. With her death, only one actor who played one of the original 124 Munchkins in the movie remains alive. Duccini died of natural causes in Solari Hospice Care Center in Las Vegas on Thursday. Her death was confirmed by Stephen Cox, author of “The Munchkins of Oz.” He says he learned of it from Duccini’s son.

Duccini, born in Rush City, Minn., traveled to California with a troupe of little people, and was cast in the MGM fantasy movie starring Judy Garland. Duccini was 4 feet tall. Cox provided a recent statement made by Duccini about her time on the movie set. “It was long hours and heavy costumes. We didn’t have much time for ourselves. It was all new to me then, and I loved being a part of what is now a classic,” she said. Duccini met her husband while working at MGM, and the two had a

son and daughter. She worked as a “Rosie the Riveter” in Santa Monica, Calif., during World War II, using her short stature to squeeze into hard-to-reach parts of planes. She also appeared in the spoof “Under the Rainbow” starring Chevy Chase and Carrie Fisher. In her later years, Duccini appeared at festivals and screenings celebrating “The Wizard of Oz.” The only surviving original Munchkin is Jerry Maren, 93, of Los Angeles, who portrayed a member of the Lollipop Guild.

BRIEFLY Wilt Chamberlain film ‘Jayhawkers’ to premiere at Lied Center “Jayhawkers,” a film by Kansas University professor and filmmaker Kevin Willmott, will have its Midwest premiere at the Lied Center on Feb. 14. “Jayhawkers,” which was partially filmed in Lawrence, documents the recruitment and Kansas career of Wilt Chamberlain. It focuses on how his presence within the university’s basketball program affected race relations in Kansas and across the country during the ‘50s. Current KU forward Justin Wesley makes his debut performance in the lead role as Chamberlain. The film was co-written

and directed by Willmott, a KU film and media studies professor, whose past films include “C.S.A.: The Confederate States of America” and “The Only Good Indian.” Showings of the film

will be 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. Feb. 14; 11 a.m., 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. Feb. 15; and 1 p.m., 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. Feb. 16. Tickets are $10 and can be purchased online at lied. or at the Lied Center Ticket Office.



in Lawrence to lecture at the Arts Center on Feb. 20, and more Burroughsrelated films will be shown throughout February, including Cronenberg’s 1991 adaptation of “Naked Lunch,” the 2007 documentary “Words of Advice: William S. Burroughs on the Road,” and the 2010 Beat Generation movie “Howl,” starring James Franco as Allen Ginsberg. On Feb. 10, the campy/ creepy 1922 Danish silent film and not-quite-documentary “Häxan: Witchcraft Through the Ages” will be shown, with music featuring violinist Jean-Luc Ponty and narration that was added by Burroughs in 1968. Check for more information. — Eric Melin is a longtime entertainment writer. He’s also the editor-in-chief of SceneStealers and on-air film critic for KCTV5. He’s a member of the Broadcast Film Critics Association and vice president of the Kansas City Film Critics Circle. info LIBERTY HALLForcallaccessibility (785) 749-1972 644 MASS // 749.1912



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Sunday, January 19, 2014


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By Lucas Wetzel

If you’re going to K.C., bring your appetite


Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

GOV. SAM BROWNBACK GREETS Rep. Paul Davis, D-Lawrence, as Brownback enters the House of Representatives chamber to deliver his State of the State address Wednesday at the Kansas Statehouse. I planned out my photo position and angle of coverage, in advance to better predict a storytelling photograph.

Planning for the perfect photo op


was standing in the balcony of the House of Representatives, just above the Speaker’s chair where Gov. Brownback would give his State of the State address, when a nearby photographer mentioned the importance of luck in getting good photographs. Several of us had chosen the lofty location because it would provide an unobstructed view of the governor as he entered the chambers and walked down the aisle shaking hands with legislators. Luck can play a role in many of the images photographers create, but common sense and a little planning will improve your odds. The Roman philosopher Seneca said, “Luck is what happens when preparation meets opportunity.” Kansas University basketball great Danny Manning used the same quote after KU’s well-executed 83-79 win over the University of Oklahoma in the NCAA championship game in 1988. While I know for a fact that none of us with cameras in the House balcony were all-star power forwards or philosophers; we were all there because we recognized the importance of preparation. Three hours before the governor’s speech, I had walked the empty House chamber floor, searching out the desks and seat locations of Lawrence’s legislators. I found Rep. Paul Davis’ desk on the center aisle, below the Speaker’s podium. The odds were pretty good that the governor would pass by Davis and they would shake hands. Davis is running against Brownback as a Democratic candidate for Kansas governor in 2014. That hand-shaking moment would be my lucky shot — my planned photographic opportunity. I moved around the balcony to determine the best position and lens angle for my shot. Although my angle would probably not capture Davis’ face, I was pretty sure the governor’s face would be revealed in the


his week is the fifth annual Kansas City Restaurant Week. From now through Jan. 26, over 125 different restaurants and cafes have prepared special lunch and dinner menus to give people a chance to taste why so many have hailed Kansas City as one of the nation’s top emerging culinary destinations. If you’re not sure what the big fuss about Restaurant Week is, I recommend downloading the app (just search for “Kansas City Restaurant Week” on Apple or Android devices) and having a look around. One of the biggest draws is the opportunity to dine at the city’s finest restaurants at a relatively low cost. Lunch menus are $15, and dinners are $33, with most of them including an appetizer, entree and dessert from among several options in each category. Another special feature of Kansas City Restaurant Week is the charity component. Part of the proceeds go to Harvesters, and in 2013, the event raised $86,000 to go toward feeding hungry families. Because of all the buzz the event creates, it’s a good idea to make reservations ahead of time using (some of

the more popular destinations, such as the Bluestem Bistro, are already booked through next weekend). OpenTable can also help you narrow down the restaurants by category, though I recommend just scrolling through the menus being offered. Even if you don’t get to sample the multi-course menus this week, you might get an idea of where you’d like to get a nice meal the next time you visit Kansas City. A few quick dining recommendations: Cafe Sebastienne, located in the Kemper Museum of Contemporary Art (4420 Warwick Blvd.) is well-known for its modern American cuisine. The Cafe is offering a special lunch menu from 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. The museum itself is free, and houses an impressive collection of mostly 20thcentury art. Room 39 is another exceptional modern American cafe with locations on 39th Street just east of State Line (near Kansas University Hospital) and another in Leawood at 10561 Mission Road. Room 39 is known for creativity and originality in its flavor pairings, and the Restaurant Week lunch and dinners should not disappoint. Room 39 is also a great location to enjoy a leisurely morning cup of coffee and plate of French toast.

Dining at Webster House, located in the Crossroads just south of the Kauffman Center, is a bit like enjoying a meal at an English manor house. The restaurant is made up of several different dining rooms on the second floor of an antique shop. The perfect place for a pre-performance meal and glass of wine, Webster House is also running lunch and dinner specials during Restaurant Week. See for store and restaurant hours.

Theater and performance Dinner and the theater is a natural pairing, so let’s look at some of this week’s performances. The Kansas City Repertory Theatre, in collaboration with UMKC Theatre, is presenting Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet” at the Spencer Theatre, 4949 Cherry St. Tickets range from $20 to $60 and are available at The performance runs nightly except Mondays through Feb. 9. Younger audiences will enjoy “Shrek: The Musical,” presented by The Barn Players, a local troupe that got its start in 1955 in a barn that was once home to Lawrin, a Kentucky Derby-winning horse (it’s true — I’ve

been to the horse’s grave). Today the Barn Players operate out of a more modern facility at 6219 Martway in Mission. “Shrek: The Musical” is being performed at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday and Sunday at 2 p.m. Tickets cost $10 and admission is free for those 4 and under. Purchase at At 7:30 p.m. Friday, area dance enthusiasts will be treated to a visit by the Moscow Festival Ballet, who will be performing “The Sleeping Beauty” at the Kauffman Center, set to Tchaikovsky’s score. The performance is being presented as part of the Harriman-Jewell Series, and tickets ($25 to $75) are for sale at

Harlem Globetrotters Finally, fresh off their 2013 visit to North Korea, The Harlem Globetrotters will be playing a doubleheader at the Sprint Center at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday. I’m going to go out on a limb here and predict a “W” for the red, white and blue. Tickets start at $20 and are for sale at — Lucas Wetzel is a writer and editor from Kansas City, Mo. Know of an upcoming event in Kansas City you’d like to see featured in Kansas City Connection? Email us about it at

ARTS NOTES Winners of Hughes award announced

The winners of this year’s Langston Hughes writing awards are Justin Runge and Crystal Boson. Co-sponsored by the Raven Book Store and Lawrence Arts Center, a $500 award will be given to each winner who continue in Hughes’ tradition of portraying life experience through poetry and prose. A celebration and ing will be held in honor of the award winners on frame. To save my spot, I Langston Hughes’ birthplaced my camera bag on day at 7 p.m. Feb. 1, in the main auditorium of the the space and then left Lawrence Arts Center. A the room while security police and bomb-sniffing reception will follow. Runge is a Lawrence dogs swept the chamresident and poetry editor bers. of the literary magazine, The governor’s walk Parcel. He is the author down the aisle was of two chapbooks, “Plainpretty routine, and when sight” and “Hum Decode.” he approached Davis’ His work was selected to position I was in a good be featured in the “Best line of sight to capture New Poets” 2013 antholfour photographs of the ogy, and his poems have encounter. Predictability appeared in Linebreak, might be boring but it’s DIAGRAM, Harpur Palate ... well, it’s predictable. The resulting photograph, and elsewhere. Boson is an American while not overly creative Studies Ph.D. candidate or extraordinary, is of a significant moment and of at Kansas University. Her writing focuses on interinterest to many readers. With that photo in hand, I sectional identities and the was then free to try other way these bodies navigate hostile landscapes. She locations for additional has been published in Calphotographs. And maybe laloo, Pank and The Black even get lucky. Bottom, and she has two — Chief Photographer chapbooks, “The Icarus SeMike Yoder can be reached at ries” and “The Queer Texas 832-7141. Prayerbook.”


Thank You, Students!

The Leukemia and Lymphoma Society would like to THANK the KU School of Pharmacy Student Organizations for their successful fundraising and community service for the Annual LLS Children’s Oncology Holiday Party in December.

Community choir to start rehearsals The Baker University Community Choir will begin rehearsals for the spring semester on Jan. 30. New members are welcome to join without auditioning; however, all non-Baker students are required to pay a $20 semester participation fee. The choir, directed by Cathy Crispino, will participate in the Masterworks Concert on April 4, featuring the combined choirs of Baker University and the Johnson County Community Chorus. The centerpiece of the performance is the Midwest premiere of Mark Hayes’ “Requiem,” with chamber orchestra and baritone soloist. The season will conclude with Spring Sing at Baldwin First United Methodist Church on May 2. Weekly rehearsals are held from 6 p.m. to 7:50 p.m. on the Baker campus in McKibbin Recital Hall in the Owens building, 408 Eighth St. Those interested in joining the singers should contact Cathy Crispino at cathy. for more information.

New music ensemble take place Wednesday at Liberty Hall, 644 Massato host concert chusetts St.

A new community-based music ensemble called the Free State Brass Band is introducing its unique British-style sound to the Lawrence community at its first concert this month. The program features classics such as Gustav Holst’s “Moorside Suite,” R.B. Hall’s “Death or Glory March” and Ralph Vaughan William’s “Prelude to the 49th Parallel.” The band’s debut concert is at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 28 in Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. Admission is free. Members of the Free State Brass Band are music educators, music students from Kansas University and professional and amateur brass performers from Lawrence and the Kansas City metro area. It was founded by KU music student Jon Heaver, who is the artistic director of the ensemble. Scott Watson, KU professor of music, will serve as music director and conductor.

