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SUNDAY • MARCH 16 • 2014
Let them give you a little advice
Talk of graduate hours cut prompts alarm By Ben Unglesbee Twitter: @LJW_KU
Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo
DOZENS OF VOLUNTEERS WHO SERVE on city and county advisory boards pose for a group photo March 6 at the Cider Gallery, where they were honored by public officials for their service to the community.
Volunteers on advisory boards play crucial role in our community
ack when I was much more of a rookie on this job, there was a particular city board that I became intrigued with: the Special Alcohol Advisory Board. I’m not certain that was its official name, but it was what everybody referred to it as, and I was certain of this: There was no special alcohol involved with the city and county commission meetings I was covering every blessed week. It was clear, that’s the board I need to be covering. Come to find out, the Special Alcohol Advisory Board is not as much fun as it sounds. It simply makes
Chad Lawhorn firstname.lastname@example.org
recommendations on how the city should spend the proceeds of a special tax the state charges on alcohol. The Special Alcohol Ad-
visory Board is no more. It has morphed into something called the Social Service Funding Advisory Board. (I don’t think the name change had anything to do with the scene I made when learning of the Special Alcohol Board’s true purpose, but I can’t be for sure.) But fear not. If you like to give advice, Lawrence and Douglas County is your type of place. And apparently, there are a lot of you who do like to give advice. The city has 47 advisory boards or task forces and makes appointments to fill about 360 spots on both its own boards and joint boards on which the city has representation.
The county has about 30 advisory boards and appoints about 150 members. City and county officials came together recently to honor all the people who serve on those boards with a catered reception at the Cider Gallery in East Lawrence. “So many of our meetings and your meetings are full of mundane items,” Douglas County Commissioner Nancy Thellman told the crowd. “But it is amazing how those mundane items add up to something that is really important.” What’s mundane to one person, though, is a riveting
Kansas University graduate students are sounding alarms over a proposal within the university that could cut back how many hours they can work on campus. The university has said the possibility has been brought up as part of ongoing, and still early, discussions within university administration about how to adapt to health care reform. KANSAS The students are UNIVERSITY worried specifically about an email that surfaced with what appears to be a proposed policy to limit the total number of hours students can work on campus to 20 hours per week, down from the current cutoff for many students of 30. For some, that would represent a sizable hit to their incomes, already low for many graduate teaching and research assistants. To convince administration to keep the current rules intact, some graduate students have drawn up petitions and
Please see ADVISORY, page 2A
Please see GRADUATE, page 2A
Student mental health programs mostly absent from district By Giles Bruce Twitter: @GilesBruce
Megan Smith thought suicide was the only thing that could give her inner peace. But since she got good grades and always showed up to class, her teachers at Lawrence’s Central Middle School assumed she was simply a perfectionist. That’s when a social worker with the Working to Recognize Alternative Possibilities program, or WRAP, recognized there was more to what Smith was going through, and got her into Bert
Only 4 schools in Lawrence have assistance now Nash Community Mental Health Center to be treated for depression. That option is no longer available for all students in Lawrence public schools, ever since WRAP was affected in budget cuts a few years ago. Bert Nash officials are still working to get the program — or some form of it — back into the entire school district. They say WRAP helps reduce violence, suicides and bullying by identifying — and treating — people with
Today’s forecast, page 8A
— Douglas County Commissioner Mike Gaughan
Please see NASH, page 6A
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mental illnesses at an early age. At one time, WRAP had a social worker in every school in the Lawrence district. But that changed in 2008, when the school district ($250,000) and city of Lawrence ($350,000) discontinued their funding, causing WRAP to cut 11 positions; only the county ($225,000) has kept funding it year in and year out. The program is now down to
At the county, we see the consequences of not addressing things like mental health earlier in life — our involvement with the courts and Douglas County corrections — and the importance of working at the preventive level rather than the treatment level.”
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Vol.156/No.74 30 pages
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LAWRENCE • STATE
DEATHS For information about running obituaries, call 832-7151. Obituaries run as submitted by funeral homes or the families of the deceased.
DonalD W. Tiffany
personal control. He was a member of the Lawrence Presbyterian Church. He was also a member of APA, APS, KPA, American Society of Clinical Hypnosis, and a member of Sigma Psi. Don became a big follower of the Kansas Jayhawks and Kansas City Chiefs. He leaves behind an older brother, Murray Lee, II and wife, Nancy and family in Kimberling City, MO; his wife, Phyllis of the home; his son, Allen and wife, Adeliza, four granddaughters, twins, Natasha & Nikita and twins Eleanor & Cassandra all of Austin, TX; his daughter, Karen Dean and husband, Jeffery, one granddaughter, Madelyn and one grandson, Andrew all of Lawrence. He was preceded in death by his parents; one sister, Marilyn Jean Jones; and two brothers, Robert Lewis Tiffany, Lawrence Paul Tiffany. The family suggests memorials in his name to the Lawrence Salvation Army, Lawrence Humane Society, Drury University, or KU Endowment for students in need of financial help and may be sent in care of the Warren-McElwain Mortuary. Online condolences may be sent to www. warrenmcelwain.com. Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries. LJWorld.com.
Patrick Daniel roberts 39, Lawrence, died Mar. 8, 2014. Service 11 am, Thurs. at Oak Hill Cemetery. Visitation 6-8 pm Wed. at Rumsey-Yost. More info. at rumsey-yost.com.
Raymond G. June Funeral service for Raymond G. June, 93, Lawrence are pending and will be announced by WarrenMcElwain Mortuary.
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For students with those assistantships, most work 20 hours per week under the terms of the appointment. At an average pay of beCONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A tween $15,000 and $16,000 for a nine-month appointment, the assistantships don’t prostarted a campuswide vide enough income for many students.
Journal-World obituary policy:
Memorial services for Donald W. Tiffany, 83, Lawrence will be held at 11:00 a.m. on Tuesday, March 18, 2014 at Lawrence First Presbyterian Church. Private inurnment will be held at Memorial Park Cemetery. He died Friday, March 14, 2014 at Lawrence Memorial Hospital. Donald was born the second of five children in St. Louis, MO on May 24, 1930 to Murray Lee and Vera (Paul) Tiffany. During his childhood he moved with his family to Tulsa, Oklahoma, Houston, Texas, San Diego, California and returned to Maplewood, MO when he was 10. After high school he attended Drury University, where he completed his B.A. in Psychology. He was drafted by the U.S. Army and served for two years as a PFC at the Disciplinary Barracks at Fort Leavenworth. After his military service he worked in several VA and state hospitals while completing his Ph.D. in clinical psychology at the University of Kansas in 1965. In 1961 he married, Phyllis Guthrie, his fellow student at KU. In 1965 he took a position with Institue for Community Studies in K.C., MO and moved his family to Kansas City. In 1970 they moved to Hays, Kansas where he became chief psychologist at High Plains Community Mental Health Center. In 1978 Dr. Tiffany opened his own private practice in Hays until 1990. In 1990 they moved to Lawrence where he worked until his retirement in 2002. Throughout his professional career he wrote and edited several books in addition to several dozen professional and research articles on psychology issues, particularly on
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Adapting to health care reform KU Provost Jeffrey Vitter declined an interview request on the subject. KU spokesman Gavin Young said KU administration and human resources have been discussing how KU will respond to the Affordable Care Act’s employer mandate to provide health insurance for all employees working 30 hours a week or more. Young had few specific details to provide. He said the university is still determining how the 30-hour-a-week definition of full-time employment in the health care law will apply to graduate assistants, and what the cost of insuring graduate student workers would be. KU is also waiting on guidance from the state insurance program. “I think the whole conversation is very premature,” Young said.
KU is not alone among universities trying to figure out how to adapt to health care reform. According to the College and University Professional Association for Human Resources, the federal government has not specifically addressed how graduate teaching and research assistants fit into the law. The University of Alabama has already moved to limit graduate assistant hours to 20 per week to avoid paying for insurance under the health care law — a fact that has fueled concern at KU.
peals; Mechanical Board of Appeals; Plumbing Code Board of Appeals; and the TV Remote Control Board of Appeals. All right, you caught me. I made that last one up, but the rest are real, and most of them have both a city and a county version of the board.
‘We really firmly oppose this policy’ In 2013, KU employed about 1,100 teaching assistants and 640 research assistants, according to the KU public affairs office. For students with those assistantships, most work 20 hours per week under the terms of the appoint-
ment. At an average pay of between $15,000 and $16,000 for a nine-month appointment, the assistantships don’t provide enough income for many students. Meredith Wiggins, a graduate student in English, works as a teaching assistant in her department and puts in extra hours at the journalism school’s Bremner Editing Center. “A number of us have second jobs on campus that go beyond” the assistantship, Wiggins said. “A lot of us rely on that money to make ends meet.” Wiggins has helped draft the student petition to block any added limit of hours. “We really firmly oppose this policy,” she said. English doctoral student Jennifer Colatosti is in a similar position to Wiggins. She is a teaching assistant and also works as a consultant at the
KU Writing Center. Under a 20-hour limit, she would have to quit her job at the Writing Center, which would be “effectively cutting out $400 of my monthly budget,” she said. “And that’s significant.” Other graduate students cobble together hourly jobs, which means they don’t have the benefit of a tuition waiver that comes with an assistantship. They too might have to quit their second jobs if new limits were in place. In that boat is Pantaleon Florez III, who has also been active in organizing the petition drive. Florez, a master’s student in the School of Education, works as the graduate affairs director for the Student Senate and also tutors through KU Athletics for an extra 10 hours a week. Florez said last year he beat the poverty line by about $580. “Taking the 10-hour position away from me would put me literally below the poverty line,” he said. — Reporter Ben Unglesbee can be reached at 832-7173 or by email at email@example.com.
ber of the city’s Aviation Advisory Board.
Commission meeting to include four or five items from the Traffic Novices and experts Safety Commission, or CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A And almost anyone five or six items from the can be an asset in some Planning Commission or area, many board memthe Historic Resources three-hour advisory bers said. Some, like Commission. Often times board meeting to someKnudsen, come onto a those items are on the one else. Here’s a smatboard as an expert. He’s city’s consent agenda tering of the types of a retired aircraft safety because those commisboards you can serve on inspector. Others dive sions have already vetted and the advice you can Motivated members in and learn on the way. the projects and unanioffer: how to run the There is one thing all Ryan Devlin, a memmously agreed on a reccity’s airport (Aviation advisory boards have ber of the city’s Traffic ommendation. Sure, city Advisory Board); atin common: Members Safety Commission, said commissioners conduct tracting visitors to town don’t get paid. This truly he was honest when then their own due diligence, (Convention and Visitor is about donating time Mayor Mike Amyx asked but most times they are Bureau Board); how to to your community. In him if he knew anything able to approve those promote diversity and a world where, it apabout traffic safety. items with one, simple, discourage discriminapears, many of us don’t (I asked my wife that quick vote because they tion (The Lawrence even have time to vote once, and I sure wish I have a trusted board Alliance and the Human in local elections, you’d had known she carries a that already has gotten Relations Commission); think finding volunteers gavel in her purse.) down in the trenches and how to have relations for these positions would “I told him not much, wrestled with the munwith international cities be difficult. That’s true but I knew I could learn, dane details. (Sister Cities Advisory sometimes, but you’d and you always just have If there weren’t Board); how to run the probably be surprised at to remember that you are volunteers that played city’s bus system (Public how many people do call trying to make the best that role, I shudder to Transit Advisory Comup wanting to serve. And decision you can for the think how long meetmittee); how to prepare you never know what city,” Devlin said. ings would last and . . . for the worst (Douglas may spark that interest. Most of these boards well, let’s say it this way: County Emergency ManJanet Grant once found aren’t making final We would have to have agement Board); and how herself at a Douglas decisions, but rather just breakfast, lunch and supto wear green eye shades County Board of Zoning recommendations to the per catered in to meetand operate 10-key addAppeals meeting because city or county commisings to sustain us, and a ing machines (Sales Tax she wanted to know how sions. But that shouldn’t Special Alcohol SemiAudit Committee.) Actuclose you could park a take anything away from Truck would have to ally, I’ve just been told fifth-wheel trailer next their importance. make a delivery to keep the green eye shades are to a property line. After “We couldn’t do our a certain member of the optional these days. The the meeting, she asked if work, if you didn’t do media sane. board monitors whether the board ever had any your work,” County For that, and a whole the city is spending its vacancies. The response: Commissioner Thellman lot of other reasons, I’ll special sales tax revenues You know, we just haptold the group of board temporarily appoint in accordance with how pen to have one coming members at the recent myself as an advisory voters approved them to up. reception. board member and issue be used. That was eight years I’m sure she meant a quick recommendation: But maybe hearing ago, and Grant has been that, and I think every Thank a board member from frustrated contracon the zoning board ever elected official would when you get the chance. tors and developers is since. second it. I’ve spent more your idea of a good — Each Sunday, Lawhorn’s “I do it because I’m more than 20 years time. Well, cinch up that Lawrence focuses on the people, interested in seeing the here covering either the tool belt and dive in. places or past of Lawrence county develop in a good City Commission or the There is a nearly endless and the surrounding area. If way, and these types of County Commission, and supply of boards that you have a story idea, send it details are important,” I’ve seen the important rule on appeals related to to Chad at clawhorn@ljworld. Grant said. role the boards play. the building and developcom. That seems to be the For example, it is not ment industry. There are: motivating factor with uncommon for a City the Board of Zoning Apalmost every board mempeals/Sign Code Board; ber. Building Code Board of “I can’t think of a Appeals; Contractor Libetter way to improve a censing Board; Electrical community than to give Code Board of Appeals; back your time,” said Fire Code Board of ApGary Knudsen, a mem-
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BRIEFLY Pittsburg — Two Pittsburg State University engineering students are building an easy-toassemble shelter they hope will someday be used by refugees and disaster victims around the world. The Joplin Globe reports Austin Leake, of Independence, and Cody Frieden, of Lamar, Mo., will enter their design next month in a national contest in Arkansas. The World Vision/John Brown University Disaster Shelter Design Competition offers a $1,000 prize. But just as important to Leake and Frieden, the winning design will also be given to World Vision to use in building shelters for refugees in Syria. The contest has strict requirements. Each shelter must house four people, be lightweight and cost a maximum $1,500 to produce, and withstand earthquakes and high wind. It must also require no tools or special knowledge to assemble.
Kansas City CEO named NEA chair
Parade for Purim
Students compete to design refugee shelter
Kauffman ties could be good for the Lawrence arts community
John Young/Journal-World Photo
JAKOB RUDNICK, 6, OF LAWRENCE, is dressed as a guard for a costume parade celebrating Purim Saturday evening at the Lawrence Jewish Community Congregation, 917 Highland Drive. Purim celebrates how Esther saved the Jewish people from Haman’s plot to massacre the Jewish people as recorded in the book of Esther.
Award-winning Haskell students take rough starts, turn them into golden opportunities By Sara Shepherd Twitter: @saramarieshep
Growing up in an unstable home on her Indian reservation, Kassie James didn’t have much direction and didn’t feel like she had anyone she could relate to, she said. Now James is close to graduating from Haskell Indian Nations University. Her next stop is Washburn University, where she plans to pursue a master’s degree in social work with hopes of
helping others in the shoes she once wore. “I just want to obtain my education and make a positive impact for Indian CounJames try,” she said. James, the recipient of a CocaCola First Generation Scholarship, was scheduled to be recognized Sunday at the American Indian Please see JAMES, page 4A
By Sara Shepherd Twitter: @saramarieshep
On other campuses, Bobby Crow Feather always felt like he “stuck out.” The Standing Rock Sioux Tribe member is 30, gay, spent much of his youth in a small village in northern Saskatchewan and served in the Canadian army. When he arrived at Haskell Indian Nations University two years ago he’d just had a hip replacement.
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Having someone from nearby Kansas City in the nation’s top arts position could also reflect positively on Lawrence by proximity, some local arts leaders say. “ N o b o d y President Obama relooked at me cently announced he would like that guy on nominate Jane Chu, presithe cane or that dent and chief executive ofolder student,” ficer of the Kauffman CenCrow Feather ter for the Performing Arts said. “I really felt in Kansas City, Mo., to be like I was just the next National EndowCrow Feather another part of ment for the Arts chairthe community woman. Her nomination is here. I never felt left out.” pending confirmation by Crow Feather is the American the Senate. Indian College Fund Haskell The position has been Please see FEATHER, page 4A
Please see NEA, page 4A
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NEA CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A
vacant since former Broadway producer Rocco Landesman retired in late 2012. In media reports nationwide, Chu has been described as low-profile and her nomination unexpected. To many in this area it’s spot-on and a confirmation of the quality of the arts here. “I certainly think that it shines a spotlight on the artistic excellence that is available in the Midwest,” Theatre Lawrence Executive Director Mary Doveton said. “To have this wonderful
. resource (the Kauffman Center) in the Kansas City area and to have a woman coming out of there that is so eminently qualified, I think, speaks volumes for our entire region.” Lawrence Arts Center Executive Director Susan Tate said Chu’s nomination likely would draw attention to the area and the arts within. “The NEA has traditionally recognized the excellent work done by visual and performing arts agencies in the region, and having the next NEA chair come from Kansas City is another acknowledgment of the work that happens here,” Tate said. Chu took her post with the Kauffman
You can come out of it and you can do things with your life. CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A You can still have a goal and dream. Higher Education Consortium Conference in Bill- You’re not going to ings, Mont. be stuck there for“Ms. James is an excel- ever.” lent example of the perseverance of Native women in tribal communities, and Haskell is proud of her,” the university said in a news release announcing the honor. A member of the Prairie Band Potawatomi Nation, James grew up in Mayetta. Her parents were both alcoholics, she said. Her mother is recovering. Her father, who lived much of his life as a homeless veteran, died of cirrhosis of the liver when James was 16. “That was hard to watch him,” she said. James didn’t have a goal of going to college until she attended an Upward Bound summer academy at Haskell. The program invited youth to campus, where they lived in the
— Kassie James, Haskell student dorms, ate in the cafeteria and took classes — some with teachers who are still at the university. After that James knew she’d go to Haskell someday, though her path wasn’t direct. First, she dropped out of high school after her freshman year, got her GED and went to cosmetology school. She needed to work, she said, and chose a trade she could fall back on throughout life if she needed to. James started classes at Haskell when her first child was just six weeks old. He’s now 4, and James also has a 2-yearold daughter and another baby on the way. In addi-
Lawrence and Kansas City can be very proud that a leader has had experience in our region and now is going to the national level. I think all of us would only hope that that person reflects well on our culture.” — Saralyn Reece Hardy, director of Kansas University’s Spencer Museum of Art and former director of museums and visual arts for the NEA. Center in 2006, and the venue, a 40-minute drive from Lawrence, counts more than 1 million visitors since opening in 2011. Previously she was a fund executive with the Kauffman Fund for Kansas City, vice president of external relations for Kansas City’s Union Station and vice president of community investment for the Greater
Kansas City Community Foundation, according to Obama’s announcement. Her degrees include a bachelor’s in piano performance, a master’s in piano pedagogy and a doctorate in philanthropic studies. Saralyn Reece Hardy, director of Kansas University’s Spencer Museum of Art and former director of museums and visual arts for the NEA,
tion to being a mom, James worked in the hair industry throughout most of her undergraduate years. She decided on social work after a class she took her freshman year. “I learned all the awesome things that the helping profession offered for a career,” she said. “And I just stuck with it.” Now, James said, there are more opportunities for everyone than there once were on her reservation. That includes jobs for people who don’t want to continue their education and opportunities for people who do — a message she hopes to help spread through a career in social work. “You can come out of it and you can do things with your life,” James said. “You can still have a goal and dream. You’re not going to be stuck there forever.”
Feather CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A
Student of the Year and was expected to be recognized Sunday at the organization’s annual banquet in Billings, Mont. In an announcement about the honor, Haskell commended Crow Feather for representing the school and its student body in academic achievement as well as social awareness and leadership. Crow Feather received an associate’s degree from United Tribes Technical College in Bismarck, N.D., and attended another college before trying Haskell, which has students from tribes coast to coast. “I’ve never found a place that’s this diverse,” he said. “I really feel like everyone here belongs.” When he did find an — Enterprise reporter Sara Shep- area lacking, Crow Feather herd can be reached at sshepherd@ rallied fellow students and ljworld.com or 832-7187. staff and started something to bridge the gap.
L awrence J ournal -W orld said the NEA has a history of deliberately distributing resources nationwide, so no special treatment would be expected. However, she said, people help distinguish a region’s image. “Lawrence and Kansas City can be very proud that a leader has had experience in our region and now is going to the national level,” Reece Hardy said. “I think all of us would only hope that that person reflects well on our culture.” Derek Kwan, the Lied Center’s new executive director, said previous NEA leaders have had incredible careers but without the same broad experience Chu has. “What I’m truly excited about is the fact
I’ve never found a place that’s this diverse. I really feel like everyone here belongs.” — Bobby Crow Feather, Haskell student One such effort is Haskell’s LINK, or Leaders Instilling Native Knowledge, program, which links upperclassmen with younger or transfer students. Crow Feather said while staff was great about helping students who, for example, came from poor high schools and required remedial classes, he noticed there weren’t a lot of their own peers reaching out to them. And while Haskell had an LGBT club in the past, it wasn’t active when Crow Feather arrived on campus. He, along with a couple other gay students and allies, started ShoutOUT, which advocates for openness and tolerance.
that she has really worked in the trenches in the nonprofit arts world,” he said, “ ...which is really inspiring to me.” Obama, in a prepared statement, highlighted Chu’s involvement in the arts at the local level. “Jane’s lifelong passion for the arts and her background in philosophy have made her a powerful advocate for artists and arts education in Kansas City,” he said. “She knows firsthand how art can open minds, transform lives and revitalize communities and believes deeply in the importance of the arts to our national culture.” — Enterprise reporter Sara Shepherd can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or 832-7187.
Crow Feather’s resume also includes launching Haskell’s Social Work Club and its HIV/AIDS awareness week, which has become an annual campus event, he said. Crow Feather said Haskell has been a place of healing for him. He’s on track to finish his bachelor’s degree in indigenous and American Indian studies with an emphasis on social welfare in May and has made the honor roll every semester. Next, he hopes to pursue master’s degrees in indigenous governance and counseling psychology at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver. He wants a career that will allow him to interact with indigenous people, possibly even returning to Haskell in the future. “I’ve gotten a lot more here than just an education,” Crow Feather said. “I feel like I really have a solid foundation going forward.” — Enterprise reporter Sara Shepherd can be reached at email@example.com or 832-7187.
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Sunday, March 16, 2014
BIRTHDAY GET-TOGETHER | By Bekah Noblett
COOKIE QUEENS | By Lisa Vanderbilt
ELAINE TAYLOR, OF LAWRENCE, AND HER FIVE CHILDREN CELEBRATED HER 90TH BIRTHDAY on Feb. 7. From left: Jody Taylor Renning, of California; Marilyn Taylor Zwirek, of Texas; Elaine Taylor; Chuck Taylor, of Lawrence; Kathy Taylor Mitchell, of Lawrence; and Nancy Taylor Shivers, of Texas.
street By Ashleigh Tidwell Read more responses and add your thoughts at LJWorld.com
What movies are you looking forward to seeing this spring? Asked at Dillons on Massachusetts Street
See story, page 1C
CHANDLER, TRINITY AND ISABELLE OF GIRL SCOUT DAISY TROOP 486 recently sold cookies outside the Wal-Mart Supercenter recently in Lawrence.
Sam Hadel, student, Lawrence “Mr. Peabody and Sherman.”
Katie Mordan, student, Kansas City, Kan. “Divergent.”
Patrick Sullivan, student, Chicago “The Grand Budapest Hotel.”
Kassie Collins, stay-at-home mom, Lawrence “Need for Speed.”
HOSPITAL Births Taylor Williams, Lawrence, a girl, March 15 Brittainy Wise and Richard McGowen, Lawrence, a boy, March 13 Kevin Booker and Natalia McFarlane, Lawrence, a boy, March 15 Darrell Stillian and Jennifer Bogart, Lawrence, a boy, March 15
CORRECTION Former Olympian Jeff Galloway’s age was incorrect in a story in Saturday’s Journal-World. He is 68.
Construction to close part of 19th Street J-W Staff Reports
Lawrence l 19th Street from Naismith Drive to Ousdahl Road will be closed to traffic from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. during the week of March 17. A private plumbing company has requested to close the street to install a new water line. Northbound and southbound traffic on Naismith Drive will not be affected. Motorists can use 23rd Street for east-west traffic during the closure. l The annual St. Patrick’s Day Parade begins at 1 p.m. Monday at South Park in downtown Lawrence and travels north on Massachusetts Street, across the Kansas River Bridge, into north Lawrence. There will be transit reroutes and road closures in downtown to accommodate the parade. More rerouting information is on lawrencetransit. org. l Contractors are installing two new force mains, by horizontal directional drilling from the Kaw Wastewater Treatment Plant to Pump Station No. 04 in North Lawrence. The intersection of Eighth and Walnut streets is expected to remain closed until the end of the project in July. Detour signs have been posted in the area of Eighth and Walnut streets to accommodate for local traffic as well as park and boat ramp visitors. Barriers will be installed to detour traffic as necessary within the project schedule. Traffic will be rerouted to Elm Street, Oak Street or Ash Street. l The intersection of North 1500 Road (E. 15th Street extended) and Noria Road (East 1750 Road) will be closed from 6 p.m., March 21, until March 23 for pavement reconstruction, weather permitting. The existing chip sealed pavement in the intersection will be removed and replaced with concrete pavement. In the event of inclement weather March 21-23, con-
struction will be rescheduled to the following weekend, March 28-30. l An area in Burcham Park will be fenced off with no public access to the river bank, parking and playground equipment areas during construction of the Kaw Water Treatment Plant Raw Water Intake project. Temporary access to the Kansas University Boathouse and park shelter area have been constructed around the work area. The access restrictions are expected to remain in place until work is completed in July 2014. l Because of the renovation and expansion of the Lawrence Public Library, there are intermittent closures in the 700 block of Vermont and Kentucky streets when crews need to unload materials for construction. l During normal working hours, Ridge Court, south of 27th Street, will be closed and traffic will be detoured to Redbud Lane for access to the southern portion of Ridge Court. Overnight, traffic will be limited to one lane of either access or exit to 27th Street. Project will begin on March 17 and continue for three weeks. l Because of a road closure in the 900 block of New Hampshire Street, a public transit route (7) is being detoured as follows: Southbound on New Hampshire Street to Ninth Street, left on Ninth Street, right on Connecticut Street, right on 11th Street, left on Massachusetts Street and back to the normal route. The closure is expected to last through March. l The utilities department is working on a water main on Maple Lane from E. 19th Street to E. 21st Street. There will be no parking and the road will be closed to through traffic, Monday through Friday, from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. l Banks Construction is replacing a water line on the north side of 23rd Street from Iowa Street to Ousdahl Road. Throughout
construction, 23rd Street will remain open to traffic. The existing median at the northeast corner of 23rd and Iowa Streets will be modified to allow righthand turns without using the dedicated right-hand turn lane. The dedicated right turn lane from westbound 23rd Street to northbound Iowa Street will be closed for the duration of the project. Westbound 23rd Street will be reduced to one lane from Ousdahl Road to the east entrance to the shopping center at the northeast corner of 23rd and Iowa streets. l Westland Construction is replacing a water line on the west side of North Iowa Street from Riverridge to Lakeview Road. North Iowa Street will remain open to twoway traffic throughout construction. The westernmost lane of southbound North Iowa Street from River Ridge Road to Lakeview Road will be closed to allow for installation of the water line. Access to southbound North Iowa Street from eastbound Kresge Road will be temporarily restricted.
South Lawrence Trafficway l In December, a threeyear construction project began to complete the six-mile, four-lane Kansas Highway 10/South Lawrence Trafficway freeway. The project will move existing K-10 onto a new alignment that will begin at the south junction of the U.S. 59 and K-10 interchange and reconnect with existing K-10 in East Lawrence. Construction work on the project will be completed in phases. Each phase includes specific work and advance notification will be sent under separate cover for each phase of construction, including planned traffic impacts. The overall scheduled completion date for the project is Fall 2016. Northbound and southbound East 1750 Road from North 1360 Road to 35th
Emily Taylor & Marilyn Stokstad Women’s Leadership Lecture
Street/North 1250 Road in Lawrence will be closed, 24/7, for bridge embankment through spring 2015, weather permitting. Eastbound and westbound 35th Street from Iowa Street to the Baker Wetlands Visitor Center and 31st Street from East 1700 Road to East 1750 Road in Lawrence will be closed, 24/7 for box culvert construction work through mid-May 2014, weather permitting. Eastbound and westbound 31st Street from East 1700 Road to East 1750 Road
in Lawrence will also be closed 24/7 for box culvert construction work through spring 2015, weather permitting. No marked detours will be provided. Drivers should expect minor delays and must use alternate routes during the roadway closures. Northbound and southbound Haskell Avenue from 27th Street to 29th Street will be closed 24/7 for utility work, box culvert installation and reconstruction work until spring 2015.
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Sunday, March 16, 2014
LAWRENCE • STATE
Man fleeing police arrested on suspicion of battery, possession J-W Staff Report
A 31-year-old Lawrence man suspected of violating a Douglas County Sheriff’s Office work-release program agreement was arrested Friday after attempting to flee an officer. Rashaad Williams Sullivan was arrested in the 2100 block of
Silicon Avenue when the Douglas County Sheriff’s Office received Sullivan a tip that Sullivan was not showing up for work, Capt. Doug Woods said. Woods said Sullivan
L awrence J ournal -W orld
BRIEFLY Feds prosecuting fewer people in courts
primary in the heavily Republican district. Bryan Whitney, a 2013 Wichita — A new graduate of Wichita State report shows federal pros- University, previously anecutors charged about 21 nounced he is running for percent fewer defendants the seat. last year in Kansas than in Sherow is a former 2012, led by steep declines mayor of Manhattan pushed an investigating meanor. A bond had not in immigration and drug who has taught hisofficer and ran before been set as of Saturday. cases. tory and agriculture at his arrest. Sullivan was Sullivan has been The U.S. Attorney’s OfK-State for 22 years. He booked into Douglas charged in Douglas fice in Kansas says it, like said in an email today County Jail after 4 p.m. County District Court other districts, has faced that he is Friday on suspicion several times for ofgaps in resources over the launchof drug paraphernalia fenses related to dopast two years due to a ing his possession, battery of mestic battery, battery, federal hiring freeze and campaign a law enforcement of- criminal damage and budget cuts. It says fedfrom his ficer and obstruction, intimidation of a witeral agencies that investihometown each felony offenses. ness offenses. He also gate cases for prosecution in HutchinHe was also booked on has a 2005 conviction have felt similar pressures. son and aims to be the suspicion of escaping in Sedgwick County for The federal judiciary’s first Democratic candifrom custody, a misde- aggravated battery. report released Tuesday date to hold that office shows U.S. prosecutors in since 1956. Kansas filed 895 criminal The seat is currently cases in 2013, compared held by two-term Repubwith 1,128 cases the previ- lican Tim Huelskamp, ous year. who was removed from his seats on the House agriculture and budget Sherow launches committees after frequently crossing swords congressional bid with House GOP leadJim Sherow, a professor ers. That has upset farm self. Having heard of the the suspect injured his other two assaults, the hand and was taken to at Kansas State University groups, including the third victim confronted Lawrence Memorial and former Manhattan Kansas Farm Bureau’s mayor, formally launched the suspect in the Hospital. political action commithallway, where she After being released, his bid for the 1st District tee, which so far has not was taunted and the suspect was ar- congressional seat, setmade an endorsement in pushed by him. rested on suspicion of ting up a rare Democratic the race. The suspect aggravated sexual batlater tried to con- tery, two counts of battact the victims tery, lewd and lasciviand punched their ous behavior, criminal doors, causing dam- restraint, criminal damage. None of the victims age to property and diswere injured; however, orderly conduct.
