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THURSDAY • MARCH 27 • 2014

A swing in his step

LEGISLATURE

House says no to repeal of energy standards By Scott Rothschild Twitter: @ljwrothschild

Topeka — The Kansas House bucked powerful business interests Wednesday and killed a bill to repeal state renewable energy standards just one day after the Senate had approved the measure. A coalition of Democrats and Republicans, many from western Kansas, voted against the I think Senate-approved bill. represenA motion tatives to concur with the bill were failed, 44- making 77. very good The repeal legis- arguments lation was and a lot sought by of different arguments the Kansas about how this made Chamber, Americans good sense for their for Pros- districts.” perity and other influ- — Sen. Marci Francisco, D-Lawrence ential conservative groups that said the standards were anti-free market and resulted in higher electric bills. Jeff Glendening, director of the Kansas chapter of AFP, vowed that the fight wasn’t over. “We will be talking to a lot of the House members over the next week,” Glendening said. “A lot of them have campaigned over the past several years and told their constituents

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

SEVENTEEN-MONTH-OLD THOMAS HELLING basks in the excitement of a swing down Massachusetts Street Wednesday afternoon with his parents, Tom and Kristen Helling, of Lawrence.

SUPREME COURT SCHOOL RULING

Senate sets forth 2 finance plans By Peter Hancock phancock@ljworld.com

Topeka — Kansas Senate Republicans on Wednesday unveiled two school finance plans that would respond to a recent Supreme Court ruling by adding money for poor school districts. But much of the money would come from cuts in other kinds

of education funding. Unlike a proposal by House Republican leaders, however, the Senate plan would not link the funding changes to policy issues like charter schools or teacher licensing. “At this point in time, we’re just discussing the finances of it,” said Senate President Susan Wagle, RWichita.

Wagle and other Senate At this GOP leaders offered one bill that would restore full fund- point in time, ing of so-called “equaliza- we’re just tion aid” for capital outlay and local option budgets, a discussing direct response to the Su- the finances preme Court’s March 7 de- of it.” cision in a school finance lawsuit. — Senate President Susan Wagle, According to estimates R-Wichita Please see SCHOOL, page 2A

Please see ENERGY, page 2A

Douglas County moves up a spot in annual health rankings However, area scores poorly in measures like housing and sexually transmitted diseases

By Giles Bruce Twitter: @GilesBruce

ercise opportunities, it scored poorly in measures like housing and sexually transmitted diseases, according to the report by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the University of Wisconsin Population Health Institute. Johnson County topped the list for

Douglas County moved up a spot in the annual rankings of the healthiest counties in Kansas released Wednesday, from ninth to eighth. While Douglas County fared well in areas like physical activity and access to ex-

INSIDE

Cloudy, rainy Business Classified Comics Deaths

High: 64

“I saw a quote from President Obama the other day: ‘Our zip code is more important in determining our future health than our genetic code,’” a second consecutive year, said Dan Partridge, director of while Woodson County in the Lawrence-Douglas County southeast Kansas finished last Health Department. “Housing, out of the 98 counties ranked. education, poverty, income —

Low: 29

Today’s forecast, page 10A

2A 6B-10B 12B 2A

Events listings Going Out Horoscope Opinion

6A, 2B Puzzles 7A-8A Sports 11B Television 9A

11B 1B-5B 10A, 2B

all of those are a bigger driver of our future health than genetics.” Douglas County did best in health outcomes and behaviors but struggled with social, economic and environmental Please see COUNTY, page 2A

Property tax bill

Vol.156/No.85 34 pages

The Kansas House passed a bill that would clarify how certain pieces of commercial and industrial property are taxed and appraised. Page 3A

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Thursday, March 27, 2014

LAWRENCE • STATE

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DEATHS

Energy

Journal-World obituary policy: For information about running obituaries, call 832-7151. Obituaries run as submitted by funeral homes or the families of the deceased.

Ruth May SchelbaR Services for Ruth M. Schelbar, 97 Lawrence, will be at 1 pm Friday at Trinity Lutheran Church. Burial will be at Memorial Park. Ruth died Sunday March 23, 2014 at Medicalodge, in Eudora surrounded by family and loving caregivers. Ruth was born Sept 16, 1916 on the North 40 outside Vinland, KS to Walter S. and Sarah V. Parsons. Ruth married Joe Schelbar Dec. 31, 1937. Joe and Ruth lived in Lawrence, enjoyed family, travel and service to others. Ruth was active with LMH Auxiliary until she became ill in July 2013. Ruth was preceded in death by her husband Joe, 2 sisters and 2 brothers. Ruth leaves behind son Joe Schelbar and wife Lanna of Tulsa, Oklahoma, daughter Sarah League of Overland Park. Six grandchildren, Kylee Joyce, Brynna Schelbar, Nick Schelbar, Natalie Schelbar ,Tulsa, Shawn League and Randel

League, Overland Park. Two great grandchildren Owen Finn Joyce and Hadley Jane Joyce, Tulsa . Sister Mildred Kirk, Tulsa and many nieces, nephews and cousins. Visitation is at Rumsey-Yost Thursday 5:30 pm - 7 pm. The family suggests memorials to the church, VNA/Hospice of Lawrence, American Heart Assoc. sent in care of Rumsey-Yost funeral home. Online condolences may be sent at rumseyyost.com Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries. LJWorld.com.