Liberty Hall hosting Turkish film, director A free screening of award-winning Turkish film “Watchtower” will

The Lawrence Percolator has extended the deadline calling for art exploring love to be submitted by the community for an upcoming Final Friday “Make More Love” art exhibit. Bring any pieces by the Percolator, 913 Rhode Island, from noon to 6 p.m. today or from noon to 6 p.m. next Sunday, Jan. 26.


Adults - $15 | Seniors & students - $10 Cash or check only. General admission seating. Advance tickets available exclusively at: Murphy Hall 460 For more information call: 785-864-3436 C1-445395

Percolator looking for love-themed art


JANUARY 24 · 7:30 p.m. JANUARY 26 · 2:30 p.m. CRAFTON-PREYER THEATRE (913) 262-1515

Written and directed by Pelin Esmer, the film depicts a rural lifestyle of a man and woman brought together by chance as they face their demons in a fire watchtower in the mountains of Turkey. This drama addresses many difficult themes dealing with incest, guilt, death and equality of women. The film contains adult themes and nudity. Esmer will be available at the screening to answer any questions and meet with attendees at the reception following the film, which starts at 7 p.m. with an introduction by the Esmer. Tickets are not required.



Sunday, January 19, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld

Mike Calvillo of Cowgirl’s Train Set When he’s not being the frontman onstage for seven-piece local band Cowgirl’s Train Set, or working for KU on Wheels or working for Shamrock Tree Service, Mike Calvillo is working on his artist craft on Mass. Street during the summer. He will often play songs that he wrote for the band as a solo act, which ends up being a very different experience without the help of his fellow bandmates. “You consistently learn and grow as a musician every day,� he says. Calvillo likes to play

a mixture of blues, jazz and folk and world music influences with the grittiness of punk rock. His beginning busking days a few years ago were nerve-wracking, sometimes leaving the scene after half an hour, plagued by the feeling that his resonant voice and guitar could actually be upsetting those who are trying to enjoy that quality time with their family. “That does go through my head,� he says. “I am very loud, and sometimes that can be deterring to a lot of people. But sometimes you just get the right crowd.�

Sometimes his music connects with at least 30 people dancing around him, all feeling the music in that moment. It’s a rush nothing else can give him. “It’s almost a euphoric high,� he says. “A full-body experience.� It’s almost a matter of strategy, Calvillo says, finding just the right time and place (“the Third Planet corner is golden�) to start playing. People are often generous around noon when they are out shopping, and stingy during the late night bar rush, as they are looking to spend that money on drinks.

Zydeco Tougeau

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

LAWRENCE BUSKER RICHARD RENNER has been known to juggle, play an accordion, and ride a unicycle, and sometimes mixes his talents in the same act.

Odd act Richard Renner While it’s not surprising that music is the bulk of the busking scene in Lawrence, we do have some “circus act� buskers amidst us. Renner produces the annual Lawrence Busker Festival (this year Aug. 22 through 24) downtown, where attendees can dive into “a world where freaks, geeks, oddities, artists and out-ofthe-box entertainers run wild.� Pitches, or stages, are set up on the streets sectioned off between Eighth and 10th for 25 different local and international acts. But Renner isn’t lacking his own skills. After graduating from Kansas University in 1981 with a theater degree and a series of “useless� talents like juggling, unicycle riding and walking on stilts, he naturally gravitated to the street-performing field. “I started hanging out with the wrong kind of people — street performers and clowns and musicians,� Renner says. He furthered his skills at confer-

ences learning from teachers across the country, until hired by Kansas City company Mimewock. A small accordion in hand for one routine, he channeled his inner clown. “I play ‘Pop Goes the Weasel’ very badly,� Renner says. “But I’m not a Ringling Bros. clown. I’m more of a Dick Van Dyke, Red Skelton, Jerry Lewis kind of clown.� Renner enjoys the spontaneity of street performing, a distinct memory performing with a fireeater friend, who set himself on fire. After grabbing a McDonald’s milkshake from a little girl standing nearby and pouring it on him (not a part of the act), he helped put out the fire and drove him directly to the nearest hospital. “But we got the biggest hat,� he says. “We got the most money from that show that I’ve ever gotten. I thought, maybe I should think about pursuing other venues other than the street if this is what it takes.�

Michael Bradley on guitar, Barry “Washboard� Barnes and Tommee Sherwood on Cajun accordion make up a 10-year-going funky act on Eighth and Mass. every Friday night called Zydeco Tougeau. “People are still surprised when they hear it,� Barnes says. Stomping their feet, hooting and hollering, with Barnes twirling his hat in the air and leading vocal sections of “liggy liggy lie, liggy liggy lo� definitely stops people in their tracks at this unexpected mix between Cajun and zydeco far more popular in the South. “We do it for the potential of kids freaking out,� Barnes says. Ten or more random young kids often form a sideshow on the sidewalk, frantically dancing along to the strong rhythm of the music. Even break-dancers

Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo

From left, members of Zydeco Tougeau Bary “Washboard� Barnes, Michael Bradley and Tommee Sherwood will stop for a moment (which happened while the photo was being taken for this story) to add to the spectacle. It’s often not even about us street performers, Sherwood says. “It’s three hours of free practice space every Friday night,� Bradley says. “We play wherever people want to get down.� Their street-performing is a stark difference from their individual day jobs. Sherwood is custodian at Kansas University, Bradley works in the


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children’s department at Lawrence Public Library and Barnes works in the productions facility of Hallmark and writes poetry. His published book, “We Sleep in a Burning House� is available at The Raven Book Store. Far more people pass by them than stick around but the three are content with those odds considering how many people they come in contact with every time. “If a fraction of everyone likes what we’re doing, that’s still a lot of people,� Sherwood says.



L awrence J ournal -W orld

Sunday, January 19, 2014

| 5C

Oscar snubs attest to strong year for movies By John Horn Los Angeles Times

Tom Hanks’ starring role in “Captain Phillips” was one of his most acclaimed performances in a distinguished career. But the two-time Oscar winner, who is also a governor of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, took nothing for granted — working tirelessly to promote “Captain Phillips” and his other big film, “Saving Mr. Banks,” in which he plays Walt Disney. But when Academy Award nominations were read out before dawn Thursday, Hanks’ name was never called. Cold-blooded snub? Probably not. Instead, Hanks’ double omission is more proof that 2013 was indeed a golden year for film, one in which there were so many strong (and commercially successful) films that academy members couldn’t include all those worthy of recognition. Emma Thompson wasn’t nominated for her starring role in “Saving Mr. Banks,” Robert Redford was cast adrift from his sinking sailboat tale “All Is Lost,” and Paul Greengrass and Spike Jonze missed the cut for directing, respectively, the hijacking thriller “Captain Phillips” and the dystopian love story “Her.”

ma “Philomena” and “12 Years a Slave” also were financed outside the studio system. Only three of the bestpicture selections, “Gravity,” “Nebraska” and “Captain Phillips,” were made and distributed by major studios. “The independent financiers are critical,” said Rachel Winter, a producer of “The Dallas Buyers Club.” “They are bucking the cycle that we are in — and we are in such a crazily specific one right now.” Her movie was underwritten by executives from a Texas fertilizer company after Hollywood studios turned the project down more than 120 times over the last 20 years. The Academy Award nominations will help encourage others to take similar risks, noted Tracey Seaward, a producer of “Philomena” whose financing was pieced together from three European backers. “It’s really a great boost and shows there’s an audience for serious storytelling,” she said.

Strong year Many film critics have called 2013 one of the best years for movies in memory. Happily for Hollywood, several of this year’s top contenders also are box-office hits — unlike past years, in which major contenders never escaped the art house.

“There’s a lot of campaigning going on and it can be very political. In our case, we suffered from little to no distribution. I don’t know what they were afraid of.”

TOM HANKS, CENTER, IS SHOWN IN A SCENE FROM “CAPTAIN PHILLIPS.” The film was nominated for an Academy Award for best picture on Thursday, but Hanks was shut out of the best actor category for “Phillips” and “Saving Mr. Banks.” Hanks’ double omission is proof that 2013 was indeed a golden year for film that academy members couldn’t include all those worthy of recognition. The 86th Academy Awards will be held March 2.

AP Photo/Sony-Columbia Pictures

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The Coen brothers’ critically lauded folk music movie “Inside Llewyn Davis” earned just two technical nominations; last summer, it won the Grand Jury Prize at the Cannes Film Festival. “There’s incredible work being done by incredible filmmakers,” said Michael De Luca, a producer on “Captain Phillips.” “Not to over-inflate it, but it feels like it could be another renaissance” in movies. Oscar voters had little trouble finding several movies to lavish with multiple nominations in top categories. The con man tale “American Hustle” and the space thriller “Gravity” tied with the most nominations with 10 apiece, as the slave drama “12 Years a Slave” collected nine. “Captain Phillips,” the AIDS story “Dallas Buyers Club” and the road movie “Nebraska” all had six nominations. Tellingly, many of these nominated films were financed independently. As major studios focus on superheroes and sequels, it’s the independent financiers who bankroll the edgier, director-driven films whose merits are measured by reviews, not Happy Meals tie-ins. Two of the best picture nominees — “American Hustle” and “Her” — were bankrolled by producer Megan Ellison, daughter of billionaire businessman Larry Ellison. She had more combined nominations with 17 than Paramount Pictures (13) and 20th Century Fox (11). “I know we couldn’t make this movie without Megan,” said David O. Russell, who directed and co-wrote “American Hustle.” “And ‘Her’ couldn’t have gotten made without Megan.” The best picture finalists “The Dallas Buyers Club,” the stock swindle film “The Wolf of Wall Street,” lost-child dra-

“Gravity” has grossed more than $256 million in domestic theaters, “American Hustle” has surpassed $104 million, “Captain Phillips” stands at $105 million and “The Wolf of Wall Street” just climbed past $81 million. In lieu of Hanks and Redford, the lead actor nominees were Christian Bale for “American Hustle,” Bruce Dern for “Nebraska,” Leonardo DiCaprio for “The Wolf of Wall Street,” Chiwetel Ejiofor for “12 Years a Slave” and Matthew McConaughey for “Dallas Buyers Club.” Redford, speaking to reporters at the opening of his Sundance Film Festival in Park City, Utah, on Thursday, said his hopes for an Oscar nomination were hurt because “All Is Lost” had a limited release in theaters. “There’s a lot of campaigning going on and it can be very political,” Redford said. “In our case, we suffered from little to no distribution. I don’t know what they were afraid of.” Instead of including Thompson, the lead actress selections were “American Hustle’s” Amy Adams, Sandra Bullock for “Gravity,” Cate Blanchett for “Blue Jasmine,” “Philomena” star Judi Dench and Meryl Streep for “August: Osage County.” The directing nominees were Steve McQueen for “12 Years a Slave,” Russell for “American Hustle,” Martin Scorsese for “The Wolf of Wall Street,” Alfonso Cuaron for “Gravity” and Alexander Payne for “Nebraska.” June Squibb, who plays the wife of Dern’s character in “Nebraska” and was nominated for supporting actress, shared the wide feeling that her film was part of a special slate of movies. “I think it’s probably one of the richest years we’ve had in film,” Squibb said. “And we simply don’t have that kind of thing every year.