Arrest made in aggravated sexual battery reported on campus By Ashleigh Tidwell firstname.lastname@example.org
An 18-year-old Lawrence man was arrested early Saturday morning for aggravated sexual battery on the Kansas University campus. Capt. James Anguiano said the Kansas University Public Safety Office responded to a call in Ellsworth Hall at 1:43
a.m. The suspect is said to have assaulted three victims in the course of an hour. The first victim reported being restrained and sexually battered by the suspect around 12:45 a.m. The second victim said she was battered in the hallway, after which the suspect exposed him-
Man faces possession, distribution charges
Officials warn of fire safety magnet scam By Ashleigh Tidwell email@example.com
Lawrence-Douglas County Fire Medical is warning local medical offices of a new scam claiming to sell advertisements. Fire Medical received calls Friday from two lo-
Nash CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A
the two high schools and two of the four junior highs (Liberty Memorial Central and South). “At the county, we see the consequences of not addressing things like mental health earlier in life — our involvement with the courts and Douglas County corrections — and the importance of working at the preventive level rather than the treatment level,” said County Commissioner Mike Gaughan. In Kansas, while about 19,000 students between 12 and 17 have a major depressive episode each year, only about 38 percent receive treatment for it, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
cal medical offices that had been contacted by a sales representative from a “Fire Safety Magnet” program. The representative claimed to be selling advertising on a fire safety magnet. According to a news release, the scammer
is trying to gain sales by saying, “Lawrence firefighters voted on your office to represent (a specific) category.” The news release also states that the websites being used in this scam are FireSafetyMagnets. com and firehousepro-
motionsinc.com. Fire Medical does not endorse this program and considers it a scam. Anyone who is targeted by this scam is asked to report the call to the District Attorney’s Consumer Protection Division at 330-2849.
“Mental illnesses are such a factor in youth, but the younger you are the less likely you are to get treatment,” said Bert Nash CEO David Johnson. “It really is a shame if we have to wait until our prisons are filling up with people who are mentally ill, people on the streets who are mentally ill. It’s too bad we can’t really have a focus on children, when we can maybe prevent it or intervene.” Bert Nash is now admitting about 25 percent fewer students than it did when WRAP was in all the Lawrence public schools, Johnson added. “The school district is interested in perhaps a broader conversation about how to provide mental health to kiddos, not necessarily just the WRAP program,” said Rick Doll, superintendent of the Lawrence school district, adding that tack-
ling mental health is the responsibility not just of the school district but the community as a whole. “We’re engaged with Bert Nash in conversations about what that could look like.” WRAP has been in the Eudora school district for the past six years, under a federal grant. Officials credit the program with helping reduce the number of students who come to school under the influence of drugs or alcohol or armed with a handgun. But with that federal grant set to expire, Eudora schools superintendent Don Grosdidier said he doesn’t expect the program to continue unless another agency steps up to fund it. Smith, now 25 and living in Lecompton, can’t imagine what her life would be like had the WRAP program not been at Central Middle School when she was a student there.
Through therapy and medications, which she’s now off, Smith has become a productive adult. Recently, she graduated from a local community college, where she received straight A’s. She provided the sound engineering, her hopeful career field, for a Kansas City performance by cabaret singer Marilyn Maye. And, not least of all, she and her husband welcomed their first child to the world. “It was all because of the support and help that I was able to get where I am today,” Smith said, as she fed 4-month-old Liam on a recent day at a Lawrence coffee shop. “I think the world would be a different place if we had more of that kind of support out there, that kind of help.” — Reporter Giles Bruce can be reached at 832-7233. Email him at gbruce@ljworld. com.
J-W Staff Report
Lawrence police arrested a 29-year-old man around midnight Saturday on suspicion of felony drug possession and distribution offenses. Zachariah Cody Taylor, of Lawrence, was arrested in the 2600 block of West 26th Street on suspicion of felony possession of drug paraphernalia and cultivation or distribution of a controlled substance. He was booked into Douglas County Jail around 12:23 a.m. Saturday and bond has been set at $25,000.
Taylor has multiple prior convictions in Douglas County. He was convicted Taylor of using or possessing anhydrous ammonia for the production of a controlled substance in addition to drug possession in 2005. Taylor was also convicted later that year of selling drugs and possessing paraphernalia with the intent to use for planting or growing a controlled substance.
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Lawrence Journal-World l LJWorld.com l Sunday, March 16, 2014
LOB lifeline Kansas legislators have some time to examine the state’s school finance formula, but they must act now to avoid a devastating funding loss to Kansas schools next year.
he Kansas Supreme Court’s recent ruling on school finance may have a significant long-term impact on how the state funds K-12 schools across the state. However, the ruling also handed legislators another urgent issue that it must handle now in order to avoid a major funding disruption for the next fiscal year. House Speaker Ray Merrick has wisely advised legislators not to try to rewrite the state’s complicated school funding formula before the end of the session in May. Trying to rush action on the formula, he contended, could cause lawmakers to “end up making a lot of mistakes.” The issue, however, that legislators must deal with by July 1 — and hopefully before the end of the current session — deals with equalizing school district funding through their local option budgets (LOB’s). Individual school districts are allowed to supplement their budgets by establishing LOB’s that are funded by local property taxes. The amount raised in local property taxes varies according to how wealthy the districts are, and the state uses a formula to supplement LOB’s for poorer districts that need that help. For instance, the Lawrence district received $3.6 million from the state toward its $23.4 million LOB this year; Eudora received $1.6 million, more than half of its total $3.1 million LOB. However, since the Great Recession, the state hasn’t fully funded its LOB obligation to any state school district. That, according to the court ruling, has resulted in a growing inequity between richer and poorer districts in the state. Therefore, the court said, the state must either correct that inequity by fully funding LOBs or find another way to correct the discrepancy. If it does not, the three-judge panel overseeing the school finance case has been ordered to completely discontinue the LOB program across the state or “enter such other orders as it deems appropriate.” As Merrick has pointed out, the Legislature really doesn’t have time to come up with another equalization strategy. However, dropping the LOB program entirely would be devastating. According to a veteran Kansas Department of Education staff member, dropping LOB’s would cost school districts across the state up to $1 billion or about 25 percent of their total operating budgets. State education officials have estimated it would cost about $129 million to satisfy the court’s option of fully funding LOB’s for the next year. That’s a significant, but not overwhelming, amount of money to find in the state budget. Whether or not legislators think the LOB program will be part of the state’s long-term school funding strategy, they should look at that $129 million as a short-term life preserver for Kansas schools. Legislators have time to study the complicated school finance formula but, for now, they need to take the relatively simple action of warding off a court action that could severely handicap public education in the state next year.
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U.S. needs alternate strategy in Syria Washington — With the Ukraine crisis, any fleeting hope that the U.S. and Russia could soon broker a political settlement in Syria has vanished. The U.S. needs an alternate strategy for strengthening Syrian moderates who can resist both the brutal Bashar alAssad regime and al-Qaida extremists. A new Syrian opposition leader who may help get the balance right is Jamal Maarouf. He heads a group called the Syria Revolutionaries Front and is the leading moderate rebel commander in the north. I spoke Thursday by phone with Maarouf, who was near the SyriaTurkey border. He outlined a two-pronged strategy that sounded more pragmatic than anything I’ve heard from the opposition in recent months. Maarouf says his forces must simultaneously fight Assad’s army and the fighters from Jabhat al-Nusra and the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria, two jihadist groups with al-Qaida roots. That’s easier said than done, but Maarouf has actually accomplished it in his home region of Idlib. His fighters drove Assad’s army from Maarat al-Numan, a town in central Idlib, back in October 2012, and two months ago they expelled ISIS jihadists from the area. The Syrian rebel commander has widened the anti-jihadist fight. His forces expelled ISIS from northern Aleppo province and are now seeking to clear eastern Aleppo. They have just driv-
The U.S. is right to worry that such powerful weapons could fall into the wrong hands. But Maarouf appears to be the kind of commander the U.S. and its allies will need to trust …” en the extremists from their staging area of Darkush, along the Turkish border. If he can get enough money and weapons, he wants to take the fight further east to the extremist strongholds of Raqqah and Deir al-Zour. Maarouf, 39, is an example of the younger generation of commanders in the bottomup Syrian revolution. The previous Free Syrian Army leader in the north, Gen. Salim Idriss, was a thoughtful, German-educated former professor at a Syrian war college. By contrast, Maarouf is high-school graduate who served in a tank unit during his two-year mandatory service in the Syrian army and then worked in construction in Lebanon. Maarouf appears to have two qualities that have often been missing among the
Syrian opposition. First, he has been a successful field commander. Second, and perhaps more important, he talks like a genuinely moderate man who hasn’t succumbed to the sectarian poison that has infected much of the opposition. He says many members of the regime army are “sons of Syria,” too, and that after the war ends, there must be national reconciliation. I asked Maarouf, a Sunni Muslim, what he would say to his Alawite neighbors. “All of the Syrian people have the right to live and be free in Syria,” with no discrimination between Sunni and Alawite, he answered. After Assad is replaced as president, he continued, some Syrians should be prosecuted for war crimes — including Sunni extremists who have slaughtered Alawite civilians, as well as regime fighters who killed Sunnis. That’s a message that Syrians need to hear. Corrupt warlords have plundered the northern areas “liberated” by the rebels from Assad, and public anger at this thievery helped al-Qaida forces gain recruits. Here, again, Maarouf offered sound strategies: In the areas of Idlib his fighters control, he says he has established courts and prisons to suppress crime, and tried to restore public services where possible. He can’t reopen schools, he cautions, because of fears that the regime would bomb the children gathered for classes. The Obama administration is weighing whether to
expand its aid for the moderate opposition. The CIA is now training about 250 fighters a month in Jordan; these fighters operate mostly in southern Syria under the FSA’s overall commander, Abdul-Illah al-Bashir, who is from Quneitra near the Israel border. Opposition supporters want to double this training program by establishing a camp at an air base in a friendly Gulf state where U.S. Special Forces soldiers could train and equip FSA fighters for counterterrorism operations. This expansion of training makes sense; President Obama should approve it. Syrian moderate fighters will need better weapons to protect civilians from Assad’s forces and extremists, alike. The opposition has made a reasonable request for heavy-caliber machine guns that could attack Syrian helicopters. Meanwhile, Saudi Arabia is ready to supply shoulderfired missiles that could shoot down Syrian fighter jets. The missiles are in Jordan, awaiting U.S. approval for distribution. The U.S. is right to worry that such powerful weapons could fall into the wrong hands. But Maarouf appears to be the kind of commander the U.S. and its allies will need to trust — and provide with enough firepower to protect Syrian civilians and fight extremists — in the long wait for a political solution to this horrifying conflict. — David Ignatius is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group.
OLD HOME TOWN
From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for March 16, 1914: years “Jacob Badsky, ago president of the IN 1914 Douglas County Fair Association, was among the motorists to take a trip into the country yesterday. Mr. Badsky brings back the word that the wheat is looking fine. He says that he never saw the crop better at this time and hopes for a big harvest this fall.” — Compiled by Sarah St. John
Read more Old Home Town at LJWorld.com/news/lawrence/ history/old_home_town.
Stop making excuses for Bieber It’s your fault Justin Bieber is a jerk. That’s the contention of attorney Roy Black, who is defending the 20-yearold singer on a DUI charge stemming from a Jan. 23 arrest in Miami Beach. Black spoke to reporters last week as video of Bieber’s deposition in the case of an alleged assault by one of his bodyguards — you can’t keep this young man’s legal woes straight without a scorecard — was making the rounds on the Internet. It was not a pretty picture. Bieber comes across as a twerp so snotty and insolent even Mother Teresa would want to smack him. It’s been suggested that opposing counsel baited Bieber by asking provocative questions unrelated to the matter at hand, such as his on-and-off relationship with Selena Gomez. But so what? A deposition is a fishing expedition, and opposing counsel is allowed wide latitude in asking questions. The defendant’s best strategy is to keep calm and answer as briefly as possible. Presumably, this was all explained to Bieber before he was deposed, but if so, the advice did not take. He preens, he parries, he oozes with visceral contempt for
Leonard Pitts Jr.
What we see in Bieber, then, seems to say less about celebrity than about one of its unfortunate byproducts: entitlement.” the entire process. Asked if his mentor, the singer Usher, was instrumental to his career he replies, “I was found on YouTube. I think that I was detrimental to my own career.” Rarely have ignorance and arrogance ever combined so flawlessly to produce unintended truth. But again, Roy Black says if you want to blame anyone for what Justin Bieber is, blame us and our culture of celebrity worship. “We love it when people start becoming successful,” he told reporters, “But once they actually are highly suc-
cessful, we do almost everything we can to destroy their lives. And Justin Bieber’s case is just one of many. He has absolutely no privacy. He is harassed by photographers or paparazzi — whatever you want to call them — at every turn.” It is an intriguing argument in that it contains just enough truth to give you pause. Our celebrity mania does drive an industry of intrusion. Famous people do live under siege. On the other hand, Bieber is hardly the first person to be famous — or, for that matter, to become famous while young. And while that proves toxic for some — think Britney Spears and Michael Jackson — others seem to handle it just fine. Where are the headlines about a drunken Justin Timberlake peeing into a janitor’s bucket or pelting a neighbor’s house with eggs? Where are the stories of New Kids on the Block brawling with photographers or closing off a public street to go drag racing? What we see in Bieber, then, seems to say less about celebrity than about one of its unfortunate byproducts: entitlement. Has anyone ever held this kid accountable for anything?
Consider that when he was popped in Miami, young model Ireland Baldwin tweeted, “We’re all human.” When cops investigated him on charges of reckless driving, Usher said, “He’s a teenager …” When drugs were found on his tour bus, Will Smith said, “These are things that are just simple and normal for a 19-year-old to do …” But would they be so quick to make excuses if it were Justin Jones behaving as if the world were his toilet and the rules did not apply? Now here’s Black, saying Bieber’s behavior is our fault. Maybe, but not in the way he suggests. If one of the least attractive byproducts of celebrity is that it brings public intrusion into private lives, another is that it can induce people to treat the famous person as if his waste products produce no odor. If you are treated that way, there’s a good chance you will behave that way. Bieber’s deposition is Exhibit A. So if people really want to help this kid, the answer is simple: Stop making excuses for him. — Leonard Pitts Jr., winner of the 2004 Pulitzer Prize for commentary, is a columnist for the Miami Herald.
Sunday, March 16, 2014
Windy; a bit of morning snow
Partly sunny and milder
Rain and drizzle possible
Cooler; an a.m. shower possible
Sunny, pleasant and warmer
High 37° Low 18° POP: 70%
High 57° Low 33° POP: 0%
High 65° Low 30° POP: 30%
High 55° Low 33° POP: 30%
High 67° Low 44° POP: 10%
Wind NNE 15-25 mph
Wind S 6-12 mph
Wind SW 10-20 mph
Wind W 6-12 mph
Wind S 6-12 mph
POP: Probability of Precipitation
Grand Island 42/25
St. Joseph 35/16 Chillicothe 32/16
Wong Maye-E/AP Photo
Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 35/24 33/17 Salina 40/16 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 43/23 52/27 38/20 Lawrence 35/21 Sedalia 37/18 Emporia Great Bend 34/18 37/21 46/23 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 38/18 50/27 Hutchinson 38/19 Garden City 43/19 51/26 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 40/16 44/25 43/23 52/25 41/21 40/21 Hays Russell 47/23 46/24
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Through 7 p.m. Saturday.
Temperature High/low Normal high/low today Record high today Record low today
75°/26° 55°/32° 84° in 2012 8° in 1900
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 0.18 1.09 1.74 3.43
Today Mon. Today Mon. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Atchison 36 17 sn 56 32 pc Independence 40 21 c 56 36 s 40 16 sn 64 34 s Belton 34 22 sn 53 34 pc Fort Riley Olathe 34 22 sn 53 34 pc Burlington 37 20 sn 57 33 s Osage Beach 38 17 sn 47 32 pc Coffeyville 40 21 sn 55 36 s Osage City 38 19 sn 59 33 pc Concordia 41 25 pc 65 36 s Ottawa 36 20 sn 55 33 pc Dodge City 50 27 pc 71 37 s 43 23 c 63 35 s Holton 38 20 sn 59 35 pc Wichita Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
SUN & MOON
Mon. 7:29 a.m. 7:30 p.m. 8:47 p.m. 7:47 a.m.
Mar 16 Mar 23 Mar 30
As of 7 a.m. Saturday Lake
Clinton Perry Pomona
871.22 891.88 972.38
7 600 15
Shown are today’s noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for today.
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 89 69 pc 54 45 s 67 50 s 73 53 s 95 81 pc 55 41 s 52 43 c 57 45 s 82 61 s 82 68 pc 49 27 pc 57 42 c 63 39 s 73 66 pc 64 55 pc 57 47 sh 62 43 s 70 41 s 79 49 pc 14 6 pc 39 27 sf 90 63 s 41 33 r 63 42 s 92 77 s 65 46 s 61 37 pc 88 78 c 38 27 s 79 57 sh 63 43 s 19 11 pc 48 39 r 57 49 pc 45 31 sh 25 21 sn
Hi 87 52 69 77 95 69 51 54 75 82 40 51 67 75 71 58 57 73 74 20 33 91 46 59 92 64 64 88 37 83 57 24 48 63 49 33
Mon. Lo W 72 pc 44 pc 50 s 59 pc 80 pc 41 pc 39 sh 43 pc 54 s 59 c 24 sn 42 c 41 s 67 c 53 c 37 pc 45 c 41 s 47 pc 13 pc 26 sn 68 pc 28 sh 42 pc 77 s 46 s 46 sh 77 c 27 sn 60 s 47 s 19 pc 33 sh 47 s 38 sh 18 c
Warm Stationary Showers T-storms
-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Strong thunderstorms will rumble through the Florida Panhandle and southern Georgia today, while rain spreads from the Arkansas to the Carolinas. Snow will spread from Missouri eastward to Maryland. Today Mon. Today Mon. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Memphis 64 34 r 49 38 pc Albuquerque 58 37 s 70 41 s 82 75 pc 85 75 t Anchorage 25 22 pc 34 24 sn Miami Milwaukee 22 12 s 32 25 pc Atlanta 64 50 t 50 41 r 21 16 pc 38 27 c Austin 59 38 sh 66 35 pc Minneapolis 56 35 r 47 41 pc Baltimore 43 27 sn 33 25 sn Nashville Birmingham 71 52 t 52 44 sh New Orleans 76 57 t 58 46 pc 37 24 pc 33 25 sn Boise 67 43 pc 53 30 sh New York 36 20 c 59 34 pc Boston 32 14 s 28 19 pc Omaha 84 67 pc 82 65 t Buffalo 18 8 pc 25 17 pc Orlando Philadelphia 42 24 pc 33 25 sn Cheyenne 53 36 s 62 30 s 81 58 s 84 60 s Chicago 28 12 s 37 30 pc Phoenix Pittsburgh 33 20 pc 40 24 pc Cincinnati 36 22 sn 46 32 s Cleveland 24 14 pc 34 26 pc Portland, ME 26 5 s 27 6 pc Portland, OR 61 42 r 51 39 sh Dallas 52 33 r 59 46 s Reno 75 41 s 62 31 s Denver 60 37 s 73 31 s Richmond 47 29 r 37 31 sn Des Moines 31 18 c 50 31 c Sacramento 81 45 s 71 43 pc Detroit 23 10 s 30 21 s St. Louis 36 19 sn 43 32 s El Paso 62 39 pc 71 53 s Fairbanks 18 -4 pc 25 4 pc Salt Lake City 63 43 s 60 28 c 82 57 s 71 59 s Honolulu 78 69 pc 78 70 pc San Diego Houston 69 43 t 61 43 pc San Francisco 71 52 s 65 51 pc Seattle 51 37 r 49 37 sh Indianapolis 33 18 c 43 32 s 57 37 pc 49 27 pc Kansas City 35 21 sn 55 34 pc Spokane Tucson 75 48 s 81 54 s Las Vegas 76 59 s 80 56 s 43 27 r 56 39 s Little Rock 59 33 r 52 37 pc Tulsa Wash., DC 46 27 r 36 32 sn Los Angeles 89 58 s 75 55 s National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Death Valley, CA 92° Low: Crane Lake, MN -15°
WEATHER HISTORY A giant storm on March 16, 1843, dumped heavy snow from the Mississippi Valley to New England.
is most of the world’s ice stored? Q: Where 90 percent is stored in the Antarctic ice cap
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014
Today 7:31 a.m. 7:29 p.m. 7:47 p.m. 7:16 a.m.
Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset
L awrence J ournal -W orld
A FOAM PLANE and cards with personalized messages dedicated to people involved with the missing Malaysia Airlines jetliner MH370 are placed in the viewing gallery Saturday at Kuala Lumpur International Airport in Sepang, Malaysia.
Malaysian leader: Plane’s disappearance deliberate By Eileen Ng and Ian Mader Associated Press
Kuala Lumpur, Malay— Someone deliberately diverted Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 and shut down communications with the ground, and the jetliner continued flying for six hours, Razak Malaysia’s prime minister said Saturday. The announcement shifted the focus of the investigation to the crew and passengers on the plane, which has now been missing for more than a week. sia
Prime Minister Najib Razak’s statement also meant the flight path of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 to Beijing could have strayed as far as the southern Indian Ocean or northwest to Kazakhstan, complicating the work of search crews who already have been scouring vast stretches of ocean seeking the plane’s 12-person crew and 227 passengers. “Clearly the search for MH370 has entered a new phase,” Najib said at a televised news conference. “It is widely understood that this has been a situation without precedent.” Experts have previously said that whoever disabled the plane’s communication systems and then flew the jet must have had a high degree of technical knowledge and flying ex-
perience. One possibility they have raised was that one of the pilots wanted to commit suicide. Najib stressed that investigators were looking into all possibilities as to why the Boeing 777 deviated so drastically from its original flight path, saying authorities could not confirm whether it was a hijacking. Earlier Saturday, a Malaysian official said the plane had been hijacked, though he added that no motive had been established and no demands had been made known. “In view of this latest development, the Malaysian authorities have refocused their investigation into the crew and passengers on board,” Najib told reporters, reading from a written statement but not taking any questions.
Ukraine says Russian forces move outside of Crimea By Jim Heintz and Mike Eckel Associated Press
Simeropol, Ukraine — Russian forces backed by helicopter gunships and armored vehicles Saturday took control of a village near the border with Crimea on the eve of a referendum on whether the region should seek annexation by Moscow, Ukrainian officials said. The action in Strilkove appeared to be the first move outside Crimea, where Russian forces
have been in effective control since late last month. There were no reports of gunfire or injuries. The incident raises tensions already at a high level before Sunday’s referendum. In a statement, the Foreign Ministry denounced the foray outside Crimea, and said Ukraine “reserves the right to use all necessary measures to stop the military invasion by Russia.” The village is on a long spit reaching northward from the main part of
the Black Sea peninsula, about six miles north of the border between Crimea and the Kherson region. A spokesman for the Ukrainian border guard service, Oleg Slobodyan, told The Associated Press the Russians, about 120 in all, took control of a natural gas distribution station in the village. The Foreign Ministry said the force consisted of about 80 and didn’t mention the station, but said the village was seized.
never seen anything like this,” she said. “We’ve seen a decline in tens of thousands in our weekly waterfowl counts.”
and detonate another in a controlled explosion. The military blamed the Muslim Brotherhood for the attack and said they had planted the additional bombs to target rescue workers rushing to the scene.
BRIEFLY Syria conflict marks third anniversary Beriut — Syrian troops advanced in a major rebel-held town near the Lebanese border amid heavy bombardment from warplanes, artillery and tanks as the country’s bloody conflict marked its third anniversary Saturday, state media and activists said. The conflict, which began amid Arab Spring protests across the region, started off as protests that turned into an armed insurgency and eventually became a full-blown civil war that activists say has killed more than 140,000 people and has seen 2 million people flee the country. Peace talks between the government of President Bashar Assad and Syria’s divided opposition haven’t found a diplomatic solution to the crisis. The main Westernbacked opposition group, the Syrian National Coalition, vowed in a statement Saturday marking the conflict’s third anniver-
sary “to bring down the Assad regime that is the main source of the Syrian people’s suffering.”
events from their point of view at a time when citizens armed with cellphones are actively scrutinizing their every move.
Severe winter causes dead ducks
Delmar, N.Y. — The Niagara River corridor from Lake Erie to Lake Ontario is Police body cameras renowned as a spectacular raise privacy concerns Obama staying neutral winter haven for hundreds in CIA-Senate spat of thousands of water Los Angeles — Ofbirds. But this year’s bitWashington — For Presificers at thousands of law terly cold season has made dent Barack Obama, a public enforcement agencies are it notable for something spat between his trusted wearing tiny cameras to else: dead ducks. ally at the CIA and a loyal record their interactions Biologists say carcasses Democratic senator has put with the public, but in began piling up by the huninto sharp focus his commany cases the devices dreds in early January after plicated role in managing are being rolled out faster the plunging temperatures than depart- the post-Sept. 11, anti-terror started icing over nearly the programs he inherited from ments are entire Great Lakes, preventGeorge W. Bush. able to creing the ducks from getting The president wants to ate policies to the minnows that are stay neutral in the feud to govern their main source of food. that erupted last week their use. Necropsies on dozens of And some between Sen. Dianne Feinbirds have confirmed the rank-and-file stein, D-Calif., and CIA Dicause: starvation. rector John Brennan, who officers are worried the “All have empty stomtechnology might ultimate- served as Obama’s top achs. They’re half the counterterrorism adviser ly be used to derail their weight they should be,” before being tapped to lead careers if, for example, an said Connie Adams, a bithe spy agency. Feinstein errant comment about a ologist in the state Departaccused the CIA of illegally superior is captured on ment of Environmental searching computers the tape. Conservation’s Buffalo Senate Intelligence ComMost law enforcement office who has personally mittee used to study doculeaders and civil liberties seen 950 dead birds. ments related to the harsh advocates believe the “This is unprecedented. cameras will ultimately help interrogation techniques Biologists who’ve worked officers because the devices the agency employed after here for 35 years have the 2001 terror attacks. give them a way to record
6 Egyptian soldiers killed at checkpoint Cairo — Gunmen stormed an Egyptian army checkpoint outside Cairo early Saturday morning and killed six soldiers, including some still in their beds, officials said, in what amounted to an escalation by militants on military targets near the capital. Just days earlier, masked men opened fire on a busload of military police inside city limits, another rare attack on soldiers this far from the restive Sinai Peninsula, where the army is fighting a counter-insurgency campaign. Provincial security chief Maj. Gen. Mahmoud Yousri told state news agency MENA that the gunmen also planted explosive devices after Saturday’s attack in Shubra al-Kheima, but bomb disposal experts managed to diffuse two
U.S. goes high-tech to oversee Afghan aid Washington — The main U.S. foreign assistance agency wants to step up use of smartphones, satellite imagery and GPS cameras to oversee tax-funded development projects in Afghanistan that aid workers no longer will be able to observe firsthand as American troops leave the country. The U.S. Agency for International Development on Saturday began seeking bids on a monitoring project contract that could cost up to $170 million. The agency hopes the five-year project will allow aid work to continue in Afghanistan despite the troop drawdown and will satisfy lawmakers and others who have criticized the agency for weak monitoring.
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Kansas: Semi setback history By Gary Bedore firstname.lastname@example.org
None of Kansas University’s basketball players or coaches will be thinking about Friday’s Big 12 tournament semifinal loss to Iowa State when they gather at 5 p.m. today in Allen Fieldhouse to watch CBS-TV’s NCAA Tournament Selection Sunday show. What’s done is done — good and bad — re- SELECTION garding the SHOW 2013-14 regular season What: The and confer- men’s NCAA ence tour- Tournanament, as ment field is there’s new revealed life, so to speak, enter- When: 5 ing the 2014 p.m. today TV: CBS postseason. “It’s the (WOW! chs. same way 5, 13, 205, even if you 213) win the (Big 12) tournament on Saturday. By Sunday at 5, it doesn’t matter. It’s over,” KU coach Bill Self said. “A couple years ago, we lost to Baylor in the second round and had a pretty good run in the (NCAA) tournament after that and made it to the finals (losing to Kentucky in 2012 title game). In all honesty, it’s time to really try to have some fun and do something to prolong our season as long as we possibly can.” KU sophomore Perry Ellis has enjoyed one Selection Sunday as a college player. Is it one of the most exciting days of the season? “It is,” Ellis said. “To see where we are at ... to see who we get to play, it is.” ESPN’s Joe Lunardi on Saturday had KU as a No. 2 seed in the Midwest regional, ticketed for a second-round game against Milwaukee in St. Louis. He has the winner of that game playing hometown school Saint Louis or Iowa for the right to go to the Sweet 16 in Indianapolis. Self was asked if it would be better for his 24-9 squad to be a “high 2-seed” than the last of the No. 1s. “We’re not going to be a 1,” Self said, “so I’m going to tell you it’s definitely better since we’re not going to be
Eudora boys take state By Bobby Nightengale email@example.com
Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo
KANSAS UNIVERSITY MEN’S BASKETBALL STRENGTH COACH ANDREA HUDY, TOP, stretches out one-and-done KU freshman Andrew Wiggins prior to a recent game.