EugEnE Milton Scott Eugene Milton Scott, 93, Lawrence, formerly of McLouth, died Tuesday, March 25, 2014 at his home. He was born February 22, 1921 at McLouth, the son of Arthur James and Nellie Alda Henrickson Scott. Mr. Scott worked as an Equipment Operator for the LeavenworthJefferson Electric Cooperative in McLouth for 37 years, retiring in April 1985. He was a decorated U.S. Army Veteran of WWII, serving from 1942 to 1945, earning the purple heart, a bronze star medal and a silver star. These awards were just recently presented to him. He was a member of the McLouth First Baptist Church, the WilliamsKesinger American Legion Post #393 in McLouth and the V.F.W. Post # 852 in Lawrence. Eugene was married to Bonnie Ruth Artman on January 20, 1946 at Topeka, she survives at home. Survivors

include one son, Ron ( Kathy) Scott, McLouth, one sister, Joyce Dearing, Olathe, two granddaughters and four great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by two sisters, Norma Boyer and Freda Tieman and two half sisters, Lila Lamphear, and Irene Sherry. Services will be at 10:00 AM, Saturday at the McLouth First Baptist Church. Burial with Honors will be at McLouth Cemetery. Visitation will be 6:00 to 8:00 PM, Friday at Barnett Family Funeral Home (1220 Walnut/ U.S. 59 Hwy), Oskaloosa. Memorials suggested to Douglas County Hospice and Visiting Nurses Association in care of the Funeral Home, P.O. Box 602, Oskaloosa, KS. 66066. Online condolences to www. barnettfamilyfh.com Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries. LJWorld.com.

Services for Philip Cawrey will be held at 10 a.m. Sat., March 29 at First Christian Church at 10th & Kentucky, Lawrence. warrenmcelwain.com

Gayla “Jeanette” Dowis Services for Gayla “Jeanette” Dowis, 60, Lawrence, are pending. Ms. Dowis died Tues. Mar. 25, 2014 at her home. Condolences sent at rumsey-yost.com.

CDR. Don F. anD Jane H. JoCHems Funeral services were held March 22, 2014 at St. Benedicts Church in Atchison. Arensberg Pruett Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements.

LOTTERY WEDNESDAY’S POWERBALL 28 33 41 44 59 (21) TUESDAY’S MEGA MILLIONS 19 26 51 57 73 (15) WEDNESDAY’S HOT LOTTO SIZZLER 1 6 23 37 46 (13)

A CLOSE

This is a perfect opportunity to prove it.” But supporters of the renewable standards say they have boosted the economy by bringing wind development, jobs and investment to struggling rural areas. They pointed to a state study that said the additional wind capacity had an insignificant impact on electric rates. State Rep. Russ Jennings, R-Lakin, said those seeking repeal were “nothing more than folks who want to exercise political power. This is about wanting to have a win for the sake of having a win without considering the potential benefit all this has.” The bill would have repealed the Renewable Portfolio Standard, which required major utility companies to have the capacity to generate 10 percent of their energy through a renewable

WEDNESDAY’S SUPER KANSAS CASH 1 10 14 16 23 (09) WEDNESDAY’S KANSAS 2BY2 Red: 2 26; White: 17 23 WEDNESDAY’S KANSAS PICK 3 4 1 1

— State Rep. Russ Jennings, R-Lakin

watt, coal-fired plant in western Kansas. Sunflower got its permit from the Kansas Department of Health and Environment, but that plant has not been built yet. Supporters of the plant, however, say they believe it may be built soon. State Sen. Marci Francisco, D-Lawrence, was in the House to listen to the debate Wednesday. “I think representatives were making very good arguments and a lot of different arguments about how this made good sense for their districts,” Francisco said. She said the issue could always be revived, but she added: “It would be hard at this point to know what would make a difference to change the minds of many of those legislators.” AFP’s Glendening countered: “I still think a lot of them are unfamiliar with the issue. That will change over the next few days.”

source by 2011. It also called for the companies to generate 15 percent of their energy through a renewable source by 2016 and 20 percent by 2020. Utilities have said they are on track to meet the standard. The Lawrence delegation in both the House and Senate voted against repealing the RPS. On Tuesday evening, Republicans in the Senate approved the bill on a 2515 vote. The RPS was the result of a controversial deal brokered in 2009 by thenGov. Mark Parkinson. In return for passage of the RPS, Parkinson vowed to help clear the way for Sunflower Elec- — Statehouse reporter Scott Rothschild can be reached at 785-423-0668 or tric Power Corp. to get a srothschild@ljworld.com permit for an 895-mega-

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EDITORS Julie Wright, managing editor 832-6361, jwright@ljworld.com Tom Keegan, sports editor 832-7147, tkeegan@ljworld.com Ann Gardner, editorial page editor 832-7153, agardner@ljworld.com

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CALL US Let us know if you’ve got a story idea. Email news@ljworld.com or contact one of the following: Arts and entertainment:..................832-7189 City government:...............................832-6362 County government:....................... 832-7259 Courts and crime...............................832-7144 Datebook...............................................832-7190 Kansas University: ...........................832-6388 Lawrence schools: ...........................832-7259 Letters to the editor: .......................832-7153 Local news: ..........................................832-7154 Obituaries: ............................................832-7151 Photo reprints: ....................................832-7141 Society: ..................................................832-7151 Soundoff............................................... 832-7297 Sports:....................................................832-7147 SUBSCRIPTIONS : 832-7199

School CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A

circulated in a GOP caucus meeting, that would cost $119.7 million, a little less than the $129 million previously estimated. But a large portion of that would come from reductions in other kinds of education funding. Those include: l Cutting base perpupil funding for virtual education by more than half. l Eliminating extra money districts get for students who are not proficient at reading and math, but who do not qualify for free meals. l Raising the threshhold for districts to qualify for “high density at-risk weighting” — money meant to address unique needs of urban districts with high poverty rates. l And reducing transportation aid for all school districts. At the same time, the Senate leadership bill would increase local districts’ authority to levy “local option budgets,”

County

PhiliP G. Cawrey

This is about wanting to have a win for CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A the sake of having a win without considthey oppose mandates ering the potential and support free markets. benefit all this has.”