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Activation/upgrade fee/line: Up to $35. IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Cust. Agmt, Calling Plan, rebate form & credit approval. Up to $350 early termination fee/line. Restocking fee may apply. Rebate debit card takes up to 6 weeks & expires in 12 months. Offers & coverage, varying by svc, not available everywhere; see Limited-time offers. While supplies last. 4G LTE is available in 500 markets in the U.S. DROID is a trademark of Lucasfilm Ltd. and its related companies. Used under license. © 2014 Samsung Telecommunications America, LLC (“Samsung”). Samsung and Galaxy S are both registered trademarks of Samsung Electronics America, Inc. and/or its related entities. Google Play and Android are trademarks of Google Inc. © 2014 Electronic Arts Inc. EA, EA SPORTS, the EA SPORTS logo and Plants vs. Zombies are trademarks of Electronic Arts Inc. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. © 2014 Verizon Wireless. H1111




Lawrence Journal-World l l Sunday, January 19, 2014



Here are the best-sellers for the week that ended Jan. 12, compiled from nationwide data.

reading By Elliot Hughes

Copper Ramberg, server, Lawrence “‘The Wind Through the Keyhole’ (by Stephen King).”

Rick Loomis/Los Angeles Times

MEGAN SALLABEDRA PERUSES SELECTIONS Jan. 9 at Libros Schmibros book store in Los Angeles. The store has a Spanishlanguage book section, which the owner says has a big demand. Readers have been helped by a large selection of books in Spanish available as e-books.

Spanish-language books flourish thanks to e-readers By Ken Bensinger Los Angeles Times

Molly Wetta, librarian, Lawrence “‘The Kingdom of Little Wounds’ (by Susann Cokal).’”

Mary Massaglia, unemployed, Lawrence “‘Small Sacrifices’ (by Ann Rule).”

Los Angeles — For decades, finding Spanishlanguage books in the U.S. was like tilting at windmills. Booksellers stocked few titles in the language of Cervantes, and those they carried came at a hefty premium. A paperback copy of “Don Quijote” in the original Spanish could easily cost triple the price of a deluxe hard-bound translation in English — if it could be found at all. Retailers blamed the expense of importing books printed in Spain and Latin America. And U.S. publishers lost faith in the market after botched attempts to translate English-language best-sellers produced error-ridden Spanish versions that sold poorly. The upshot was that even in heavily Latino cities such as Los Angeles, where Spanish-language television and radio command huge audiences, readers of libros en espanol found little more than bilingual dictionaries and religious tracts buried in

the backs of bookstores. “There was a tremendous appetite for Spanish-language books that wasn’t being met,” said David Kipen, who runs Libros Schmibros, a used-book store in Boyle Heights with a large Latino clientele. “We might have 1,000 books in Spanish, but we’re always ravenous for more.” But lately, thanks in big part to the Internet, the nation’s 38 million Spanish speakers have been finding a lot more to read. The explosion of portable reading devices such as Amazon’s Kindle and Barnes & Noble’s Nook has for the first time allowed publishers of Spanish-language content to market electronic books to U.S. buyers — often at a fraction of the cost of printed versions. It’s the latest twist on the disruptive power of digital publishing. But in contrast to printed books in English, which have lost sales to cheaper electronic versions, e-books in Spanish are delivering content where little existed before. In the last two years, the number of Spanish-

language titles available in the U.S. has tripled at some online booksellers. Imported hardcovers such as Colombian author Alvaro Mutis’ “Maqroll” trilogy that once retailed for more than $100 can now be had online for less than $15. And entire genres of Latin American literature — think contemporary Ecuadorean poetry — that were all but impossible to acquire at any price are now a few mouse clicks away. Spanish-language book sales are still small compared with those in English, accounting for less than 5 percent of the nation’s $7.1 billion in annual sales, according to some estimates. But their rapid growth has fueled greater investment in the industry and challenged some long-held notions in the process. “There has been a real shift,” said Ed Nawotka, editor in chief of online industry magazine Publishing Perspectives. “I see confidence in the market that has never been there before.” Latinos are adopting tablet computers and e-

readers far faster than the U.S. population as a whole, according to a recent study by the Pew Research Center’s Internet & American Life Project. In 2011, about 1 in 20 Hispanics owned such a device, the group found; in 2012, the number had jumped to nearly 1 in 5. “That study gave a lot of people belief that this market could work,” said Patricia Arancibia, an expert on the Spanish-language book market who founded Barnes & Noble’s Nook Books en Espanol site, the first of its kind in the United States. Before 2010, she said, only about 10,000 Spanish-language print titles were in stock at online booksellers in the U.S. out of a total of about 650,000 Spanish titles worldwide. Today, a search of Barnes & Noble’s website turns up nearly 65,000 Nook books available in Spanish. And Amazon’s Spanish-language page — EBooks Kindle en Espanol — now boasts more than 70,000 titles. That’s more than double the number offered when the site debuted in April 2012.


Robert Gates still at war in snarky ‘Duty’ By Bob Drogin Los Angeles Times

During 4 1/2 years as secretary of Defense under presidents George W. Bush and Obama, Robert M. Gates was widely lauded as a shrewd national security mandarin who had seen it all, done it all and most important, could stay above it all in the partisan wars of Washington. So the snarky putdowns and petulant asides in his impassioned, if somewhat contradictory, memoir, “Duty: Memoirs of a Secretary at War,” come as something of a surprise. Behind his mask of calm civility, Gates nursed grudges, tallied up slights and jotted Brad Mayhew, down the caustic ripostes engineer, that he never delivered Lawrence “I’m listening to ‘Collapse: in public. The carping How Societies Choose to and zingers already have generated headlines. No Fail or Succeed’ crime there, but since he (by Jared Diamond).” also bemoans the backbiting and bickering in politics, he lowers his pedestal considerably to do so. Gates is the embodiment of a Washington trope: the independent Dave Gabrielli, mechanical engineer, Lawrence “‘You Can Farm’ (by Joel Salatin).”

AP Photo

“Duty: Memoirs of a Secretary of War,” by ex-Defense Secretary Robert Gates

outsider as consummate insider. He has worked for eight presidents since Lyndon Johnson while proclaiming his loathing for it all. His most recent book covers a particularly turbulent period, from December 2006 to June 2011, when the Pentagon was fighting — and in danger of losing — the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. Running two major wars and the world’s biggest military was tough enough. Doing it in the last two years of Bush’s second term, and the first two years of Obama’s first, could cause whiplash. So can Gates’ book, which ranges from generous and gracious to churlish and self-righteous, sometimes on the same page. But it is compelling. Gates is a foreign poli-

cy realist, so he views the world through relatively nonideological eyes. Put another way, he adjusts course and counsel as the winds dictate. It doesn’t make his observations of White House decisionmaking, and his indictment of Washington’s dysfunction, any less trenchant. Bush and his aides squandered the initial military victories in both wars by mistakes and short-sighted policies, he admits. Yet he has nothing but praise for Bush, especially because he ordered a “surge” of 20,000 additional troops into Iraq in 2007 to avert a “potentially catastrophic” military defeat that his own administration had begot. Gates admired Bush as “a man of character, a man of convictions, and a man of action.” Obama gets far harsher treatment. He is “blindsided” and “irked” when Obama announces plans to repeal the Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell law and let gays serve openly in the military, a process Gates supports but still tries to slowroll. He is “disgusted” by

the distrust that grows between senior military leaders and Obama, but he blames micromanaging by White House aides, not blunders by his own commanders. He questions whether Obama is fully committed to his strategy of sending more troops to Afghanistan, even though Obama rejected the advice of all his political advisors and sent 30,000 extra troops (and kept them there twice as long as Bush did in Iraq). “Obama did the right things on national security, but everything came across as politically motivated,” he gripes. Gates details his role at length in budget battles, personnel spats and inter-agency turf wars. Most of this is familiar ground. But it does yield some amusing details, as when Gates recounts his outrage at Obama closing an Oval Office meeting by warning “those of you writing your memoirs” that he had not made a decision. “I was offended by his suspicion that any of us would ever write about such sensitive matters,” Gates huffs ... in his memoir.

Hardcover fiction 1. The Invention of Wings. Sue Monk Kidd. Viking ($27.95) 2. Dark Wolf. Christine Feehan. Berkley ($26.95) 3. The Goldfinch. Donna Tartt. Little, Brown ($30) 4. Sycamore Row. John Grisham. Doubleday ($28.95) 5. Hazardous Duty. Griffin/Butterworth IV. Putnam ($27.95) 6. Standup Guy. Stuart Woods. Putnam ($26.95) 7. Fear Nothing. Lisa Gardner. Dutton ($27.95) 8. The First Phone Call from Heaven. Mitch Albom. Harper ($24.99) 9. Command Authority. Tom Clancy. Putnam ($29.95) 10. River Road. Jayne Ann Krentz. Putnam ($26.95) Hardcover nonfiction 1. Super Shred. Ian K. Smith. St. Martin’s ($24.99) 2. Things That Matter. Charles Krauthammer. Crown Forum ($28) 3. Killing Jesus. O’Reilly/ Dugard. Henry Holt ($28) 4. The Daniel Plan. Rick Warren. Zondervan ($24.99) 5. The Pound a Day Diet. Rocco Dispirito. Grand Central ($26) 6. The Body Book. Cameron Diaz. Harper Wave ($25.99) 7. David and Goliath. Malcolm Gladwell. Little, Brown ($29) 8. The Doctor’s Diet. Travis Stork. Bird Street Books ($25.95) 9. Grain Brain. David Perlmutter. Little, Brown ($27) 10. George Washington’s Secret Six. Brian Kilmeade. Penguin/Sentinel ($27.95)

BRIEFLY Study: E-books, print both popular New York — A new survey from the Pew Research Center reports more adults than ever own an e-reading device, but print books are doing just fine. Based on interviews conducted earlier this month, the study released Thursday shows 50 percent of respondents saying they have a tablet or stand-alone device such as’s Kindle. That’s up from 43 percent in September. The survey says nearly 3 out of 10 adults read an e-book over the past year, compared to 23 percent who had done so when asked in 2012. Only around 4 percent read e-books exclusively. Sales for e-books are growing, but have leveled off over the past couple of years. They’re believed to comprise 25 to 30 percent of the general trade market, with commercial fiction especially popular for e-books.

Write poetry? Our Poet’s Showcase features work by area poets. Submit your poetry via email with a subject line of Poet’s Showcase to jralston@ Your hometown and contact information must be included.