Strength coach Hudy consistent By Matt Tait firstname.lastname@example.org
To the naked eye, Kansas University freshmen Conner Frankamp and Andrew Wiggins are about as different as can be. But through the finely trained eyes of those in charge of bulking up and
working out the KU basketball roster, the two are exactly alike. Although Wiggins has eight inches, 35 pounds and a fast-arriving NBA future on Frankamp, the two have been trained the same during their time as Jayhawks. It’s strength coach Andrea Hudy’s job to ensure that, and
she follows Kansas coach Bill Self’s lead to make it happen. “The thing is, everybody plays defense in basketball,” Hudy said during a recent sit-down interview with the Journal-World designed to investigate any differences between training one-and-done Please see HUDY, page 4B
Please see KU HOOPS, page 4B
Park City — Eudora High senior Andrew Ballock and his freshman brother Mitchell Ballock knew the Class 4A-II state basketball championship contest would be their last game together as teammates. They left everybody wanting more. Mitchell Ballock scored a team-high 20 points, while Andrew chipped in 19 as the Cardinals beat Scott City, 71-58, to win their first state title in school history on Saturday night at Hartman Arena. The Cardinals finished with a 20-5 record. “It’s bittersweet, but it was nice to get a state title. I’ve been wanting one of those for a long time in any sport,” said Andrew Ballock, who also had six rebounds and five assists. “It’s just been fun playing with (Mitchell) all year and fun playing with our team. I’m going to miss a lot of those guys. I love this team.” Eudora’s 13-point lead at halftime dwindled to two points after the Beavers (214), who entered the season as a three-time defending state champion in Class 3A, went on a 21-5 run over the last 5:45 of the third quarter. The Cardinals turned the ball over on their first possession of the fourth quarter before Mitchell Ballock blocked a shot on the defensive end and made a turnaround jumper in the low post. Scott City junior Brett Meyer responded with a three-pointer, and Eudora sophomore Austin Downing answered, converting a layup while drawing the foul and making the free throw. The Beavers added another bucket on the next possession before the Cardinals started a 16-5 run to end the game. “Basketball is a game of runs, so you just have to keep your composure and keep playing,” Mitchell Ballock said. “We kept playing, started hitting some shots, getting to the rim and played some solid defense.” Andrew Ballock started the decisive run with a layup before Zachary Scroggin made two free throws, and Mitchell Ballock followed up a missed dunk Please see EUDORA, page 3B
Manning coaches Tulsa back into NCAA Tournament Manning
El Paso, Texas (ap) — Danny Manning is taking Tulsa back to the NCAA Tournament. James Woodard scored 27 points to lead the Golden Hurricane to its first NCAA
berth since 2003 with a 69-60 victory Saturday against Louisiana Tech in the Conference USA tournament final. “It’s an indescribable feeling,” said Woodard, who is from Tulsa. “Growing
up as a kid, you can’t wait for March Madness. To be a part of that, this time around, and for us being so young as a team, it’s definitely a dream come true.” Woodard, who scored 18
points in the second half, made seven of eight free throws down the stretch to help Tulsa hold off the Bulldogs. Tulsa (21-12), which was the No. 2 seed, will carry an 11-game win streak into the
tournament. Top-seeded Louisiana Tech came up short, extending an NCAA tournament drought dating to 1991. Please see TULSA, page 5B
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Conference tourneys obsolete
COMING MONDAY • Complete coverage of today’s NCAA basketball selections
TWO-DAY SPORTS CALENDAR
KANSAS UNIVERSITY TODAY • Tennis at West Virginia, 11 a.m. • Baseball at Texas, 1 p.m. • Rowing at Louisville Invitational
Shields sharp in Royals’ loss
Surprise, Ariz. (ap) — James BOX SCORE “There are those moments Shields is already in openingin the games when you’re in Cubs 6, Royals 5 day form. those spots and you hunker Kansas City Shields, who will start Kan- Chicago down and make a good pitch,” ab r h bi ab r h bi 4 0 0 0 J.Dyson cf 1 2 1 1 sas City’s season opener on Lake cf Samardzija said. “I thought we R.Roberts 2b 3 0 0 0 B.Eibner ph-cf 2 0 1 0 March 31 at Detroit, allowed Jo.Baker c did that today.” 1 1 1 0 Giavotella 2b 2 1 2 3 c 2 0 0 0 Paredes 2b 2 0 0 0 one infield single and struck Castillo Royals: Shields’ 10 strikeW.Darvill pr-2b 1 1 1 0 Hosmer 1b 3 0 1 0 By Paul Newberry out 10 in six scoreless innings Ruggiano lf 2 0 0 0 Hernandez 1b 2 0 1 0 outs pushed him to a Cactus R.Silva rf 2 0 0 0 B.Butler dh 3 0 1 0 League-leading 18. AP National Writer as the Royals lost to a Chicago Olt 1b 4 0 0 0 Hayes ph-dh 1 0 0 0 Valaika ss 3 lf 3 0 0 0 Cubs split squad, 6-5, on Satur- M.Hernandez ss 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 A.Gordon “When you get them in strike B.Fletcher lf 1 1 1 1 one, you get them in swing Atlanta — Looking around day. Vitters dh 3 1 0 0 S.Perez c 2 0 2 0 rf-lf 4 1 2 5 A.Moore c 1 0 0 0 The Cubs’ Brett Jackson B.Jackson mode,” Shields said. “When at all the empty seats at the C.Villanueva 3b 4 0 1 0 Moustakas 3b 3 0 0 0 Bocock 3b 1 0 0 0 drove in five runs with a three- you get them in swing mode, Georgia Dome, one can’t help Maxwell rf 3 1 1 0 you can kind of mess with them but wonder if conference tour- run homer in the eighth off Jon C.Peguero rf 1 0 0 0 Donald ss 3 0 0 0 Rauch and a two-run go-ahead a little bit as far as mixing your naments have outlived their Ciriaco ss 1 0 0 0 single in the ninth off Tim Col- Totals pitches up. When you get on 34 6 7 6 Totals 35 5 11 5 usefulness. Chicago (ss) 000 000 033—6 the same page with your catchSure, the Southeastern Con- lins. Kansas City 102 100 010—5 E-Ciriaco (4). DP-Chicago 1, Kansas City 1. LOB-Chicago 3, er and you’re throwing strikes, Christian Villanueva was the ference’s postseason shindig Kansas City 7. 2B-Jo.Baker (3). HR-B.Jackson (1), J.Dyson (1), only Cubs batter to reach base Giavotella (1), B.Fletcher (1). SB-J.Dyson (6). SF-Giavotella. that’s what happens.” is a bit of an anomaly — a IP H R ER BB SO off Shields when second base- Chicago tournament being played in 7 4 4 3 1 32⁄3 Giavotella big day man Johnny Giavotella slipped Samardzija a lame-duck city, at a domed 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Giavotella nearly hit two football stadium with far more going for his grounder, and his H.Cervenka 0 0 0 1 Strop 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 home runs. After Giavotella’s throw from his knees to first Lim capacity than is needed, after 0 0 0 0 W.Wright 1 0 two-run shot in the third, Cubs a ho-hum year where no team was a tad late. Mateo W,1-1 1 1 1 1 0 2 S,1-1 1 2 0 0 0 1 left fielder Justin Ruggiano “I was giving Gio a little J.Lorick stood out except for No. 1 Kansas City 6 1 0 0 0 10 made a leaping catch at the wall hard time there in that last in- Shields Florida. 0 0 1 1 1 0 of his deep fly in the fourth. ning,” Shields joked. “I said, D.Joseph But given the massive 3 2 0 0 Rauch 1 2 2⁄3 L,0-2 BS,2-2 4 3 3 1 2 “I didn’t think I got the sec‘If I don’t give up a hit, it’s all Collins conference shake-ups of the 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Wade ond one,” Giavotella said. “It your fault.’” WP-Samardzija 2. past few years, which have Umpires-Home, Ben May; First, Alan Porter; Third, Pat kind of got in on me a little bit. Shields is 2-0 with a 0.61 Hoberg. pushed together schools from T-2:57. A-7,361 (10,714). It was a slider that didn’t refar-flung places and broken up earned-run average, allowing ally come over the plate like I one run and seven hits, striklongstanding rivalries in the thought it would. It jammed me quest for the almighty football ing out 18 and walking none in 142⁄3 innings, in four exhibition the zone. My arm felt good, and a little bit, but I was able to get dollar, it’s time to reconsider starts. I got my pitch count up. it up in the air for a sac fly. I was the way we use this time of “I felt really good out there,” “You also take it with a hoping it would catch some year in college hoops. Shields said. “Obviously, the grain of salt and understand wind, but it wasn’t meant to be Early-round “crowds” in stamina part is not quite there why you’re out there and what to have that second home run.” Atlanta amounted to family Giavotella is having a strong yet. But that’s just normal you’re striving for, which is and friends. And dare I say, spring, hitting .333 with two spring training stuff. Every- two weeks out.” do we even need the Atlantic doubles, two triples, a HR and thing else is good.” Coast Conference tournasix RBIs. Jeff Samardzija, who will Starting time ment, the granddaddy of these Cubs: Samardzija, who destart the Cubs’ opener, was not events? With the ACC now nearly as sharp as Shields, al- parted after 87 pitches, escaped Trainer’s room bloated to 15 teams, empty Cubs: Shortstop Starlin Casseats during its opening round lowing four runs on seven hits, further damage in the second. and three walks in 32⁄3 innings. After Giavotella’s two-run tro remains sidelined because at Greensboro were covered He gave up home runs to Jar- homer, the Royals loaded the of a hamstring injury. He has by a curtain. rod Dyson on his third pitch bases on singles by Eric Hos- not played since March 2. How about in place of the and to Giavotella. Royals: Shortstop Alcides mer and Billy Butler singles conference tournaments, let’s “The ball was up in the and a walk to Salvador Perez, Escobar received a cortisone expand the NCAA field from zone,” Samardzija said. “When but Samardzija got out of the shot for right shoulder inflam68 to 96 teams, with the 32they’re putting good wood on jam by retiring Mike Mousta- mation. The Royals are hopeful game opening round played it, it’s usually because it’s up in kas on a fly to center. he could return Wednesday. out on this very weekend. Instead of focusing on a few bubble teams that are looking to bolster their credentials | SPORTS WRAP | for the selection committee, every contest would determine whose season is over and which teams get to play on. Plus, the top 32 teams — more specifically, the top Kansas City, Kan. — Matt Hedges scored GOLF eight seeds in each regional a late goal and then made a clutch goal-line — would earn a well-deserved Garrigus holds Valspar lead clearance in second-half stoppage time, giving bye to the second weekend, Palm Harbor, Fla. — Robert Garrigus unbeaten FC Dallas a 1-1 draw against Sporting giving them time to rest up missed two short putts on the back nine and Kansas City on Saturday night. and get in some extra practice had to settle for a 1-under 70 and a one-shot Aurelien Collin put Sporting up 1-0 in the sessions. lead Saturday in the Valspar Championship. 81st minute, heading in Benny Feilhaber’s With Syracuse, Pittsburgh Garrigus opened with back-to-back birdies corner kick. It was the first goal of the year for and Notre Dame joining the and stretched his lead to four shots through the defending MLS Cup champions (0-1-1). ACC, there was a fifth day of five holes. But he missed a four-foot par putt on But in the 90th minute, after Uri Rosell’s games for the first time in the the 13th hole, and ended his round by missing a foul gave the visitors a restart 25 yards from tournament’s 61-year history. three-foot par putt on the 18th. goal, Hedges ran onto Michel’s free kick and Not surprisingly, on an openHe was at 8-under 205, one shot ahead of headed it past Eric Kronberg to equalize ing day which featured the six Kevin Na. for FC Dallas (1-0-1). It was the second goal lowest-seeded teams, there Former Kansas University golfer Gary this year given up by Sporting after the 89th were plenty of empty seats. Woodland shot a 70 and was at even-par 213, minute. The league even put up a tied for 24th and eight strokes off the lead. Hedges preserved the draw in stoppage curtain around the upper deck time, clearing a hard shot by rookie midfielder of the Greensboro Coliseum Alex Martinez. along three of the four sides, in Langer keeps Toshiba lead addition to bringing in former Newport Beach, Calif. — Bernhard “American Idol” winner Scotty PRO FOOTBALL Langer maintained a two-stroke lead Saturday McCreery for a brief concert in the Champions Tour’s Toshiba Classic, makPackers pick up Peppers between games, all in hopes of ing four birdies in a late five-hole stretch for a boosting attendance. Green Bay, Wis. — The Green Bay Packers 5-under 66. The curtain industry is defense has gotten a big jolt from a big name: doing a banner business this eight-time Pro Bowl defensive end Julius Pepweek, because the upper deck TENNIS pers. at the Barclays Center in The ex-Carolina Panthers and Chicago Bears Djokovic, Federer reach final Brooklyn was also covered for defensive end signed a three-year deal with the the Atlantic 10 tournament. Indian Wells, Calif. — Novak Djokovic Packers on Saturday morning, bringing one of But the league insisted that the NFL’s best pass-rushers to a team that has beat John Isner, 7-5, 6-7 (2), 6-1, on Saturday empty seats were a small price historically avoided major free-agent splashes. to reach the final of the BNP Paribas Open, to pay for the league getting where he’ll resume his longtime rivalry with The move was first reported by ESPN. some exposure in the Big Roger Federer in a matchup of former topPeppers’ agent, Carl Carey, posted photos Apple. ranked players. to his Twitter account of Peppers signing the “If you have an opportunity Federer had a much easier time in the semifideal and standing on the still-frozen tundra of to win in New York, I think nals, beating Alexandr Dolgopolov of Ukraine, Lambeau Field before the team announced it that’s a great thing,” said Jim 6-3, 6-1, and putting himself in position to win officially later in the day. Crews, the coach of No. 18 a fifth career title at Indian Wells. Djokovic is a Saint Louis, which was upset two-time winner here. COLLEGE BASKETBALL by St. Bonaventure on Friday in the A-10 quarterfinals. “Kids Texas to play in China AUTO RACING enjoy coming to New York. Las Vegas — Washington and Texas will It’s a special place.” Kyle Busch wins at Bristol become the first teams in any major U.S. sport Saint Louis knows it’s going Bristol, Tenn. — Kyle Busch won his third to play a regular-season game in China when to the NCAAs, no matter what consecutive Nationwide Series race at Bristol they meet in 2015. happened in its tournament. Motor Speedway by holding off Kyle Larson The nonconference men’s basketball game That’s not necessarily the on the final restart Saturday. will be played on Nov. 14, 2015. case for teams such as VerBusch now has 16 career victories at Bristol The Pac-12 also announced it will also send mont, High Point, Green Bay, spanning NASCAR’s three national series. an all-star basketball team to China for a tour Iona, Robert Morris, Belmont, He swept the Nationwide races last season, this August. The team, which will be coached Boston University, Davidson and picked up where he left off on Saturday in and Southern University, all by Oregon State’s Craig Robinson, will play of which won their conference his Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota. It’s Busch’s sectwo to three exhibition games in at least two titles but were knocked off in ond series victory of the season. He also won at Chinese cities. their league tournaments. SteThe game and tour were created through the Phoenix two weeks ago. phen F. Austin may have gone Larson finished second to duplicate the finPac-12’s Globalization Initiative. Since it was 18-0 in the Southland Conferishing order from last March. formed in 2011, the conference has sent two ence, but it still needed to win Kevin Harvick finished third, and Ryan men’s teams and a women’s basketball team, a its tournament. So did Georgia women’s all-star volleyball team, and a delega- Blaney was fourth. State, despite going 17-1 in the Matt Kenseth finished fifth after leading tion of men’s basketball coaches to China for Sun Belt. 179 laps. competitive exhibitions and clinics. So unfair. Time to try something different.
Sporting KC plays 1-1 draw with Dallas
SPORTS ON TV TODAY College Basketball
St. Joseph’s v. VCU noon CBS 5, 13, 205,213 Virginia v. Duke noon ESPN 33, 233 Ga. St. v. La.-Lafayette noon ESPN2 34, 234 Florida v. Kentucky 2 p.m. ESPN 33, 233 Michigan v. Mich. St. 2:30p.m. CBS 5, 13, 205,213 NCAA selections 5 p.m. CBS 5, 13, 205,213 Women’s Basketball Time
Wright St. v. Green Bay noon ESPNU 35, 235 R. Morris v. St. Francis 2 p.m. ESPNU 35, 235 Drake v. Wichita St. 2 p.m. FSN 36, 236 Pro Basketball
Houston v. Miami
2:30p.m. ABC 9, 209
Valspar Champ. noon Golf Valspar Champ. 2 p.m. NBC Toshiba Classic 6 p.m. Golf
156,289 8, 14, 208,214 156,289
2 p.m. ESPN2 34, 234
Phila. v. Pittsburgh Dodgers v. Colorado
noon MLB 155,242 3 p.m. MLB 155,242
Sprint Cup, Bristol
Net Cable 4, 204
Phila. v. Pittsburgh 11 a.m. CBS 5, 13, 205,213 Detroit v. Chicago 6:30p.m. NBCSP 38, 238 Soccer
Tottenham v. Arsenal 10:55a.m. NBCSP 38, 238 College Baseball
Belmont v. Oklahoma noon FCSP 146 Texas Tech v. Baylor 3 p.m. FCSP 146 College Softball
Miss. St. v. Georgia
MONDAY Women’s Basketball Time
6 p.m. ESPN 33, 233
Okla. City v. Chicago Clippers v. Denver
7 p.m. ESPN 33, 233 7 p.m. ESPN 33, 233
St. Louis v. Boston Cleve. v. Cincinnati Baltimore v. Minn. Texas v. K.C. Pittsburgh v. Yankees
noon 3 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 10p.m.
ESPN MLB MLB FSN MLB
33, 233 155,242 155,242 36, 236 155,242
Minnesota v. Boston
6:30p.m. NBCSP 38, 238
LATEST LINE NBA Favorite ............. Points (O/U).......... Underdog TORONTO ........................ 5 (204)......................... Phoenix Charlotte .......................51⁄2 (199)................. MILWAUKEE MIAMI .............................41⁄2 (209)...................... Houston NEW ORLEANS .............51⁄2 (196).......................... Boston OKLAHOMA CITY ...........8 (215).............................. Dallas SAN ANTONIO ...............15 (200)............................... Utah MINNESOTA ....................8 (213).................. Sacramento Golden St ........................1 (208)..................... PORTLAND LA CLIPPERS . ................12 (208)...................... Cleveland COLLEGE BASKETBALL Favorite .................. Points............... Underdog Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament Greensboro Coliseum-Greensboro, N.C. Championship Game Duke ......................................11⁄2.............................. Virginia Atlantic 10 Conference Tournament Barclays Center-New York Championship Game Va Commonwealth . .......41⁄2.................... St. Joseph’s Southeastern Conference Tournament Georgia Dome-Atlanta Championship Game Florida .................................61⁄2.......................... Kentucky Big Ten Conference Tournament Bankers Life Fieldhouse-Indianapolis Championship Game Michigan . ............................11⁄2...................... Michigan St NHL Favorite ...................Goals............... Underdog CAROLINA . ......................... 1⁄2-1......................... Edmonton Vancouver .....................Even-1⁄2....................... FLORIDA WASHINGTON ................Even-1⁄2........................ Toronto NY RANGERS .................Even-1⁄2...................... San Jose Colorado ........................Even-1⁄2........................ OTTAWA Montreal .........................Even-1⁄2...................... BUFFALO PITTSBURGH ...................... 1⁄2-1..................... Philadelphia CHICAGO ............................ 1-11⁄2. ............................ Detroit WINNIPEG .......................Even-1⁄2............................ Dallas Home Team in CAPS (c) TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC
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L awrence J ournal -W orld
Sunday, March 16, 2014
SFT girls win state in OT ————
Chargers hit free throws late in 58-54 victory By Bobby Nightengale firstname.lastname@example.org
Bobby Nightengale/Journal-World Photo
EUDORA’S MITCHELL BALLOCK (24) LOOKS FOR A TEAMMATE while under pressure from a Scott City defender in the state-championship game of Class 4A-II on Saturday in Park City.
Eudora CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B
with a rebound and a layup. Meyer hit another three-pointer to cut Eudora’s lead to 61-56 with 4:17 remaining, but Andrew Ballock grabbed a steal on Scott City’s next possession and ran past the defense for a layup. The Beavers wouldn’t get closer as the Cardinals then hit six free throws down the stretch. “The crowd was getting us into it,” Andrew Ballock said. “Our team was amped up, and that just started our run. We said in the timeouts that we just need to lock up and get stops, and we’re going to win this game, and that’s what we did.” Eudora coach Kyle Deterding added: “Those kids played their tails off, man. They played hard, espe-
BOX SCORE Eudora 71, Scott City 58 Eudora 18 18 14 21 — 71 Scott 14 9 25 10 — 58 Eudora: Skyler Shockley 5, Andrew Ballock 19, Austin Downing 14, Mitchell Ballock 20, Zachary Scroggin 11, Trey Byrne 2. Scott: Brayden Strine 9, Trey O’Neil 15, Brett Meyer 22, Sloan Baker 5, Dylan Hutchins 8.
cially on the defensive end of the floor.” Andrew Ballock scored 11 points in the first quarter on 5-of-7 shooting before Mitchell added 10 points in the second quarter, helping the Cardinals to a 36-23 halftime lead. Eudora extended its lead to 18 points with a 9-4 run to open the second half, highlighted by senior Skyler Shockley, who scored five points over three possessions. “It’s a great accomplishment,” said Downing, who scored 14 points. “We worked all year knowing that we wanted to get here, and then to finally get here, it’s amazing.”
Park City — Santa Fe Trail High’s girls basketball team fought back from an 11-point deficit in the Class 4A-II state championship game Saturday afternoon, only to watch Frontenac tie the game in the final minute with a three-pointer. That letdown didn’t affect senior Briahna Beckman, who converted a layup while drawing the foul and making the free throw to open overtime. The Chargers then made plenty of free throws in their 5854 state title victory at Hartman Arena. “It’s amazing,” senior Megan Zaldivar said. “It’s the best feeling ever.” The Chargers trailed by 11 points before senior Shelby Dahl ended a scoring drought with a buzzer-beater just inside of halfcourt. “That was definitely the changing point,” senior Amber Moore said. “We said in the huddle, ‘That was our sign. We can do it.’” It definitely ended any shooting woes as Dahl opened the fourth quarter with a three-pointer from the top of the arc before Beckman, who struggled to hit three-pointers, converted a layup. The Raiders (22-3) kept their lead at nine points with a few buckets before Zaldivar made a three-pointer to start a 9-0 run. Senior Jaeden Romine added a layup before Zaldivar, the Chargers point guard who can be lethal from deep, made
Bobby Nightengale/Journal-World Photo
SANTA FE TRAIL’S GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM CELEBRATES its state-championship victory over Frontenac on Saturday in Park City.
BOX SCORE Santa Fe Trail 58, Frontenac 54 Santa Fe Trail 8 9 5 22 14 — 58 Frontenac 10 13 7 14 10 — 54 Santa Fe Trail: Megan Zaldivar 16, Amber Moore 9, Jaeden Romine 6, Briahna Beckman 8, Shelby Dahl 19. Frontenac: Haley Wilson 3, Ryleigh McCartney 16, Natalie Coomes 10, Bailey Flora 18, Emily Merando 2, Lauren Hipfl 2, Tabor Spurling 3.
another three-pointer, and Moore had an andone layup to give the Chargers a 38-36 lead with 2:49 left. Moore traded points with the Raiders over the next minute before Zaldivar extended Santa Fe Trail’s lead to three points with two free throws. However, Frontenac’s Natalie Coomes hit a three with 46 seconds left to tie the game, and a shot attempt from
Dahl in the final seconds was blocked. After Beckman’s andone play, the Raiders missed their next shot before Dahl and Zaldivar went 6-for-6 from the charity stripe to extend their team’s lead to six with 1:20 left. Frontenac cut the score to three points in the closing seconds before Zaldivar iced the game with a free throw, scoring five of her 16 points in the extra period. “It’s awesome,” Moore said. “It’s sad and awesome because it’s my last year. I couldn’t be happier with the ending.” Dahl scored a gamehigh 19 points and added seven rebounds, while Moore, who played most of the game with four fouls, fell just short of a
double-double with nine points and nine rebounds. “When you got two studs like that, they just make plays for you all the time,” Santa Fe Trail coach Jayson Duncan said. “I step back and watch them do their thing, and they never disappoint.” The Chargers shot 24 percent in the first half (6-for-25) and trailed 2317 at halftime. “We had nerves, and that’s why we were missing so many shots,” Duncan said. “I bet we had five airballs. We didn’t have five airballs all year. We can shoot it. I said, ‘We’re going to make some shots,’ then we started to make them, and good things started to happen.” The Chargers finished the season with a 22-3 record.
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Sunday, March 16, 2014
Hudy CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B
John Young/Journal-World Photo
KANSAS SENIOR ALEX JONES POINTS TOWARD FIRST BASE at teammate Maddie Stein after a single by Stein drove Jones home for a run during KU’s 7-0 victory over Jackson State on Saturday at Arrocha Ballpark.
Kansas softball splits pair at own tourney J-W Staff Reports
Kansas University stranded the tying run at third in the final inning of the day and lost to 14thranked Nebraska, 1-0, in the second of two games Saturday in the Jayhawk Softball Invitational at Arrocha Ballpark. After stretching their scoreless innings streak to 117 straight in a 7-0 victory earlier Saturday over Jackson State, the Jayhawks quickly fell behind NU after allowing a single run in the second.
Neither team scored again, though Kansas threatened in the seventh, after Taylor Hatfield hit a one-out double and was moved to third by Chanin Naudin. But NU pitcher Tatum Edwards (8-5) recorded her fifth strikeout of the day to end it. Kelsey Kessler (11-6) took the loss. In Saturday’s opener, Alicia Pille (7-2) pitched a complete-game one-hitter, with 10 strikeouts and just one walk. Ashley Newman and Maddie Stein each had
three hits, and Alex Jones and Hatfield contributed two apiece for the Jayhawks. Kansas 7, Jackson State 0 Jackson State 000 000 0 — 0 1 1 Kansas 201 103 x — 7 13 0 W — Alicia Pille, 7-2. L — Breea Jamerson, 2-8. 2B — Chelsea Smith, JSU. 3B — Taylor Hatfield, KU. Kansas highlights — Ashley Newman 3-for-4, 2 R; Alex Jones 2-for-4, 2 R; Maddie Stein 3-for-4, 3 RBIs; Hatfield 2-for-4, 2 RBIs; Pille 7 IP, 1 H, 0 R, 1 BB, 10 K.
Nebraska 1, Kansas 0 Nebraska 010 000 0 — 1 3 1 Kansas 000 000 0 — 0 3 0 W — Tatum Edwards, 8-5. L — Kelsey Kessler, 11-6. 2B — Kiki Stokes, NU; Taylor Hatfield, KU. Kansas highlights — Kessler 7 IP, 1 ER, 3 H, 1 BB, 7 K; Hatfield 2B.
Texas slips past KU, 2-1 J-W Staff Reports
Austin, Texas — Texas scored two unearned runs in the first inning, then held on to beat Kansas University, 2-1, in Big 12 baseball on Saturday at Disch-Falk Field. No. 10-ranked UT (155, 1-1) scored all its runs in the first, on a pair of singles and a grounder to Kansas shortstop Justin Protacio in the hole that Protacio gloved. However, his one-hopper to first got past first baseman Blair Beck, and Texas had a 1-0 lead. Collin Shaw then sin-
gled in another run for a 2-0 edge. KU (13-5, 1-1) made it 2-1 in the third, when Colby Wright’s RBI single up the middle scored Protacio. Robert Kahana (1-3) took the loss. He threw a complete-game fivehitter, with no walks and four strikeouts. “I can’t tell you how proud I was after (the first inning),” KU coach Ritch Price said. “(Kahana) struggled his last outing at Stanford and needed a quality start. For him to go back out there and put seven zeroes up and give us a chance to compete
BRIEFLY Kansas’ Bishop 15th in pole vault Albuquerque, N.M. — Kansas University senior Alex Bishop earned second-team All-America honors after finishing 15th in the pole vault Saturday night at the NCAA Indoor Track & Field Championships. Bishop claimed a spot on the second team for the second time in his career after also taking 15th at the NCAA Outdoor Championships last season. Bishop, a native of Scottsdale, Ariz., entered the meet having hit the 11th-best vault in the NCAA earlier this year, a personal-best clearance of 4.45 meters (17 feet, 101⁄2 inches) at the Armory Invitational on Feb. 8. Saturday, he cleared 5.30 meters (17-4 1/2). Bishop’s finish marked the third time in seven years a Jayhawk vaulter has claimed All-America honors in the indoor pole vault.
In the final team standings, the KU women were 39th with five points. KU’s men did not place. Both men’s and women’s teams will kick off the outdoor season March 2629 at the Texas Relays.
KU golfer 10th at Lady Jaguar Augusta, Ga. — Kansas University’s Pornvipa Sakdee shot a third-round 74 and tied for 10th overall at the Lady Jaguar Intercollegiate women’s golf tournament on Saturday. Sakdee shot 81-70-74— 225 to finish 9 over for the tournament. As a team, KU shot 316294-301—912 (48 over) to place fourth behind Vanderbilt (896), Mercer (906) and East Tennessee State (911). Kansas’ other scores: Thanuttra Boonraksasat, tied for 12th, 227; Yupaporn Kawinpakorn and Meghan Potee, tied for 26th, 232; and Mimami Levonowich, tied for 39th, 237.
and grind against one of the best guys in America … Despite the fact that we lost, it was a tremendous baseball game.” Dillon Peters (2-1) earned the win after allowing one run off five hits over 71⁄3 innings, with one walk and three strikeouts. Beck went 2-for-3 for KU. The rubber game in the series will be at 1 p.m. today. Kansas 001 000 000 — 1 6 1 Texas 200 000 00x — 2 5 1 W — Dillon Peters, 2-1. L — Robert Kahana, 1-3. Sv — John Curtiss, 4 2B — Blair Beck, Kansas. Kansas highlights — Kahana 8 IP, 5 H, 2 R, 0 ER, 0 BB, 4 K; Beck 2-for-3, RBI.
KU hoops CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B
a 1. We played a really good schedule, and who knows if we’ll be a 2? We’re not going to be disappointed with whatever happens.” Lunardi’s 1 seeds as of Saturday were Florida, Arizona, Wichita State and Michigan. The 2 seeds were Villanova, Wisconsin, Duke and KU. The 3s were Virginia, Creighton, Syracuse and Iowa State, with Louisville curiously all the way on the 4 line. Obviously, some of those slots could change by 5 p.m. today. In fact, Villanova is being touted as a No. 1 in some circles. Also, Arizona lost in the Pac-12 semifinals Saturday. “Honestly, I have no clue where they will put us,” Ellis said. “I mean, this (regular) season is over. There’s nothing we can do now. It’s wherever they put us we have to
athletes like Wiggins and everybody else. “That’s the staple I have as my foundation in training a basketball player. Everybody plays defense, and coach loves defense.” There are, of course, subtle differences from player to player that make Hudy’s training unique for each Jayhawk. For example, she would not ask Frankamp to lift the same amount of weight as senior forward Tarik Black. And the expectations for Black’s flexibility and foot speed differ from Frankamp’s. But in terms of the overall process — Monday through Sunday, 46 to 48 weeks a year — the training regimen is the same for every player in the KU program. “We know what we’re trying to train,” Hudy said, “and that’s a reactive basketball player.”
The five seasons Hudy’s training is broken up into five “seasons” each year. Her recently completed book, “From the Ground Up,” covers this topic, and she is awaiting details on a release date from her literary agent, Waxman Leavell in New York. The postseason, the point the Jayhawks are in today, focuses on bringing each athlete closer to the athletic state he had at the beginning of the season in order to maximize efficiency and, perhaps more importantly, decrease the odds of injury. During this time, the intense, hard-core training methods are cut back or eliminated altogether in favor of a more yogalike resistance approach. When the postseason ends, in mid-March or early-April, Hudy’s training moves through the offseason (April and May), the summer (June through August), the preseason (September and October) and, finally, back into the season (November through February). “Each one of those has a different focus,” she said. “It’s creating an outlier and then recreating a healthy athlete. It’s a cycle. And that’s what makes my job fun. ... It’s figuring out what’s the best exercise prescription for keeping the guys healthy and then making them the best basketball athletes they can be.” It’s also what makes her job one of the most consistent aspects of Kansas basketball. While Bill Self has to deal with poor shooting nights, foul trouble, adjustments by opponents or unpredictable calls made by offi-
be ready to compete and play wherever we play.” Sophomore forward Jamari Traylor said he spends no time considering the possibilities. “I don’t really know. I’m not into that,” Traylor said. “I’m just going to watch it and see where we are and then get ready to play our schedule out. Wherever they put us, we have to play hard and win every game.” Junior point guard Naadir Tharpe said the important thing is to treat the postseason as the most important segment of the year. “We have to let this go,” he said of a setback in which Iowa State hit 11 threes and shot 54 percent overall in a 94-83 victory over KU. “We have Sunday coming up, Selection Sunday, and we have to move forward from there. We can’t let this game drag. It’s a new day tomorrow, and we still know we can make things happen.” Despite having nine losses, “I definitely feel
L awrence J ournal -W orld cials, Hudy’s time with the Jayhawks is finely detailed and starts at the same point every year. “The best time to train a male athlete is at 18,” she said. “That’s why I can get such great results because they come in at 18 every year. So I have consistencies in my life that they’re 18 and that our foundation is defense. ... I get older, they stay the same age.” While that general approach allows Hudy to train and treat one-anddone athletes like the others even though she has them for just a quarter of the time, it’s what happens after that first year that the guys who leave early miss out on the most. “Once we’ve taught the technique and skill development in the weight room, now they can start loading,” said Hudy of the returning players’ ability to lift more weight. “And then we’re talking huge increases in force production. My biggest gains and biggest increases in athleticism are what you see between their freshman and sophomore year.”