L awrence J ournal -W orld

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A

factors. For instance, in the report’s major scoring categories, Douglas County finished third in health behaviors, fourth in length of life and eighth in clinical care, yet 30th in quality of life, 35th in social and economic factors and 56th in physical environment. That last score happened in large part because 20 percent of residents reported “severe housing problems,” above the state average of 13 percent. That means those households were either overcrowded (more than 1.5 people per room), overly expensive (cost more than half of household income) or had incomplete plumbing or kitchen facilities. The Lawrence City Commission hoped to

raising the limit from 31 percent to 33 percent of the base funding they get from the state. But the bill would require that voters in a district to approve any LOB above 31 percent. In order to make that available to districts next year, Wagle said the bill needs to pass both chambers of the Legislature before April 4. That would give districts time to propose raising their LOBs and hold mail-ballot elections. The changes in transportation and other weightings add up to $52.8 million, resulting in a net increase in cost to the state of $77.6 million. For the Lawrence school district, the net effect of the bill — including a scheduled $14 perpupil increase in base aid next year — would be a cut of $2 million. Most of that would come from the cut in virtual education funding, which would cost Lawrence nearly $3 million. Eudora schools would see a net increase of $595,220, while Baldwin City schools would see a net increase of $409,120. “We have lots of options. All avenues are

open for discussion,” Wagle said when asked where that $77.6 million would come from. “Our goal is to meet the requirement of the court and provide equity for students across Kansas, and taxpayers.” An alternative Senate bill, sponsored by Ways and Means Committee Chairman Sen. Ty Masterson, R-Andover, would also restore full funding of equalization aid, but would cut funding for at-risk weighting by 10 percent. That’s additional money districts get for students deemed to be at high risk of failing or dropping out. Because poverty is considered a strong indicator of that risk, the formula counts students as atrisk if they qualify for free meals under the national school lunch program. Masterson’s bill also reduces transportation aid and makes other changes in various weightings. Lawrence would see a net increase of $71,727. Eudora schools would get an additional $616,223, while Baldwin City schools would get $74,290 in new funding.

resolve some of those safety- and health-related issues by passing a rental licensing and inspection program this week. Douglas County also had rates of sexually transmitted disease infection and violent crime significantly above the state average, though a teen birth rate well below it. Also, on the positive side, 88 percent of the county’s population has access to exercise opportunities, compared to 71 percent statewide, while only 18 percent of residents are physically inactive, compared to a quarter in the rest of Kansas. In addition, Douglas County did well in its number of mental health providers and preventable hospital stays, and scored better than the rest of the state in its rates of obesity and smoking. “I think this commu-

nity has a culture or ethos that values health and good, healthy behaviors,” Partridge said. “I attribute our good scores around built environment, physical activity and health behaviors to that collective mindset in the community.” Douglas County has ranked in the top 10 since the report first started being published, in 2010. — Reporter Giles Bruce can be reached at 832-7233 or gbruce@ljworld.com.

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Lawrence Journal-World l LJWorld.com/local l Thursday, March 27, 2014 l 3A

Student data bill gets through House

House approves property tax bill

Spring cleaning

By Peter Hancock phancock@ljworld.com

Topeka — A bill aimed at tightening security on the data that schools collect about students sailed through the Kansas House on Wednesday, despite efforts by one legislator to require collecting more data about the chilSCHOOLS dren of illegal immigrants. Rep. Amanda Grosserode, R-Lenexa, who serves on the House Education Committee, said it mainly puts into statute many policies already in place at the Kansas State Department of Education. But it also contains language aimed at satisfying some conservatives who have been critical of what they see as national efforts to create a national database of student data — a project they claim is an outgrowth of the Common Core standards — including information about their families’ political and religious affiliations. Although KSDE officials have said adamantly that they will not take part in any such program, Senate Bill 367 contains language that specifically prohibits schools or the state from collecting information about students’ or Please see DATA, page 4A

Legislation would clarify commercial asset taxes Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo

GENE REDING DOES A LITTLE SPRING CLEANING ON HIS 1947 STUDEBAKER STARLIGHT on Wednesday. Reding said he wanted to get ahead on cleaning up a few of his cars before rain sets in Wednesday night and Thursday.

phancock@ljworld.com

the 1893 Chicago World’s Fair. The conservators will later prepare a report with their recommendations for the panorama’s preservation, due in late spring or early summer. Bill Sharp, co-author of a biography on Dyche and director of research administration at KU, said Dyche was so dedicated to the panorama that, during the world’s fair, he built a living quarters underneath one of the mounts, sleeping there every night for nearly a year.

Topeka — After nearly three years of disagreement between business interests and local governments, the Kansas House passed a bill Wednesday that would clarify how certain large, complex pieces of commercial and industrial property are taxed and appraised. House Bill 2643 is aimed at facilities like ethanol plants, oil refineries and fertilizer manufacturers, where the difference between a “building� and a “piece of equipment� often is not plainly clear. An earlier version of the bill would have made it easier for the owners of those facilities to have those facilities reclassified as machinery and equipment, as

Please see PANORAMA, page 4A

Please see PROPERTY, page 4A

Public looks ‘behind the glass’ at KU’s 120-year-old panorama By Giles Bruce Twitter: @GilesBruce

Several dozen members of the Lawrence community took a look “behind the glass� of the Kansas University Natural History Museum panorama Wednesday night. Not literally, of course — that would require a hazmat suit. Attendees of the public lecture at the KU Commons did get to learn more about the history and ongoing conservation of the 120-year-old exhibit fea-

turing North American plants and animals, one of the oldest and largest panoramas in the world and most popular attractions at the museum. Conservators have spent the past several weeks behind the glass (in white hazardous materials suits, to protect against the toxic chemicals used by taxidermists around the turn of the 20th century), meticulously cleaning and examining the panorama, which was originally created by then-KU professor Lewis Lindsay Dyche for

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LAWRENCE • STATE

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L awrence J ournal -W orld

County approves permit for plant

Man will stand trial for multiple charges By Stephen Montemayor Twitter: @smontemayor

A 34-year-old Lawrence man will go to trial in June on multiple charges including attempted first-degree murder in connection with an early morning shooting last month. On Wednesday, JD Turner pleaded not guilty to attempted first-degree murder, criminal possession of a firearm by a felon, aggravated assault

Panorama CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A

“What he created was a sensation: well-maintained animals in their natural habitat,” Sharp said, noting that the exhibit was viewed by up to 20,000 people a day. “It became clear to the Legislature that Kansas had something worth preserving.” Noting the exhibit’s popularity, state lawmakers approved funding for the 1902 construction of Dyche Hall, where the panorama has been housed ever since.