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Sunday, January 19, 2014

| 7C


THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD (“Oliver!” song) 56 “The Witches” writer 57 King Arthur of tennis 59 Kris ___ (music duo) 61 Like classical poetry ACROSS 63 Fab “backward1 Last name in Scotch gram” à la “Sam, aha! 6 Stream Bahamas!” 10 Bloke 67 Burger topper 14 Like blokes 68 Segway inventor 18 Napoleon, e.g., twice Dean ___ 19 Steakhouse order 69 Apple product 20 Test subject 70 Bird’s gullet 22 Grand-slam drama 71 Chip on one’s shoulthat stars Bacall’s man 24 Half an Xmas “Halls” der, say 73 Kowtowers chant 75 Pilates targets 25 1976 horror hit, with 78 Take on “The” 26 Point value of an A in 79 Poses 80 Stone figures? Scrabble 81 Equal to the task 27 Little to no 82 Objective 29 Heavily favored 83 Louis Armstrong, to 30 All-inclusive friends 32 Beat poet Cassady 85 Two-time U.S. Open and others 33 Captain Hook’s right champ 86 Houston’s old hand ___ Field 34 69-Across, e.g. 87 Black cat that packs 37 Scrams 38 Astral saga that has grass and chants “Jah” 91 Prefix with -hedron a Darth part 93 Best-selling novelist 42 Cutting edge 43 Gulager of TV’s “The Susan 94 Great Basin natives Virginian” 95 An op-ed has one 44 French Oscar 96 Air apparent? 46 Bit of Google pro97 Worships gramming 100 “Common Sense” 47 Staple of a waiting pamphleteer room 48 Work on the roof, say 101 Valedictorian’s pride, for short 50 “Movin’ ___” (TV 102 Bygone Bombay theme song) bigwig 52 One of die Planeten 106 Landmark vassal 53 Kitty, e.g. law act 54 Count ___ 108 Warm mask/cap 55 “___ Anything” IT’S ONLY “A” GAME By/Edited by Will Shortz

amalgams 111 Burning desire 112 Puts away 113 Friends, in Firenze 114 Big name in faucets 115 Depict 116 Swarm 117 Where Sharp Electronics is based

36 Gala that saw “Black Swan,” “Avatar” and “Ab Fab” attract claps 37 Bar glass that’s half Bass, half dark malt 38 Lama’s art that can’t last 39 “Shazam!” 40 Noted political maiden name 41 Designer McCartney DOWN 43 Comedian Margaret 1 Chrysler Building style, 45 “___ hear” informally 48 Something woeful 2 Physical, e.g. 49 Item of attire for 3 Smart-alecky 54-Across 4 “M*A*S*H” star 51 Square meals that 5 One in a gray suit are round 6 Modernist Kafka 52 Minneapolis suburb 7 A bridge might have 54 Jackie of “Shanghai one Noon” 8 “The Lord of the 58 Maine senator after Rings” villain Mitchell 9 “Pop” goer 60 Striped Girl Scout 10 Online gaming guilds cookie 11 Gatekeeper’s cry 62 Knocks 12 Lawyers’ org. 63 Zodiac symbol 13 Picasso’s designer 64 Pier place daughter 65 Adams and Alcott 14 Tilex target 66 Most handy 15 Latin 101 verb 72 ’70s self-help course 16 Score creator Schifrin 74 Word repeated in the 17 Style “Superman” intro 21 Subject of the 76 Alliance documentary “An 77 Meaning: Fr. Unreasonable Man” 81 Flashback and half23 Spoils backs 24 Two-faced 84 Eyelashes 28 Haphazard 86 That, in Tijuana 31 Gift shop buy 88 Source of excitement 32 Sign at an intersec89 TV/movie group associated with this tion puzzle’s theme? 33 Apple product, per90 Agave drink haps 92 In the slightest 34 Recipe amt. 93 Apple product 35 Skin soother
















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38 44






















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93 96

100 107

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95 The Adversary 96 Jerk 97 Day-and-night, in a way 98 Belafonte hit 99 Dungeons & Dragons figure 100 Strait-laced

101 108








101 Elation 103 Reebok alternative 104 Hike, with “up” 105 The East 107 It goes before E except after C 109 Whiz

110 Vientiane native

UNITED FEATURE SUNDAY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Four quarters 5 Graf of tennis 11 “Save your --!” 17 Stern opposite 21 World’s fair 22 Conversation starters 23 “Santa Baby” artist 24 Long-active volcano 25 Pull dandelions 26 Ontario city 27 Cap brims 28 Exploit 29 Night bird (2 wds.) 31 Take a break 32 As a group (2 wds.) 34 Like some chests 35 “Whatever -- Wants” 36 Caesar’s tongue 37 Not forward 40 Sun. homily 41 Rontgen’s discovery (hyph.) 43 Tank 44 Hawke of “Before Midnight” 48 More eager 50 Floors for good 51 Furniture mover 52 Discounted (2 wds.) 53 Poets’ feet 54 Strides 55 Wild dogs 57 “Kidnapped” inits. 58 TVA supply 59 Tassels 60 Glacial deposit 61 Dry, as champagne 62 Stimpy’s pal 63 Small lizard 64 Dress store section 65 Rockhound’s find 66 Ceylon, now (2 wds.) 68 Meadow murmur

69 Not ‘neath 70 Scratched 71 Big League events 72 Chilly comment 73 Route follower 74 Prune the hedge 75 Barbecue garb 78 -- polloi 79 Invisible substance 80 Where to see piggies? 84 Fewest 85 Richly adorned 87 Lucie or Desi 88 -- kwon do 89 Kitty starter 90 Really likes (2 wds.) 91 Rivulet 92 Sticky sweet 93 Lab course 94 Ice-cream treats 95 Pulled a hoax 96 Witch-hunt locale 97 Gently 99 ATV feature 100 Kilt pattern 101 Sports official 102 One-celled plants 103 Astronaut -- Grissom 104 Ms. Close of films 105 Books pro 106 Dancer -- Charisse 107 Not domesticated 109 Two, in Toulouse 110 London flashlight 112 Spliced, in botany 115 Female lobsters 116 Place to sing (2 wds.) 121 Name in blue jeans 122 Ancient (hyph.) 124 “Moonlight --” 125 Rick’s old flame 126 To -- -- (exactly) 127 Excise 128 More contrived

129 Oblique line (abbr.) 130 Novelist Earl -Biggers 131 “Dracula” writer 132 Veld grazers 133 Motels of yore DOWN 1 Somber evergreens 2 Suit, so to speak 3 Mimic 4 Calf-roping event 5 A real eye-opener 6 Use a hitching post 7 Entertainer -- John 8 Defect 9 Turkey 10 “This -- -- bust!” 11 Cuts at an angle 12 Mrs. Gorbachev 13 Prefix for “while” 14 From -- -- Z 15 Impending danger 16 Didn’t yet 17 Stuffy scholars 18 66 and I-80 19 Singles 20 Slog through a puddle 30 Maneuvers slowly 31 Orbison and Rogers 33 Demeanors 35 Vietnam neighbor 36 Rangier 37 T-bar users 38 Medicine man 39 Sana’a native 41 Craft knife (hyph.) 42 Deli loaves 43 Leaves 45 Farm implement 46 Refer to 47 Like folk art dolls 49 Peacock network 50 “The Castle” novelist

51 Diverse 52 Yea, to a matador 54 Ice hockey gear 55 Scribble 56 Ques. response 59 Hikers’ shelters 60 Give -- -- break 61 Auto’s high and low 63 Scrawny 64 Average 65 Glamour 67 Baggy 68 Gave a quick rundown 70 Swamp sound 72 Cutting tools (2 wds.) 73 Tainted 74 -- down (softened) 75 Iditarod locale 76 Eyebrow -77 Appraisal 78 Attentive 79 Fritz’s lang. 80 At bay 81 Slanted type 82 Diner 83 Gave the impression 85 Voight or Bon Jovi 86 Part of UCLA 87 “Chicago Hope” star 90 Fellow 91 “Slither” actor 92 Drop bait on water 94 Icy precip 95 Bend 96 Wallop 98 Zanier 100 Fringe benefit 101 Commotions 103 Gizmo 104 -- gap 105 Put varnish on 108 Tail ends 109 Dig deep 110 Bullet --


See both puzzle SOLUTIONS in Monday’s paper. 111 Children’s classic 112 Very pleased 113 Nerve network 114 Claim


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.


119 Hot -- -- oven 120 Dust collectors 123 A funny Philips 124 H. Rider Haggard novel


See answer next Sunday

Jumble puzzle magazines available at

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

115 Tackle box item 116 Rapper -- Moe Dee 117 “Diana” composer 118 Crepe cousin


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


Solution and tips at

Last week’s solution

See the JUMBLE answer on page 8C. Answer :

SLUDGE PLACID TURNIP SMOGGY SLEEPY JACKAL The witch failed her exam because she had too many —


JANUARY 19, 2014

Last week’s solution





Sunday, January 19, 2014

L awrence J ournal -W orld



Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, 1651 Naismith Drive. Kaw Valley Quilters Guild meeting, 9:3011:30 a.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. Kaw Valley Seniors Circle, 2-3:30 p.m., Unitarian Fellowship of Lawrence, 1263 N. 1100 Road. Lawrence-Douglas County Bicycle Advisory Committee meeting, 5 p.m., Parks and Recreation Conference Room, 1141 Massachusetts St. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County volunteer information, 5:15 p.m., 2518 Ridge Court. Relay For Life information meeting, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Free State High School, 4700 Overland Drive. Lonnie Ray’s open jam session, 6-10 p.m.,

Laura Washburn, 7 p.m., The Raven Bookstore, 6 E. Seventh St. Lawrence Arts & Crafts group, 7-9 p.m., Merc cafe, 901 Iowa St., free. Signs of Life Bluegrass Gospel Jam, 7-10 p.m., Signs of Life, 722 Massachusetts St. Team trivia, 9 p.m., Johnny’s West, 721 Wakarusa Drive.


Mike Shurtz Trio, 10:15-11:15 a.m., Signs of Life, 722 Massachusetts St. Ecumenical Taize Service, 6-7 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 946 Vermont St. KU Opera presents: Benjamin Britten’s “The Rape of Lucretia,” 7:30 p.m., Crafton-Preyer Theater, 1530 Naismith Drive. “Wrong Window: Hitchcock with Comedy,” 7:30 p.m., Theatre Lawrence, 4660 Bauer Farm Drive. Addictions, Obsessions, and Superstitions Trivia Night, 7:30 p.m., Watkins Museum of History, 1047 Massachusetts St. Arnie Johnson and The Midnight Special, 8 p.m., Slow Ride Roadhouse, 1350 N. Third St. Sellout! 9 p.m., The Jazzhaus, 926 1/2 Massachusetts St.


Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 7:30 a.m., parking lot in 800 block of Vermont Street. St. John Catholic Church Rummage Sale, 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., 1246 Kentucky St. 23 THURSDAY Science Saturday: Red Dog’s Dog Days Magnificent Microbes, workout, 6 a.m., Allen 1-3 p.m., KU Natural Fieldhouse, 1651 NaiHistory Museum, 1345 smith Drive. Jayhawk Blvd. Story Time for PreKansas Appleknocker schoolers, 10-10:30 Classic Ragtime Duo, a.m., Prairie Park Nature 2-4 p.m., Watkins ComCenter, 2730 Harper St. munity Museum, 1047 “Wrong Window: Massachusetts St. Hitchcock with ComQuail Run Elementary edy,” 7:30 p.m., Theatre School Art Show: ReLawrence, 4660 Bauer ception, 2-5 p.m., Drury Farm Drive. Place at Alvamar, 1510 Cottin’s Hardware St. Andrews Drive. Farmers Market - InAmericana Music doors! 4-6 p.m., Cottin’s Academy Saturday Jam, Hardware and Rental, 3 p.m., Americana Music 1832 Massachusetts St. Academy, 1419 MassaThe Open Tap, discus- chusetts St. sion of a selected reliHeadpin Challenge, gion topic, 5:30-7 p.m., 6-9 p.m., Royal Crest Henry’s, 11 E. Eighth St., Lanes, 933 Iowa St. free. Transformations 2014 Capturing Fragments Charity Gala, 6-10 p.m., of the Divine: Relics and Liberty Hall, 644 MassaReliquaries of the True chusetts St. Cross, 5:30-7:30 p.m., “Wrong Window: Spencer Museum of Art, Hitchcock with Com1301 Mississippi St. edy,” 7:30 p.m., Theatre Junkyard Jazz Band, Lawrence, 4660 Bauer 7 p.m., American Legion, Farm Drive. 3408 W. Sixth St. Sellout! 9 p.m., The Big Tent Reading: S. Jazzhaus, 926 1/2 MasPortico Bowman and sachusetts St.