Maximizing potential Although Hudy was quick to point out that it’s not her job to decide an athlete’s future, she said she wished every Jayhawk she ever worked with would stay in school for four years. That’s not her being selfish. That’s her wishing to maximize the potential of each athlete, some of whom make incredible progress under her care and risk going down the wrong path once they leave Lawrence. To illustrate the point, Hudy told the tale of one former Jayhawk, whom she did not name, who left KU early, got into the wrong training practices at the request of an agent and quickly went from prospect with sure NBA potential to out of the league in a frighteningly short time. “We’re in exercise prescription,” she said. “And it’s an unregulated field. You can make or break a millionaire or somebody’s life.” The goal is not to take these already gifted athletes and turn them into something they’re not. The goal is to enhance the traits they already have and to get them to fit the fundamental philosophies that define the KU program. It’s the same with one-and-dones as it is for the guys who stay four or five years. “She brought so much more out of me than I ever knew was in me,” Wiggins said. “She’s always trying to push you to reach your limit. And she’s good. She’s been doing it for years, so she knows when you’re slack-
we are one of the best teams,” Ellis said. “It’s a mental-type thing with this team. If we go out and believe and are energized while playing, good things happen. We have to learn to consistently do that.” l
Still an elite team: As of Friday, ESPN’s Jay Bilas had KU as his fifthranked team in the country. “Kansas is a contender because the Jayhawks can score and protect the rim with (the injured) Joel Embiid in the paint. When he isn’t on the court, it’s a big difference,” Bilas wrote at ESPN.com. “Overall, Kansas allows only 9.4 second-chance points per game, fewest in the Big 12. Additionally, Kansas shoots 49.8 percent from the floor, fourth-best in the nation, but gets spotty play at point guard. When Naadir Tharpe plays well — and he has played really well at times this season — Kansas wins. The Jayhawks have won six
ing off, if you’re not going hard.” Asked if he thought Hudy’s training techniques with him differed from the rest of the roster, Wiggins did not hesitate to answer. “She treats us all the same,” he said. “The body’s the same. Some people are just stronger than others.” Although a back injury has muddied the water for freshman center Joel Embiid’s future, he may very well be in line to follow Wiggins out the door after just one season with Hudy. Asked recently if he ever had worked with anyone like her, the 7-foot center from Cameroon who still is in the early stages of his basketball career flashed a look that hinted that the question might as well have been rhetorical. “Um, no,” he said. “I didn’t have anything like that (before Kansas). She knows what she’s doing, and she knows what I need to work on. She’s really helping me. I’ve gotten so much stronger since I’ve been here.”
The next chapter Since November, 10 professional sports teams have come to Lawrence to watch Hudy work. And several other universities regularly inquire about KU’s practices as well. Despite KU’s status as an industry leader in the sports-performance field, Hudy never loses sight of the program’s goal no matter if she’s working with an athlete for just eight months or close to half a decade. Her job is to keep the Jayhawks healthy and increase their on-court efficiency by maximizing the results they get while doing the same amount of work. The gains may be greater for the guys who stick around, but the process is always the same. When the Jayhawks’ postseason run is over, Wiggins will begin the next chapter in his life. It will involve working out for NBA teams, getting ready for this summer’s draft and trying to ride the momentum of all the physical strides he made under Hudy at KU. When told the tale about the former Jayhawk in a similar position who took the wrong steps and flamed out after leaving Hudy before his NBA career ever really got started, Wiggins simply shrugged. “I’ve (trained) with other people,” he said. “And I think I know what’s wrong, what’s right. I have a good circle behind me.” Because of that, Wiggins said he had no plans to beg Hudy to follow him to whatever NBA city awaits. “No,” he said. “It would be nice, though.”
games against the Sagarin top 25 and 12 games against the top 50.” l
Recruiting: JaQuan Lyle, a 6-5 senior shooting guard from Huntington (W.Va.) Prep, has a final list of Memphis, Oklahoma State and Oregon, he reported Saturday on Twitter. Lyle, who is ranked No. 22 in the Class of 2014 by Rivals.com, made an official recruiting visit to KU for the KU-Oklahoma game on Feb. 24. Zagsblog.com said KU recently dropped Lyle as a recruit. ... KU signees Cliff Alexander and Kelly Oubre have been named to the 20-player Parade All-America team. l
Wiggins all-tourney: KU’s Andrew Wiggins on Saturday was named to the Big 12 tournament all-tourney team. He was joined by most outstanding player DeAndre Kane (Iowa State), plus ISU’s Melvin Ejim and Georges Niang and Baylor’s Isaiah Austin.
L awrence J ournal -W orld
Sunday, March 16, 2014
TOP 25 ROUNDUP
Iowa State rallies for Big 12 tourney title SAN DIEGO ST. (29-4) No. 6 Virginia 51, Spencer 3-6 0-0 6, Shepard 4-15 5-8 13, O’Brien 2-4 4-9 8, Davis 0-3 0-0 0, Pittsburgh 48 Thames 6-16 1-2 15, Polee II 5-9 1-1 Greensboro, N.C. — 14, Quinn 0-1 0-0 0, Shrigley 0-2 2-2 2. Anthony Gill hit two free Totals 20-56 13-22 58. Halftime-New Mexico 27-22. 3-Point throws with 8.5 seconds Goals-New Mexico 6-20 (K. Williams left to help Virginia hold 2-5, Greenwood 2-7, Delaney 1-3, Neal Kirk 0-1), San Diego St. 5-14 (Polee off Pittsburgh in the semi- 1-4, II 3-4, Thames 2-7, O’Brien 0-1, Shrigley finals of the Atlantic Coast 0-2). Fouled Out-Thames. ReboundsNew Mexico 38 (Kirk 11), San Diego St. Conference tournament. 31 (Spencer 10). Assists-New Mexico Virginia will face No. 7 11 (Greenwood 5), San Diego St. 5 Duke today. Duke’s 69-65 (Thames 3). Total Fouls-New Mexico win in January stood as 18, San Diego St. 23. A-NA. the Cavaliers’ lone con- No. 22 Michigan St. 83, ference loss until Mary- No. 12 Wisconsin 75 land beat them last week. Indianapolis — Adreian Payne scored 18 PITTSBURGH (25-9) Young 1-2 0-0 2, Patterson 6-15 1-2 points, Branden Dawson 15, Zanna 5-8 5-6 15, Robinson 2-8 2-2 7, Wright 2-6 0-0 4, Artis 0-4 0-2 0, had 14 and Michigan State Newkirk 1-5 1-2 3, Randall 1-1 0-0 2. beat Wisconsin to reach Totals 18-49 9-14 48. the Big Ten tournament VIRGINIA (27-6) Mitchell 4-6 0-0 8, Tobey 2-2 0-0 4, championship.
The Associated Press
No. 16 Iowa State 74, Baylor 65 Kansas City, Mo. — DeAndre Kane scored 17 points, Georges Niang added 13 and Iowa State rallied to beat Baylor on Saturday night to win its first Big 12 tournament title since 2000. Naz Long and Dustin Hogue had 12 points apiece, and Big 12 player of the year Melvin Ejim finished with 10 points and nine rebounds for the fourth-seeded Cyclones (26-7), who knocked off top-seeded Kansas in the semifinals before ending the Bears’ tremendous tournament run. Making only their second title game appearance, the Cyclones were buoyed by a group of supporters dressed in red and yellow and eager to see whether coach Fred Hoiberg — who has already restored Hilton Magic — could start bringing home trophies, too. When the final buzzer sounded inside the Sprint Center, Hoiberg rounded the court with his finger raised — No. 1, as in the top of the Big 12, for only the second time in school history. Kenny Chery had 16 points for the seventhseeded Bears (24-11), who have never won a postseason conference tournament. They’ve lost all three tries since the formation of the Big 12. Brady Heslip finished with 14 points, and Isaiah Austin and Royce O’Neale each had 10 for the Bears, who were trying to become the first champion to win four games in four days. Instead, they ran out of steam when they needed it the most. Still, the Bears have won nine of their last 11 games, moving from a precarious position on the NCAA Tournament bubble to firmly into the field to be announced tonight. For most of Saturday night’s game, it appeared as if they’d be an automatic qualifier. The rim seemed like a hula-hoop to the Cyclones in a semifinal victory over No. 10 Kansas, when they shot 54 percent from the field. But it turned into a thimble in the first half against Baylor, the Cyclones missing their first 13 shots against the Bears’ 2-3 zone defense. Baylor was especially effective against the Cyclones’ big three of Ejim, Niang and Kane, who had carried them to the finals. They combined to miss their first 10 shots. Still, the Cyclones never allowed their deficit to grow to more than 10 points, and two big baskets by Niang in the closing minutes drew Iowa State within 32-27 at the break. Baylor, which had led for all but 97 seconds in its first three games, maintained control throughout much of the second half.
Harris 5-12 0-0 12, Brogdon 5-11 0-0 10, Perrantes 1-5 2-2 5, Anderson 1-2 0-0 2, Gill 3-7 4-5 10, Atkins 0-0 0-0 0, Nolte 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 21-45 6-7 51. Halftime-Virginia 26-24. 3-Point Goals-Pittsburgh 3-14 (Patterson 2-8, Robinson 1-3, Artis 0-1, Newkirk 0-2), Virginia 3-12 (Harris 2-7, Perrantes 1-3, Brogdon 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Pittsburgh 29 (Zanna 9), Virginia 27 (Mitchell 8). AssistsPittsburgh 9 (Newkirk, Robinson 3), Virginia 9 (Perrantes 5). Total FoulsPittsburgh 14, Virginia 13. A-21,533.
No. 7 Duke 75, N.C. State 67 Greensboro, N.C. — Jabari Parker scored 20 points and Duke beat North Carolina State in an Atlantic Coast Conference tournament semifinal. Charlie Riedel/AP Photo
IOWA STATE’S GEORGES NIANG, RIGHT, PASSES around Baylor’s Isaiah Austin during the first half of the Big 12 men’s tournament final, Saturday in Kansas City, Mo. The Cyclones beat the Bears, 74-65. The Cyclones kept making charges that threatened to tie the game, but it seemed that every time Chery or someone else was there to answer the bell. Iowa State finally caught up when Long hit his third three-pointer, and Ejim answered a chant of “Let’s Go Cyclones” from the sea of red with another three that gave them a 53-50 lead with 5:45 to go. The game turned into a tug-of-war down the stretch, the Cyclones taking the lead, the Bears grabbing it right back. It turned into a fitting final few minutes for a conference season that was among the most brutal in league history, and a tournament that was just as competitive. Iowa State eventually persevered, once again relying on its stars. Ejim drained a threepointer to give the Cyclones a 62-58 lead with 2:45 to go, and after Heslip made two free throws for Baylor, Hogue converted a nifty reverse layup to restore the lead. Niang’s two free throws with just over two minutes left gave Iowa State a 66-60 lead, and then he sealed the game with his driving layup with 36 seconds left, starting a party among Iowa State fans that had been more than a decade in the making. BAYLOR (24-11) O’Neale 4-7 0-0 10, Chery 5-12 5-5 16, Heslip 4-6 2-2 14, Austin 4-15 2-4 10, Jefferson 2-9 1-2 5, Gathers 0-2 0-0 0, Franklin 1-2 0-0 3, Wainright 0-0 0-0 0, Prince 3-4 1-3 7. Totals 23-57 11-16 65. IOWA ST. (26-7) Ejim 3-8 2-4 10, Morris 2-2 0-0 5, Hogue 4-7 4-5 12, Niang 5-15 3-5 13, Kane 4-8 8-8 17, Long 4-6 0-0 12, Thomas 2-2 0-0 4, Edozie 0-0 1-2 1. Totals 24-48 18-24 74.
Tulsa CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B
TULSA COACH DANNY MANNING HOLDS UP THE NET after Tulsa’s Conference USA tournament title, Saturday in El Paso, Texas.
The Bulldogs (27-7) were led by Kenneth Smith with 16 points and Kenyon McNeail with 15. Alex Hamilton finished with 12. The Bulldogs led 35-34 at the half in a game with 16 lead changes. Neither team led by more than five points until Tulsa took control in the final five minutes, pushing the advantage to 10 points on a free throw by Woodard with 1:12 left. Louisiana Tech, which made seven of 10 three-
Halftime-Baylor 32-27. 3-Point GoalsBaylor 8-23 (Heslip 4-6, O’Neale 2-4, Franklin 1-2, Chery 1-4, Prince 0-1, Jefferson 0-1, Austin 0-5), Iowa St. 8-15 (Long 4-6, Ejim 2-3, Morris 1-1, Kane 1-3, Hogue 0-1, Niang 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Baylor 28 (Jefferson 9), Iowa St. 38 (Ejim, Niang 9). Assists-Baylor 12 (Chery 5), Iowa St. 14 (Kane 7). Total Fouls-Baylor 18, Iowa St. 14. A-19,108.
No. 1 Florida 56, Tennessee 49 Atlanta — Even facing its biggest deficit since November, No. 1 Florida never panicked. The Gators know their defense will never let them down. Swarming relentlessly in the second half, Florida rallied from 10 points down and defeated Tennessee in the semifinals of the Southeastern Conference tournament. The Volunteers made only 5-of-20 shots with 11 turnovers, and things really got grim down the stretch as they made just one of their last 11 attempts from the field and turned it over five times. The Gators, improving to 20-0 against SEC opponents, advanced to face Kentucky in the championship game today. The second-seeded Wildcats defeated Georgia 70-58, but have lost twice to Florida this season. TENNESSEE (21-12) Stokes 4-9 5-6 13, Maymon 3-5 4-5 10, Richardson 2-5 0-0 4, Barton 1-5 0-0 2, McRae 7-15 0-0 15, Moore 1-5 0-0 2, Thompson 0-0 0-0 0, Reese 1-2 0-0 3. Totals 19-46 9-11 49. FLORIDA (31-2) Yeguete 1-1 0-0 2, Prather 5-7 2-4 12, Young 6-11 4-4 16, Wilbekin 5-12 1-2 14, Frazier II 2-6 2-3 7, Hill 2-4 1-2 5, FinneySmith 0-2 0-2 0, C. Walker 0-1 0-0 0, D. Walker 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 21-44 10-17 56. Halftime-Tennessee 35-28. 3-Point Goals-Tennessee 2-13 (Reese 1-2, McRae 1-5, Moore 0-2, Barton 0-2, Richardson 0-2), Florida 4-11 (Wilbekin 3-7, Frazier II 1-2, Finney-Smith 0-2). Fouled Out-Finney-Smith, Maymon. Rebounds-Tennessee 30 (Maymon 9), Florida 24 (Young 8). AssistsTennessee 7 (Barton 3), Florida 7 (Prather 5). Total Fouls-Tennessee 18, Florida 16. Technicals-Maymon, Moore, Prather. A-NA.
UCLA 75, No. 4 Arizona 71 Las Vegas — Kyle Anderson had 21 points and 15 points, Jordan Adams hit a huge three-pointer in the final minute, and UCLA outlasted Arizona in a spirited Pac-12 championship game. UCLA (26-8) Adams 8-16 2-2 19, Powell 4-8 6-7 15, Anderson 5-12 10-13 21, D. Wear 3-5 2-2 8, T. Wear 1-5 0-0 3, LaVine 1-3 1-1 3, B. Alford 1-3 0-0 2, Parker 2-6 0-0 4. Totals 25-58 21-25 75. ARIZONA (30-4) McConnell 2-5 1-2 6, Gordon 4-11 2-8 11, N. Johnson 9-20 1-3 22, HollisJefferson 2-6 2-3 6, Tarczewski 6-9 0-0 12, York 4-8 0-0 11, Mayes 0-0 0-0 0, Pitts 1-2 0-0 3. Totals 28-61 6-16 71. Halftime-UCLA 43-40. 3-Point GoalsUCLA 4-12 (Anderson 1-1, Powell 1-1, Adams 1-2, T. Wear 1-3, LaVine 0-1, B. Alford 0-2, D. Wear 0-2), Arizona 9-22 (York 3-7, N. Johnson 3-8, Pitts 1-2, McConnell 1-2, Gordon 1-3). Fouled OutT. Wear. Rebounds-UCLA 38 (Anderson 15), Arizona 37 (Gordon, Hollis-Jefferson 8). Assists-UCLA 16 (Anderson 5), Arizona 16 (Gordon 8). Total Fouls-UCLA 13, Arizona 15. A-12,916.
No. 5 Louisville 71, No. 21 UConn 61 Memphis, Tenn. — Montrezl Harrell had 22 points, 11 rebounds and three blocks, and Louisville beat Connecticut for the inaugural American Athletic Conference tournament title in the Cardinals’ lone season in the league. UCONN (26-8) Nolan 0-0 0-0 0, Daniels 7-13 2-4 17, Giffey 3-7 1-2 7, Boatright 3-10 0-0 7, Napier 4-12 6-7 16, Samuel 0-0 0-0 0, Kromah 0-1 0-0 0, Calhoun 0-1 0-0 0, Tolksdorf 0-0 0-0 0, Brimah 7-10 0-0 14. Totals 24-54 9-13 61. LOUISVILLE (29-5) Hancock 1-8 1-2 4, Harrell 9-14 4-6 22, Van Treese 0-0 4-4 4, Smith 7-18 4-6 19, Jones 4-11 2-2 11, Rozier 3-7 0-0 7, Mathiang 0-0 0-0 0, Henderson 0-0 0-0 0, Blackshear 1-3 1-2 4. Totals 25-61 16-22 71. Halftime-Louisville 37-23. 3-Point Goals-UConn 4-16 (Napier 2-7, Daniels 1-2, Boatright 1-5, Giffey 0-1, Calhoun 0-1), Louisville 5-16 (Blackshear 1-2, Smith 1-3, Jones 1-3, Rozier 1-3, Hancock 1-5). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-UConn 33 (Daniels 10), Louisville 38 (Harrell 11). AssistsUConn 14 (Boatright, Daniels, Napier 3), Louisville 11 (Smith, Van Treese 3). Total Fouls-UConn 20, Louisville 15. Technicals-Napier, Jones. A-13,554.
NC STATE (21-13) Warren 10-22 1-4 21, Washington 2-4 1-1 5, Vandenberg 3-4 0-0 6, Turner 2-10 0-0 6, Lewis 0-1 0-0 0, Barber 4-5 4-4 12, Freeman 5-6 3-3 13, Lee 1-3 2-2 4, Anya 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 27-55 11-14 67. DUKE (26-7) Parker 8-15 4-7 20, Hood 4-10 4-6 14, Jefferson 3-3 0-0 6, Thornton 1-3 0-0 3, Sulaimon 7-12 1-6 16, Plumlee 0-0 0-0 0, Cook 4-5 3-4 14, Jones 0-0 0-0 0, Hairston 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 28-49 12-23 75. Halftime-Duke 39-38. 3-Point GoalsNC State 2-14 (Turner 2-10, Lee 0-1, Lewis 0-1, Warren 0-2), Duke 7-17 (Cook 3-4, Hood 2-6, Sulaimon 1-3, Thornton 1-3, Parker 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-NC State 28 (Freeman 9), Duke 27 (Parker 8). Assists-NC State 13 (Lewis 5), Duke 12 (Cook, Hood 3). Total Fouls-NC State 19, Duke 18. A-21,533.
MICHIGAN ST. (25-8) Ellis III 0-0 0-0 0, Payne 7-10 2-3 18, Costello 1-1 0-0 2, Appling 4-10 2-5 10, Harris 3-7 5-6 12, Trice 3-7 5-5 11, Dawson 6-8 2-3 14, Kaminski 1-1 1-2 4, Schilling 0-0 0-0 0, Valentine 4-7 1-4 12. Totals 29-51 18-28 83. WISCONSIN (26-7) Brust 3-7 2-2 11, Hayes 0-5 2-5 2, Jackson 2-4 5-6 10, Dukan 1-1 1-1 3, Dekker 5-10 0-0 11, Gasser 2-4 5-7 9, Koenig 0-3 1-2 1, Kaminsky 9-16 8-8 28. Totals 22-50 24-31 75. Halftime-Michigan St. 43-26. 3-Point Goals-Michigan St. 7-13 (Valentine 3-5, Payne 2-2, Kaminski 1-1, Harris 1-2, Trice 0-1, Appling 0-2), Wisconsin 7-18 (Brust 3-5, Kaminsky 2-5, Jackson 1-2, Dekker 1-3, Gasser 0-1, Koenig 0-2). Fouled Out-Kaminsky. ReboundsMichigan St. 32 (Dawson, Valentine 7), Wisconsin 28 (Dekker 7). AssistsMichigan St. 15 (Appling 6), Wisconsin 13 (Jackson 5). Total Fouls-Michigan St. 22, Wisconsin 18. A-NA.
Providence 65, No. 14 Creighton 58 New York — Bryce Cotton scored 23 points and Providence won its first Big East tournament title since 1994 with a great defensive effort against Doug McDermott and Creighton. PROVIDENCE (23-11) Fortune 2-3 5-5 10, Batts 2-6 4-4 8, Cotton 8-18 4-4 23, Henton 3-10 3-4 9, Harris 2-8 6-8 10, Desrosiers 2-4 1-1 5. Totals 19-49 23-26 65. CREIGHTON (26-7) Chatman 1-4 2-2 4, McDermott 10-19 2-2 27, Gibbs 2-3 0-2 5, Manigat 1-6 0-0 3, Wragge 1-7 0-0 3, Brooks 0-2 4-4 4, Dingman 5-5 0-0 10, Artino 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 21-49 8-10 58. Halftime-Providence 26-17. 3-Point Goals-Providence 4-15 (Cotton 3-9, Fortune 1-2, Henton 0-2, Harris 0-2), Creighton 8-30 (McDermott 5-12, Gibbs 1-2, Manigat 1-6, Wragge 1-7, Chatman 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Providence 32 (Henton 13), Creighton 29 (McDermott 5). AssistsProvidence 8 (Henton 3), Creighton 14 (Chatman 8). Total Fouls-Providence 9, Creighton 18. A-15,290.
No. 8 Michigan 72, No. 24 Ohio State 69 Indianapolis — Michigan blew a 12-point second-half lead, then finished the game on a 7-1 run to beat archrival Ohio State in a Big Ten tournament semifinal. The league’s regular-season champs will face No. 22 Michigan State in today’s No. 23 VCU 74, George Washington 55 championship game. New York — Treveon OHIO ST. (25-9) Graham scored 22 points Loving 1-1 0-0 3, Scott 7-10 0-0 18, Craft 4-7 0-2 9, Ross 7-16 5-6 19, and VCU pressed and Thompson 5-7 0-0 11, A. Williams 2-4 2-2 pressured its way into 6, Smith Jr. 1-7 1-2 3, Della Valle 0-3 0-0 0, another conference tourMcDonald 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 27-56 8-12 69. nament championship MICHIGAN (25-7) Robinson III 4-8 2-2 11, Albrecht 1-4 game, beating George 1-2 4, Walton Jr. 3-6 0-0 8, Stauskas 6-12 2-3 18, Horford 0-1 0-0 0, Irvin 2-3 Washington in the Atlan0-0 6, LeVert 6-9 3-5 17, Morgan 3-4 2-7 tic 10 semifinals. 8. Totals 25-47 10-19 72. The second-seeded Halftime-Michigan 41-37. 3-Point Goals-Ohio St. 7-19 (Scott 4-6, Loving Rams (26-7) will play for 1-1, Thompson 1-1, Craft 1-2, Smith Jr. 0-4, Ross 0-5), Michigan 12-23 (Stauskas the A-10 title for the sec4-8, Irvin 2-3, Walton Jr. 2-3, LeVert 2-4, ond year in a row, facing Robinson III 1-2, Albrecht 1-3). Fouled fourth-seeded St. Joseph’s Out-Morgan, Thompson. ReboundsOhio St. 31 (Craft 7), Michigan 26 (LeVert today. 8). Assists-Ohio St. 17 (Craft, Scott 6), Michigan 15 (Walton Jr. 4). Total FoulsOhio St. 18, Michigan 11. A-NA.
No. 20 New Mexico 64, No. 8 San Diego St. 58 Las Vegas — Cameron Bairstow scored 17 points to lead New Mexico to a victory over San Diego State in the Mountain West Conference championship game, giving the Lobos the automatic berth into the NCAA Tournament. NEW MEXICO (27-6) Bairstow 3-8 11-14 17, Kirk 4-6 0-0 8, Greenwood 3-10 4-4 12, K. Williams 4-9 6-6 16, Delaney 3-5 0-2 7, Thomas 0-1 0-0 0, Neal 1-5 1-1 4, Lindsay 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 18-44 22-27 64.
GEORGE WASHINGTON (24-8) Garino 2-9 2-5 6, Larsen 5-10 0-0 10, Armwood 5-7 5-8 15, Creek 2-6 2-2 7, McDonald 1-5 1-2 3, Cartagena 1-2 0-2 2, Griffin 0-1 0-0 0, Savage 0-0 0-0 0, Mikic 4-8 0-0 12, Maragkos 0-0 0-0 0, Kopriva 0-0 0-0 0, White 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 20-48 10-19 55. VCU (26-7) Reddic 2-4 0-0 4, Weber 5-11 5-6 16, Brandenberg 3-10 0-0 9, Graham 8-11 2-3 22, Johnson 1-2 1-2 4, Lyles 0-0 0-0 0, Lewis 0-2 2-2 2, Brooks 0-1 0-0 0, Alie-Cox 3-5 2-2 8, Burston 0-0 0-0 0, Burgess 3-8 0-2 7, Guest 1-2 0-0 2, Burk 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 26-56 12-17 74. Halftime-VCU 33-31. 3-Point GoalsGeorge Washington 5-13 (Mikic 4-7, Creek 1-4, Cartagena 0-1, McDonald 0-1), VCU 10-23 (Graham 4-6, Brandenberg 3-6, Weber 1-1, Johnson 1-1, Burgess 1-6, Brooks 0-1, Lewis 0-2). Fouled Out-McDonald. ReboundsGeorge Washington 28 (Armwood 6), VCU 37 (Reddic 10). Assists-George Washington 13 (McDonald 4), VCU 16 (Weber 8). Total Fouls-George Washington 15, VCU 18. A-10,133.
pointers in the first half and shot 45 percent from the field, cooled off in the second half. The Bulldogs, limited by a stingy Tulsa defense, shot 32 percent for the game. They went just 4 of 15 from threepoint range in the second half and 15 of 23 from the free-throw line. “Right now, I feel bad for the four seniors,” Tech’s Alex Hamilton said. “I just wish there was more could do. We came out on the short end. I feel bad for the guys.” Meanwhile, Tulsa shot 72 percent from the line (18-of-25), 55 percent Victor Calzada/AP Photos from three-point range (5-of-9) and 43 percent TULSA PLAYERS CELEBRATE THEIR VICTORY OVER LOUISIANA TECH in the championship of the Conference USA tournament, Saturday in El Paso, Texas. from the field.
Sunday, March 16, 2014
L awrence J ournal -W orld
Few spots remain Shocks’ top seed locked in with few games left By Paul Suellentrop
The Wichita Eagle
Wichita — After a quiet week of rest and practice, the history-making Shockers return to the stage today. Around 5 p.m., Wichita State will be revealed as one of the teams expected to win the NCAA men’s basketball title. Not since 1964 have the Shockers entered the NCAA Tournament so highly regarded. No more scrappy No. 9 seed or darkhorse No. 5 seed. All the benefits and burdens of contender status hit another level. The NCAA first seeded teams in 1979 and Indiana State earned one of those spots, the last Missouri Valley Conference team to do so. WSU’s highest seed in seven appearances since 1979 is No. 5 in 2012. Every bracket guesser with a significant audience — Palm, Lunardi, USA Today, Yahoo, Sports Illustrated and others — locks Wichita State into a No. 1 seed in the NCAA Tournament. Upsets of teams such as Kansas, Villanova and Syracuse in conference tournaments reinforced that probability. As an added attraction, the path to the Final Four could visit matchups with KU, Kansas State, Oklahoma State or Creighton upon the Shockers. “Wichita State won the Missouri Valley tournament last Sunday and will carry a perfect 34-0 record into the Big Dance,” wrote Michael Beller of SI.com. “A showdown with in-state rival Kansas in the Elite 8 would make for great theater, and the Jayhawks’ loss to Iowa State in the Big 12 semifinals likely locked them into a 2-seed in the Shockers’ bracket.”
Chris Lee/St. Louis Post-Dispatch/AP Photo
WICHITA STATE COACH GREGG MARSHALL WAVES TO FANS after cutting down the net after the Missouri Valley Conference tournament championship on March 9 in St. Louis. The Shockers (34-0) will watch NCAA’s selection show in private at the Champions Club in Koch Arena. Last season, many of the same players gathered and while they should have been confident of inclusion, they weren’t. It didn’t help when CBS and the NCAA kept the Shockers in the last bracket revealed. “I think there will a little less anticipation and excitement,” WSU sophomore guard Fred VanVleet said. “We feel pretty good about where
we’re at. It’s just a matter of where they send us and who we’ll be playing. Last year, we didn’t know what the heck was going to happen.” WSU knows it’s in the 68-team field with the Missouri Valley Conference’s automatic bid locking up a third consecutive NCAA appearance, a first for the Shockers. As a likely No. 1 seed likely ticketed to play in St. Louis, the suspense is lessened considerably. “The drama will be done pretty quickly, be-
cause they’ll probably show the first four seeds,” WSU coach Gregg Marshall said. “There will be some drama if we’re not one of those four.” What does the No. 1 seed mean? Usually, it’s an easy win over a No. 16 in the first game. No. 1 seeds won 20 of the 35 NCAA titles since 1979. Only six No. 2 seeds are champions in that time. In the past 10 tournaments, 14 No. 1 seeds made the Final Four. From the pool of No. 2 seeds, nine advanced that far. In 2013, the ninthseeded Shockers joined top-seeded Louisville (the eventual champion) and No. 4 seeds Michigan and Syracuse in the Final Four. In 2008, all four No. 1 seeds (Kansas, Memphis, North Carolina and UCLA) played in the Final Four. “This year’s (WSU) team is better than last year’s Final Four team,” ESPN’s Jay Bilas said in a recent network wrapup of the regular season. “That is one tough group that expects to win.” So does the NCAA selection committee. The Shockers step into this new phase of tournament life today. See it all — Fans can watch the private selection show on WSU’s Google Hangout, accessible through http://goshockers.com. The site will host a chat, pictures and live video. CBS Sports selected WSU as one of four teams for a NCAA March Madness Confidential all-access program. A four-person CBS crew will follow the Shockers, Oklahoma, Creighton and San Diego State throughout the tournament.
By Eddie Pells AP National Writer
It’s not uncommon for the selection committee to have its bracket drawn up before all the games are over today. For that reason, and a few others, Michigan could very well have moved up to a No. 1 seed simply by making the Big Ten final. The Wolverines beat Ohio State in the semifinals and will face Michigan State in the last game before the NCAA releases its tournament pairings. Michigan swept the regular-season series between the in-state rivals. But sure, it’s more than possible Tom Izzo’s team could spring an upset. Shouldn’t matter. By moving Michigan to a 1 and Villanova — a onepoint loser to Seton Hall in the quarterfinals of the Big East tournament — to a No. 2, the teams would presumably remain in the same bracket and be seeded to meet in the regional final. Saturday’s action didn’t change much else on the ‘1’ line: Florida won and Wichita State hasn’t played since last Sunday. Arizona lost to UCLA in the Pac-12 championship but the Wildcats were No. 1 in the RPI, so their spot would appear secure. Here’s a Pick Six of how today’s conference finals could impact the brackets:
ACC: Duke vs. Virginia Duke plays in its 31st conference title game. Virginia is in for the first time since 1994. That ACC title is the real prize here. The winner could end up with a No. 2 seed while the loser might fall to a 3 or 4.