Property CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A

opposed to real estate, thus making them exempt from property taxes. A Legislative Post Audit report from 2013 estimated that passage of the bill would have reduced property tax revenues statewide by as much as $170 million to $500 million. But after lengthy negotiations, Rep. John Edmonds, R-Great Bend,

Data CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3A

their families’ “personal beliefs or practices on issues such as sex, family life, morality and religion.” It would also prohibit schools from collecting “biometric” data about students or assessing a student’s emotional state without written consent from the student’s parents or guardians. “I think the initial concerns about the data is-

By Elliot Hughes ehughes@ljworld.com

with a deadly weapon and domestic battery. Turner, who is in jail on a $350,000 bond, appeared in Douglas County District Court, where District Judge Michael Malone set a June 23 trial date. Turner is accused of shooting Anthony Wisdom during a confrontation in the early morning hours of Feb. 14 at L.R. “Dad” Perry Park. During a preliminary hearing earlier this month, Wisdom testified that he suf-

fered nine bullet wounds on his arm, abdomen, pelvis and leg. He said he ran for cover in a wooded area after Turner started shooting and dialed 911 once he heard Turner drive away. The shooting allegedly spawned from a dispute between Turner and his live-in girlfriend, Rebecca Wadkins, who is also Wisdom’s longtime friend. Wadkins testified in court earlier this month that Turner gave her a black eye during a

fight the day before the shooting and that Turner later saw a Facebook message sent from Wisdom to Wadkins that expressed Wisdom’s desire to “put hands on” Turner. Wadkins said Turner then brandished a gun and demanded Wadkins tell Wisdom that Turner wanted to meet him in the park. Malone also set a May 30 motions hearing Wednesday to precede the jury trial.

Conservator Ron Harvey says examining the panorama has been “like walking inside a painting.” The plants and animals were placed just so, to give viewers the illusion of being in nature. So cleaning and assessing the exhibit, he said, has been “like ballet, yoga and trying to levitate.” “Looking down on folks on the other side of the glass is pretty cool,” he said. “Kids … really like it when they tap on the glass and we wave.” Harvey called the exhibit the “most important North American panorama,” adding: “We want to this stay around another

100 years. … You are incredibly lucky to have this in your backyard.” Museum director Leonard Krishtalka noted how groundbreaking the exhibit was for visitors to the 1893 World’s Fair. “To them, it was a never-seen world of nature,” he said, “transporting them magically … from Chicago … to the Great Plains, the Rockies.” “We knew it was magic because it is magic for the Legislature to appropriate funds for the university,” he joked, to laughter from the crowd. Turning to seriousness, Krishtalka said the museum has the same goal

in mind that Dyche did more than a century ago: preservation. “Just like the animals and plants outside the panorama, the animals and plants inside the panorama are in danger of disappearing,” he said. After the museum receives the conservation report in a few months, “We’re going to bring the community into the panorama — metaphorically speaking,” he added. “We want the community, we want all of you, to give us your best ideas for reimagining the panorama for the future and yet preserving its legacy as an American cultural treasure.”

helped broker a compromise that appeared to leave both sides relatively satisfied. “We can live with it,” said Larry Baer, assistant general counsel for the League of Kansas Municipalities. As amended, the bill now puts into statute what had previously been “guidelines” from the state’s Property Valuation Division about how county appraisers should treat such property. Part of the problem, Edmonds said, was that

As amended, the bill now puts into statute what had previously been “guidelines” from the state’s Property Valuation Division about how county appraisers should treat such property.

sue were probably brought forth within the Common Core debate,” Grosserode said. “However, the issue of data security and some of the parameters contained within that were agreed upon by a wide plethora of individuals. You can run the gambit about political ideologies, and they were all concerned about the data security piece, and to a certain extent about the data collection piece.” The bill passed, 119-4, but not before Rep. Allan Rothlisberg, R-Grandview Plaza, tried to add two amendments that would have dramatically altered the bill. The first would have re-

those guidelines were not being followed uniformly from county to county. “Moving forward, I think we have a procedure in place by which we can reasonably appraise and understand what we’re doing,” Edmonds said. The bill codifies vari-

ous ways to determine whether a facility is used as real or personal property. It also sets out a process for making that determination in advance for new projects receiving 10-year tax abatements, either through economic development incentives

For instance, if the data show a significant portion of a district’s graduates who are pursuing post-secondary education are enrolling in remedial courses freshman year, then districts may use that information to determine if a change in instructional focus is needed.” — Denise Kahler, KSDE spokeswoman quired students to show proof of lawful presence in the United States the first time they enroll in a district, and for the district to report each year to KSDE the number of students who could not show documentation. KSDE then would have been required

to post an annual report on its website showing the cost incurred by the state of educating children of undocumented residents. That amendment was ruled out of order for not being germane to the underlying bill. His second amend-

A temporary business permit for a concrete batch plant in southeast of Lawrence received approval from the Douglas C o u n t y Board of Commissioners COUNTY WednesCOMMISSION day, despite opposition from nearby residents. The board originally intended to vote on the matter a week ago, but nearly a dozen residents dissented, prompting the commissioners delay the vote and seek more information on the batch plant’s operation. Residents were concerned that dust from the batch plant, to be located at 1535 North 1300 Road, would cause health issues and property damage. The commission then stipulated that the applicant, Emery Sapp & Sons Inc., draft a dust control plan to meet the approval of Keith Browning, the public works director. The plan involves 12,000 gallons of water stored on site and the