9 PM














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Baldwin City — Wall space won’t be a concern for the year’s first exhibit in the gallery at the Lumberyard Arts Center in Baldwin City. “Maybe table space, but wall space won’t be a problem,” said SandyTHAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Cardens, Lumberyard Unscramble these six Jumbles, gallery director. “Some one letter to each square, of thesixworks are so tiny, to form ordinary words. The Itty Bitty Picture I think we’ll have to set Show at the Lumberyard RUTPIN them up on a table with Arts Center, 718 High St. in small easels.” Baldwin City, runs through ©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC Picture The Itty Bitty All Rights Reserved. Feb. 1. Gallery hours are Show features two-di1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesdays CAJLAK mensional works of penthrough Fridays and 9 a.m. cil, watercolor, oil, pen to noon Saturdays. and ink and mixed mediaDULSEG no larger than 4-by-6 inches. It is open to art- Lumberyard became the ists from Douglas, Frank- arts center. The works in linGOMSYG and Johnson counties. that show were those of The show opened Jan. 10 artists the Association of and will run through Feb. Community Arts Agen1. ACALDIP prize of $50 will be cies of Kansas selected to awarded to the first-place print in annual postcard entry, and second- and collections from 1978 to third-place works will 2002. SPYELE the circled letters be a earn as yet undeterminedNow arrange “I thought it might to form thelittle surprise answer, cash prizes. cute thing toasdo besuggested by the above cartoon. Cardens said her inspi- cause they are so itty bitty,” PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW ration for the show came Cardens said. “I thought it from a postcard exhibit might appeal to people. It the Baldwin Arts Council, sponsored before the


seems like it did.” The exhibit features 56 works by 16 artists. Cardens said among those who submitted art for the show were Christie Carlisle, Kathy Bourgeois, Roma Earles, Sharron Spence and Rosemary Murphy, whose work was once chosen to be in an annual postcard collection. A retired science teacher, Spence said she was excited to be able to be part of a show in a place that was special to her. “I started painting four years ago when I retired,” she said. “That was my dream. The Lumberyard has given me an opportunity I could find anywhere else, and that was people and teachers I could share ideas with.”

Answer : SLUDGE PLACID TURNIP SMOGGY SLEEPY JACKAL The witch failed her exam because she had too many —


JANUARY 19, 2014





9 PM

January 19, 2014 9:30

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By Elvyn Jones

10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30



Call for small art draws big response


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Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photos

A PATRON LOOKS AT SOME OF THE TINY WORKS OF ART ON DISPLAY at the Itty Bitty Picture Show, featuring art no larger than 4-by-6 inches, at the Lumberyard Arts Center in Baldwin City on Thursday. The exhibit features 56 works by 16 area artists. BELOW: “The Rocky Mountains” painted on coins by artist Christie Carlisle at the Itty Bitty Picture Show.

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SYFY 55 FX 56 COM 58 E! 59 CMT 60 BET 64 VH1 66 TRV 67 TLC 68 LIFE 69 LMN 70 FOOD 72 HGTV 73 NICK 76 DISNXD 77 DISN 78 TOON 79 DSC 81 FAM 82 NGC 83 HALL 84 ANML 85 TBN 90 EWTN 91 RLTV 93 CSPAN2 95 CSPAN 96 ID 101 MILI 102 OWN 103 WEA 116 SOAP 123 TCM 162 HBO MAX SHOW ENC STRZ

401 411 421 440 451

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244 248 249 236 327 329 335 277 280 252 253 231 229 299 292 290 296 278 311 276 312 282 372 370

122 136 107 114 166 124 162 215 183 108 109 110 112 170 174 172 176 182 180 186 185 184 260 261

351 350 285 287 279 362 262 256

211 210 192 195 189 214 253 132

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501 515 545 535 527

300 310 318 340 350

Place Beyond True Detective (N) Girls (N) Looking (N) True Detective Girls Looking ››› Pitch Perfect (2012) Anna Kendrick. ›› A Good Day to Die Hard Co-Ed Life on Top h Episodes Lies Shameless (N) h Lies Episodes Shameless h Lies Episodes ›››‡ Brave (2012) ›› The Legend of Zorro (2005) Antonio Banderas. ›› National Security ›››‡ The Incredibles ››› Iron Man 3 (2013) Robert Downey Jr.. The Colony (2013) Laurence Fishburne.

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© 2014 Universal Uclick

FATHER TIME By Richard Auer


Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker January 19, 2014 ACROSS 1 Ziti or cannelloni 6 Laborer 10 Many Monopoly props. 14 Have a homecooked meal 15 Pro ___ (in proportion) 16 Landlocked African country 17 Sweater letter 18 Cow-headed Egyptian goddess 19 Everyman 20 Required course for fathersto-be? 23 Lawyers’ org. 25 That fella 26 Aquamarine or emerald 27 Filmed a scene again 29 Waking up 32 More apt to deceive 33 “Wheel of Fortune” option 34 Words from the sponsors 37 Hemingway book, with “The” 41 Born as, for women 42 On the sheltered side 43 Character set for computers 44 Largest ray 46 Most fitting 47 Time’s partner

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50 European mountain 51 Degree in mathematics? 52 Spiderlike bug 57 Throughout the course of 58 Yachting to Hawaii, e.g. 59 Water nymph of Greek myth 62 Orange rind, e.g. 63 Czech, Serb or Croat 64 Run away and get married 65 Tried’s partner 66 Tender to the touch 67 Supergiant in Cygnus DOWN 1 Animal kept for companionship 2 “That feels g-o-o-o-d!” 3 Get out of the way 4 Michael Jackson backer, once 5 Poet’s repetition for effect 6 Light reflector 7 Far from hard 8 “Narc” ending 9 Old Rambler manufacturer 10 Comparatively plenty 11 Courage under fire 12 Nostalgic work

13 Greek and Roman female oracle 21 “The ___ and the Pendulum” 22 ___-Wan Kenobi 23 Fire-setting crime 24 The beauty of “Beauty and the Beast” 28 Clothes line? 29 Certain sleep problem 30 “Them” or “us” 31 Dynamite stuff 33 Shaker’s contents 34 A movement upward 35 Certain worshipper 36 Doth speak 38 A Bobbsey twin 39 Came to pass

40 “To the max” suffix 44 Word with East or Ages 45 “___ ideas?” 46 Nothing’s opposite 47 Learn to fit in 48 Dungeons & Dragons player 49 Bye, in France 50 Spiny-leaved plant 53 Dundee miss 54 Nobel Institute city 55 Word with miss or catastrophe 56 “The Wizard of Oz” family name 60 Hairy copier 61 Society-page newcomer



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Wanted: Seamless Siding Applicator to work in Lawrence area only. Install windows & doors. Exp necessary. 785-842-7625

Government Jackson County is accepting applications for a Youth Services Director Must be at least 21 yrs. Bachelors degree is preferred. Should have at least 3 yrs exp. in management & exp. in the functioning of the juvenile justice field (i.e. court, law enforcement, schools, mental health agencies, placement options, social agencies). Applications will be accepted until 2/7/14 at 4:30pm & are available at the Jackson County Clerk’s Office. 785-364-2891 EOE

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AgricultureFarming Farm Bureau County Coordinator Douglas County Farm Bureau Association is currently hiring for a County Coordinator. Part Time position available, starting wage negotiable. Send resume to or 1217 Biltmore Dr. Ste 200 Lawrence KS 66049. Job Description available at

FT staff needed for busy optometric office. Excellent customer service & communication skills required. Previous experience in sales or medical office preferred but will train right person. Right person is a happy, energetic, caring person who is self motivated & can be part of a team. Wage & benefits commensurate with experience. Bring resume & fill out an application at The Eye Doctors, 2600 Iowa St, Lawrence, KS by 5 p.m. January 31st.

Education & Training Curriculum Director Supervise & evaluate teachers. Oversee training. Conduct staff meetings. Provide support to staff w/ child assessment. Communicate/provide reports to Director. Coordinate services for children w/ disabilities. Meet & follow NAEYC Standards. Submit cover letter and resume to by 1/24/14.


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Animal Science Worker The KU Animal Care Unit has an immediate opening for one full-time Animal Science Worker. Duties include feeding and watering, changing and sanitizing animal equipment, maintaining accurate records and monitoring animal health in a research setting. Requires HS diploma or GED, 6 months experience in animal care, a valid driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license, basic computer literacy, and the availability to work some weekends and holidays. Salary is $11.79/hr. Deadline to apply is January 26, 2014. For more information and to apply go to: http://employment.ku. edu/jobs/4608 EOE




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Elizabeth Layton Center seeks full-time bachelor level Case Manager to provide services to youth with serious emotional disturbance in Franklin County. Duties include providing services individually and in group settings. Experience working with youth and bachelors degree in psychology, sociology or human services preferred. Open until filled. EOE Please submit cover letter & resume: ELC - HR, PO Box 677 Ottawa, KS 66067, or:






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Looking for FT Nanny. Prefer spanish speaking. Ref & exp needed. Background check needed. Start ASAP. 785-218-5229

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Stepping Stones is hiring Teacherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Aides for the Infant, Toddler & Preschool classrooms, and a Teacher for the elementary after school program. Most shifts are 1 pm - 6 pm or 3 pm - 6 pm, M/W/F and/or T/TH. Apply at 1100 Wakarusa. EOE

KU Center for Research on Learning seeks a full time Associate Director. Application deadline 1/26/14. To apply go to:

KU Higuchi Biosciences Center seeks Award Coordinator. Initial review begins 02/04/2014. Search job posting #4328 at: http://employment.ku.ed u

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The University of Kansas Medical Center Research Institute is hiring for a Grants Administrator to support the Sponsored Programs Administration (SPA). Requires Bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in accounting, life-science or a business-related field OR an Associateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree combined with three years of relevant experience (preand post- award, sponsored programs administration). A full position description, qualifications and application can be found at our website: m/ Please attach a cover letter and resume to the application. EOE/D/M/V

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Library Assistant University of Kansas Libraries invites applications for a full-time, permanent Library Assistant position in the Annex Records Management Unit. Required qualifications: High School diploma or completion of G.E.D. equivalency; and, one year of experience in libraryrelated work. Complete information regarding responsibilities, qualifications and application procedures can be found at: http://employment.ku. edu/jobs/4569 Applications accepted through January 27, 2014. EOE M/F/D/V

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Newspaper Delivery Route Drivers needed to deliver the Lawrence Journal-World in:

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Part Time Front Desk Position Available. Over nights Fri & Sat - Midnight to 8 am. Apply at Naismith Hall - 1800 Naismith Dr., Lawrence.