A-10: St. Joe’s vs. VCU Not so long ago, St. Joe’s was on the bubble. No longer. The A-10 could get up to six teams in the tournament. Biggest issue here might be whether the result somehow affects the conference’s last bubble team, Dayton. Big Ten: Michigan St. vs. Michigan Michigan hadn’t made the conference final since 1998. Meanwhile, the Spartans have won consecutive games for the first time since late January. But who would bet against Izzo come March? Michigan State is 3-0 when it plays for the Big Ten title. SEC: Florida vs. Kentucky If there’s any doubt as to whether Florida is the overall No. 1 seed (Wichita State is the other option), the Gators can put it to rest here. As is the case with the Big Ten, this game is late, and the seeding decisions may already be locked in. That leaves Florida as 1 or 2 overall and Kentucky somewhere around a ‘6.’ Sun Belt: Georgia St vs. Louisiana-Layfayette Winner-take-all with Georgia State the favorite to dance. Bulldogs’ two victories over Lafayette this season have been by single-digits, though. Watching nervously? Well, none of today’s results will really free up, or take up, an unexpected spot. But SMU (yes, that’s Larry Brown) and Tennessee — teams who should be in — may miss if the committee is using the “eye test” as much or more than the raw statistics.
CONGRATULATIONS! For the second consecutive year, the Lawrence Journal-World hit a grand slam in the Associated Press Sports Editors annual national contest, earning the highest top-10 distinction in four categories.*
Daily Sports Section Sunday Sports Section Sports Special Section Website Kudos to the Lawrence Journal-World sports team!
*In the under 30,000 circulation division and the Class C website division (under 500,000 monthly unique visitors)
L awrence J ournal -W orld
NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia
W 37 33 27 22 15
L 27 31 40 44 51
Pct .578 .516 .403 .333 .227
GB — 4 111⁄2 16 23
L10 8-2 7-3 6-4 3-7 0-10
Str W-2 L-1 W-6 L-3 L-20
Home 20-12 20-11 15-20 14-21 8-27
Away 17-15 13-20 12-20 8-23 7-24
Conf 23-15 19-20 19-23 18-20 10-29
Pct .698 .530 .485 .453 .284
GB L10 — 5-5 101⁄2 7-3 131⁄2 6-4 151⁄2 4-6 27 2-8
Str L-2 W-2 W-3 W-3 L-5
Home 25-6 17-16 19-14 19-11 15-18
Away 19-13 18-15 13-20 10-24 4-30
Conf 27-12 25-16 20-18 19-19 15-28
Pct .742 .561 .394 .379 .197
GB — 12 23 24 36
Str W-3 W-2 W-2 L-2 L-3
Home 30-4 21-12 15-17 15-21 8-26
Away 19-13 16-17 11-23 10-20 5-27
Conf 32-7 25-14 14-25 20-21 11-30
Southeast Division x-Miami Washington Charlotte Atlanta Orlando
W 44 35 32 29 19
L 19 31 34 35 48
Central Division x-Indiana Chicago Cleveland Detroit Milwaukee
W 49 37 26 25 13
L 17 29 40 41 53
L10 6-4 7-3 4-6 2-8 2-8
WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division San Antonio Houston Dallas Memphis New Orleans
W 49 44 39 39 26
L 16 21 27 27 39
Pct .754 .677 .591 .591 .400
GB L10 — 9-1 5 7-3 101⁄2 6-4 101⁄2 8-2 23 3-7
Str W-9 L-2 W-1 W-1 L-2
Home 25-8 26-7 21-10 20-14 15-16
Away 24-8 18-14 18-17 19-13 11-23
Conf 27-10 24-17 20-18 21-19 11-29
Northwest Division Oklahoma City Portland Minnesota Denver Utah
W 48 43 32 29 22
L 17 23 32 37 44
Pct .738 .652 .500 .439 .333
GB L10 — 5-5 51⁄2 5-5 151⁄2 6-4 191⁄2 3-7 261⁄2 2-8
Str W-2 W-1 L-1 L-1 L-3
Home 28-6 24-8 18-13 16-16 14-19
Away 20-11 19-15 14-19 13-21 8-25
Conf 29-11 24-19 17-22 15-23 11-28
W L Pct L.A. Clippers 47 20 .701 Golden State 41 26 .612 Phoenix 37 28 .569 Sacramento 23 43 .348 L.A. Lakers 22 44 .333 x-clinched playoff spot
GB L10 — 10-0 6 6-4 9 4-6 231⁄2 3-7 241⁄2 3-7
Str W-10 L-2 W-1 L-1 L-2
Home 28-5 21-11 22-13 13-19 11-20
Away 19-15 20-15 15-15 10-24 11-24
Conf 29-11 23-17 23-19 12-27 12-28
How former Jayhawks fared Cole Aldrich, New York Min: 7. Pts: 4. Reb: 2. Ast: 0.
Kirk Hinrich, Chicago Min: 31. Pts: 10. Reb: 2. Ast: 3.
Darrell Arthur, Denver Min: 12. Pts: 9. Reb: 4. Ast: 1.
Ben McLemore, Sacramento Min: 36. Pts: 6. Reb: 6. Ast: 1.
Drew Gooden, Washington Min: 26. Pts: 21. Reb: 9. Ast: 1.
Paul Pierce, Brooklyn Min: 30. Pts: 15. Reb: 6. Ast: 2.
Knicks 115, Bucks 94 New York — Carmelo Anthony scored 23 points, Tim Hardaway Jr. had 20, and New York beat Milwaukee. MILWAUKEE (94) Ilyasova 3-10 2-2 8, Middleton 3-10 0-0 6, Pachulia 2-3 0-0 4, Knight 5-13 4-5 14, Wolters 5-7 3-4 15, Henson 4-8 1-4 9, Antetokounmpo 2-5 2-2 7, Sessions 4-9 5-6 14, Adrien 5-10 0-0 10, Udoh 2-4 0-0 4, Wright 0-2 3-4 3. Totals 35-81 20-27 94. NEW YORK (115) Anthony 8-16 6-6 23, Stoudemire 6-13 3-4 15, Chandler 1-2 0-0 2, Felton 4-6 0-0 9, Smith 5-7 3-3 15, Shumpert 5-12 2-2 14, Hardaway Jr. 8-12 2-3 20, Prigioni 0-1 0-0 0, Tyler 1-2 4-6 6, Aldrich 1-1 2-2 4, Murry 1-2 1-2 3, Brown 1-1 0-0 2, Clark 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 42-76 23-28 115. Milwaukee 23 19 24 28 — 94 New York 30 30 28 27 — 115 3-Point Goals-Milwaukee 4-10 (Wolters 2-2, Sessions 1-1, Antetokounmpo 1-1, Knight 0-1, Ilyasova 0-2, Middleton 0-3), New York 8-20 (Smith 2-3, Shumpert 2-3, Hardaway Jr. 2-6, Felton 1-2, Anthony 1-5, Prigioni 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Milwaukee 44 (Adrien 7), New York 48 (Smith 8). AssistsMilwaukee 17 (Pachulia, Sessions 4), New York 14 (Smith, Shumpert 4). Total Fouls-Milwaukee 21, New York 23. A-19,812 (19,763).
New York 115, Milwaukee 94 Washington 101, Brooklyn 94 Memphis 103, Philadelphia 77 Indiana 112, Detroit 104, OT Atlanta 97, Denver 92 Chicago 94, Sacramento 87
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Monday’s games Philadelphia at Indiana, 6 p.m. Atlanta at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Brooklyn, 6:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Chicago, 7 p.m. Utah at Houston, 7 p.m. Boston at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Denver, 9:30 p.m.
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Leaders THROUGH FRIDAY Scoring G Durant, OKC 64 Anthony, NYK 63 James, MIA 61 Love, MIN 61 Harden, HOU 57 Griffin, LAC 67 Aldridge, POR 60 Curry, GOL 64 DeRozan, TOR 62 Cousins, SAC 56 George, IND 65 Nowitzki, DAL 64 Irving, CLE 63 Jefferson, CHA 57
FG 667 630 605 520 429 612 572 517 481 441 487 500 487 538
FT PTS AVG 556 2036 31.8 365 1770 28.1 334 1632 26.8 419 1608 26.4 418 1404 24.6 398 1633 24.4 258 1405 23.4 246 1486 23.2 383 1399 22.6 360 1242 22.2 313 1439 22.1 275 1375 21.5 261 1352 21.5 143 1222 21.4
Grizzlies 103, 76ers 77 Philadelphia — Mike Conley scored 19 points, and Zach Randolph had 14 to lead Memphis, sending Philadelphia to a franchise-record-tying 20th straight loss.
Wizards 101, Nets 94 Washington — John Wall scored 33 points, Drew Gooden scored 11 of his 21 in the final quarter, and Washington overcame a 10-point fourthquarter deficit for a win over Brooklyn on Saturday night. Gooden’s three-pointer broke a 94-all tie with 2:37 left. Trevor Ariza then scored off an offensive rebound with 44 seconds left, and Wall capped it with dunk. BROOKLYN (94) Johnson 7-12 0-0 16, Pierce 4-9 5-6 15, Plumlee 4-5 0-0 8, Williams 4-14 4-4 14, Livingston 2-5 2-4 6, Blatche 3-7 3-4 9, Thornton 7-11 0-0 19, Kirilenko 2-4 1-4 5, Teletovic 0-2 0-0 0, Anderson 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 34-71 15-22 94. WASHINGTON (101) Ariza 3-8 3-3 9, Booker 3-7 0-1 6, Gortat 1-8 0-0 2, Wall 10-15 9-10 33, Beal 6-14 1-3 15, Webster 2-6 2-2 7, Harrington 3-7 0-0 6, Gooden 8-11 4-4 21, Miller 0-1 2-2 2. Totals 36-77 21-25 101. Brooklyn 26 31 22 15 — 94 Washington 19 29 24 29 — 101 3-Point Goals-Brooklyn 11-21 (Thornton 5-6, Johnson 2-3, Pierce 2-4, Williams 2-7, Teletovic 0-1), Washington 8-26 (Wall 4-6, Beal 2-6, Gooden 1-2, Webster 1-5, Harrington 0-2, Ariza 0-5). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Brooklyn 43 (Johnson, Williams 7), Washington 46 (Gooden 9). Assists-Brooklyn 20 (Williams 7), Washington 21 (Wall 6). Total FoulsBrooklyn 25, Washington 14. A-20,356 (20,308).
The Associated Press
Charlotte at Milwaukee, noon Phoenix at Toronto, noon Houston at Miami, 2:30 p.m. Boston at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Dallas at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Utah at San Antonio, 6 p.m. Golden State at Portland, 8 p.m. Cleveland at L.A. Clippers, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday, March 16, 2014
Evan Vucci/AP Photo
WASHINGTON’S DREW GOODEN celebrates a basket against Brooklyn. Gooden scored 21 points, and the Wizards defeated the Nets, 101-94, on Saturday night in Washington.
MEMPHIS (103) Prince 3-4 1-2 7, Randolph 5-11 4-5 14, Gasol 3-6 5-6 11, Conley 5-9 7-8 19, Lee 3-6 0-1 6, Calathes 3-6 0-1 6, Davis 3-4 0-2 6, Allen 4-6 0-0 9, Miller 1-3 0-0 2, Koufos 4-7 0-0 8, Johnson 2-4 2-2 7, Leuer 2-3 2-3 6, Udrih 0-1 2-2 2. Totals 38-70 23-32 103. PHILADELPHIA (77) Thompson 0-5 0-0 0, Young 8-19 0-0 20, Sims 1-4 2-4 4, Carter-Williams 10-16 2-3 23, Anderson 2-11 0-0 4, Wroten 6-11 1-2 13, Varnado 1-1 2-4 4, Mullens 0-3 0-0 0, Williams 3-8 1-2 8, Johnson-Odom 0-5 0-2 0, Davies 0-0 1-2 1. Totals 31-83 9-19 77. Memphis 22 23 29 29 — 103 Philadelphia 21 15 21 20 — 77 3-Point Goals-Memphis 4-15 (Conley 2-5, Allen 1-1, Johnson 1-3, Leuer 0-1, Prince 0-1, Lee 0-2, Calathes 0-2), Philadelphia 6-23 (Young 4-5, Williams 1-3, Carter-Williams 1-3, Thompson 0-1, Wroten 0-1, Johnson-Odom 0-2, Mullens 0-2, Anderson 0-6). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Memphis 51 (Davis 11), Philadelphia 52 (CarterWilliams 8). Assists-Memphis 27 (Gasol, Calathes 6), Philadelphia 16 (Young, Carter-Williams 3). Total Fouls-Memphis 24, Philadelphia 24. A-15,164 (20,328).
Hawks 97, Nuggets 92 Atlanta — Paul Millsap had 24 points and 11 rebounds, Jeff Teague added 15 points and 10 assists, and Atlanta rallied past Denver. Kenneth Faried had 25 points, and Wilson Chandler scored 12 for the Nuggets.
Pacers 112, Pistons 104, OT Auburn Hills, Mich. — Paul George scored 30 points, and Indiana rallied from a 25-point second-quarter deficit to beat Detroit. Evan Turn- Bulls 94, Kings 87 Chicago — Joakim er added 20 points for the Noah had 23 points, 11 rePacers. bounds and eight assists.
DENVER (92) Chandler 5-10 0-0 12, Faried 9-13 7-13 25, Mozgov 3-5 0-0 6, Lawson 0-12 2-4 2, Foye 2-6 2-2 8, Hickson 4-8 3-4 11, Arthur 3-7 2-2 9, Fournier 4-10 0-0 10, Miller 1-3 0-0 2, Brooks 3-9 0-0 7, Vesely 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 34-83 16-25 92. ATLANTA (97) Carroll 4-13 0-0 11, Millsap 6-17 11-16 24, Antic 6-12 1-2 16, Teague 6-13 2-3 15, Korver 6-8 2-2 18, Brand 1-3 1-2 3, Mack 1-2 0-0 3, Schroder 2-7 0-2 5, Scott 1-3 0-2 2, Martin 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 33-81 17-29 97. Denver 15 22 34 21 — 92 Atlanta 28 25 24 20 — 97 3-Point Goals-Denver 8-25 (Foye 2-3, Chandler 2-5, Fournier 2-7, Arthur 1-2, Brooks 1-4, Miller 0-1, Lawson 0-3), Atlanta 14-32 (Korver 4-4, Carroll 3-8, Antic 3-8, Schroder 1-1, Mack 1-1, Teague 1-3, Millsap 1-4, Martin 0-3). Fouled Out-Chandler. ReboundsDenver 66 (Hickson 10), Atlanta 52 (Millsap 11). Assists-Denver 27 (Lawson 11), Atlanta 25 (Teague 10). Total Fouls-Denver 24, Atlanta 17. A-16,921 (18,729).
INDIANA (112) George 9-19 10-10 30, West 6-13 3-4 15, Hibbert 4-10 4-4 12, G.Hill 1-7 0-0 2, Stephenson 5-15 0-0 13, Turner 8-15 3-3 20, Scola 1-6 0-0 2, A.Bynum 6-18 3-4 15, Butler 1-1 0-0 3, S.Hill 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 41-104 23-25 112. DETROIT (104) Smith 10-23 2-3 23, Monroe 6-12 5-6 17, Drummond 2-4 0-0 4, Jennings 3-13 2-3 10, Singler 3-7 6-6 14, Stuckey 6-17 7-9 19, Jerebko 2-5 0-0 4, W.Bynum 2-4 0-1 4, Villanueva 3-5 1-2 9, CaldwellPope 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 37-91 23-30 104. Indiana 20 21 32 27 12 — 112 Detroit 29 31 19 21 4 — 104 3-Point Goals-Indiana 7-24 (Stephenson 3-8, George 2-10, Butler 1-1, Turner 1-2, G.Hill 0-3), Detroit 7-23 (Villanueva 2-3, Singler 2-5, Jennings 2-7, Smith 1-3, Caldwell-Pope 0-1, Stuckey 0-2, Jerebko 0-2). ReboundsIndiana 72 (A.Bynum, Stephenson 9), Detroit 54 (Monroe 13). Assists-Indiana 24 (George 7), Detroit 24 (Jennings 12). Total Fouls-Indiana 24, Detroit 21. Technicals-Scola, Indiana defensive three second, Monroe. A-17,440 (22,076).
SACRAMENTO (87) Gay 5-12 3-4 13, Evans 2-4 1-2 5, Cousins 10-21 5-7 25, Thomas 7-18 10-13 26, McLemore 3-12 0-0 6, Thompson 2-8 1-4 5, Williams 1-3 1-3 3, Outlaw 0-3 0-0 0, Acy 1-2 1-2 3, McCallum 0-2 1-2 1. Totals 31-85 23-37 87. CHICAGO (94) Dunleavy 4-11 5-5 16, Boozer 4-10 1-2 9, Noah 9-15 5-6 23, Hinrich 4-11 1-2 10, Butler 1-11 3-4 5, Augustin 3-10 4-5 12, Gibson 6-9 7-9 19, Mohammed 0-0 0-0 0, Snell 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 31-78 26-33 94. Sacramento 23 20 20 24 — 87 Chicago 23 25 16 30 — 94 3-Point Goals-Sacramento 2-14 (Thomas 2-5, Outlaw 0-1, Gay 0-1, McLemore 0-7), Chicago 6-20 (Dunleavy 3-6, Augustin 2-5, Hinrich 1-4, Snell 0-1, Butler 0-4). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Sacramento 71 (Cousins 14), Chicago 51 (Noah 11). Assists-Sacramento 12 (Thomas 5), Chicago 21 (Noah 8). Total Fouls-Sacramento 22, Chicago 26. Technicals-Evans. A-22,012 (20,917).
Sunday, March 16, 2014
L awrence J ournal -W orld
SCOREBOARD College Men
America East Conference Championship Albany (NY) 69, Stony Brook 60 American Athletic Conference Championship Louisville 71, UConn 61 Atlantic 10 Conference Semifinals St. Joseph’s 67, St. Bonaventure 48 VCU 74, George Washington 55 Atlantic Coast Conference Semifinals Duke 75, NC State 67 Virginia 51, Pittsburgh 48 Big East Conference Championship Providence 65, Creighton 58 Big Sky Conference Championship Weber St. 88, North Dakota 67 Big Ten Conference Semifinals Michigan 72, Ohio St. 69 Michigan St. 83, Wisconsin 75 Conference USA Championship Tulsa 69, Louisiana Tech 60 Mid-American Conference Championship W. Michigan 98, Toledo 77 Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference Championship NC Central 71, Morgan St. 62 Mountain West Conference Championship New Mexico 64, San Diego St. 58 Pacific-12 Conference Championship UCLA 75, Arizona 71 Southeastern Conference Semifinals Florida 56, Tennessee 49 Kentucky 70, Georgia 58 Southland Conference Championship Stephen F. Austin 69, Sam Houston St. 49 Southwestern Athletic Conference Championship Texas Southern 78, Prairie View 73 Sun Belt Conference Semifinals Georgia St. 72, Arkansas St. 45 Louisiana.-Lafayette 73, W. Kentucky 72
Atlantic Sun Conference Semifinals Florida Gulf Coast 64, Mercer 47 Stetson 90, SC-Upstate 60 Big West Conference Championship CS Northridge 73, Cal Poly 58 Colonial Athletic Association Semifinals Delaware 60, Coll. of Charleston 52 James Madison 55, Drexel 43 Conference USA Championship Middle Tennessee 84, Southern Miss. 55 Mid-American Conference Championship Akron 79, Ball St. 68 Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference Championship Hampton 50, Coppin St. 47 Missouri Valley Conference Semifinals Drake 66, Indiana St. 58 Wichita St. 66, Illinois St. 50 Patriot League Championship Army 68, Holy Cross 58
Southland Conference Semifinals Northwestern St. 61, Lamar 60 Stephen F. Austin 80, McNeese St. 54 Southwestern Athletic Conference Championship Prairie View 63, Texas Southern 58 Western Athletic Conference Championship Idaho 75, Seattle 67
Big 12 Men
Conf. Overall W L W L Kansas 14 4 24 9 Oklahoma 12 6 23 9 Iowa State 11 7 26 7 Texas 11 7 23 10 Kansas State 10 8 20 12 Baylor 9 9 24 11 West Virginia 9 9 17 15 Oklahoma State 8 10 21 12 Texas Tech 6 12 14 18 TCU 0 18 9 22 Big 12 Tournament Sprint Center, Kansas City, Mo. Wednesday’s Games No. 8 Oklahoma State 80, No. 9 Texas Tech 62 No. 7 Baylor 76, No. 10 TCU 68 Thursday’s Games No. 4 Iowa St. 91, No. 5 Kansas St. 85 No. 1 Kansas 77, Oklahoma St. 70, OT No. 6 Baylor 78, No. 2 Oklahoma 73 No. 3 Texas 66, No. 6 WVU 49 Friday’s Games No. 4 Iowa State 94, No. 1 Kansas 83 No. 7 Baylor 86, No. 3 Texas 69 Saturday’s Game No. 4 Iowa State 74, No. 7 Baylor 65
High School Boys
Class 6A State Tournament Third Place Wichita East 65, Maize 60 Championship BV Northwest 73, BV North 46 Class 5A State Tournament Third Place Wichita Heights 51, Hays 49 Championship Lansing 48, Highland Park 27 Class 4A State Tournament Division I Third Place Paola 72, El Dorado 57 Championship McPherson 57, Topeka Hayden 40 Division II Third Place Andale 72, Concordia 66 Championship Eudora 71, Scott City 58 Class 3A State Tournament Third Place Nemaha Valley 57, Riverton 51 Championship Hesston 59, Beloit 54 Class 2A State Tournament Third Place Olpe 61, Pittsburg Colgan 39 Championship St. John 71, Plainville 58 Class 1A State Tournament Division I Third Place Valley Heights 74, Spearville 54 Championship Marais des Cygnes Valley 50, Hoxie 36 Division II Third Place Baileyville-B&B 55, Chetopa 36 Championship St. John’s Beloit-Tipton 60, Wallace County 58
High School Girls
Class 6A State Tournament Third Place Olathe South 56, Manhattan 53
Championship Wichita South 47, Maize 35 Class 5A State Tournament Third Place Kapaun Mount Carmel 58, Great Bend 49 Championship Leavenworth 64, Salina Central 53 Class 4A State Tournament Division I Third Place Andover Central 61, KC Piper 43 Championship Bishop Miege 57, Wamego 41 Division II Third Place Holton 50, Burlington 33 Championship Santa Fe Trail 58, Frontenac 54, OT Class 3A State Tournament Third Place Nemaha Valley 43, Council Grove 34 Championship Hesston 46, Lyons 36 Class 2A State Tournament Third Place Washington County 61, Meade 58 Championship Central Plains 47, Jefferson North 45 Class 1A State Tournament Division I Third Place Osborne 48, St. Paul 40 Championship Hoxie 71, Valley Heights 51 Division II Third Place Dighton 45, Bucklin 33 Championship Baileyville-B&B 59, Golden Plains 40
All-Frontier League Boys Basketball Team
First Team Mason McDow (Paola), Mitchell Ballock (Eudora), Quinton Verhulst (De Soto), Isaac McCullough (Ottawa), Andrew Ballock (Eudora). Second Team Cornell Brown (Baldwin), Chad Berg (Baldwin), Lucas Wilson (Paola), Dalton Verhulst (De Soto), Quentin Blaue (Ottawa). Honorable Mention Austin Downing (Eudora), Corbin Wertz (Louisburg), Drew Cygan (Spring Hill), Michael Burton (Baldwin), Chris Bybee (Spring Hill), Tyler Smith (Ottawa).
26. (tie) Meghan Potee 80-73-79–232 39. (tie) Minami Levonowich 80-78-79–237 69. (tie) Gabriella DiMarco 87-82-79–248
PGA: Valspar Championship Saturday At Innisbrook Resort and Golf Club, Copperhead Course Palm Harbor, Fla. Purse: $5.7 million Yardage: 7,340; Par: 71 Third Round Robert Garrigus 69-66-70—205 Kevin Na 70-68-68—206 John Senden 72-71-64—207 Justin Rose 71-68-69—208 Retief Goosen 72-73-64—209 Charley Hoffman 70-72-67—209 Scott Langley 71-69-69—209 Luke Donald 71-72-67—210 Jason Kokrak 74-68-68—210 Matteo Manassero 69-70-71—210 Gary Woodland 72-71-70—213
Web.com Brasil Champions Saturday At Sao Paulo Golf Club Sao Paulo, Brasil Purse: $800,000 Yardage: 6,574; Par 71 Third Round Jon Curran Alex Cejka Ash Hall Oscar Fraustro Philip Pettitt, Jr. Jonathan Fricke Tom Gillis Daniel Berger Mathew Goggin Jeff Curl
61-64-65—190 65-66-63—194 65-64-65—194 67-64-67—198 66-68-65—199 69-64-66—199 65-66-68—199 64-64-71—199 67-67-66—200 64-69-67—200
Trophee Hassan II Saturday At Golf du Palais Royal Agadir, Morocco Purse: $2.08 million Yardage: 6,951; Par: 72 Third Round Alejandro Canizares Seve Benson Robert-Jan Derksen Magnus A. Carlsson David Horse Shiv Kapur Robert Karlsson Paul Waring Richard Bland Wade Ormsby Marc Warren, Scotland
62-68-69—199 63-68-74—205 69-70-67—206 65-71-72—208 72-64-72—208 70-71-67—208 71-67-70—208 72-69-67—208 69-70-70—209 68-71-70—209 66-73-70—209
3M Lady Jaguar Intercollegiate Saturday in Palm Augusta, Ga. Second and Third Rounds Team scores: Vanderbilt 299-302-295–896 Mercer 311-288-306–906 East Tennessee State 309-299-303–911 Kansas 316-294-302–912 Campbell 318-301-303–922 GRU Augusta 318-299-309–926 Illinois 311-300-317–928 Purdue 321-309-300–930 Troy 320-307-303–930 Coastal Carolina 318-311-306–935 Chattanooga 325-312-299–936 Lamar 332-305-311–948 Southern Mississippi 337-315-316–968 Boston College 348-338-328–1014 Kansas Results 8. (tie) Pornvipa Sakdee 81-70-74–225 12. (tie) Thanuttra Boonraksasat 79-73-75–227 26. (tie) Yupaporn Kawinpakorn 77-81-74–232
WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 67 46 14 7 99 223 151 Colorado 67 43 19 5 91 206 180 Chicago 67 38 15 14 90 227 178 Minnesota 67 35 22 10 80 164 164 Dallas 66 32 23 11 75 191 185 Winnipeg 68 30 29 9 69 186 199 Nashville 68 29 29 10 68 164 201 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 67 44 16 7 95 216 171 San Jose 68 44 17 7 95 213 165 Los Angeles 67 38 23 6 82 164 142 Phoenix 67 31 25 11 73 185 191 Vancouver 69 30 29 10 70 163 187 Calgary 67 27 33 7 61 163 199 Edmonton 68 23 36 9 55 169 223 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Columbus 2, Minnesota 1, SO Boston 5, Carolina 1 Philadelphia 4, Pittsburgh 0 Montreal 5, Ottawa 4, OT Tampa Bay 3, New Jersey 0 N.Y. Islanders 4, Buffalo 1 St. Louis 4, Nashville 1 Calgary at Phoenix, (n) Anaheim at Los Angeles, (n) Today’s Games Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 11:30 a.m. Vancouver at Florida, 2 p.m. Toronto at Washington, 2 p.m. Edmonton at Carolina, 2 p.m. San Jose at N.Y. Rangers, 3 p.m. Colorado at Ottawa, 4 p.m. Montreal at Buffalo, 6 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 6:30 p.m. Dallas at Winnipeg, 7 p.m.
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 67 45 17 5 95 215 146 Toronto 68 36 24 8 80 201 207 Tampa Bay 67 36 24 7 79 194 175 Montreal 68 36 25 7 79 172 174 Detroit 66 30 23 13 73 174 184 Ottawa 66 28 25 13 69 189 218 Florida 67 25 35 7 57 166 217 Buffalo 67 19 40 8 46 132 200 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 66 44 18 4 92 206 163 Columbus 67 35 26 6 76 195 184 N.Y. Rangers 68 36 28 4 76 177 169 Philadelphia 66 34 25 7 75 188 190 Washington 68 31 27 10 72 197 205 New Jersey 68 29 26 13 71 166 176 Carolina 67 29 29 9 67 168 192 N.Y. Islanders 69 26 34 9 61 195 233
EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Houston 2 0 0 6 5 0 Philadelphia 1 0 1 4 2 1 Columbus 1 0 0 3 3 0 Toronto FC 1 0 0 3 2 1 New York 0 1 1 1 2 5 Sporting KC 0 1 1 1 1 2 Chicago 0 1 0 0 2 3 Montreal 0 2 0 0 2 4 D.C. 0 1 0 0 0 3 New England 0 2 0 0 0 5 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA FC Dallas 1 0 1 4 4 3 Vancouver 1 0 0 3 4 1 Chivas USA 1 0 0 3 3 2 Seattle 1 1 0 3 2 2 Real Salt Lake 1 0 0 3 1 0 Portland 0 0 1 1 1 1 Colorado 0 0 1 1 1 1 San Jose 0 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles 0 1 0 0 0 1 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Games New York 1, Colorado 1, tie Philadelphia 1, New England 0 Toronto FC 2, Seattle FC 1 Houston 1, Montreal 0 Sporting KC 1, FC Dallas 1, tie Real Salt Lake at San Jose, (n) Today’s Games Chicago at Portland, 2 p.m. Vancouver at Chivas USA, 6 p.m.
BASKETBALL National Basketball Association BROOKLYN NETS — Signed F Jason Collins for the remainder of the season.
DALLAS MAVERICKS — Recalled G Shane Larkin from Texas (NBADL). PHILADELPHIA 76ERS — Assigned F Arnett Moultrie to Delaware (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS — Signed LB Brandon Spikes and RB Anthony Dixon. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Agreed to terms with RB Ben Tate. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Signed DE Julius Peppers. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Signed DB Brandon Browner. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Re-signed RB Darren McFadden. WASHINGTON — Signed CB Tracy Porter. HOCKEY National Hockey League BUFFALO SABRES — Recalled D Rasmus Ristolainen from Rochester (AHL) on an emergency basis. NEW YORK ISLANDERS — Agreed to terms with D Adam Pelech on a threeyear, entry-level contract. COLLEGE PURDUE — Announced sophomore basketball G Ronnie Johnson has been granted release in order to transfer.
AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Cleveland 12 3 .800 Seattle 13 5 .722 Tampa Bay 10 4 .714 Baltimore 10 5 .667 Detroit 9 7 .563 Oakland 8 7 .533 Los Angeles 8 8 .500 New York 8 9 .471 Houston 7 8 .467 Kansas City 7 8 .467 Minnesota 6 7 .462 Boston 7 9 .438 Chicago 5 7 .417 Toronto 6 10 .375 Texas 4 10 .286 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Miami 11 5 .688 San Francisco 11 6 .647 Pittsburgh 9 7 .563 Washington 9 8 .529 Arizona 10 9 .526 Chicago 8 9 .471 New York 7 8 .467 St. Louis 6 7 .462 Colorado 8 10 .444 Milwaukee 8 10 .444 Los Angeles 6 9 .400 San Diego 6 9 .400 Atlanta 7 11 .389 Cincinnati 7 12 .368 Philadelphia 5 11 .313 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against nonmajor league teams do not. Saturday’s Games Detroit 14, Houston 3 Tampa Bay (ss) 6, Toronto 3 Washington 2, Miami (ss) 1 St. Louis 6, Atlanta 2 Baltimore 2, N.Y. Yankees (ss) 1 Tampa Bay (ss) 6, Pittsburgh 3 N.Y. Mets (ss) 3, Minnesota 3, tie Texas 16, Oakland (ss) 15 L.A. Dodgers (ss) 5, San Diego 4 Chicago Cubs (ss) 6, Kansas City 5 San Francisco (ss) 13, Seattle 6 N.Y. Mets (ss) 9, Chicago Cubs (ss) 4 Cincinnati 16, Milwaukee 4 Arizona 4, Cleveland 2 Colorado 4, L.A. Angels 4, tie, 10 innings Oakland (ss) 8, San Francisco (ss) 1 Philadelphia 4, Boston 1 Miami (ss) 5, N.Y. Yankees (ss) 0 L.A. Dodgers (ss) vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., (n)
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The origins of the selfie are older than you may think. PAGE 2C
A&E Lawrence Journal-World
ARTS ENTERTAINMENT LIFESTYLE PEOPLE Sunday, March 16, 2014
A look ahead to some of the most notable events of the spring season, including concerts, movies, theater and art exhibitions. Pages 3C-5C
Clockwise from top right: Mates of State, “Captain America: The Winter Soldier,” St. Vincent and artwork by John McCaughey
Ben Heppner, tenor in recital 8 p.m. Sat Apr 12 Folly Theater
Yevgeny Sudbin, pianist in recital 8 p.m. Sat Apr 26 Folly Theater
Order online or call for assistance. All performances are held in downtown Kansas City.