Residents were concerned that dust from the batch plant, to be located at 1535 North 1300 Road, would cause health issues and property damage. deployment of magnesium chloride. Browning approved the plan. “It doesn’t totally eliminate dust, but it very significantly decreases the amount of dust,” Browning said at the meeting. The board’s approval is also contingent upon an air quality test conducted by the Kansas Department of Health and Environment, said Commissioner Jim Flory, third district. Additionally, the permit specifies that the batch plant can only operate between dawn and dusk. Linda Finger, the county’s planning resources coordinator, said the plant does not plan to operate more than 155 days of its 32-month lease, which ends in late November 2016. The concrete from the plant will be used for the completion of the South Lawrence Trafficway project.

or because they are funded with industrial revenue bonds, so that the owners will know at the start how their property will be classified once it comes back onto the tax rolls. Baer said local governments still have concerns about an amendment added in the House by Rep. Scott Schwab, R-Olathe, which gives special treatment to cement manufacturing plants, declaring a long list of items at those facilities as personal property that will be tax exempt. The amendment

mainly benefits two cement plants in Allen and Neosho counties. Edmonds said he thinks that amendment is insignificant. But Baer said it may set a precedent, opening the door for other industries to come to the Legislature in future years asking for similar special treatment. Douglas County Administrator Craig Weinaug said it was not immediately clear whether the bill would have a fiscal impact on local governments in the county.

ment would have prohibited KSDE from spending any money to create or maintain a “longitudinal database” of student data — or data about individual students collected over multiple years to keep track of their progress over time. Rothlisberg said he thinks it’s dangerous to allow the government to compile “dossiers” about citizens. But KSDE officials said the longitudinal database is important to measure student progress and to identify areas where instruction should be improved.

“For instance, if the data show a significant portion of a district’s graduates who are pursuing post-secondary education are enrolling in remedial courses freshman year, then districts may use that information to determine if a change in instructional focus is needed,” said KSDE spokeswoman Denise Kahler. That amendment was turned down on a voice vote. The bill now goes back to the Senate, which may request a conference committee.

Whether he’s covering business or government or profiling a unique personality, Lawhorn’s Lawrence really is the talk of the town. Read him exclusively in the pages of the Lawrence Journal-World and online at LJWorld.com.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014

Woman will stand trial for charges of felony battery By Stephen Montemayor Twitter: @smontemayor

When police found the 26-year-old Lawrence woman who allegedly struck her boyfriend with his vehicle during a dispute last month, she too bore noticeable injuries, according to an officer’s testimony Wednesday. Georgianna Aguilar, 26, will stand trial in May on felony charges of aggravated battery Aguilar and leaving the scene of an accident involving great bodily harm. She pleaded not guilty to both charges in Douglas County District Court Wednesday after a judge bound her over for trial. In jail on a $20,000 bond, Aguilar wiped away tears as Lawrence police officer Nicholas Simon

recounted an hours-long interview conducted with her on Feb. 17. Aguilar was later arrested after questioning that afternoon in connection with the incident involving Ryan Ingram, with whom Aguilar shared a home. Simon testified Wednesday that Aguilar told him she, Ingram and three other friends had been drinking that morning before an argument between her and Ingram ensued as he drove her and two of their friends in his Ford Excursion. The argument, she told Simon, concerned Ingram wanting to purchase more alcohol and Aguilar disagreeing. Eventually, Aguilar told Simon, Ingram instructed their two friends to leave the vehicle “if they didn’t want to get beat up like she was about to get beat up,” Simon testified. According to testimony, Ingram backhanded Aguilar and, as she described, began “hammer-fisting” her with both hands. Eventually, Si-

mon said, Aguilar described opening the passenger-side door and beckoning Ingram to come around and hit her again; as he made his way around the front of the SUV, Aguilar told Simon she took the wheel and drove off. She wasn’t sure if she struck Ingram, Simon said, but she saw him on the ground while a bystander tended to his head. When Simon found Ingram’s vehicle near an apartment at which Aguilar was also found, it had damage to its mirror and windshield. Aguilar also was hurt. “I could immediately tell she was injured,” Simon said. He described lacerations to her head and bruises “all over her body.” And when she spoke, Simon said, he noticed a tooth “broken in half.” On Wednesday, Aguilar’s attorney, Napoleon Crews, requested a reduction in bond from $20,000 to $5,000, but prosecutors said Aguilar had eight failures to appear in court since 2008 and District Judge Kay Huff kept the bond as is.

Police: Man arrested after swinging large chain at officers By Stephen Montemayor Twitter: @smontemayor

A 57-year-old Lawrence man was arrested late Tuesday after he swung a footlong heavy metal chain as officers attempted to serve a municipal warrant and a Taser was later used on a relative after he tried to interfere. Carl Leory Athey and Edward Lee Athey, 61, of Lawrence, were arrested on suspicion of assaulting a law enforcement officer and obstruction — in addi-

tion to failing to appear in municipal court — after 10 p.m. Tuesday. Sgt. Trent McKinley, a Lawrence Police Department spokesman, said officers went to a residence in the 100 block of Michigan Street to try to serve a municipal warrant. As officers tried to handcuff Carl Athey, McKinley said, he quickly reached into his jacket and pulled out a heavy metal chain, swinging it at the officers. Athey dropped the chain after an officer drew his

handgun, McKinley said, but Edward Athey later approached officers as they handcuffed Carl Athey. McKinley said an officer used his Taser to subdue Edward Athey after he had raised his fist “in what appeared to be an attempt to strike an officer.” Both men are in Douglas County Jail and bond has not yet been set. Carl Athey faces a tougher charge of aggravated assault on a law enforcement officer.