University of Kansas Office of the Comptroller Applications accepted through 01/29/14. To apply: http://employment.ku. edu/jobs/4571 EOE

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CUSTOMER SERVICE Stouse, Inc., a specialty printing company in the Gardner area listed as one of the Top 20 Area Manufacturers, is looking to fill FT positions in Client Services. Candidates should have skills in customer care, problem solving & have a stable work history. Experience in a high call environment, detail oriented & good customer communication skills are required. The position requires a minimum of a high school diploma, college a plus. We offer a competitive benefit & wage package which includes profit sharing. Send resume to Stouse, Inc. Human Resources Dept 300 New Century Parkway New Century, KS 66031 Drug Free/EEO Employer

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Auction Calendar Monticello Auction Ctr 4795 Frisbie Rd Shawnee, KS preview - Mon., Jan. 27 12-9pm

FOOD SERVICE FULL TIME â&#x20AC;˘ Senior Supervisor Ekdahl Dining Wed - Fri: 10:30 AM - 9 PM Sat: 9:30 AM - 8 PM $12.67 - $14.18 â&#x20AC;˘ Lead Food Service Worker The Studio Mon - Fri $9.89 - $11.08 â&#x20AC;˘ Supervisor II Ekdahl Dining Mon - Fri 10:30 AM - 7:30 PM Some Weekends $29,354 - $34,918 Plus 1 FREE Meal ($7.50) per day Job Description & Online Application available at: FT employment contingent upon passing a background check prior to beginning work. KU Memorial Unions Human Resources Office 3rd Floor, Kansas Union 1301 Jayhawk Blvd. Lawrence, KS 66045 EOE

Human Resources / Recruiting

visit website to register & start bidding

Forklift Operator The Lawrence Paper Company, a leading corrugated box manufacturer for 125 years, is seeking applicants with significant forklift experience to qualify as a material handler in our production facility. Applicants must have valid drivers license. Job involves the ability to communicate effectively with others, perform moderate physical work, and maintain a good attendance record. Applicants must be willing to work a rotating shift, 7:00 am - 3:30 pm, and 3:30 pm - midnight. Computer literacy is required. Base rate is $ 13.58 per hour plus incentive pay. We offer competitive pay. Benefits include health and pension retirement benefits, HSA, wellness clinic, life insurance, 401K, 10 paid holidays, and vacation pay, annual pay increases, weekly direct deposit payroll, safety shoe contribution, on-site fitness center and on-site credit union. Apply at: The Lawrence Paper Company, Personnel Office 2901 Lakeview Road, Lawrence, KS, from 7:00 am - 3:00 pm, Monday - Friday, or email a cover letter and resume to: 785-865-4588

EOE bs Applications accepted until position is filled.

Maintenance Seeking Full Time Grounds Keeper for Multiple Properties. Must be able to work independently & efficiently. Must be able to lift up to 50 lbs., & pass background test & drug screen. Please send resume to or fax to 785-841-8492.

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Consisting of Hair salon fixtures/furnishings, Animal mounts, Beer signs, Movie cut-outs, American Royal posters, Antique items, Video game systems, DĂŠcor, EUC handbags, 200+ lots view web site for details/removal. Come to the preview Jan 27 Mon 12-9pm Monticello Auction Ctr 4795 Frisbie Rd Shawnee KS. Go to the web site to get registered & start bidding. LINDSAY AUCTION SVC 913.441.1557

Rooms (newly remodeled) Rent by week, with cable & internet. Call Virginia Inn 785-843-6611

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Highpointe Apts. 2001 W. 6th St.


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FIRST MONTH FREE! 2 Bedroom Units Available Now! Cooperative townhomes Building Materials start at $437-$481/mnth. Water, trash, sewer paid. Tube Sandbags for pickup Back patio, CA, hardwood truck weight $5/tube (4 floors, full bsmnt., stove, tubes). 785-542-2492 refrig., w/d hookup, garbage disposal, reserved Need an apartment? parking. On-site managePlace your ad at ment & maintenance. 24 or email hr. emergency nance. Membership & Equity fee required. 785-842-2545 (Equal Housing Opportunity)

PUBLIC AUCTION Sun. Jan. 19th, 9:30 A.M. Dg. Fairgrounds, 2110 Harper Bldg. 1 & 2, Lawrence, KS

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Parkway 4000/6000 Purple Wave Auction, Inc. 785-537-5057

FREE Rent Until 02/01/14!! 3 BRs $800/mo through July 2014! Call for Details!

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Seller: Larry & Barbara Swinson Auctioneers: Elston Auctions Home 785-594-0505 Cell 785-218-7851 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Serving Your Auction Needs Since 1994â&#x20AC;? Please visit us online at elston for pictures!!

PUBLIC AUCTION Livestock Supply Store & Equipment Sun., Jan. 19, at 10:30 AM Kansas Country Store South 1203 E Highway 24-40, Tonganoxie, KS 66086 Owner: Kansas Country Store Auctioneers: Ben Phillips & Associates 913-727-6622 Bennie Phillips 913-927-8570 Clerks: M. Phillips & P. Arevalo For pictures go to or

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Apartments Furnished

For details & Internet bidding:

Development Assistant KU Endowment Association. For a description of duties and application instructions, go to:


Apartments Unfurnished

Education BECOME A DENTAL ASSISTANT IN LESS THAN A YEAR Call today! 1-800-715-1742 Visit online at Program length is assuming continual full-time enrollment and satisfactory academic progress. For complete student/ consumer disclosure information, go to Pinnacle Career Instituteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website.


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1BR w/own bath, in house w/2 roommates, fenced yard, garage, security system, $367/mo +1/3 utils. Call 785-760-3474


2BR Avail. Now!! 1st mo & deposit free for remainder of lease through July 2014! 816-529-4276 for info!

BUSINESS Auctioneers

Carpets & Rugs

Computer Repair & Upgrades


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Carpentry The Wood Doctor - Wood rot repair, fences, decks, doors & windows - built, repaired, or replaced & more! Bath/kitchen remodeled. Basement finished. 785-542-3633 â&#x20AC;˘ 816-591-6234 STARTING or BUILDING a Business?

CONCRETE INC Your Local Concrete Repair Specialist Foundation & Crack Repair Driveways-Sidewalks-Patios Sandblasting-Concrete Sawing Core Drilling 888-326-2799 Lawrence Decorative & Regular Drives, Walks & Patios Custom Jayhawk Engraving Jayhawk Concrete 785-979-5261


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Decks & Fences

Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Gazebos Siding â&#x20AC;˘ Fences â&#x20AC;˘ Additions Remodel â&#x20AC;˘ Weatherproofing Insured â&#x20AC;˘ 25 yrs exp. 785-550-5592

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Garage Doors


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Guttering Services

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

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Moving-Hauling Haul Free: Salvageable items. Minimum charge: other moving/hauling jobs. Also Maintenance/Cleaning for home/business, inside/out plumbing/ electrical & more. 785-841-6254

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Retired Carpenter, Deck Repairs, Home Repairs, Interior Wall Repair & Painting, Doors, Wood Rot, Powerwash 785-766-5285

Interior/Exterior Painting Quality Work Over 30 yrs. exp.

Call Lyndsey 913-422-7002 Professional Remodeling


785-865-0600 Complete Roofing Services Professional Staff Quality Workmanship http://lawrencemarketplac

Tree/Stump Removal Chris Tree Service 20yrs. exp. Trees trimmed, cut down, hauled off. Free Est. Ins. & Lic. 913-631-7722, 913-301-3659

Fredyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tree Service

â&#x20AC;˘custom baths and kitchens â&#x20AC;˘interior upgrades â&#x20AC;˘ windows â&#x20AC;˘ doors â&#x20AC;˘siding â&#x20AC;˘decks â&#x20AC;˘porches â&#x20AC;˘ sunrooms

Supplying all your Painting needs. Serving Lawrence and surrounding areas for over 25 years.

â&#x20AC;˘handicapped improvements Licensed & Insured-Since 1974

cutdownâ&#x20AC;˘ trimmedâ&#x20AC;˘ topped Licensed & Insured. 14 yrs experience. 913-441-8641 913-244-7718 785-856-2440 - Lawrence

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Lawn, Garden & Nursery

Pet Services

Trimming, removal, & stump grinding by Lawrence locals Certified by Kansas Arborists Assoc. since 1997 â&#x20AC;&#x153;We specialize in preservation and restorationâ&#x20AC;? Ins. & Lic. visit online 785-843-TREE (8733)


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Fully Insured 22 yrs. experience



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Ackerman Lawn Care Mowing, Yard Clean-up, Tree Trimming, All jobs considered. 785-893-1509 Golden Rule Lawncare Lawn cleanup & mowing Snow Removal Family owned & operated Call for Free Est. Insured. Eugene Yoder 785-224-9436

Masonry, Brick & Stone Stone Mason- Ed Bethard 34 yrs experience Chimney repair, sm walls, tuck pointing, sm foundation repairs. Free estimates. 913-909-1391

Dependable & Reliable pet sitting, feeding, walks, overnights, and more! References! Insured! 785-550-9289

Plumbing RETIRED MASTER PLUMBER & Handyman needs small work. Bill Morgan 816-523-5703

Kansas Tree

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Firewood for sale. Hedge, locust, hackberry & other mixed hardwoods. $170/cord. $95/half-cord. Split, stacked & Delivered. Call Ryan at 785-418-9910.

GM CERTIFIED is not like any other dealer backed warranty. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let the other dealers tell you any different. Dale Willey Automotive is the only dealer in Lawrence that GM Certifies their cars and trucks. Come see the difference!

Furniture Broyhill large over stuffed brown tweed chair, like new condition, non smoker, down-sizing. $100. 785-979-0448 Solid oak roll top desk. Excellent condition. Need to pick up. $350. Call 785-748-0703 913-787-0740

Cadillac 2005 Deville V8 leather, alloy wheels, power equipment, beautiful luxury, stk#618742 only $10,715. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Tablet Chair. Excellent condition. Photos available $99. cash payment. 785-424-4315

Chevrolet 2012 Malibu 2LT leather heated seats, alloy wheels, remote start, On Star, power equipment, very affordable payments available! Stk#11675B only $15,714. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Household Misc. Wall Mirror Oak Framed. 27 3/4â&#x20AC;? x 21 3/4â&#x20AC;? PERFECT COND. Photos avail. $81. 785-865-4215

Machinery-Tools For Sale: Army Signal Corps Electric Generator. Gas driven. It has never had gas in the tank. It is in a two-man carrying case. Korean War vintage, $95. 785-542-3830.


Chevrolet 2008 Aveo LS sedan power equipment, cruise control, great commuter car with room for your friends! Stk#138511 only $8,250. financing available! Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Pianos: Kimball Spinet, $500, Everett Spinet, $475, Gulbranson Spinet $450. 2 Wurlitzer Spinets, $300/ea, Prices include tuning & delivery. 785-832-9906


Come on out, have a cup of coffee, and check out the sweet deals. And while your there you might want to stay for lunch and have one of Lloydâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s famous cheeseburgers! Honey Beezz Flea Market 9-6 Friday & Saturday and Sunday 9-3 2206 East 23rd St. â&#x20AC;˘ Lawrence 785.856.2308 Concession stand on site. Free parking & entrance to the event.