Brian Stokes Mitchell sings Simply Broadway 8 p.m. Sat May 10 Helzberg Hall Kauffman Center
Trey McIntyre Project, dance company 7:30 p.m. Thu May 22 Muriel Kauffman Theatre Kauffman Center
George Li, pianist in recital FREE Discovery Concert 7 p.m. Sat Jun 7 Folly Theater
2C | LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD | SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 2014
CONTACT US facebook.com/ lawrencekansas
Jon Ralston, features editor, 832-7189, @jonralston, email@example.com
Miyazaki’s ‘The Wind Rises’ elevates the biopic
t age 73, legendary filmmaker Hayao Miyazaki is still finding ways to challenge himself and his audience. Known for his elegant and emotionally stirring animated movies, the Japanese director tackles the usually rigid world of the biopic in “The Wind Rises,” which he has said will be his last film. (To be fair, he has announced his retirement many times before and keeps making more movies, so we can hope this streak of false threats continues.) The master of handdrawn anime, however, isn’t leaving us without first putting his own stamp on the biopic genre. Even as “The Wind Rises” follows the traditional story arc of a character fulfilling his childhood goals and rising to the top of his profession, it’s also buoyed by frequent flights of fancy. Planes with feathers for wings, model airplanes that turn into giant jets, people walking and talking on the wings of soaring biplanes — these are the dream-like images that are all meant to convey the majesty of flight through the eyes of one young boy. Miyazaki’s film is loosely based on the life
Japanese version, and I usually prefer listening to a soundtrack in the film’s native tongue. With animation, though, the voice syncing is usually much better than with live-action films and, especially with a Miyazaki movie, you may not want big subtitles clouding up the beautiful visuals. Another issue is that you may spend too much time reading them and not enough time taking in all of the detail in the images.
firstname.lastname@example.org of Jiro Horikoshi, the man who engineered, among other aircraft, the Zero fighter plane, used by the Japanese military in World War II. A sincere passion for design, not war, is the true soul of this movie — which at just over two hours is a little relaxed — and the subtext finds Miyazaki reflecting on his own life’s work. Along Jiro’s journey are some typical signposts: He falls in love, gets married and overcomes personal challenges, all within the backdrop of important historical events. But Miyazaki’s rare gift for making the purely emotional visual is on display throughout. The Italian aircraft designer Giovanni Battista
AP Photo/Touchstone Pictures - Studio Ghibli
HAYAO MIYAZAKI’S “THE WIND RISES,” which was nominated for an Academy Award for best animated picture, is now playing at Liberty Hall. Caproni appears in Jiro’s dreams, and Caproni is surprised to be there because he himself is dreaming. Over time, he becomes a sounding board for Jiro as his art is co-opted for destructive purposes. The sequences while the two philosophize about the beauty of flight vs. the havoc that warplanes cause are presented with a mix of surreal images and “reality.” Again Miyazaki makes a case for the unique properties of traditional animation with fresh designs that feel like they’re from another time completely. “The Wind Rises”
weaves together familiar narrative elements — like the tragic romantic subplot — with awe-inspiring scenes that put the audience squarely in the mind of the obsessive Jiro. The aeronautic designer’s passion for his work is deeply felt, and when things turn dark, that feeling is amplified by meticulous, hand-drawn vibrancy. Perhaps the reason that the film has come under fire from some critics for “downplaying” the destructive role of his planes in the war is that those key moments of reflection on the issue are also presented with the same quality as the
other surreal sequences. It can come off a bit soft. On the other hand, there are bombs with screaming red mouths — evil personified — and Jiro acknowledges the mistakes of the wartime Imperial regime. The condemnation feels like the rest of “The Wind Rises,” with one foot in the absurd. Liberty Hall is showing both the English dubbed version of the movie (with voices from Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Martin Short, and Stanley Tucci) as well as the original Japanese subtitled version. Check listings to be sure which one you are attending. I saw the
The (old) history of the selfie
Courtesy of Wikipedia
THIS PHOTO IS CONSIDERED ONE OF THE FIRST SELFIES taken by a teenager and sent to a friend. It was snapped by Russian Grand Duchess Anastasia Nikolaevna in 1914. Exposure times would have been several seconds long. At lower left is possibly another child, blurred by movement during the exposure. the best self-portraits requires some visual thoughtfulness and creative playfulness. If you want to add some impact to your selfies, experiment with shadows and reflections and layering your image to construct a visual puzzle. As Jessie Wender, photo editor at The New Yorker, wrote recently, self-portraits should include, “more consideration, more composition, email@example.com more psychological insight and aesthetic care.” cord set by Barack Obama Check out a photo after his re-election. gallery of selfies acIt’s a fun photo, but companying this story doesn’t rise to DeGeonline. The gallery neres’ evaluation of it as includes photos submit“best photo ever.” ted by readers, DeGeI believe there’s a big neres’ Oscar selfie and difference between the other interesting shots. selfie and the self-por— Mike Yoder is chief trait. While the best selfie photographer at the might cause a momenLawrence Journal-World. tary social media frenzy,
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ast year was the year of the selfie. Oxford Dictionaries even selected it as their word of the year for 2013. It’s so new that my computer tells me I’m spelling it wrong. The definition of a selfie: “a photograph that one has taken of oneself, typically one taken with a smartphone or webcam and uploaded to a social media website.” Selfies, prior to the Internet and social media, can be traced back to the invention of photography. Many people reference Robert Cornelius as having snapped the first self-portrait sometime in October 1893. Unlike today’s instant shutter-snap, it would have taken several minutes of sitting motionless in front of the camera to get a correct exposure. While that might be a stretch for teens of today, it’s believed that in 1921, 13-year-old Russian Grand Duchess Anastasia Nikolaevna, sat still long enough to became the first teen to make a selfie. She mailed it to a friend with a note, “I took this picture of myself looking at the mirror. It was very hard as my hands were trembling.” As cameras shrunk in size and exposure lengths were reduced to fractions of a second, self-portraits became an easier artistic pursuit for many photographers. Some creative examples of photographers who have made or are making self-portraits part of their life work include Cindy Sherman, Vivian Maier and Lee Friedlander. Today’s access to cameras in every pocket and on every phone has led to an abundance of boring selfies — most being social media uploads of arm-length party pics. But with the right subject matter, even these can cause a sensation. A recent tweet from Ellen DeGeneres, who was hosting the Academy Awards, captured a dozen Hollywood stars in one selfie, and it has been retweeted more than 3.3 million times, breaking the previous retweet re-
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— Eric Melin is the editorin-chief of Scene-Stealers and on-air film critic for KCTV5. He’s a member of the Broadcast Film Critics Association, vice president of the Kansas City Film Critics Circle, and drummer for The Dead Girls and Ultimate Fakebook. On the air-guitar circuit, he goes by the name Mean Melin and is the world champion of air guitar.
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L awrence J ournal -W orld
Sunday, March 16, 2014
Spring film releases have summer feel turns to comedy with his new indie passion project. Favreau wrote, directed and starred in this movie about a chef from Miami who runs a food truck and gets re-acquainted with his ex-wife (Sofia Vergara). Robert Downey Jr. and Scarlett Johansson again team up with Favreau in co-starring roles, along with Dustin Hoffman.
By Eric Melin Special to the Journal-World
As the summer movie season becomes more and more crowded, Hollywood’s tentpole movies have started crowding into the spring. As such, this year’s spring crop — with its epic adventures, superheroes, and young adult franchises — looks suspiciously like summer. Here’s what movie fans have to look forward to this spring:
“Neighbors” (May 9) Seth Rogen and Rose Byrne are new parents when a hard-partying fraternity headed by Zac Efron moves next door in this R-rated comedy from director Nicholas Stoller (“Forgetting Sarah Marshall”). It’s being billed as “from the guys who brought you ‘This is the End,’” but Rogen and his writing partner Evan Goldberg are only credited as producers here, so beware.
“Muppets Most Wanted” (March 21) After a successful relaunch of the Muppets franchise in 2011 by Disney, the studio presses on with the same producer-director-songwriter team, but minus Jason Segel. It’s a European caperheist flick with a Kermit look-alike as the world’s No. 1 criminal and Ricky Gervais as his henchman. Ty Burrell and Tina Fey co-star, so everything seems to be in place for another irreverent family romp.
“Godzilla” (May 16) After Warner Bros. saw VFX professional/ director Gareth Edwards’ low-budget directorial debut “Monsters,” it recognized he was the man with the right vision to reboot a franchise that last laid 200 eggs in Madison Square Garden. Disregarding that 1998 Matthew Broderick disaster completely, this new version features Bryan Cranston as a nuclear physicist, and the neoclassic CGI redesign of Japan’s iconic kaiju monster has fans everywhere excited.
“Divergent” (March 21) Summit Entertainment is hoping that Veronica Roth’s best-selling trilogy of books about teenagers growing up in a dystopia will become the next “Hunger Games.” Growing pains are again elevated to lifeand-death situations, as Shailene Woodley portrays a girl who doesn’t fit into any of the five factions of society that divide people in a nearfuture Chicago. There’s a lot riding on its success as the sequels are already being planned.
ploring its stable of characters within different genres, which is why the new Captain America movie looks more like a conspiracy thriller — co-starring Robert Redford! — than a superhero movie. Anthony and Joe Russo, known for directing episodes of “Community” and “Arrested Development,” were looked at as strange choices to direct, but Marvel is so happy “Noah” with the finished prod(March 28) uct that they’ve hired the If you were to pick a brothers back for the sedirector to helm a risky quel. $130 million Biblical epic, Darren Aronofsky prob“The Grand ably isn’t the first name Budapest Hotel” that would come up. But (April 4) after his success with It is probably the surthe hallucinatory “Black Swan,” Paramount green- prise success of “Moonlit this adventure starring rise Kingdom” in 2012 Russell Crowe as the tor- that caused Fox Searchtured soul who must put light to release Wes Antogether an ark to escape derson’s follow-up this spring. the flood. The cult director’s artThe studio tested several different early cuts house sensibilities attract of the unfinished film, a very different crowd and eventually relin- than the standard studio quished final cut to the fare, so it’s a bit of counterdirector, who is hoping programming to offer up that religious moviegoers an ensemble tragicomedy embrace his sure-to-be starring Ralph Fiennes as unique interpretation of a world-famous hotel concierge in a pre-WWII Eastthe story.
“Captain America: The Winter Soldier” (April 4) Marvel’s plan for expanding its connected universe includes ex-
“Grand Budapest Hotel” (opens April 4), at top, “Noah” (March 28), above right, and “Godzilla” (May 16), above left ern European country. Not surprisingly, the early buzz is strong. It comes to Liberty Hall on April 4.
“Rio 2” (April 11) This computer-animated sequel moves the action of the 2011 hit (no, I haven’t seen it either!) from bigcity Rio de Janeiro to the Amazon rainforest. A talking macaw named Blu (voiced by Jesse Eisenberg) moves his wife (Anne Hathaway) and three baby birds to this threatened habitat, only to be followed by his archnemesis, an evil cockatoo (Jemaine Clement).
“The Amazing Spider-Man 2”
that it doesn’t suffer from the same problem as “Spider-Man 3,” which buck(May 2) led under the weight of Andrew Garfield re- too many villains. turns as the titular webslinger in the sequel to the “Chef” 2012 reboot of the series. (May 9) With Jamie Foxx as After two “Iron Man” Electro, Paul Giamatti as The Rhino and Dane De- films and the actionHaan as the Green Gob- oriented “Cowboys & lin, one can only hope Aliens,” Jon Favreau re-
— Eric Melin is a freelance writer for the Lawrence Journal-World.
“Transcendence” (April 18) Johnny Depp is a technologist who becomes something more than human in this artificialintelligence thriller directed by Oscar-winning cinematographer Wally Pfister (“Inception”). Christopher Nolan is executive producer on the movie, which was previously on The Black List of the best unproduced scripts in Hollywood.
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Sunday, March 16, 2014
L awrence J ournal -W orld
SPRING ARTS PREVIEW A look at some of this
season’s biggest events By Nadia Imafidon
8 p.m. March 31, Liberty Hall, $25-$30 Annie Clark, aka St. Vincent, is coming to Liberty Hall in support of her self-titled and quite possibly most genuine record, self-described as “a party record you could play at a funeral.” Released last month — worked on just 36 hours following a tour with David Byrne — this collection of experimental synthy-pop ballad-inspired songs have a more organic sound than her previous three records and labeled the artist as truly fearless. With heavy guitar licks, distortion and bold (not out of character) lyrics, this album is boundless; her song “I Prefer Your Love” proves that, requiring a strong sense of confidence to say “I prefer your love / to Jesus.”
Contributed, Associated Press and Journal-World Photos
Mates of State
8 p.m. April 15, The Granada, $15 in advance and $17 at the door Indie pop band Mates of State, consisting of husband and wife Kori Gardner and Jason Hammel, are making their way back to their hometown of Lawrence. Together since 1996 and married since 2001, they toured (as parents) all over the world with the likes of Palomar, Jimmy Eat World, Taking Back Sunday, Spoon and Death Cab for Cutie. Three EPs and seven full-length albums later, no other two exemplify “power couple” better than these two. Their latest album “Mountains” was released in 2011; this is being described by them as a seated acoustic piano/drums/voices/strings/horns tour.
Morrissey 8 p.m. May 20, Liberty Hall, $60-$140 Lead singer of indie band The Smiths, Morrissey is in the studio hard at work on his first album since 2009’s “Years of Refusal.” The alt-rock icon’s new album, “World Peace Is None of Your Business,” is to be released provisionally between June and July. He’s also in the midst of a novel, prompted by the success of his autobiography, which was published last year. As long as he remains healthy and the funds keep coming in (two reasons for completely axing his last tour, which was supposed to stop in Lawrence), Morrissey will be here in May.
7 p.m. March 27, Kansas Union (Woodruff Auditorium), free Actor R.J. Mitte, from AMC’s Emmy-winning series “Breaking Bad,” is coming to Kansas University as a part of Center for Community Outreach’s “Into the Streets Week.” Mitte is an advocate for actors with disabilities and a representative of “Inclusion in the Arts and Media of Performers with Disabilities,” having a mild form of cerebral palsy like the character he played on “Bad,” Walt “Flynn” Jr. His lecture will include his personal story, an actor of nine years (seven of which were on “Breaking Bad”) and an inspirational reminder that those with disabilities shouldn’t let that define who they are; they can actually work toward their advantage. For those without disabilities, it’s a lesson in recognizing the tendency to define people as disabled and to correct that.
John McCaughey May 23-June 22 (Insight Art Talk on May 29), Lawrence Arts Center, free Lawrence Arts Center resident artist and printmaker John McCaughey will have a featured exhibit called “Not Compatible: New works by John Paul McCaughey” that opens May 23 at the Arts Center and runs through June 22. He’s been teaching and working on a new body of work at Lawrence Arts Center all year. In this series, he is exploring a new aesthetic movement inspired by Microsoft Tags, the latest form of codes designed for smart phones. “I have become aware of how prevalent pixilation is in our society,” he says on his website. “What I appreciate most are how pixels are not only being used as a way to see our world, but also as a way to conceal or censor it.”
L awrence J ournal -W orld
Sunday, March 16, 2014
Cashore Marionettes “Simple Gifts” — at 5 p.m. April 11 and 2 p.m. April 12, $8-$19, the Lied Center; “Life in Motion” — 7:30 p.m. April 11 and 12, $8-$19, the Lied Center Offering two showings of two different shows, The Cashore Marionettes is an evening of marionette masterworks by Joseph Cashore, who has been in the puppetry business for 30 years. In “Simple Gifts” the marionettes will offer a theatrical rendition of everyday life scenes set to musical works of Vivaldi, Strauss, Beethoven and Copland. Showing a wide range of emotions, Cashore shows what it means to be human through amazingly convincing inanimate characters. In “Life in Motion,” Cashore’s hand-built marionettes replicate stunning effects, like toes wiggling from the hole in a shoe and a mother holding her squirming newborn.
8 p.m. April 1, Liberty Hall, $35-$100
Son of iconic folk singer Woody Guthrie (who composed “This Land is Your Land”), Arlo Guthrie is notorious for his songs protesting against social injustice, following in the footsteps of his father. “Alice’s Restaurant” is his most famous piece, an 18-minute-long talking blues song — 18 minutes and 34 seconds to be exact, which is the length of one of the famous gaps in Richard Nixon’s Watergate tapes. In concert, he has been known to extend the song out to 45 minutes.
Soweto Gospel Choir 7:30 p.m. March 29, the Lied Center, $12-$26 Grammy-winning South African ensemble the Soweto Gospel Choir is celebrating its 10-year anniversary on this tour with tribal, traditional and popular African and international gospel songs. They are known for rich harmonies, a capella and percussive elements, colorful traditional outfits and joyful choreography. The members have diverse backgrounds. which explains the numerous languages they sing in, including English, Xhosa, Zulu and Sotho, which in no way affects the meaning translated to listeners who don’t understand the various languages, says longtime member Shimmy Jiyane. The group has shared the stage with Bono, Josh Groban, Cat Stevens and Annie Lennox, to name a few.
‘The Great Gatsby’ Love Garden Celebration May 4, SeedCo. Studios For the Love Garden’s 24th birthday, SeedCo. Studios is hosting a party with food, drinks and a lot of music. One of the local record store’s favorite acts is already confirmed: Woods (pictured), a folk-rock band out of Brooklyn. Other confirmed bands include Blood on the Wall, and locals OILS and Your Friend, but they are looking to announce many more closer to the birthday party.
April 11-27, Theatre Lawrence Simon Levy’s award-winning stage adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s classic novel will bring the glamour and magnificence of the Jazz Age to the Theatre Lawrence stage. The play tells the story of Jay Gatsby, a self-made millionaire passionately pursuing long-lost love Daisy Buchanan (and the American Dream) through a series of extravagant parties in the backdrop of the Roaring ’20s.
Other spring events of note Scott Stapp, 8 p.m. March 25, The Granada Son Venezuela 20th anniversary show, 10 p.m. March 29, The Granada “Broadway’s Next Hit Musical,” 7:30 p.m. April 4, Lied Center
34th Annual Benefit Art Auction, 5:30 p.m. April 12, Lawrence Arts Center Serkan Çağri Band, 7:30 p.m. April 17, Lied Center Spring Fling: A Burlesque Prom, 10 p.m. April 19, The Granada, (18 and up)
KU SUA Presents: RETTA, 8 p.m. April 22, Liberty Hall Celtic Women, 7:30 p.m. April 26, Lied Center KJHK’s 20th Annual Farmer’s Ball, April 19 (semifinals) and April 26 (finals), The Bottleneck The Faint, 8 p.m. April 27, The
Bottleneck 14th Van Cliburn International Piano Competition Gold Medal Winner Vadyn Knolodenko, 7:30 p.m. April 8, Lied Center John Cale with Drakkar Sauna, 8 p.m. April 15, Lawrence Arts Center
Lawrence Journal-World l LJWorld.com l Sunday, March 16, 2014
WHAT ARE YOU
reading By Elliot Hughes
Amanda Estrada, teacher, Lawrence “‘Scarlet’ (by Marissa Meyer).”
Cale Kobler, student, Lawrence “‘On the Road’ (by Jack Kerouac).”
James Saylor, customer service representative, Lawrence “‘Rode’ (by Thomas Fox Averill).”
Tom Krause, retired, Lawrence “‘Brimstone’ (by Robert B. Parker).”
‘Five Came Back’ recounts filmmakers’ WWII stories
By Matthew Price Newsday
The Five were the top writing and directing talent of American cinema’s prewar Golden Age: John Ford, Frank Capra, William Wyler, George Stevens and a charger named John Huston, who wowed Tinseltown with his first directorial effort, “The Maltese Falcon” (1941). In his new book, “Five Came Back: A Story of Hollywood and The Second World War,” film historian and Entertainment Weekly columnist Mark Harris chronicles this formidable quintet’s wartime experiences as soldier-filmmakers who strove to bring World War II to the screen. Advancing into middle age, they took pay cuts when they signed up; during the war, they made everything from documentaries to training films to cartoon shorts. Harris deploys the same reportorial diligence that powered his previous book, “Pictures at a Revolution,” about the 1967 Oscar race for best picture. His style is dry at times, but succinct. Mining memoirs, government documents, trade periodicals, film criticism, letters and scripts, Harris painstakingly chronicles how Hollywood collaborated with the U.S. government as it waged war against Japan and Germany. “They would honor their country, risk their lives, and create a new visual vocabulary for fic-
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L awrence J ournal -W orld
Sunday, March 16, 2014
THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD NOSY NONSENSE By Brendan Emmett Quigley / Edited by Will Shortz ACROSS 1 Top off, as someone’s drink 8 Isolated hill surrounded by lava 15 Shine 20 Lubrication point 21 Snapping things 22 Avoiding the rush, say 23 She “speaks things in doubt, / That carry but half sense” 24 They’re not accented in music 25 Unimaginative 26 One unsatisfied with a “She loves me, she loves me not” result? 28 Picky little dog? 30 Faint trace 31 A lot 33 Neglect 34 Detests 38 Game equipment 40 Haitian couple 41 Bandleader’s cry 42 Called off 43 Lay atop 47 “L’Arlésienne” composer 48 It’s not much 49 Lake ___ (Australia’s lowest point) 50 Audition winner’s part, maybe 51 Peep 52 Business transactions free from government regulation? 57 Spanish bear 58 Vanquish
61 Narrow land projections into the sea 62 Floors 64 Billet-doux recipient 66 Hands, informally 67 Orbit rival 69 Coat style 70 Bank run 71 Change structurally 72 It’s nothing at all 73 Carefree dairy product? 77 “Really!” 80 Radiohead head Yorke 82 Modest response to a compliment 83 French 101 pronoun 84 It covers Hector’s death 86 Continental free trade group 88 Block, as a stream 91 Likes lots 92 F.S.U. player, for short 93 Bright red 94 One spinning one’s wheels? 95 Optimally 98 It’s often heard at a ballpark 99 Reconstruction-era cartoonist 101 Optimistic theater audience? 103 Marvel from Idaho’s largest city? 109 Soot 110 Kind of seat 112 Straight-shooting 113 It’s bigger than a family 114 Slalom, for one 115 Winston’s home in “1984” 116 Snapchat demo-
graphic 117 Nuts 118 In words
light reel? 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 45 Actress Elizabeth 20 21 with older twins 46 Fagin’s end 23 24 DOWN 48 Pulled tight 1 Kind of pyramid 49 Defib team 26 27 28 2 TV’s Kelly 52 Post office workers, 3 Educ. book category for short? 30 31 32 4 “___ Like the Wind” 53 CBS series that, (song from “Dirty oddly, was filmed in L.A. 34 35 36 37 38 39 Dancing”) 54 Lens 5 Sunday reading 55 Sen. McConnell 41 42 43 6 Supporter of the 1%, 56 “Downton Abbey” 47 48 49 say maid 7 Advances on 59 Museum decoration 51 52 53 54 55 8 Missile name 60 “Sherlock” channel, 9 Got to the point? affectionately, with “the” 58 59 60 61 10 Eagerly adopt 63 Bread box? 11 Polish leader? 64 “De Monarchia” 64 65 66 12 Developers’ expanses writer 13 Profanities 65 He discusses divine 69 70 71 14 Canadian business providence in Job often connected to a Tim 66 Labyrinthine 72 73 74 75 76 Hortons 67 An Arnaz 80 81 82 83 15 Makes bail, e.g. 68 Busy travel day, 16 Talking points? maybe 86 87 88 89 90 17 “Un Ballo in 70 Cheeky Maschera” aria 71 Goes back into busi92 93 18 Some chorus memness bers 74 Venice’s oldest 95 96 97 98 99 19 “Like hell!” bridge 27 Mollify 75 “Fûmes” is a form 101 102 103 104 29 “Hold your horses” of it 109 110 111 32 Boosted, as an ego 76 Birds with inflatable neck sacs 34 Heat alerts, for 113 114 78 “I ___ Hamlet” (Paul short? Rudnick play) 35 Tiny indicator 116 117 79 Fumes may produce 36 Barely remembered one seaman? 81 Financiers 37 “Listen up, Lucia!” 84 Brand of gloves and 39 Hoosier capital, e.g. 90 One of the Balearic Islands slippers informally 91 County seat of Suffolk, England 98 Honshu port 85 Blitzed 40 Detective writer Earl 100 “The Two Pots” storyteller 93 Stupid sort 87 Concertgoers who ___ Biggers 102 College up the coast from L.A. 95 Specialized talk are into the hits? 43 Some loaves 104 March time 96 2014 Baseball Hall of Fame 88 Rice paper?: Abbr. 44 Sports score most 105 Certain tourney overseer inductee 89 Desert steed likely to be on the high106 TV spots 97 The Beatles’ “P.S. I Love You,”
22 25 29 33 40
50 56 62 67
91 94 100 105 112 115 118
107 City near Presque Isle State Park 108 Like some tea leaves 111 Sports ___
UNITED FEATURE SUNDAY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Lake underlay 5 Streak of dirt 11 -- oneself (went) 17 “Excuse me!” 21 Hagar’s daughter 22 Pre-cable hookup 23 Keep on repeating 24 Sweet 25 Mayberry moppet 26 Mrs. George Burns 27 Long overcoat 28 PC screens 29 Muscular (hyph.) 31 Sorts socks 33 Interstellar clouds 35 Couples 36 Express doubts 37 Some hermits 38 Mach 1 exceeder of yore 41 D.C. gun lobby 42 Subsides 43 Blue-gray bird 44 Watch innards 48 Rio Grande town 50 Vouchers 51 Prickle 52 Old firearm 53 Make -- -- buck 54 Kettle handles 55 Report for work (2 wds.) 57 Night before 58 Volcanic rock 59 -- up (dress to the nines) 60 Safe house 61 Russian pancake 62 Hematite 63 Squeaking noise 64 Flood stopper 65 Audience accolade 66 Routine trips (2 wds.) 68 Funny fellow 69 Lean-to
70 Turning points 71 Rolling stone 72 Mid-Atlantic st. 73 Kiosk buy, briefly 74 Thug, slangily 75 Rain forest parrots 78 Hyundai competitor 79 Lb. and oz. 80 Embellishing 84 Harebrained 85 U-235 phenomenon 87 Multiply 88 Keane of “Family Circus” 89 Bank conveniences 90 Genuine 91 Used galoshes 92 Transparent mineral 93 “Murder, -- Wrote” 94 Venice “taxi” 95 Torcher’s misdeed 96 Yard tools 97 Alloy components 99 Amtrak et al. 100 More gloomy 101 Grade school break 102 Luigi’s romance 103 Not hungry 104 Penn and O’Casey 105 “Snow” veggie 106 Farm enclosure 107 Sighed with delight 109 Longbow’s sound 110 Endures 112 More bleak 115 Gladiator’s place 116 Of the sky 120 Superboy’s girlfriend 121 Put on a sari 123 Yeast 125 While away 126 Former science magazine 127 Stem from 128 Least humid
129 Murmurs 130 Not fem. 131 Reach 132 Investments 133 Swiss painter Paul -DOWN 1 Victuals 2 Easy stride 3 Indigo dye 4 Give forth 5 Tall cactus 6 Yucatan city 7 Europe-Asia divider 8 Part of OED 9 Moo goo -- pan 10 Oxygen and sulfur 11 Caesar’s false friend 12 Lamprey hunter 13 Miss Trueheart of the comics 14 Autumn mo. 15 Popular candy bar (2 wds.) 16 Yellow Sea land 17 Blames 18 Pitch 19 Wonder Woman’s friend 20 Predicament 30 Ring-shaped cake 32 Iowa college town 34 Air rifle (2 wds.) 36 Newspaper type 37 Hip-length garment (2 wds.) 38 Downhill race 39 Jungle jaunt 40 Go places 42 Egg beater 43 Large brown beetle (2 wds.) 45 Cub Scout leaders 46 Bounce back 47 Dictation pros 49 NASA counterpart
50 Homes for hombres 51 Reality finders 52 With, to Fritz 54 Good, in Granada 55 Lapel ornament 56 Bear -59 Roots around 60 Beldam 61 Salty 63 Russell -- of “Gladiator” 64 -- ammoniac 65 Sweeping 67 Kublai and Genghis 68 Minks and stoats 70 Like baked apples 72 Conflict 73 Atlas abbr. 74 Verdant 75 Swamp vapor 76 Ball game opener 77 Awoke (2 wds.) 78 Type of spirit 79 Deep distress 80 Warmth of feeling 81 Hieroglyphic birds 82 Most congenial 83 Slick 85 Dorsal -86 A Gershwin 87 Acid opposites 90 Coast Guard alert 91 Twisted 92 Comfy shoe 94 Flash 95 Portrayer of a TV doctor (2 wds.) 96 Track prelims 98 Semitic language 100 Vanilla source 101 Feels bitter 103 Black-footed critter 104 Norway neighbor 105 Most faded 108 “-- Gabler” 109 Fountain of Rome
See both puzzle SOLUTIONS in Monday’s paper. 110 River embankment 111 Popsicle holder 112 Latch onto 113 Hero of Hindu epics 114 Bed-and-breakfasts
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
MIMEUD ©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
UDSLOH RAPLIS SOMTAC RAYNEL
122 Sculpture or music 124 Pause fillers
See answer next Sunday
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
Unscramble these six Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words.
115 Samoa’s capital 116 Coral islets 117 Teen fave 118 Shampoo additive 119 -- -majeste
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW
Solution and tips at sudoku.com.
Last week’s solution
See the JUMBLE answer on page 8C. Answer :
SPIRAL NEARLY MEDIUM BOTANY SHOULD MASCOT She quit her office job to start her own business from home, but she —
MISSED THE COMPANY
MARCH 16, 2014
Last week’s solution
Sunday, March 16, 2014
L awrence J ournal -W orld
KANSAS CITY CONNECTION
By Lucas Wetzel
Sporting KC kicks off season with better eats
t’s hard to imagine Sporting Kansas City having a much better season than it did in 2013. Winners of the MLS Cup, and a close second in the race for the Supporter’s Shield (awarded to the Major League Soccer club with the most points in regular season play), 2013 was one for the books. Adding to the team’s success is an outstanding fan experience, including free Wi-Fi at the stadium, attractive apparel and merchandise, excellent social media coverage and player involvement in charitable causes. There was, however, one area of the Sporting experience that I’d heard more than one fan grumble about: the food. This year, even that’s been improved, with new menu items including European-style meat pies, grilled cheese and bacon, barbecue baked potatoes, tacos and habanero hominy. There’s also a new blue curacaobased Blue Hell Lemonade cocktail that looks like something you might be more likely to see
while on spring break at South Padre Island. Draft beers are still a princely $8.75, but Sporting games were never about getting drunk (at least in my opinion), and the vibe at Sporting Park tends to be more family friendly than a more intense, boozy NFL game, for example. With the team active in both the MLS season and the CONCACAF Champions League, Sporting faces a busy month ahead. The team carries a 1-0 lead into a home-andaway Champions League series against Mexican powerhouse Cruz Azul, with the second leg taking part at 9 p.m. Wednesday in Mexico City. The next home match for Sporting will be at 7:30 p.m. Saturday against the San Jose Earthquakes. For a full schedule and ticket information, visit sportingkc. com.