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Multiple gasoline thefts reported By Stephen Montemayor Twitter: @smontemayor

Lawrence police are investigating a dozen incidents in which gasoline has been stolen from parked vehicles. The incidents began in September and last occurred as recently as early this month. Sgt. Trent McKinley, a Lawrence Police Department spokesman, said most of the incidents have occurred in the past 10 days. Apparently a suspect is using a drill to make a hole in the bottom of the vehicle’s gas tank to drain the fuel. McKinley said many of the ve-

hicles being targeted are trucks and SUVs. The incidents have occurred at the following locations, McKinley said: l 200 block of Pinecone Drive (apartment parking lot) l 711 W. 23rd St. (Budget Rent-a-car) l 3700 Clinton Parkway (parking garage) l 1301 W. 24th St. (apartment parking lot) l 927 New Hampshire St. (parking garage) l 2511 W. 31st St. (apartment parking lot) l 800 block of New Hampshire St. (city parking lot) l 725 Vermont St. (parking garage)

l 1339 West Campus Road (sorority parking lot) l 725 Vermont St. (parking garage) l 1015 Mississippi St. (apartment parking lot) Police have not identified a suspect, McKinley said. If anyone notices suspicious activity around parked vehicles, police ask them to call 911. Anyone with information about the crimes are asked to call CrimeStoppers at 843-8477. Calls to CrimeStoppers can be anonymous, and callers may be eligible for a reward up to $1,000 for information leading to an arrest.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014

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DATEBOOK 27 TODAY

Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, 1651 Naismith Drive. Spring Compost & By Elliot Hughes Woodchip Sale Event, Read more responses and add 8 a.m.-3 p.m., Wood Reyour thoughts at LJWorld.com covery and Composting Facility, 1420 E. 11th St. Story Time for PreWhat’s your favorite schoolers, 10-10:30 kind of pizza? a.m., Prairie Park Nature Asked on Massachusetts Center, 2730 Harper St. Street Senior Session: See story in Going Out Albert Bloch, 10-11 a.m., Spencer Museum of Art, 1301 Mississippi St. Skillbuilders: Personal Safety & Home Security, 10-11:30 a.m., Drury Place at Alvamar, 1510 St. Andrews Drive. “The Middle East: Winds of Change and Quicksand – The Arab Awakening, Israel and the Region,” 4 p.m., Stinson Leonard Street LLP Lecture Hall, 104 Green Lauren Pomeroy, Hall, 1535 W. 15th St., KU server, Campus. Lawrence Cottin’s Hardware “I call it a Philly cheese Farmers Market - Inpizza. Steak, green pep- doors! 4-6 p.m., Cottin’s pers and onions. I make Hardware and Rental, my own.” 1832 Massachusetts St. Mixed Breed Mixer, 5-7 p.m., Lawrence Humane Society 1805 E. 19th St. Volunteer Fair, Open to the Public, 5:30 p.m., Theatre Lawrence, 4660 Bauer Farm Drive. The Open Tap, discussion of a selected religion topic, 5:30-7 p.m., 5 Bar and Tables, 947 Massachusetts St., free. Drop in and Draw at the KUNHM, 5:30-7:30 p.m., KU Natural History Museum, Dyche Hall, Patrick McFarland, 1345 Jayhawk Blvd. McDonald’s employee, Baker University Lawrence Community Choir Re“Taco pizza.” hearsal, 6-8 p.m., McKibben Recital Hall (Owens Musical Arts Building), 408 Eighth St., Baldwin City. Junkyard Jazz Band, 7 p.m., American Legion, 3408 W. Sixth St. Trivia Night, 7 p.m., VFW Post 852, 1801 Massachusetts St. Big Tent Reading: Mary Wharff and Kelly Barth, 7 p.m., The Raven Book Store, 6 E. Seventh St. “Annie Diggs: A Voice Dusty Wilson, for Working People,” 7 First Management p.m., Watkins Museum of employee, History, 1047 MassachuLawrence setts St. “Pepperoni, extra cheese Free English as a and mushrooms.” Second Language class, 7-8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. CORRECTIONS Affordable community Spanish class, 7-8 p.m., A headline on page 5A Plymouth Congregational in Wednesday’s JournalChurch, 925 Vermont St. World was incorrect. The Lawrence Arts & Legislature is not advancCrafts group, 7-9 p.m., ing full-day kindergarten Merc cafe, 901 Iowa St., this session. free. l Signs of Life BlueMegan Stuke’s recipe for chili mac calls for 2 pounds grass Gospel Jam, 7-10 p.m., Signs of Life, 722 of turkey. A story on page Massachusetts St. 3B on Wednesday was Lecture: “The Conincomplete. gress of Racial Equality, the Freedom Riders, and the Early Civil Rights Movement,” 7:30 HOSPITAL p.m., Carnegie Building, 200 W. Ninth St. Births Encore 2014, 7:30 Alril Sheppard, p.m., Free State High Lawrence, a boy, Wednesday. School, 4700 Overland Elliot and Elizabeth Drive. Sims, Lawrence, a boy, KU School of Music Wednesday. presents: Instrumental

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TODAY IN LAWRENCE A digest of essential (and not-so-essential) info to start your day.

Giving back It’s Spring Sign Up Week for the Big Event, so now’s the time to get involved. The Big Event is the largest single day of service in Lawrence. It provides Lawrence community residents with a cost-free helping hand on projects around their neighborhoods or households. This year’s Big Event will take place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. April 12. Registration closes Saturday, so get on it! More info is at thebigeventku.com.

Get lit At 7 p.m. downtown, duck out of the showers at The Raven Book Store, 6 E. 7th St., for a night of readings. Mary Wharff, Kelly Barth and Anelisa Rodriguez will share their work with the crowd. Free to attend, with books available to purchase for signing. Collegium Musicum, 8 p.m., Room 328, Murphy Hall, 1530 Naismith Drive. 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.