Care-ServicesSupplies Training Classes - Lawrence Jayhawk Kennel Club, 6 wks. $80. Enroll by Jan 24. Call 785-842-5856

Chevrolet 2010 Camaro LS one owner, low miles, alloy wheels, power equipment, traction control, sharp! Stk#598122 only $19,415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200


2007 CHEVY MALIBU Great second car or school car! V-6, auto, power windows and locks, cd. Wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t last long at $7,297. 785-843-3500 Ask for Sean Isaacs! #14T337B. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500


Buick 2012 Regal Premium leather heated seats, sunroof, remote start, alloy wheels, keyless remote, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, have fun driving again! Stk#10528 only $18,815. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Call for details. 785-843-5200 ask for Allen

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Certified Pre-Owned Honda, 7 year/ 100,000 Mile Warranty, Fully Inspected. Stk# D468A

1992 Ford Crown Victoria Police Interceptor model. 113K mi. Well maintained. Looks and runs great. $2,700/obo. 816-812-6723. Ford, 2011 Fusion SEL in white with tan leather. More loaded than any Fusion you will find. Beautiful ONE owner condition. Backup camera, Sony, Satellite, Blind Spot, and more. Sale Price! See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Honda 2012 Civic LX fwd automatic, ABS, power equipment, great commuter car, low miles, Stk#12514 only $15,714. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Only $12,997 Call Marc at


2009 Pontiac G6 GT Great school car or even first car for the kids, for under $10k. Good gas mileage with remote start. Call Anthony 785-691-8528. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

BMW 2007 335I low miles, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, navigation, steering wheel controls, very sharp! Stk#17043 only $19,775. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

2013 Hyundai Accent GLS This car has been babied and is in tip top shape! 30,865 miles, only $14,995 Call Mike at (785) 550-1299. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2011 Ford Mustang California Edition, 5.0 Manual transmission, Low miles, Leather and sporty. Call Anthony at 785-691-8528. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background or Logo? Ask how to get these features in your ad! Call: 785-832-7119

Chevrolet 2011 Cruze LT GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance, great gas mileage, power equipment, cruise control, stk#367191 only $12,714. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Pontiac 2006 Grand Prix GXP, one owner, heads up display, tap shift, heated leather seats, remote start, alloy wheels, sunroof and more. Stk#314731 only $12,417 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2013 Cruze 1LT & 2LTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 7 to choose from loaded with alloy wheels, On Star, keyless remote, power equipment and more. Great finance rates and payments available. Starting at $14,686 stk#14541 hurry for best selection! Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2011 Cruze 1LT one owner, local trade, power equipment, On Star, spoiler, steering wheel controls. Stk#128471 only $12,755. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2008 Impala LT remote start, alloy wheels, power equipment, very comfortable and affordable! Stk#139501 only $9,936. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevy 2013 Volt fwd, all electric car! Come feel the power and enjoy the savings! Only 7k miles, Leather heated seats, power equipment, Bose sound, navigation and more! Stk#19155 only $28,515. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Chrysler 2005 Pacifica Touring fwd, dual power seats, ABS, traction control, alloy wheels, quad seating, room for six, stk#341471 only $6,950. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chrysler 2010 Sebring Limited leather heated seats, power seat, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, power equipment, very affordable with low payments available. stk#11638 only $11,985. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Have your car cleaned by a Professional! We will detail your car the same as our pre-owned inventory. Most vehicles are only $220.95 call Allen @ Dale Willey Automotive to schedule your cars make over! You wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t believe the difference! 785-843-5200 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Chevrolet 2013 Impala LTZ 8 to choose from! Hurry for best selection! GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, low miles, loaded with sunroof, leather, heated seats and more. Starting at $16,836 stk#11942. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

WE BUY CARS Top dollar for top late model vehicles. Drive in, see Danny or Jeff and get your big bucks today! 2840 Iowa St. Lawrence. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Need an apartment? Place your ad at or email

2000 Honda Civic EX coupe, 73K miles, great school car in top shape! $6500. Call 785-766-7191

Incredible room in this local Carfax guaranteed one owner trade. Automatic,full power, cruise, CD. 785-843-3500 Ask for John Colamarino! #14C397A $12,750. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Audi 2009 A4 2.0 T Quatro AWD, sunroof, leather, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, luxury without the luxury price! Stk#102811 only $17,875 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Honda, 2007 Accord EX-L. Carbon Bronze Pearl color, tan leather, heated seats, moon roof, clean history, very clean car. Side AND curtain airbags. NICE. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Dale Willey Automotive 2840 Iowa Street (785) 843-5200

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500


Certified Pre-Owned Honda, 7 Year/100,000 Mile Warranty, Fully Inspected. Stk# D513A

Only $10,906 Call Bowe at

785-843-0550 2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047


2008 Hyundai Azera with less than 100K miles. Fully loaded with navigation. V6 motor with automatic transmission. Only asking $12,575. Call Mike at 785-550-1299. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Hyundai 2012 Elantra GLS power equipment, ABS, traction control, steering wheel controls, save thousands over new, stk#149671 only $13,714. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Place your Garage Sale Ad Today! For $39.95, your ad will run Wednesday-Saturday in the Lawrence Journal -World as well as the Tonganoxie Mirror and Baldwin Signal weekly newspapers, and all of our online websites.

for merchandise

You have up to 16 lines in print!

under $100

Just go to:

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2011 Lincoln MKZ AWD, Heated, ventilated and power front seats. Amazing comfort at an amazing price. $22,995. Call/Text Joe 785-764-6089. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

4D Sedan, Off Lease Special! $13,939

2008 Honda Element

2006 Ford Mustang GT Convertible Its not too early to get ready for the SPRING! Put the top down on this low mileage, one owner trade. Immaculate condition! 785-843-3500 Ask for Doug Carter! #14B395A $17,995.

2007 BMW 335i Sedan Turbo, V6. A blast to drive. Call Ian 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

We Buy all Domestic cars, trucks, and suvs. Call Scott 785-843-3500

23rd & Iowa St.

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2011 Lincoln MKZ P9984

Smart Car 2008 Passion one owner, automatic, sunroof, power equipment, fantastic fuel economy and fun to drive! Stk#542624 only $9,655. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2D Coupe, Leather, Roof, Perfect Condition! $5,993

GMC Trucks GMC 2007 Sierra Z71 4x4 SLE. Long bed, extra cab only 18kmi, remote start, alloy wheels, tow pkg, B&W fifth wheel ball hitch. Always garaged. $36,000. 785-542-2967 Like New!

2002 Mercury Cougar XR P1229A


2011 Honda Accord LX 2.4 P1368

Some of the sweet deals at the Hive this month~~ Vintage 1930â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s shovel truck and milk wagon pull toy, 1950â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s glass ware, Revere ware tea kettle, 1950â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-1960â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s household items, Melissa and Doug stick horse, Origami Owl jewelry, old Singer sewing machine parts, Serger, threads of all kinds, Vault Denim jeans, quilts, afghans, boutique items, clothing, primitive pieces, artwork, tools, car parts, old display cases, furniture, Scentsy warmers, hand-crafted jewelry, and so much more.

Chevrolet 2012 Sonic LT 5dr hatchback, great commuter car with surprising room. GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included. Great low payments available! Stk#10824A only $13,777. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Dodge 2008 Avenger SXT FWD, V6, sunroof, leather heated & cooled seats, spoiler, alloy wheels, Boston sound, XM radio and more! Stk#324622 Only $12,775 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Sunday, January 19, 2014 5D Cars-Imports Cars-Imports

Dodge 2011 Avenger Luxury one owner trade in, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, power equipment, cruise control, stk#330001 only $13,777. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Dodge 2010 Avenger R/T, leather heated seats, alloy wheels, spoiler, steering wheel controls, cd changer, power equipment, stk#382331 only $12,415 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

4D Sedan AWD!, Black Beauty with Luxury Amenities! $22,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

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Lincoln 2007 Town Car Limited Signature sunroof, leather heated memory seats, alloy wheels, power equipment, loaded with luxury without the luxury price! Stk#530411 only $15,875. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

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6D Sunday, January 19, 2014 Cars-Imports Cars-Imports



2012 NISSAN VERSA 1.6 SV 2013 Hyundai Elantra Great gas mileage, low miles. Super clean inside and out. Call Ian 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Hyundai 2012 Santa Fe GLS alloy wheels, power equipment, steering wheel controls, low mileage with factory warranty left, stk#11182 only $17,251. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Kia 2013 Soul plus alloy wheels, power equipment, cruise control, steering wheel controls, save huge over new! Stk#10497 only $14,874. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Lexus, 2004 IS300, local ONE owner trade in. Beautiful condition, Thunder Cloud Metallic, Sport Design, navigation, and totally loaded. And only $9,170. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

2011 MAZDA 2

Krom Edition, automatic transmission, full power with all the cool you’ll ever need. Perfect urban crawler! 785-843-3500 Ask Greg Cooper! #P1383A $11,995. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047


Fuel Efficient, One Owner, Well Maintained, Low Miles. Stk# R9774

Only $11,373

Only $12,590

Call Bowe at

2012 Nissan Juke S This gem has less than 20,000 miles on it! A one-owner versatile SUV/Crossover that will save you money! Call or text Luke at 913-645-5083. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Only $9,997



Low Miles, Fuel Efficient, One-Owner, Well Maintained. Stk# R9777


Fuel Efficient, One Owner, Well Maintained, Low Miles. Stk#D604A

Call Dave at


2008 Nissan Maxima 3.5 SE 14T164B

Only $8,990

Call Matt at

Call Mike at


2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

785-843-0550 2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

13M1397A 4D Sedan, Perfect nomical Car! $10,829



23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2007 Hyundai Tiburon Local trade, manual transmission and under 75K miles. Call Ian 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Nissan, 2006 Maxima SL. Local trade-in, beautiful car in Red Brawn color. Loaded up and well cared for. Panorama moonroof, heated leather seats, much more! Clean history and super car to drive. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

power windows and locks, cruise control, hatchback. One owner, local trade, Only 18,000 miles! 785-843-3500 Ask for Doug Carter! #P1418 $13,495. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 2011 Hyundai Tucson GL FWD, Manual transmission, Local trade, 1-Owner with a clean Carfax. Great looking car. $16,216. Call/Text Joe at 785-764-6089. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2011 Nissan Murano SL P1146B

Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Low Miles, Fuel Efficient, One-Owner, Well Maintained. Stk# R9773

Only $12,590

Dodge 2012 Journey SXT V6, fwd, power equipment, ABS, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, 3rd row seating and traction control. Stk#322743 only $19,415. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Sport Utility-4x4

Call Matt at

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

Great economical car with full array of power options. Automatic, Sport Touring. 785-843-3500 Ask for Dwight Kolumber! #13T1416A $7,995. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500


23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2005 Toyota Camry LE Auto, power windows and locks, cruise, CD. Terrific condition and a FANTASTIC price. 785-843-3500 Ask for Greg Cooper! #14C238B $7,995.

2010 Honda Civic, 40k, - $12,500 2010 Nissan Versa, 60k - $9,950 2009 Honda Civic, 73k - $10,250 2008 Toyota Camry, 54k - $13,500 2008 Mits. Eclipse, 54k - $9,950 2008 Toyota Prius, 32k - $12,950 2007 Honda Civic, 73k - $9,950 2007 Nissan Versa, 71k - $7,950 2007 Mits. Eclipse, 77k - $8,950 2007 Hyundai Sonata, 94k $7,750 2006 Toyota Avalon, 34k - $16,250 2006 Honda Civic, 84k - $7,950 2005 Honda Civic, 92k - $7,500 2004 Honda Accord, 129k - $7,750 2004 Suzuki Forenza, 118k $3,950 2004 Dodge Neon, 66k - $4,950 2004 Ford Ranger, 93k - $5,750 2003 Honda Accord, 110k -$7,500 2003 Chevy Silverado, 89k $5,750 2003 Mazda Protege, 128k $3,750 2002 Toyota Solara, 65k - $6,950 2001 Acura C L, 87k - $6,750 1999 Acura 3.2 T L, 151k - $4,500 1999 Acura C L, - $2,950 1999 Toyota Solara, 154k - $3,950



2007 Saturn VUE V6 with only 111,275 miles on it. Has been garaged and is flawless inside and out. Carfax 1 owner vehicle. Need to see to believe! For only $8,995. Call Mike at 785-550-1299. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence


2005 Jeep Liberty Limited 4X4, leather seats with heated front seats. Great SUV for under $10K, 125K miles. Call/Text Joe at 785-764-6089. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence


2007 TOYOTA FJ CRUISER 2007 Ford Edge SE 13T1426A 4D Sport Utility, Terrific price on a Great SUV! $10,995 2002 Buick Rendevous

One Owner, Well Maintained, Accident-Free, Fully Inspected. Stk#R9776 2008 Nissan Altima 2.5s with 98,254 miles. This car has been taken very good care of and in immaculate condition. Price has been reduced to only $10,495. Call Mike at 785-550-1299. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2010 Kia Forte Sedan Carfax 1 owner, only $9,257. Great car for your money. Call Mike at 785-550-1299. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Hummer 2008 Luxury 4wd, low miles, power equipment, sunroof, heated leather seats, navigation, tow package, stk#561892 only $21,714. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

4D Sport Utility, Loaded! Local Trade, AWD! $23,790 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Only $17,490

Only $11,488 Call Mike at

Call Marc at

785-843-0550 2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

785-843-0550 2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

CXL, AWD. Leather seating, power seat, full power. You’ll love the condition of this one owner trade-in. Hurry, won’t last at $4,995. 785-843-3500 Ask for Sean Isaacs! #13T1470A.