12 Baltimore Now that Big 12 tournament action has wrapped up, visitors to downtown Kansas City
might feel like venturing beyond the sports bars and food trucks for their next meal. One downtown eatery that often gets overlooked is 12 Baltimore, connected to the Hotel Phillips at the corner of 12th and Baltimore streets. For prices comparable to those at Free State Brewery, 12 Baltimore offers high-quality food in a classy yet relaxed setting. The burgers and salads are especially good, and a row of Boulevard taps makes it just as good a place to pre-game for an event as anywhere else in the neighborhood. 12 Baltimore offers a special Stimulus Lunch ($8.95 for one of a dozen menu items, including a beverage) each weekday from 11 a.m. to noon, and happy hour specials run each day from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. A brunch buffet is available on weekends from 8 a.m. until noon for $14, and the restaurant features drink specials and live jazz from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Fridays.
‘La bohème’ As a college freshman, I bought a reproduction of the original 1926 poster for Puccini’s “Turandot” at the Kansas Union poster sale, thereby dazzling friends and visitors with my cultural awareness. This week, I will take another huge step forward by actually seeing my first Puccini opera, “La bohème,” presented by the Lyric Opera of Kansas City. You won’t have to be an opera buff to appreciate the love story and soaring arias of this performance, which stars soprano Katie Van Kooten as Mimi and Italian tenor Giorgio Berrugi as Rodolfo. “La bohème” will be performed this week at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday, with a Sunday matinee at 2 p.m. Tickets cost $55 and up and are available at kcopera.org.
class, 7-8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. Plymouth Language Program: Affordable community Spanish class, 7-8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. Gamer Night, 8 p.m., Burger Stand at the Casbah, 803 Massachusetts St., free. Slideshow photography group, 8 p.m., Gaslight Gardens, 317 N. Second St. Free swing dancing lessons and dance, 8-11 p.m., Kansas Room in the Kansas Union, 1301 Jayhawk Blvd.
Courthouse, 1100 Massachusetts St. Drive. Matthew Naylor, President and CEO of the National WWI Museum, 7 p.m., Watkins Museum of History, 1047 Massachusetts St. NAMI-Douglas County meeting, 7 p.m., Lawrence Senior Center, 745 Vermont St. Conroy’s Trivia, 7:30 p.m., Conroy’s Pub, 3115 W. Sixth St. Pride Night, 9 p.m., Wilde’s Chateau, 2412 Iowa St.
— 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
Colin E. Braley/AP File Photo
SPORTING KANSAS CITY’S PAULO NAGAMURA, front left, and goalkeeper Jimmy Nielsen, front right, hold the MLS Cup as they celebrate their 2-1 win over Real Salt Lake in the MLS Cup soccer final match in Kansas City, Kan., Dec. 7, 2013. Sporting KC’s season has already started with Champions League action.
1 Million Cups presentation, 9-10 a.m., Cider Gallery, 810 Pennsylvania St. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County volunteer information, noon, 2518 Ridge Court. Giant Candy Land Game, 1-4 p.m., Carnegie Building, 200 W. Ninth St. The Beerbellies, 6:309:30 p.m., Johnny’s Tavern, 401 N. Second St. Douglas County Commission meeting, 6:35 p.m., Douglas County
SUNDAY Prime Time KNO DTV DISH 7 PM
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62 ››› Unfaithful (2002) Richard Gere, Diane Lane. News
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the Bench CSI: Miami “Inside Out”
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19 Oscar Hammerstein
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Raymond Access Hollywood (N) Face the Nation (N)
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Castle “The Final Nail” The Middle The Drive Burn Notice h
Believe (N) h Crisis “Pilot” (N) News Sports Bensinger Paid Prog. 41 The Voice (N) h 38 ThisMinute ThisMinute Futurama Futurama Community Community How I Met How I Met South Park South Park
29 Castle “The Final Nail” The Closer h Leverage h
Mod Fam Two Men Big Bang Red Carpet Alien File
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WGN-A 16 307 239 ›››‡ The Matrix (1999) h Keanu Reeves, Laurence Fishburne. THIS TV 19 CITY
City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings
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39 360 205 Huckabee h
CNBC 40 355 208 The Profit MSNBC 41 356 209 Caught on Camera CNN TNT USA A&E
44 202 200 Death Row Stories
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Lockup Tampa h
Death Row Stories (N) Chicagoland h
Match of the Day Huckabee h
50 254 130 The Walking Dead
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51 247 139 ››‡ Tower Heist (2011) h Ben Stiller.
53 304 106 Gilligan
54 269 120 Ax Men h
Death Row Stories
World’s Dumbest... The Walking Dead
››‡ Tower Heist (2011) h Ben Stiller.
Blood, Sweat & Heels Housewives/Atl.
fPremier League FOX News Special
Marijuana: Pot Industry Marijuana- Am.
››‡ Disturbia (2007) h Shia LaBeouf. 46 242 105 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Suits h 47 265 118 Wahlburgr Wahlburgr Wahlburgr Wahlburgr Wahlburgr Wahlburgr Wahlburgers h
BRAVO 52 237 129 Housewives/Atl. TVL
45 245 138 ›› Along Came a Spider (2001) h
TRUTV 48 246 204 truTV Top Funniest AMC
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The Best of Pride (N) World Poker NHL
The Outer Limits
SportsCenter (N) (Live) h
Bracketology (N) (Live) h
NBCSN 38 603 151 kNHL Hockey: Red Wings at Blackhawks FNC
The Drive Tower Cam/Weather
›‡ Collateral Damage (2002, Action) h
In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night Stargate SG-1
ESPN 33 206 140 Bracketology (N)
Lockup Tampa h Death Row Stories
Edge of Darkness Law & Order: SVU Wahlburgr Wahlburgr truTV Top Funniest Comic Men Game Deal With Deal With Housewives/Atl.
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Ax Men (N) h
BEST BETS KNO DTV DISH 7 PM
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THAT SCRAM Honey Beezz Flea by David Market, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Unscramble these six Jumbles, Columbus Hall, 2206 E. one letter to each square, 23rd to form St. six ordinary words. Mike Shurtz Trio, MIMEUDa.m., Signs 10:15-11:15 of Life, 722 Massachu©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC setts All RightsSt. Reserved. Naked Lunch, FeaturUDSLOH ing Art in the Raw (bring your own lunch), noon, Lawrence Arts Center, 940RAPLIS New Hampshire St. New Horizons Band concert, 3:45 p.m., PioSOMTAC neer Ridge Health Center, 4851 Harvard Drive. Ecumenical Lenten Taize Service, 6-7 p.m., RAYNEL Trinity Lutheran Church, 1245 New Hampshire St. Author Reading: LindTOYNAB arrange sey Yankey, “Bluebird,” Now to form the s 7 p.m., The Raven Book suggested by Store, 6PRINT E. Seventh St. IN THE CIRCLE YOUR ANSWER
Answer : SPIRAL NEARLY MEDIUM BOTANY SHOULD MASCOT She quit her office job to start her own business from home, but she —
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March 16, 2014 9:30
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Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, 1651 Naismith Drive. Story Time for Preschoolers, 10-10:30 a.m., Prairie Park Nature Center, 2730 Harper St. Skillbuilders: Legal Planning, 10-11:30 a.m., Drury Place at Alvamar, 1510 St. Andrews Drive. League of Women Voters Brown Bag Lunch: “Mental Health Matters: Are We Doing Enough?” Informal discussion 11:30 a.m., presentation noon-1 p.m.; Watkins Museum of History, 1047 Massachusetts St.
Network Channels M
The VodVill Klown Returns, 1:30-2:15 p.m., Carnegie Building, 200 W. Ninth St. (Ages 5 and up.) Cottin’s Hardware Farmers Market (indoors) 4-6 p.m., Cottin’s Hardware and Rental, 1832 Massachusetts St. The Open Tap, discussion of a selected religion topic, 5:30-7 p.m., 5 Bar and Tables, 947 Massachusetts St., free. Sons of the Union Veterans, 6:30 p.m., Watkins Community Museum of History, 1047 Massachusetts St. Junkyard Jazz Band, 7 p.m., American Legion, 3408 W. Sixth St. Free English as a Second Language class, 7-8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. Affordable community Spanish class, 7-8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. 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. Thursday Night Karaoke, 9 p.m., Wayne & Larry’s Sports Bar & Grill, 933 Iowa St.
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
Kaw Valley Quilters Guild: Elsie Campbell, “Purim in the Palace,” “Winning Stitches – 4 p.m., Oread Hotel, 1200 Hand Quilting,” 7-9 Oread Ave. p.m., Plymouth CongreFundamentals of gational Church, 925 Estate Planning, 4-6 Vermont St. p.m., Christ Community Baldwin City Council Church, 1100 Kasold meeting, 7:30 p.m., City Drive. Hall, 803 S. Eighth St. Irish Traditional Music Session, 5:30-8 p.m., upstairs Henry’s Coffee 18 TUESDAY Shop, 11 E. Eighth St. Red Dog’s Dog Days O.U.R.S. (Oldsters workout, 6 a.m., Allen United for Responsible Fieldhouse, 1651 NaiService) dance, 6-9 p.m., smith Drive. Eagles Lodge, 1803 W. Kaw Valley Quilters Sixth St. Guild: Elsie Campbell, Smackdown! trivia, 8 “Winning Stitches – p.m., The Bottleneck, 737 Hand Quilting,” 9:30New Hampshire St. 11:30 a.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. 17 MONDAY Lawrence-Douglas St. Patrick’s Day County Bicycle AdParade, 1 p.m., starting visory Committee, 5 in South Park, 11th and p.m., Parks & Recreation Massachusetts, and proConference Room, 1141 ceeding north. Massachusetts St. SELLOUT! Playing Big Brothers Big Sisa Benefit for the Boys ters of Douglas County and Girls Club, 2 p.m., volunteer information, Granada Theater, 1020 5:15 p.m., 2518 Ridge Massachusetts St. Court. O’Eagle Bend ShamLonnie Ray’s open rock Scramble, 4 p.m., jam session, 6-10 p.m., Eagle Bend Golf Course, Slow Ride Roadhouse, 1250 E. 902nd Road. 1350 N. Third St., no Lecompton City cover. Council meeting, 7 p.m., Plymouth Language Lecompton City Hall, 327 Program: Free English Elmore St. as a Second Language
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Day-Tomorrow ››› Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984) ›› Alien vs. Predator (2004) ››› The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo (2011) Daniel Craig. ››› The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo (2011) Daniel Craig. Jeff Dunham: Insanity Jeff Dunham: Controlled Chaos Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity Jeff Dunham: Minding Kardashian Total Divas (N) RichKids Chrisley Total Divas h RichKids Chrisley Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. I Brake for Yard Sales Flea Mar Flea Mar Flea Mar Flea Mar Flea Mar Flea Mar I Brake for Yard Sales › Held Up (2000) Jamie Foxx. ››‡ The Little Richard Story (2000, Biography) Leon. Popoff Inspiration The Temptations Fame brings rewards and pressures to the quintet. Single Ladies h Basketball Wives LA Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Church Secrets Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Long Island Medium Medium Medium My Five Wives (N) Medium Medium My Five Wives h The Grim Sleeper Army Wives: A Final Salute (N) h The Grim Sleeper (2014) Dreama Walker. ››‡ Restless Virgins (2013) Vanessa Marano. Bond of Silence (2010) h Kim Raver. ››‡ Restless Virgins Food Court Wars (N) Chopped (N) h Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Restaurant: Impossible Chopped h Beach Beach Hawaii Life Hawaii Life Island Island Hunters Hunt Intl Hawaii Life Hawaii Life See Dad Instant Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends Friends Friends ›› G-Force (2009) h Bill Nighy. Mighty Ninja Ninja Ninja Fish Hooks Fish Hooks Liv-Mad. I Didn’t Austin Jessie Good Luck Austin Jessie ANT Farm Good Luck Good Luck Steven Teen King of Hill King of Hill Burgers Burgers Family Guy Family Guy Rick, Morty China, IL Naked and Afraid: Un Naked and Afraid (N) h Naked After Dark (N) Naked and Afraid h ›‡ Zookeeper (2011) h Kevin James. ››‡ Bruce Almighty (2003) h Jim Carrey. J. Osteen J. Meyer Wicked Tuna h Wicked Tuna (N) Alaska Fish Wars Wicked Tuna h Alaska Fish Wars A Taste of Romance (2011) h Teri Polo. When Calls the Heart The Middle The Middle Gold Girls Gold Girls Lone Star Lone Star Wild West Alaska Gator Boys (N) h Wild West Alaska Gator Boys h J. Osteen Kerry Copeland Creflo Doll ››‡ Moses (1976, Historical Drama) Burt Lancaster, Anthony Quayle. Sunday Night Prime (N) Chesterton Rosary Theology Roundtable Life on the Rock Mass on Honor of 1st Taste Taste Second Second Money Matters Taste Taste Second Second Book TV George Nash Discussion on Genesis Book TV George Nash Q&A House of Commons Road to White House Q & A House of Commons Dateline on ID (N) Unusual Suspects (N) On the Case, Zahn Dateline on ID h Unusual Suspects Myth Hunters Codes and Conspira Codes and Conspira Myth Hunters Codes and Conspira Oprah Prime h Oprah Prime (N) h Lindsay (N) h Oprah Prime h Oprah Prime h Prospectors Prospectors Coast Guard Cape Why Planes Crash Freaks Freaks ›››› Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid ›››› Jesse James (1939) Tyrone Power. ››‡ Scar of Shame
››‡ The Great Gatsby (2013) h ›‡ Armageddon (1998) Bruce Willis.
Episodes Lies Shameless (N) h ››‡ Oz the Great and Powerful (2013) Black Sails “VIII.” Black Sails “VIII.”
Girls (N) VICE Girls VICE Girls Snitch ›› The Purge (2013) Ethan Hawke. Lolita From Interstellar Space Lies Episodes Shameless h Lies Episodes ››› Batman (1989, Action) Jack Nicholson. Valley Girl ››‡ Total Recall (2012) Colin Farrell. Black Sails “VIII.”
For complete listings, go to www.lawrence.com/listings
Sunday, March 16, 2014
PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE AT SUNFLOWERCLASSIFIEDS.COM OR CALL 785.832.2222 or 866.823.8220 Construction
Education & Operators/Laborers/P Training
AccountingFinance Bookkeeper/Admin. Assistant OrthoKansas is currently seeking a full time Bookkeeper/administra-tive assistant. Bachelors degree and minimum of 5 years experience working with payroll, accounts payable and financial statements is required. Previous work with computerized accounting program preferred. Must be well organized and detail oriented. Deadline for submitting application is March 18th, 2014 Please submit resume, cover letter and salary requirements to: 1112 W. 6th Street, Ste 124, Lawrence, KS 66044 Or via email: djohnston@ OrthoKansasLLC.com Or fax: 785-843-6973 Attention Dena
Gift Processing Assistant Please see the full job description and application instructions at our website: www.kuendowment.org
Garney Construction, a 100% employee owned company, is looking to hire experienced Utility Operators, Laborers and Pipe Layers. Hourly pay commensurate with experience. Work to be in the Lawrence/Topeka Area. Benefits include: health insurance, Employee Stock Ownership Plan and 401(k), vacation pay, and profit sharing opportunities. Garney is an Equal Opportunity Employer. If interested, contact Heather Manning at 816-746-7260 or email@example.com.
Customer Service 11 HARD WORKERS NEEDED NOW! Immediate Full Time Openings! 40 Hours a Week Guaranteed! Weekly Pay! $9/hour 785-841-0755
Environmental 50 year old company is expanding! Reps & Managers needed. Reps 45/hr wk: 24k-36k Managers 45k-65k NO need to relocate. Call Monday Only. 785-266-8440 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. Must be willing to travel. Wage & benefits commensurate with experience. Bring resume & fill out an application at The Eye Doctors, 2600 Iowa St, Lawrence, KS by 5 p.m., March 31st.
Applications accepted until position is filled.
Legal Executive Assistant at Petefish, Immel, Heeb & Hird. LLP Assistant will work w/national government contracts law practice. Duties incl. scheduling, email and document mgmt., client mgmt., other projects, and admin tasks. Applicants must have at least 5 yrs. admin. exp. in a professional setting. Send resume, cover letter, and salary requirements to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Automotive Tire Changer Shawnee Area Paid Vacations, Holidays, 401K Call 913-441-4500
Immediate full time positions are now available at The Results Companies.! If you have a customer service or medical claims background, we need to talk! Come in for an interview or call us at 785-727-4609. Apply online at: careersatresults.com The Results Companies 1 Riverfront Plaza Suite 101/ Lawrence, KS/ 785-727-4609
Bishop Seabury Academy, an independent college - preparatory school, is seeking a FT Middle School Science teacher & PT Social Studies teacher. Preferred candidates will have an advanced degree in the respective subject &/or degree in education & at least 4 yrs of teaching experience. Applicants should send a resume & cover letter to mattpatterson@ seaburyacademy.org Call 785-832-1717 or visit www.seaburyacademy.org for more information
KU Undergraduate Biology seeks a 50% Events Specialist. Posting ID 4950 at: http://employment.ku.edu/job search. Application deadline 3/24/14. $20-22K. KU is an EO/AAE. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability or protected Veteran status.
EngineersTechnical Enterprise Service Technical Support Engineer Sprint Corporation Overland Park, KS Resumes to: www.sprint.com/careers Req # 150707BR EOE
General Affiliate Director Communities In Schools of Mid-America (CIS MidAm) seeks a full time Affiliate Director for Northeast Kansas at its Lawrence Office. The Affiliate Director is responsible for developing, sustaining and growing the CIS operations in Northeast Kansas. This position develops and maintains community partnerships necessary to assure community oversight and involvement. The Affiliate Director provides operational oversight to school- based programs and services conducted by staff throughout Northeast Kansas. Applicant must have social services or educational sector experience, management experience and superior communication skills. A Bachelorâ€™s Degree in social work, education, or related field required. CIS MidAm is an Equal Opportunity Employer. For a complete job description see: www.cismidamerica.org Applicant should submit a cover letter and resume by March 31st to: email@example.com
Fire Engineer Machine Operator Stouse Inc., a specialty printing company in the Gardner area Tire Technician listed as one of the Top 20 Area The City of Kearney, NE is accepting applicaManufacturers, is looking to fill tions to create an eligiStart immediately! full time positions with enerbility list for Fire EngiExperience preferred. getic individuals who want to be neer. Deadline: 4:30 Apply in person at machine operators. We will train p.m., 4/3/14. Application D&D Tire 1000 Vermont St aggressive self-starters with and details available at machine experience or individuwww.cityofkearney.org als looking for a new career. The Computeror contact City Hall, 18 position requires a minimum of Software E. 22nd St., P.O. Box a high school diploma, some col1180, Kearney NE 68848. lege a plus. We offer a competiEOE tive benefit and wage package which includes profit sharing. Front Desk Clerk Needed. Call Fran or Pete @ 913-764-5757 25-35 hrs. a week. Mon. or send your resume to: -Fri., alternating Sats. Call firstname.lastname@example.org 913-780-1877 or come by Stouse, Inc. in person at Natureâ€™s Programmer Human Resources Dept Touch Cleaners, 10117 300 New Century Parkway Stevenson St. (K-10 & KS Geological Survey. New Century, KS 66031 Woodland), Lenexa, KS. Full-time with benefits, Drug Free/EEO Employer 1yr appt, possibly 2 yrs,. Write function and utility Driversprograms in C++. BS in Transportation computer science or related field and at least 2 DRIVERS NEEDED for full time in yrs proven experience Ottawa. Must have CDL Class A, programming in C/C++. min of 2 years OTR Experience, Janitorial Positions Review begins 3/31/14. & pass drug screen. Home All shifts, FT or PT Details/apply at: Weekends, Sign on Bonus, $8-$10/hr per experience http://employment.ku.edu Monthly Fuel Bonus Program, Apply at 939 Iowa Search keyword: H.I., Pd Vacations & Holidays, 785-842-6264 â€œScientific Programmerâ€? 401K, Clean Inspection Bonus, & EOE EOE M/F/D/V Family Atmosphere - Join our Family today!! Call Sarah for Construction more information 785-242-3070. The KUMC Research Institute currently has an Drivers: Company & Can You Dig It? Bulldozers, opening for Licensing Owner Operators. Backhoes, and Excavators. 3 Associate. This position Week Hands On Training Teams & Singles. Dediwill be responsible for Lanes! Home Provided. Become Nationally cated negotiating and managCertified. Lifetime Job Place- Weekly. 2500-2800 miles, ing various agreements, Out 2 to 3 nights/wk. ment Assistance. e.g. inter-institutional Safety Bonus Program, GI Bill Benefits Eligible. agreements with acaBenefits available after 90 1-866-362-6497 demic collaborators and days. 6 months verifiable licenses with industrial PUT YOUR exp. Call 800-787-4911 partners and develop EMPLOYMENT AD IN and execute an IP proTODAY!! tection and marketing Regional Drivers Go to ljworld.com or call strategy for each man785-832-7119. aged innovation. Seeking full time drivers Bachelorâ€™s degree reSEVERAL PACKAGES with step deck or RGN quired in engineering, TO CHOOSE FROM! experience for regional computer science, or runs. Good driving recphysics. For additional All packages include AT ord and class A CDL. information, access: LEAST 7 days online with up to 4000 chracters. Retirement and other http://kumc.iapplicants.co benefits. m/ Days in print vary with Lynnâ€™s Heavy Hauling package chosen. 913-393-3863 EOE/D/M/V
Program Coordinator KU School of Pharmacy seeks a Coordinator of IPPE & Standardized Client to coordinate & manage two ongoing programs. Masterâ€™s degree, or Bachelorâ€™s degree + 3 years of related experience is required. A complete description, list of qualifications and application instructions is available at: http://employment.ku. edu/jobs/4932 Review begins 3/30/2014 EOE
SSC Recruitment Coordinator University of Kansas. Campus Admin & Operations SSC. Applications accepted through 03/24/14. Apply at: http://employment.ku. edu/jobs/4953 EOE
Full time positions available in production dept. Must be flexible and willing to work 6 days a week. Competitive pay and 401k. Apply to: Scotch Fabric Care Services, 611 Florida, Lawrence 66044.
Baldwin Healthcare and Rehabilitation is looking for an Activity Director. Responsible for planning and implementation of activity programs to encourage and stimulate residents to fuller and richer lives. Completes assessment of each residentâ€™s past and present leisure interests and activity-related needs. Qualifications: Two yearâ€™s experience in a social or recreational program. Successfully complete state-approved training course as an Activity Director/Leader. To Apply call Will Peterson at (785) 594-6492.
FT & PT Positions - RN/LPN Strong mgmt & clinical skills, Positive attitude. Knowledgeable in passing meds, KS license in good standing. Competitive wages. CNA Must be a team player, reliable & dependable. Compassionate for the Elderly. Multi-tasking reqâ€™d. Apply @ Hickory Pointe Care & Rehab 700 Cherokee Oskaloosa, KS 66066 Please contact: Director of Nursing, Laura Sampson @ 785-863-2108 or fax resume to: 785-863-2735
Health Home Nurse Care Coordinator Be a part of an exciting new initiative by providing leadership and supervision to our newly forming Health Home Team. Qualifications include RN, APRN, BSN or LPN, licensed to practice in Kansas with 3-5 years of strong established leadership & management skills. To apply, visit www.bertnash.org/employment and download the application, or email email@example.com with questions or comments. Need an apartment? Place your ad at ljworld.com or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Registered Nurse The KS Dept of Health and Environment is seeking a Diabetes /Hypertension Nurse Manager and a Regional Breast and Cervical Cancer Nurse Manager. Regular Monday - Friday schedule and Excellent State benefit package. Go towww.jobs.ks.gov (Req#175270 & 176112) to apply. E.O.E/VPE
Clinical Educator Exciting opportunity for an RN Clinical Educator. Responsibilities would include implementing the companyâ€™s education program, assuring regulatory compliance with clinical competencies and facilitating staff development. FT, Salaried. Mon-Fri, 8am-5pm. On-call rotation required. Apply online at: www.midlandcare.org EOE
PT Production Helper 6 am - 12 pm M-Sat Apply at 807 Vermont St.
PUT YOUR EMPLOYMENT AD IN TODAY!! Go to ljworld.com or call 785-832-7119.
FOOD SERVICE FULL TIME â€˘ Hot Foods Cook Ekdahl Dining Wed - Sat 9:30 AM - 8 PM $9.89 - $11.08
DuPont is a progressive international food ingredients manufacturer located in the New Century Air Center, near Gardner, KS. Through continued growth, we have positions available in our quality department.
QUALITY CONTROL TECHNICIAN Reporting to the Quality Control Supervisor, this position is responsible for providing accurate and timely quality control analysis and effective communication of results for the final finished products. Candidates will receive proper training to ensure they fully understand our processes and methods.
â€˘ Senior Cook Oliver Dining Sun - Wed 9:30 AM - 8 PM $10.26 - $11.48 â€˘ Senior Supervisor Ekdahl Dining Wed - Fri: 10:30 AM - 9 PM Sat: 9:30 AM - 8 PM $12.67 - $14.18 Plus 1 FREE Meal ($7.50) per day Job Description & Online Application available at: www.union.ku.edu/hr 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
Our production facility operates on a 12-hour work schedule. This is a 24/7 work schedule involving alternating weekend work. Our opening is for the night shift which offers a shift differential and an attractive benefit package. Candidates should have an Associate of Arts Degree with basic chemistry or biology or equivalent lab work history. AOCS methods and FID Gas Chromatography as well as WORD and Excel spreadsheets computer software are aspects of this position. Experience not necessarily required. Please apply at: www.dupont.com/careers Job ID: QUA00001023 E.O.E.
Drug Screening Required
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FACILITIES TECHNICIAN â€˘
Mon - Fri 8 AM - 4:30 PM $15.66 - $17.55
Must be skilled in refrigeration & small appliance repair &/or all kitchen equipment repair. Job Description & Online Application available at: www.union.ku.edu/hr 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 FT Maintenance Position DCCCA seeks self-starter in Lawrence area for general maintenance. Mowing, snow removal, painting, furniture moving, repairs, basic electrical. Complete an online application at www.dccca.org. EOE
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General maintenance position available. Apply in person at Garber Property Management, 5030 Bob Billings Parkway, Suite A, Lawrence.
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.
ZÂźĂšÂźÂ›Ĺ’ÂźÂŽ |Ä¤Ä¤ĂšĂŞÂ›|Ä‰Ĺ’ ĹˇĂŞĂšĂš ÄźÂźÂ›ÂźĂŞĹśÂźÂ¨
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BÂźÂŽĂŞÂ›|ĂšĹŽÂŽÂźÄ‰Ĺ’|ĂšĹŽĹśĂŞĹ„ĂŞÄ’Ä‰ .Ä‰Ĺ„Ĺ&#x;Äź|Ä‰Â›Âź <ĂŞĂ?Âź |Ä‰ÂŽ ĂŞĹ„|Â?ĂŞĂšĂŞĹ’Ĺş .Ä‰Ĺ„Ĺ&#x;Äź|Ä‰Â›Âź ÄƒÄ¤ĂšÄ’ĹşÂźÂź ĂŞĹ„Â›Ä’Ĺ&#x;Ä‰Ĺ’ %Ä’Äź ĂľÄ’Â? ÂŽÂźĹ„Â›ÄźĂŞÄ¤Ĺ’ĂŞÄ’Ä‰ |Ä‰ÂŽ |Ä¤Ä¤ĂšĂŞÂ›|Ĺ’ĂŞÄ’Ä‰Ĺ„ Ä¤ĂšÂź|Ĺ„Âź ĹśĂŞĹ„ĂŞĹ’
TÄźÂźĂŠÂźÄƒÄ¤ĂšÄ’ĹşÄƒÂźÄ‰Ĺ’ ÂŽÄźĹ&#x;Ă– Ĺ’ÂźĹ„Ĺ’ĂŞÄ‰Ă–ĹŽÂ?|Â›ĂˇĂ–ÄźÄ’Ĺ&#x;Ä‰ÂŽ Â›Ă¤ÂźÂ›Ăˇ ÄźÂźÄąĹ&#x;ĂŞÄźÂźÂŽÄŞ BÂźÂŽĂŞ|Â›Ä’Äƒ ĂŞĹ„ |Ä‰ ÄąĹ&#x;|Ăš HÄ¤Ä¤Ä’ÄźĹ’Ĺ&#x;Ä‰ĂŞĹ’Ĺş ÄƒÄ¤ĂšÄ’ĹşÂźÄź
Find Jobs & More SunflowerClassifieds.com
Sunday, March 16, 2014
L awrence J ournal -W orld
L awrence J ournal -W orld
Sunday, March 16, 2014 jobs.ljworld.com
CARS TRUCKS SUVS RVS MOTORCYCLES ATVS
BMW 2012 HONDA CIVIC LX
Call Mike 785-550-1299 2007 CHEVY MALIBU
2009 BMW 3 Series 328i P1422A $17,414 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
Great second car or school car! V-6, auto, power windows and locks, cd. Won’t last long at $7,297. 785-843-3500 Ask for Sean Isaacs! #14T337B. Chevrolet 2013 Cruze 1LT & 2LT’s 4 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#16992A hurry for best selection! Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
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 won’t believe the difference! 785-843-5200 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Call Bowe at
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 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Buick 2008 Lucerne CXS V8, remote start, alloy wheels, leather heated seats, sunroof, power equipment, all the luxury without the luxury price! Stk#362511 only $12,814.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Chevrolet 2009 Impala LT, alloy wheels, power equipment, spoiler, On Star, very affordable! Stk#12987 only $9,974.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Chrysler 2007 300 Touring Signature series, sunroof, leather, Boston sound, cd changer, navigation, alloy wheels, stk#12069 only $13.855.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2014 Chevrolet Impala LTZ 2LZ 14C521A $29,999 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
Pontiac 2005 Grand Prix GTP Comp G, Monsoon sound, sunroof, leather heated seats, alloy wheels, paddle shifting, very nice and low miles! Stk#14344A1 only $11,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 JackEllenaHonda.com
Chevrolet 2013 Malibu 2LT, save thousands over new plus get it GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included! Alloy wheels, remote start, power seat, My Link radio, On Star & more! Stk#13093 only $17,900.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
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 www.dalewilleyauto.com
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 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
2011 Mazda CX-9 Grand Touring P1436 $25,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047
We are now your Chevrolet dealer, call us for your service or sales needs! Dale Willey Automotive 785-843-5200
2011 Honda Accord LX 2.4 P1368
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 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2006 Saturn Ion 2 sedan, 2nd owner, 4 cyl., auto, power everything, keyless entry, has new tires, brakes, plugs, filters, trans fluid & oil changed, hoses, thermostat, serpentine belt, seals & front end alignment. Very good, 105k, $6000/OBO. 785-393-7494
2012 Ford Focus SEL P1442 $13,995
Dale Willey Automotive 2840 Iowa Street (785) 843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
4D Sedan, Off Lease Special! $13,939 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
2010 HONDA INSIGHT EX
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2012 HONDA ACCORD LX-S Fuel Efficient, Best Selling Hybrid, Well Maintained, Great Condition. Stk#E165B
We Buy all Domestic cars, trucks, and suvs. Call Scott 785-843-3500
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 www.dalewilleyauto.com
One Owner, Well Maintained, Honda Certified, 150-pt. Mechanical Inspection. Stk#LE014A
Call Bowe at
Chevrolet 2013 Impala LTZ sunroof, leather heated seats, remote start, alloy wheels, power equipment, luxury and style! Save thousands over new, 1 of 8 to choose from! GM Certified with 2yrs scheduled maintenance included, stk#13861B only $16,686.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2007 BMW 335i Sedan Turbo, V6. A blast to drive. Call Ian 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence
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Call Dave at
One Owner! Still Under Factory Warranty, Sunroof!! Fully Inspected! Stk#LD289A
2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047
Call Bowe at
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2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
2008 HONDA CIVIC EX COUPE
Ford 2007 Fusion SE sunroof, alloy wheels, spoiler, cd changer, power equipment, steering wheel controls and very affordable! Stk#352911 only $8,874.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2005 Acura TL Base 13T1432A $10,868
PUT YOUR EMPLOYMENT AD IN TODAY!!