28 FRIDAY

Final Friday: 5 until 9 p.m. unless otherwise noted finalfridayslawrence. wordpress.com Lawrence Arts Center, 940 New Hampshire St.: 34th Annual Art Auction Preview: Come and view Benefit Art Auction exhibition and bid on works of art! Also: Tom Moore, Solo Exhibition, in the Antecedent Gallery. Tom’s drawings and sketches reflect the compulsion to create and obstacles forcing the artist to devise alternative ways to fulfill that urge. The Summit, Ninth and New Hampshire St.: Monthly exhibits on the Climbing Wall Gallery. Signs of Life, 722 Massachusetts: Local, national, and international artists in gallery space. Pachamamas, 800 New Hampshire St.: Recent Works by Marie McKenzie and Kate Larson can be viewed throughout the restaurant and Star Bar. Henry’s Coffee Shop, 11 E. Eighth St.: 6-9 p.m., some rad artists based out of the Oklahoma City area. ||.Double Date.||. Couple’s*Skate.|| -- Tanner Frady/Ashley Smith; The Holey Kids. Wonder Fair, 803 1/2 Massachusetts St. (above the Burger Stand):

L awrence J ournal -W orld

DECK GUN | By David McKee 6-9:30 p.m., Where I’m From, Where I Want to Be: New Work by Jonathan Metzger. Jonathan’s work features monolithic, inanimate tools set within highly-detailed midwestern landscapes. Love Garden Sounds, 822 Massachusetts St.: “Taco ‘Bout It” -- A show inspired by the taco. Many artists featured in this show! Phoenix Gallery, 825 Massachusetts St.: Robbin Loomas, Wendy Droge-Malm, and Steve and Shelby Wendland; music by Dorian’s Wheel; food and beverages. Phoenix Gallery Underground, 825 Massachusetts St.: Paintings by Rick Wright. Rawness and energy with a believability of form. Essential Goods, 825 Massachusetts St.: Opening reception for The Craftivists::Commotion. Ten Thousand Villages, 835 Massachusetts St.: Watercolors by Roura Young. Roura pushes the limits of color as she explores her world through watercolors. The Bourgeois Pig, 6 E. Ninth St.: Works by Jeremy Scott Eaton. Jeremy uses the semaphore language and text to create a dialogue about the communication and transparency between religion and government. Lawrence Percolator, in the alley behind Lawrence Arts Center on NInth St. -- look for the green awnings: Hard Rain: Living with Bombs in Laos -- photos, prints, textiles, artifacts, posters exploring the continued unexploded ordnance contamination of Laos. Includes items on loan from the Legacies of War foundation. Show opens 6 p.m. with blessing and prayer for peace by the monks of the Lao Buddhist Association of Olathe, Kansas. Do’s Deluxe, 416 E. NInth St.: Featuring oil paintings by Kim Kern, 6-8 p.m. CORE:FORM, 512 E. NInth St.: “Random Expressions,” Photography by Marciana Derrico Vequist. The Roost, 920 Massachusetts St.: “Brick and Mortar” by Matt Kuhlman, 6-9 p.m. Matt’s work offers perspectives highlighting different qualities of the man-made world and addresses some large questions about organic creatures living in a geometric environment. Extra Virgin, 937 Massachusetts St.: “Spring Forward” -- Watercolors and oils by Kathleen Anderson, works ranging from realistic to abstract by Laurie Culling, mixed media works by Dian Hauser, photographic works by Leta Strom.

Submit your stuff: Don’t be shy — we want to publish your event. Submit your item for our calendar by emailing datebook@ljworld.com at least 48 hours before your event. Find more information about these events, and more event listings, at ljworld.com/ events.

AVIATION ORDNANCEMAN 3RD CLASS HUNTER SMART, left, of Lawrence, and Aviation Ordnanceman Airman Lance Yant, from Chicago, prepare ammunition for a .50-caliber machine gun during a live-fire exercise aboard the aircraft carrier USS Ronald Reagan in the Pacific Ocean. Send us your photos: Got a fun pic of friends or family? Someone in your community you’d like to recognize? We’ll even publish your pets. Email your photos to friends@ljworld.com or mail them to Friends & Neighbors, P.O. Box 888, Lawrence, KS 66044.

KU Hall Center receives $500,000 The Hall Family Foundation has given $500,000 to endow the directorship of the Hall Center for the Humanities at Kansas University, KU announced Wednesday. The permanently endowed fund will provide support for salary, travel and advancement of the directorship. The center’s current director, Victor Bailey, said in a news release from KU that he knew of no other humanities center with an endowed directorship and that the gift would ensure the Hall Center continued to attract “the caliber of leadership it deserves.” The Hall Center may be best known by the

public for bringing highprofile speakers to town through its Humanities Lecture Series — Pulitzer Prize-winning author Junot Díaz was the most recent, with CNN senior legal analyst Jeffrey Toobin coming in April. The center’s overarching mission is to stimulate and support research in the humanities, arts and social sciences, especially of an interdisciplinary kind, according to the university. The center brings together faculty and graduate students from various disciplines to build on ideas and share their knowledge within the university and with the wider community.

BRIEFLY Volunteer today at Theatre Lawrence

those who are new to Theatre Lawrence, there will also be a special backstage Theatre Lawrence is tour of the facility. having a Volunteer Fair Positions that will be today, where participants covered include outside/ can learn about various backstage volunteers, front positions at the theater, of house volunteers, scene 4660 Bauer Farm Drive, shop volunteers, misceland the time commitments laneous jobs including for each area. gardeners, fundraising and The program includes party planners, and youth a brief presentation at education volunteers. For 5:30 p.m., followed by a a comprehensive list with fair with breakout tables detailed descriptions, go providing attendees with to theatrelawrence.com more information on differ- and see how you can get ent volunteer positions. For involved.

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Lawrence Journal-World

Lawrence.com Creamy Chicken Philly Pizza at Henry T’s Bar and Grill. Page 8A

Thursday, March 27, 2014

Going Out A guide to what’s happening in Lawrence

SOUTH AFRICA’S ACCLAIMED SOWETO GOSPEL CHOIR will perform Saturday night at the Lied Center, 1600 Stewart Ave.