We are now your Chevrolet dealer, call us for your service or sales needs! Dale Willey Automotive 785-843-5200

2005 Ford Escape XLS Chevrolet 2012 Captiva LT leather heated seats, remote start, alloy wheels, On Star, power equipment, very sharp, great gas mileage! Sk#14344A only $17,700. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2012 Jeep Rubicon Unlimited with only 23, 100 miles. Has to be seen to believed! Fully loaded with 100% options paired with manual transmission. Carfax 1 owner and local trade. Call Mike at 785-550-1299. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

PERFECT 4X4 SUV for tooling around town or tearing up the off road. Local Carfax guaranteed trade! You’ll never lose your car in the parking lot. 785-843-3500 Ask for Sean Isaacs. $13,495. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 Toyota, 2004 Camry. Two to choose from! Both ONE owner NO accident extremely clean cars. Both under $8,000. One leather, one cloth. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background or Logo? Ask how to get these features in your ad TODAY!! Call: 785-832-7119

Sporty, Low Miles, One Owner, Well Maintained, Under Factory Warranty. Stk# E074A

2008 Nissan Xterra Only 24,677 miles! Super clean inside and out. Certified Carfax 1 owner vehicle and prices to move at only $24,995. Call Mike at 785-550-1299. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2009 Chevrolet Traverse LTZ 14C101A

Crossovers 2012 NISSAN SENTRA 2.0S

Ford, 2002 Explorer XLT. Jeep 2010 4X4 with third row seat Wrangler Sport and rear heat/ AC. Ford’s popular Toreador Red. 4wd, one owner, autoVery clean, Two owner no matic, V6, A/C, power accident Explorer, and steering, stk#13340A well equipped. Only $5,995. only $17,836. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. Mercury, 2005 Mariner 785-856-6100 24/7 Limited. Nice Silver Metallic, ONE owner, super condition, moonroof, like new tires, and side airbags. FWD, black leather interior, MACH 300 Audio with 6 disc CD, and heated seats. Free warranty, and only $8100. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7 GMC 2011 Acadia SLE one owner, dual power Mercury, 2005 Mountainseat, ABS, traction coneer AWD. Beautiful Mintrol, On Star, alloy eral Gray, clean history, wheels, stk#554021 only leather, third row seat, $22,615. second row bucket seats. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 NICE. See website for tos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

2004 Cadillac SRX 3.6L, V6, local trade with leather seats, clean car well taken care of. Call Anthony 785-691-8528. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence


Alek’s Auto 785-766-4864

2007 Ford Expedition XLT 5.4L, V8 with under 100,000 miles, leather with 3rd row seats in back. Call Anthony 785-691-8528. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

GMC 2011 Acadia SLE one owner, GM certified, power liftgate, heated seats, 3rd row seating with room for 7, stk#15832 only $23,814. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

!!! Winter Sale!!!

Hyundai 2008 Veracruz Limited, power liftgate, sunroof, 3rd row seating, cd changer, alloy wheels , abs, and more! Stk#19798A1 only $17,717. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Cadillac 2007 Escalade AWD, white diamond, heated & cooled seats, sunroof, leather, Bose sound, running boards, remote start. Stk#515551 only $20,615. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047

2008 Nissan Altima 2.5 S P1354A

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Volvo, 2006 S40. Sporty Passion Red sedan with moonroof, nice tires on alloy wheels, premium audio, and clean 2 owner history. FUN car! Sale Price $8,995. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500


5D Hatchback, Local trade, Navigation, Terrific condition! $19,988 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

4D Sedan, Local Great Buy! $11,350

2012 Toyota Prius Three 14C238A

2011 Hyundai Tucson Limited Black leather, nice local trade with only 29k miles. Call Anthony 785-691-8528. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Buick 2009 Enclave CXL AWD, leather heated & cooled seats, sunroof, remote start, Bose sound, navigation, very nice and very affordable at $21,814. stk#466352. Dale Willey 785-843-5200


23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2011 Nissan Sentra Clean vehicle, local trade, one owner, manual transmission. Call Ian 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2013 Jeep Wrangler Sahara MOAB 13T1407A

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500


4D Sport Utility, SL Trim, Leather and Sunroof $26,583

Mercedes 2009 C300 AWD sedan, leather, dual power seat, sunroof, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, stk#14104 only $20,889. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Ford 2006 Expedition Eddie Bauer edition 4wd, leather heated & cooled seats, running boards, dual power seats, alloy wheels, DVD, tow package and more. Stk#507443 only $10,250. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Porsche 2008 Cayenne AWD, leather heated memory seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, tow package, Bose sound, navigation, tow package, stk#341641 only $26,814. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

ONLY 33,000 MILES! Local Carfax guaranteed trade delivers fantastic quality and ride with a lot left in the tank. Full array of power features, you won’t find a nicer used car. 785-843-3500 Ask for John Colamarino! #P1194B $15,995.

2011 Mazda 2 Touring Edition


23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2010 Mazda Mazda3 i Sport

2013 Jeep Wrangler Moab Edition Winch, KC highlighters and rock sliders on this Jeep! Call Ian 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2D Sport Utility, MOAB Edition, Winch, KC Lights $33,995

4D Sedan, Just arrived, Local Trade! $12,995

Nissan, 2005 Maxima 3.5SL. Beautiful Majestic Blue, with tan leather and moonroof. Fully loaded, and in super condition with clean history. Famous Nissan relaiblilty, especially the 3.5 motor. Under $10K, see website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Sport Utility-4x4

Ford, 2004 Escape XLT 4X4. Dark Shadow Gray, moon roof, like new tires on alloy wheels, and side airbags. 23 MPG highway and winter weather ready. Below $7000. See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Loaded, Leather, No Accidents, Eye-Catcher, Low Miles, Fuel-Efficient. Stk# D362A

Hyundai 2011 Sonata GLS fwd, power equipment, cruise control, XM radio, great commuter car, stk#309142 only $11,874. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Sport Utility-4x4


Hyundai 2012 Sonata GLS fwd, 4cyl, great commuter car, power equipment, cruise control, steering wheel controls, stk#10792 only $14,516. Dale Willey 785-843-5200


power windows & locks, local trade, Carfax guaranteed. Don’t miss this one at $4,995. 785-843-3500 Ask for Dwight Kolumber! #14T222A. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

PUT YOUR EMPLOYMENT AD IN TODAY!! Go to or call 785-832-7119. SEVERAL PACKAGES TO CHOOSE FROM! All packages include AT LEAST 7 days online with up to 4000 chracters. Days in print vary with package chosen.

Toyota 2013 Rav4 Limited AWD, one owner, sunroof, leather heated seats, navigation, alloy wheels and more. Very low miles, save huge over new! Stk#33048A3 only $26,814. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

8D Sunday, January 19, 2014 Truck-Pickups Truck-Pickups






2011 HONDA ODYSSEY EX-L 2011 Chevy Silverado LTZ Crew cab 4x4. Must be seen to be believed! Loaded with extras and lifted. Only 36,543 miles! Call or text Mike at (785) 550-1299 to schedule a test drive. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Ford 2006 F150 XLT Ext cab 4wd, running boards, bed liner, tow package, power equipment, 5.4 liter V8. Clean and very affordable at $13,995 stk#444731. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 Need to sell your car? Place your ad at or email

Lincoln 2006 Mark LT only 46k miles, leather heated seats, running boards, crew cab, power equipment, alloy wheels, very clean! Stk#381842 only $19,814. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Toyota 2012 Tundra Limited crew cab, running boards, bed liner, tow package, remote start, leather heated seats, navigation, alloy wheels, stk#149281 only $33,814. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Stepside. Local trade is in great condition and very economical with its’ 4 cylinder engine. 785-843-3500 Ask for Greg Cooper! $7,995. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Need an apartment? Place your ad at

2012 Toyota Sienna LE AWD 31K miles. Rear captains chairs. Power sliding passenger doors. Bluetooth and cruise. Call/text Joe at 785-764-6089. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2004 Ford Ranger XLT



Loaded, Leather, Heated Seats, Certified PreOwned, Fuel Efficient. Stk#E084A

Only $22,432 Call Dave at

785-843-0550 2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 2004 Dodge Dakota SXT Blue Bedlined, Great little truck with low miles for its year at 70,107. Call Ian at 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

GREAT BUY!!! 2007 Dodge Dakota, V6 Club Cab, cruise, 6spd manual trans., new tires, red, clean, 60k, $9750. Call 785-865-6350 GMC 2011 Sierra Z71 SLE long bed, ext cab, one owner, only 32k miles, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, remote start, power equipment, alloy wheels, tow package, stk#536921 only $25,814 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2011 Ram 1500 Laramie Crew Cab. One Owner! Come take a look at this loaded truck with low miles! Call or text Luke at 913-645-5083. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2012 Toyota Tundra SR5 Crew Max Cab, 4X4, 5.7L V8, Leather seats with heated front seats. 1-Owner and clean Carfax. $35,995. Call/Text Joe at 785-764-6089. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Chevrolet 2003 Venture van, one owner trade in, alloy wheels, power equipment, room for 7 and room in your wallet! Only $5,900. stk#632471 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background or Logo? Ask how to get these features in your ad TODAY!! Call: 785-832-7119

Toyota 2008 Sienna LE fwd, V6, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, 2nd row quad seating, DVD, power equipment, cruise control, stk#560441 only $15,775. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Toyota, 2004 Sienna XLE. Beautiful local trade. 7 passenger van loaded with power side doors and liftgate, DVD player, JBL Sound, heated seats, and much more. Only $7,995! See website for photos. Rueschhoff Automobiles 2441 W. 6th St. 785-856-6100 24/7

Autos Wanted

What’s GM Certified? 2yrs of free regular maintenance 172 Pt. Inspection 12 Mo./12,000 Mi. Bumper-to-Bumper Warranty 100,000 mi./5-yr. limited Powertrain warranty, no deduct. 24-hr. Roadside Assistance Courtesy transportation. Nationwide coverage backed By General Motors. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Find Jobs & More

NEED TO SELL YOUR CAR? Reach readers in print and online across Northeast Kansas! Create your ad in minutes today on

1-785-832-2222 or 1-866-823-8220


Lawrence Journal-World 01-19-14  

Daily Newspaper

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