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Loaded, Great Gas Mileage, Great Condition, Well Maintained. Stk#D613A
SEVERAL PACKAGES TO CHOOSE FROM!
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
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23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
Go to ljworld.com or call 785-832-7119.
2011 Ford Fusion S P1433 $13,086
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
All packages include AT LEAST 7 days online with up to 4000 chracters.
Cadillac 2008 STS heated & cooled seats, leather, Bose sound, alloy wheels, lots of luxury at such a low price! Stk#161971 only $13,874.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
23rd & Iowa St. Buick 2005 Lacrosse CXL one owner, amazing shape! Leather heated power seats, remote start alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, very dependable! Stk#451031 only $8,847.00 Willey 785-843-5200 Dale www.dalewilleyauto.com
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 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Pontiac 2008 G6 sedan V6, fwd, power equipment, spoiler, alloy wheels, low miles, stk#346771 only $11,718.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Buick 2011 Lacrosse CXL, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, remote start heated & cooled seats, leather, loaded with luxury! Stk#18540 only $20,877.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
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
2013 HONDA FIT BASE
2008 Nissan Maxima 3.5 SE 14T164B 4D Sedan, Just arrived, Local Trade! $12,995
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
One Owner!! Still Under Factory Warranty, Spoiler, Alloy Wheels, Fully Inspected. Stk#LD571A
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
Leather, Sunroof, Sport Package, Seats 4 with storage, only has 48,000 miles. $18,000. 785-979-4727
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
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
Chrysler 2005 300C, leather heated seats, sunroof, alloy wheels, Boston premium sound, stk#57284A2 only $12,736.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2009 Mini Cooper Clubman Sport
2009 Ford Mustang GT Premium P1431 $20,495
2013 Audi S4 14B452A $46,995
Days in print vary with package chosen.
Call Brett at
785-843-0550 2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 JackEllenaHonda.com
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 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
ŝŗļ® ù||ă|© <|ŷļ¼ĉ¼ ŷŷŷĪù|êļ®ĉĒùù¼ļĪĒă LOCAL DEALERS LOCAL INVENTORY FAST SEARCH
Sunday, March 16, 2014
L awrence J ournal -W orld jobs.ljworld.com
2010 TOYOTA PRIUS II
2011 Mazda 2 Touring Edition 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.
2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 JackEllenaHonda.com
Fuel Efficient, Best Selling Hybrid, Well Maintained, One Owner. Stk#D615A
Only $13,997 Call Dave at
785-843-0550 2006 TOYOTA AVALON
2009 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS 14K459A $13,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
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. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 JackEllenaHonda.com
2013 TOYOTA RAV4 LIMITED AWD
Chevy 2013 Captiva LT, alloy wheels, power seat, power equipment, great gas mileage, traction control, 1 of 4 to choose from, starting at $17,936.00 stk#10548 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
Great Condition, Honday Certified, 150-pt Mechanical Inspection, well Maintained. Stk#E122A
Dodge 2012 Journey SXT V6, fwd, power equipment, ABS, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, 3rd row seating and traction control. Stk#322743 only $16,618. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
785-843-0550 2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 JackEllenaHonda.com
2012 HONDA CR-V EX-L AWD
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
Toyota 2007 Rav4 Limited 4wd, V6, power equipment, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, very sharp and very affordable! Stk#121841 only $10,986.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2011 Nissan Altima 2.5 S P1405A $14,885
Toyota 2008 Corolla LE great commuter car, only 60k miles, power equipment, cd changer, cruise control, stk#442471 only $10,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
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
2003 Toyota Corolla LE Power windows and locks, cruise, AC. Clean Carfax. At $6,995 it won’t last long. Call/Text Joe at 785-764-6089. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
Volkswagen 2010 Beetle Edition, Final leather, sunroof, alloy wheels, power equipment, local trade. Stk#502702 only $12,855.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2011 Ford Edge Limited P1432A $20,489
2003 Harley Heritage Soft Tail, 3k miles, extras, perfect! Had surgery & can’t ride. $11,500. 816-716-5347
2011 Nissan Sentra Clean vehicle, local trade, one owner, manual transmission. Call Ian 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
One Owner, Loaded, Leather, Navigation, Great Condition, Well Maintained. Stk# E229A
Chevrolet 2012 Traverse LT room for 8, alloy wheels, power equipment, low payments are available, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, stk#15819 only $24,415.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Jeep 2010 Wrangler Sport 4wd, one owner, automatic, V6, A/C, power steering, stk#13340A only $17,836. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2013 Ford Escape SE P1424A $22,349 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
2007 Lincoln Navigator Ultimate 14T478A $22,194 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
Call Brett at
Call for details. 785-843-5200 ask for Allen
LOCAL DEALERS LOCAL INVENTORY FAST SEARCH
Ford 2013 Escape Titanium 4wd, one owner with only 10k miles, ultra sunroof, heated memory power seats, remote start, alloy wheels, Sync radio, 4cyl Eco Boost. Save huge over new!! Stk#543331 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
Ford 2011 F150 XLT crew cab, running boards, tow package, alloy wheels, power equipment, stk#10909 only $28,719.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Chevrolet 2011 Avalanche Z71 4wd, GM Certified, one owner, running boards, bedliner, remote start, Bose sound, leather heated seats, stk#31965A1 only $32,786.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
2010 Ford F-150 XLT 13T1268B $27,615 Chevrolet 2009 Silverado LT 4wd Z71 extended cab, running boards, bed liner, hard tonneau cover, tow package, remote start, alloy wheels, very sharp and very affordable! Stk#350581 only $20,855.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
GMC 2013 Sierra Z71 crew cab one owner, GM Certified, alloy wheels, running boards, bed liner, tow package. Stk#36180A1 only $32,555.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com Chevrolet 2008 Silverado LT 4wd Z71extended cab, one owner, tow package, remote start, alloy wheels, power equipment, power seat, stk#377691 only $19,575.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2008 Mitsubishi Raider LS 13T1480A $15,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
GM CERTIFIED is not like any other dealer backed warranty. Don’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!
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
GMC 2007 Envoy SLE 4wd, power equipment, alloy wheels, tow package, running boards, stk#14175B1 only $8,875.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2013 Volvo C30 T5 Polestar 14M103A $29,984
2011 Ford Explorer XLT 14C087A $21,995
2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047
2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 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 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Buick 2011 Enclave CX GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, alloy wheels, Bose sound, plenty of room for the family and very affordable! Stk#446311 only $22,718.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2012 Ford F-150 Lariat 13T1395A $29,997
2011 Ford F-150 XLT 13T1478A $27,899
2008 HONDA ACCORD EX-L V6 NAVI
Toyota 2011 4Runner SR5 4wd, tow package, alloy wheels, leather heated seats, sunroof, dual power seats, stk#419212 only $27,555.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Call Marc at
Toyota 2008 RAV4 4wd, power equipment, automatic, cd, cruise control, very dependable, stk#510881 only $13,500.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
Volkswagen 2010 Passat 2.0T one owner, very sharp! Alloy wheels, sunroof, leather heated seats, great gas mileage, stk#480461 only $15,417.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
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
2009 GMC ACADIA SLT
Leather, 3rd Row Seating, Fully Loaded, One Owner, Value Priced. Stk# E142A
Volkswagen 2011 GTI one owner, premium wheels, very sporty and fun to drive!! Stk#403411 only $17,814.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
Toyota 2011 Camry LE one owner, power equipment, 4cyl, great gas mileage, very dependable, stk#364942 only $15,412.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
Mitsubishi 2006 Eclipse GT, leather heated seats, sunroof, power equipment, spoiler, alloy wheels, very fun to drive! Stk#141041 only $8,755.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2009 Ford Escape XLT 13T1327A $13,345
2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047
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.
Ford 2013 F150 Platinum crew cab, one owner, heated & cooled seats, power running boards, bed liner, tow package, remote start, navigation and more! Don?t buy one new until you see this one, only 11k miles! Stk#367301 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047
Sport Utility-4x4 2009 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS P1435 $12,995
Call Matt at
Call Matt at
Call Marc at
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
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
One Owner, Well Maintained, Honda Certified, 150-pt Mechanical Inspection. Stk# E235A
One Owner, Low Miles, Still Under Factory Warranty, Fully Inspected. Stk#E121A
2011 Ford Escape XLT P1438 $16,986
2008 Toyota Camry Hybrid 13L189B $15,495
Chevrolet 2011 Traverse LT, one owner, remote start, alloy wheels, power equipment, side air bags, GM Certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included. Stk#16865 only $22,836.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
2009 HONDA CR-V EX AWD
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500
2010 Scion tC 13T1441B $12,986
2010 Mini Cooper S Base 14M522A $15,598
Dodge 2008 Dakota SXT crew cab, alloy wheels, power equipment, bed liner, tow package. Hard to find so you better hurry especially at this price! Only $11,214.00 stk#36151A1 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
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 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
Thicker line? Bolder heading? Color background or Logo?
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
Ask how to get these features in your ad TODAY!! Call: 785-832-7119
Need to sell your car? Place your ad at ljworld.com or email email@example.com
2005 Ford F-350SD Lariat P1385A $16,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com
Honda 2010 Odyssey EXL, V6, leather heated seats, dual power seats, sunroof, traction control, DVD, cd changer, quad seating, power sliding doors, stk#315681 only $21,736.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com
L awrence J ournal -W orld
Sunday, March 16, 2014
Long-distance relationships can tie teens down Dear Annie: I’m 17 and currently in a longdistance relationship with this awesome girl from California. We’ve never met in person, but we have Skyped a lot. We’ve been together for more than a year. Here’s the problem: I’ve been having doubts that we’ll ever really be together. On top of that, there’s this nice girl from my old school who recently admitted that she really likes me, and I’m sad to say, I like her, too. I don’t want to leave my girlfriend, but I don’t know what our next step would be. What should I do? — Chris in Chicago Dear Chris: Longdistance romances can work, but they are complicated and challenging even for experienced couples. And if you are not likely to meet this girl in person for months, if not years,
Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell
it doesn’t give you the opportunity to learn the real-life requirements of a solid relationship. We think you should remain friends, but give yourself the chance to meet girls in your area and allow her the same freedom. If she’s as awesome as you say, you will be able to discuss this with her and reach an understanding. Dear Annie: From a young age, I understood the harmful effects of smoking, be-
NBC thriller unnecessarily over-the-top Subtly is the first casualty in high-concept thrillers. And in “Crisis” (9 p.m. Sunday, NBC) the collateral damage includes humor, credibility and sensible dialogue as well. Not that “Crisis” isn’t somewhat fun in its own bludgeoning manner. Oddly enough, the actions on “Crisis” begin with a hijacked high school class trip. The hostages go to a posh Washington, D.C., academy, where nearly every student is the little darling of the rich and powerful, elite and connected. One of the kidnapped kids includes the bratty son of the president. At first, it seems that he’s the target of the furtive villains. But we’re soon informed that nearly every student is connected to some master of the universe. The presence of the president’s son only allows “Crisis” to involve black helicopters and Secret Service hardware and turgid conversations that begin with the phrase, “Shall we tell the president?” Gillian Anderson stars as Meg Fitch, a powerful software executive with “350,000 employees.” Her daughter just happens to be on the bus. Rachael Taylor plays FBI special agent Susie Dunn. As a mere civil servant, she’s hard-pressed to reassure the worried alpha parents. And she just happens to be Meg’s long-estranged sister. They share a deep, dark secret that I can’t reveal here. Dermot Mulroney plays a washed-up CIA analyst who appears to be the pathetic divorced dad of one of the horrible teens. He’s volunteered as a chaperone on the bus, much to his daughter’s mortification and his ex-wife’s disgust. In some ways, “Crisis” most resembles the recently canceled CBS drama “Hostages,” another over-the-top thriller mixing the worries of an ordinary family and the first family in strenuously improbable ways. The unwatched “Hostages” was a portrait of understatement compared to “Crisis,” a drama where every action is announced with the exclamation point of a thundering musical score.
Sunday’s other highlights
Highlights of blind auditions on “The Voice” (6 p.m., NBC).
An important speech inspires Alicia to reflect on “The Good Wife” (8 p.m., CBS).
A moment of repose and reflection on “The Walking Dead” (8 p.m., AMC).
BIRTHDAYS Comedian-director Jerry Lewis is 88. Actor Erik Estrada is 65. Rapper-actor Flavor Flav is 55. Actor Judah Friedlander is 45. Actor Alan Tudyk is 43. Actor Tim Kang is 41. Actress Alexandra Daddario is 28.
cause my grandfather died of lung cancer just months before I was born. Getting kids hooked early is how tobacco companies ensure that a future generation buys their products. They even create tobacco products with flavors like cherry, mint and cookies ‘n’ cream to appeal to young people. Every day, more than 3,200 kids try their first cigarette. According to the surgeon general, 5.6 million kids alive today will die early from smoking unless we act to prevent it. I hope everyone takes a minute to learn more about how they can help by visiting tobaccofreekids.org. — Tyler Long, age 19, freshman at Wofford College, Spartanburg, S.C. Dear Tyler Long: Thank you for your let-
JACQUELINE BIGAR’S STARS
For Sunday, March 16: This year you often focus on relationships. The issue for you might be how much you need to give. If you are single, you will want your potential sweetie to reveal more of him- or herself. If you are attached, the two of you often see situations differently. The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult Aries (March 21-April 19) The Full Moon tugs at others’ emotions. You will be smart enough to not get involved in one of these highly dramatic situations. Tonight: Ready for some fun! Taurus (April 20-May 20) You might feel as if you are being pulled like saltwater taffy as you listen to both sides of a story. Tonight: Make it early. Gemini (May 21-June 20) You might want to stay away from crowds. Tonight: Add some mischief and fun to a relationship. Cancer (June 21-July 22) The Full Moon today affects you more than it does any other sign. Don’t sit back any longer, and go for what you want. Tonight: Speak your mind. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) You will be coming from a very secure spot with a loved one. You might feel awkward when dealing with a child. Tonight: Your treat.
ter. This year marks the 50th anniversary of the first surgeon general’s report on smoking and health, which made headlines with its conclusions that cigarette smoking is responsible for a 70 percent increase in the mortality rate over non-smokers, that there is a correlation between smoking and lung cancer, chronic bronchitis, emphysema and coronary heart disease, and that smoking during pregnancy reduces the average weight of newborns. This year, Kick Butts Day will be held on March 19th. This is a national day of activism empowering our young people to speak out against Big Tobacco. — Send questions to firstname.lastname@example.org, or Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190 Chicago, IL 60611.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You could not be better, as you reach out to a loved one. Make special plans together. Tonight: Indulge a loved one. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might feel a bit out of sorts. You could decide to stay close to home and relax. Tonight: Out for dinner. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Use the daylight hours to meet friends for a movie or brunch. Tonight: Head home. Make it early. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Make time for a friend today. You might be more irritated than you think about a personal matter. Tonight: A meeting could turn into a fun happening. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Keep reaching out to someone at a distance. This person could be far more demanding than you had anticipated. Tonight: Out late. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Others clamor for your time and attention. Make it your pleasure. Tonight: Where there is great music. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) The Full Moon emphasizes your friendships and major ties in general. A conversation could be awkward. Tonight: Ease up and relax. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.
Every ad you place runs
in print and online.
UNIVERSAL CROSSWORD Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker March 16, 2014
ACROSS 1 Gossip page tidbits 6 “Of ___ and Men” 10 College Bulldogs 14 Werewolves do it 15 One-___ vitamins 16 Rob of TV and ﬁlm 17 Pass up 18 Go from blighted to gentriﬁed 20 Swing Era pianist of “Black Sheep” 22 In the face of 26 Twilight time, to Tennyson 27 Easy and Elm (abbr.) 28 Never-ending 29 Goblet feature 31 Lone Huxtable son 32 Bean and Cool J 34 Architect Saarinen 37 Grammywinning folk singer 41 Possible result of nonpayment 42 Campaigner, for short 43 Novelist Bagnold 45 “Bring on the weekend!” letters 48 Ponderer’s comment
50 Sheep’s plaint 53 Thurman of “Pulp Fiction” 54 Like Carter’s presidency 55 Awardwinning ventriloquist 58 Certain commandment breaker 59 Shakespearian forest 64 “That’s one small ___ for ...” 65 Verdi opera 66 Gullible 67 Coin action, for starters 68 Abound or swarm 69 Social media nugget DOWN 1 UN trade org. 2 Word before “little” or “late” 3 Make a mistake 4 Fuel efﬁciency abbr. 5 Guaranteed winner 6 Mr. Mastrianni 7 Potential problemsolver 8 Military groups 9 Shoelace opening 10 Mtn. road stat 11 Falana and Albright
12 Words for a stubborn sort 13 Fall months, for short 19 Wood overlay 21 Play for time 22 NYPD rank (abbr.) 23 It’s a gas 24 “Now you ___, now you ...” 25 On time 30 Least signiﬁcant 33 Have an evening meal 35 Washer cycle 36 Willow tree 38 Dairy-section offering 39 Projected 3-D image 40 Coeur d’___, Idaho 44 “___ Bones” (old spiritual)
46 What the exhausted drummer said? 47 Spenser’s “The ___ Queene” 49 Apartment dweller 50 Beauty’s admirer 51 Enlarge, as one’s lead 52 Malaria symptoms 56 Hannibal’s high hurdles 57 Give advice to, way back when 60 Not yet cooked 61 Board game component, often 62 Day before a holiday 63 Post-taxman take
PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER
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AWARD SEASON By Holly Copeland
ENHANCE your listing with MULTIPLE PHOTOS, MAPS, EVEN VIDEO!
Sunday, March 16, 2014
L awrence J ournal -W orld jobs.ljworld.com Apartments Unfurnished LAUREL GLEN APTS
Found Pet/Animal Education FOUND In Tonganoxie: Neutered male Chocolate lab, old, gentle dog. 913-845-3445
Lost Item Lost: Two gold diamond rings. March 8 at yard sale in the vicinity of 1000 block of College Blvd OR 100th block of Aspen Lane. Reward if returned. Please call 785-865-6569
BECOME A DENTAL ASSISTANT IN LESS THAN A YEAR Call today! 1-800-715-1742 Visit online at www.About-PCI.com Program length is assuming continual full-time enrollment and satisfactory academic progress. For complete student/ consumer disclosure information, go to Pinnacle Career Instituteâ€™s website.
All Electric 1, 2 & 3 BR units some with W/D Water & Trash Paid. Small Pet, Income Restrictions Apply RECEIVE ONE FREE MONTH RENT!! 785-838-9559 EOH
2 BR, 1.5 BA Duplex. W/ attached garage. No pets. 1 yr lease + deposit. For more info call: 785-832-9196. Avail April 1.
VINTAGE TABLET CHAIR Excellent condition. Photos available $99. cash payment. 785-865-4215
View website for sale bill kansasauctions.net/moore MOORE AUCTION SERVICE, INC. Jamie Moore, Auctioneer 913-927-4708 cell
Now Leasing for all of 2014!! 2, 3 and 4 bdrm units www.lawrencepm.com call/text 785-331-5360
ESTATE AUCTION Sun. Mar. 16th, 10:00 A.M. 2110 Harper Dg. Fairgrounds Bldg. 1 & 2, Lawrence, KS
Many items! Too numerous to list! Seller: Private Estate Auction Note: Very large auction, plan on staying all day! Auctioneers: Elston Auctions Home 785-594-0505 Cell 785-218-7851 â€œServing Your Auction Needs Since 1994â€? Please visit us online at www.KansasAuctions.net /elston for pictures!!
PUT YOUR EMPLOYMENT AD IN TODAY!! Go to ljworld.com or call 785-832-7119.
Furnished 3 & 4 BRs with W/D incl.
1st Month Free! 3BR, 2 or 2.5 BA, w/d hookups, FP, major appls. Lawn care & snow removal! 785-865-2505
2411 Cedarwood Ave. Beautiful & Spacious 1 & 2BRs start at $400/mo. * Near campus, bus stop * Laundries on site * Near stores, restaurants * Water & trash paid 4BR duplex - start at $795 â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€” Get Coupon* for $25 OFF
EACH MONTHâ€™S RENT
*Sign lease by Februrary 30 AND College Students
GET 10% DISCOUNT â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€” CALL TODAY (Mon. - Fri.)
2BR, 2 bath, fireplace, CA, W/D hookups, 2 car with opener. Easy access to I-70. Includes paid cable. Pet under 20 lbs. allowed Call 785-842-2575 www.princeton-place.com
Call for Specials! 2 & 3 BR Townhomes 2 car garage w/opener Fully applianced kitchen W/D hookups Maintenance Free!
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HUTTON FARMS 841-3339 HuttonFarms.com
LECOMPTON: 2 & 3 Bedroom Mobile Homes for Sale or Rent from $530.00 per month - Includes Space Rent. Call 800-489-PARK â€œ7275â€?.
Office Space Downtown Office Space Single offices, elevator & conference room, $500-$675. Call Donna or Lisa, 785-841-6565
FIRST MONTH FREE! 2 Bedroom Units Available Now! Cooperative townhomes start at $437-$481/mnth. Water, trash, sewer paid. Back patio, CA, hardwood floors, full bsmnt., stove, refrig., w/d hookup, garbage disposal, reserved parking. On-site management & maintenance. 24 hr. emergency mainte- Acreage-Lots nance. 4 Acres, 12 miles W. of Membership & Equity fee Lawrence on blacktop. required. 785-842-2545 Deer, wildlife. Owner (Equal Housing Opportunity) will finance, with no pinetreetownhouses.com
Parkway 4000/6000 %$1.25'(5(' &200(5&,$/ 5($/ (67$7(
Apartments Unfurnished Cedarwood Apts
â€œLive Where Everything Mattersâ€?
Houses 3BR House, 1.5 BA: Large deck overlooking open fields, on 20 acres w/ horse barn, stone fences & rural water, W/D hookup, all appl, C/A, hardwood floors. Pets ok. $1250/mnth + dep. 4mi W of Lawrence. Call 785-760-3705
down payment, $257/mo. 785-554-9663
Farms-Acreage 4 Acres, 12 miles W. of Lawrence on blacktop. Deer, wildlife. Owner will finance, with no down payment, $257/mo. 785-554-9663
Avail. April 1! 3703 Brush Creek Dr., 3BR, 1Â˝ bath, 1 car, W/D incl, CA, patio, fully carpeted. No pets. $750/mo. 913-301-3560
Vintage 9 West Boot Size 7. 10â€? Shaft. Brown-all leather upper. Very Good Condition. photos avail. $65, 785-424-4315
NO APPLICATION FEE! + 2 Months Free! Affordable monthly rent! Harper Woods & Riverside Mobile Home Community 785-331-2468
Misc. Jewelry - Silver, gold, rings, chains, bracelets and turquoise. 60 items total, $100. Cash only. All must go as a package. For an appointment, call 785-979-4937.
You are notified that a Petition for Divorce was filed in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas asking that the person filing the divorce be granted a divorce and asking that the court make other orders in that divorce matter. You must file an answer to the Petition for Divorce with the court and provide a copy to the filing spouse on or before April 21, 2014, which shall not be less than 41 days after first publication of this Notice of Suit, or the court will enter judgment against you on that Petition. Stacy A. Beebe-Heckman 837 Michigan St. #4D Lawrence, KS 66044 785-393-5398 ________
ST, 1, 2 & 3 BRs Summer & August! $250/person deposit
Lawn, Garden & Nursery
Now Leasing for Fall 2014 Call for Details!
Marriage of Stacy A. Beebe-Heckman and Christopher A. Heckman
Household Misc. Case No. 2014DM166 3000 Winston, 3 B/R, 2ba house, Deerfield School, Wall Mirror, Oak Framed. NOTICE OF SUIT $1,200. Heritage Realty. 27 3/4â€? x 21 3/4â€? PERFECT 785-841-1412. COND. Photos avail. $81. The State of Kansas to 785-424-4315 Christopher A. Heckman: GPM
Auction Calendar Equipment & Farm Machinery CONSIGNMENT AUCTION Sat. Mar. 29 @ 10:00 a.m. Leavenworth County Fairgrounds Tonganoxie, Kansas
3, 4 & 5 bedrooms Available Now! $1300-$2200 785-842-2475 www.garberprop.com
PARKWAY COMMONS (785)842-3280
Multicolored couch - blue, red & beige. Both ends recline. $50. Call 785-766-8457
Oak Chair. Med. oak, durable wood vertical ladder back chair. Never used. Roommates Comfortable Khaki cushioned seating. $40. Room & Board in exchange 785-842-4641 for companion care. Share a comfortable home, pro- PETER DANKO CHAIR Birch vide transportation, meal wood frame with fabric prep & household tasks. seat and back. 19â€?W x 16 Call 785-766-4500 Refer- 1/2â€?D x 32 1/2â€? H $100 ences needed. 785-865-4215
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Bird and All Pet Fair: Mar. 22 @ Knights of Columbus Hall, 2206 E. 23rd. St., Hours: 9:00AM - 3:30PM. $5 Admission. Public is invited. Call 620-429-1872
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Craftsman 33 Wide Cut (First published in the Lawrence Mower in great condition. Lawrence Daily JournalWorld March 12, 2014) $400 785-979-4727 The Douglas County Department of Public Works DR ROTO-HOG POWER Legal Notice reserves the right to reject TILLER 36â€? tow behind any or all bids, or portions tiller, 24 steel tines, The Perry-Lecompton of bids, waive technicaliBriggs & Straton electric School District #343 is re- ties, and to purchase the start engine. $2100. questing bids for con- items, which in the opinion 785-691-7021 tracted food service. If in- of the Board, are best please call suited for the use inMTD Chipper-Shredder terested, 305CC Chute allows up to 785-597-5138, no later than tended. April 1, 2014. 3â€? branch. $500. _______ Dated: March 10, 2014 785-691-7021 DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC (First published in the WORKS Miscellaneous Lawrence Daily JournalDOUGLAS COUNTY, World March 13, 2014) KANSAS For Sale: 8â€™ ladder, exKeith A. Browning, P.E. tends to 16â€™, like new, aluDOUGLAS COUNTY Director of Public Works minum, $89. 785-749-7797 DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC ________ Lyman Turbo Tumbler Turbo WORKS 1200. The tumbler (new in BID NO. 14-F-0002 (First published in the box) comes with two pounds Lawrence Daily Journalof treated walnut media. The NOTICE TO BIDDERS World March 13, 2014) tumbler is great for cleaning metal products such as brass, Notice is hereby given that DOUGLAS COUNTY copper, coins, gold and silver. sealed bids for the purDEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC $73. 785-843-5410 chase of SIGNS AND ACWORKS DUST PALLIATIVE White bird cage with CESSORIES, by the Douglas County Public Works DeBID #14-F-0003 wheels, slanted top (removable), two door. partment, will be received in the office of the Douglas NOTICE TO BIDDERS Height 5â€™8â€?, width 3â€™2â€?, depth is 2â€™3â€?. $100 call County Clerk, 1100 Massachusetts, Courthouse, Notice is hereby given that 785-691-9088. Lawrence, Kansas, 66044 sealed bids for the puruntil 3:15 P.M., Tuesday, chase of approximately Music-Stereo April 1, 2014, then publicly 85,000 gallons of 38% CalPianos: Kimball Spinet, opened in the office of the cium Chloride solution or $500, Everett Spinet, $475, Douglas County Clerk. 85,000 gallons of 32% MagGulbranson Spinet $450. 2 nesium Chloride solution Wurlitzer Spinets, $300/ea, Bids must be submitted on by the Douglas County DePrices include tuning & de- forms provided by either partment of Public Works livery. 785-832-9906 the Douglas County Public will be received in the OfWorks Department, 1242 fice of the Douglas County Massachusetts Street, Clerk, 1100 Massachusetts, Lawrence, Kansas or on Lawrence, Kansas 66044 the Internet at until 3:00 P.M., Tuesday, www.demandstar.com. April 1, 2014 and then pubThe bids shall be submit- licly opened in the prested in sealed envelopes, ence of the County Clerk. addressed to the Office of the County Clerk, Court- Bids must be submitted on Care-Serviceshouse, 1100 Massachu- forms obtainable at the OfSupplies setts Street, Lawrence, fice of the Director of PubKansas 66044, upon which lic Training Classes - LawWorks/County Engiclearly written or neer, 1242 Massachusetts rence Jayhawk Kennel is Club, 6 wks. $80. Enroll by printed â€œSigns and Acces- Street, Lawrence, Kansas, March 22. www.ljkc.com soriesâ€?, along with the or Demand Star on the Inname and address of the ternet Call 785-842-5856 at bidder. Any bid received www.demandstar.com. by the Office of the County Specifications and bid reFarm Supplies Clerk after the closing date quirements are included in and time will be returned these documents. BROME SEED The Combine run, state tested, unopened. Faxed bids will bids shall be submitted in 95% germ, no noxious not be accepted. Douglas sealed envelopes, adCounty is not responsible dressed to the Office of weeds, sacked. $1.25/lb. for the lost or misdirected the County Clerk, CourtFouts Farms. Basehor, KS. bids, whether lost or mis- house, 913-724-1705 1100 Massachudirected by the postal or setts, Lawrence, Kansas, courier service of the bid- upon which is clearly writder or the Douglas County ten or printed â€œDust Palliamail room. tive Bidâ€?, and the name and address of the bidder. The awarded bidder shall Any bids received after the agree to offer the prices closing time will be reand the terms and condi- turned unopened. Faxed tions herein to other gov- bids will not be accepted. Lawrence ernment agencies who (First published in the wish to participate in a co- The awarded bidder shall Lawrence Daily Journal- operative purchase pro- agree to offer the prices gram with Douglas County. and the terms and condiWorld, March 16, 2014) Other agencies will be re- tions offered herein to IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF sponsible for entering into other government agenseparate agreements with cies who wish to particiDOUGLAS COUNTY, the awarded bidder and pate in a cooperative purKANSAS for all payments thereun- chase program with Dougder. In the Matter of the las County. Other agen-
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Lawrence cies will be responsible for entering into separate agreements with the Contractor and for all payments thereunder. The Douglas County Board of Commissioners reserves the right to reject any or all bids or waive technicalities and to purchase the product that in the opinion of the Board is best suited to the work for which it is intended. DOUGLAS COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS Keith A. Browning, P.E. Director of Public Works DATED: 03/10/14 ________ (First published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World, March 2, 2014) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Marjorie Ann Hale, Deceased. Case No. 2014 PR 27 Div. No. 1 (Petition Pursuant to K.S.A. Ch. 59) NOTICE TO CREDITORS The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that on February 18, 2014, a Petition was filed in this Court by Nancy A. McKee, as heir at law, devisee and legatee of Marjorie Ann Hale, deceased, and as Executrix named in the will of the decedent, praying that the instrument attached to the petition dated November 14, 1991, be admitted to probate, and for the appointment of Nancy A. McKee as Executrix without bond, and that she be granted Letters Testamentary. All creditors of the abovenamed decedent are notified to exhibit their demands against the estate within four months from the date of the first publication of this notice as required by law, and if their demands are not so exhibited they shall forever barred. Nancy A.McKee, Petitioner PREPARED AND SUBMITTED BY: Dennis J. Highberger, #15534 Attorney for Petitioner ________
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Published on Mar 16, 2014