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Contributed Photo

VOICES FOR PEACE By Nadia Imafidon

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ith powerful soloists, rich harmonies and a warmth that sends a message of peace and love to any audience, it seems the language it is delivered in makes no difference. At least not for critically acclaimed Soweto Gospel Choir, a South African ensemble who sing in some of their 10 official languages including English, Xhosa, Zulu and Sotho. Music is a universal language that speaks to the heart, says Soweto Gospel Choir singer Shimmy Jiyane. Touring to multiple cities across North America to celebrate their 10year anniversary album, Divine Decade — the group has been together for 12 years this year — Jiyane says they feel at home in America. Of course, performing in South Africa is different because the lyrics can be better understood, but it makes no difference in reception, Jiyane says. “A language barrier is only a problem if you’re having a one-on-one conversation,” he says. “But with music, there’s something that speaks to the soul. There’s something about music that speaks to the heart and the mind.”

Soweto Gospel Choir’s music ‘speaks to the heart and the mind’

Soweto Gospel Choir performs traditional South African gospels and celebratory songs learned as young children in the church, as well as covers of many Christian cultures, reggae, and American popular music. On the latest album the group sings a breathtaking rendition of Sarah McLachlan’s “Arms of an Angel” and “I Will Be There” by Jackson 5, with a few powerhouse soloists taking the lead among harmonious background vocals. They will bring this joyous music to life onstage at the Lied Center at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, with traditional high-energy choreography, percussion djembe rhythms and traditional clothing in bright colors and with vibrant patterns. The group last performed at the Lied Center in 2008, and has collaborated with Bono, Josh Groban, Cat Stevens, Annie Lennox, Black-Eyed Peas, Diana Ross, Celine Dion, Aretha Franklin, and Stevie Wonder. “All of our songs have a positive message,” Jiyane says. “All of our

songs are simple. They are about experiences of life that we’ve been through. All about freedom, joy, peace and happiness.” The group will also pay its respects to the late South African leader Nelson Mandela with some of his favorite songs including Johnny Clegg’s “Asimbonanga.” Clegg wrote the song in 1987 calling for the freedom of Mandela from imprisonment. “The meaning of that song is, we haven’t experienced what he’s been through, we haven’t seen what he’s been through, but with what he has been through, he came out stronger,” Jiyane says. Formed in 2002 after choir directors David Mulovhedzi and Beverly Bryer held auditions to recruit members, in hopes that the uplifting sounds of South African gospel music would resonate globally. Within three weeks of the first album release, Voices of Heaven, that year, they reached the number one spot on Billboard’s World Music Chart. Five more albums later, they’ve won the

IF YOU GO What: Soweto Gospel Choir When: 7:30 p.m. Saturday Where: The Lied Center, 1600 Stewart Ave. Info: lied.ku.edu American Gospel Music Award for “Best Choir” and “Best International Choir,” an Emmy, and several Grammy awards. Looks like the Mulovhedzi and Bryer were onto something. “We are the reality of an idea,” Jiyane says. “We really honor the people who work for us. Those that you don’t hear of. Those are the guys who actually worked really hard to get us to where we are right now.” The music has kept the heartache and pain at bay of family members who have passed away during this journey or before they saw all of their successes. Together, all 24 of them, they are unified. “We see each other as family now,” Jiyane says. “We go beyond the point of individuals or friends. If I’m stressed out I have a friend. A shoulder I can lean on, a shoulder that I can cry on.”

New exhibit explores America’s secret war on Laos By Nadia Imafidon nimafidon@ljworld.com

For all of us here, the Vietnam War ended about 40 years ago, Tommee Sherwood says. Those who are still affected have been forgotten. From 1964 to 1973, the U.S. dropped a planeload of bombs every 8 minutes, 24 hours a day, for nine years in Laos, totaling 2 million tons of ordnance, according to Legacies of War. This organization is dedicated to raising awareness of the war’s impact on the Southeast Asian country and mobilizing advocacy for U.S. funding of bomb clearance. About one-third of the bombs never exploded, LOW states, leaving at least onethird of the land across all 17 provinces in the country contaminated, still maiming or killing people today. Laos, while officially a neu-

Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo

TOMMEE SHERWOOD, OF LAWRENCE, has put together a new exhibit at the Percolator called “Hard Rain — Living with Bombs in Laos.” tral country in the Vietnam War era, became the most bombed nation on earth. Lawrence resident Tommee

Sherwood traveled to Laos with his wife, Patty Martella, in 2007 in sheer curiosity of the small country. Not realizing

he was curating an exhibit at the time, he continued to collect images, taken by him and Martella, and materials that represented such beautiful, yet devastating terrain. “Whenever I tried to talk to anyone about this issue, I’d just get blank stares, so I decided to make an attempt to illustrate what I was talking about,” Sherwood says. “If you travel there at all, you become aware real fast that there’s bombs all over the place.” He reached out to Legacies of War, and they sent a box of textiles, silk prints, old photographs and reproductions of artwork done in the ’70s by refugees whose villages had been bombed. A friend Sherwood met in Laos had gone on a kayak trip down a river, and he took photos of his fiberglass-constructed kayak next to a couple of canoes that were made from bomb cases.

We’ve got some sad and disturbing images, but we’ve also got images of beauty and hope.” — Tommee Sherwood, Lawrence artist “It’s kind of startling,” Sherwood says. “He went into a village and they had a whole bunch of these lined up on a fence and they were getting ready to make some more.” The first-ever “Hard Rain — Living with Bombs in Laos” exhibit at the Percolator started to come together as he became more aware of other connections and available materials. An embroidered story cloth, made by Hmong refugees in the Kansas City area, will also be featured, showing the Please see LAOS, page 8A


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Thursday, March 27, 2014

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OFF THE BEATEN PLATE

By Sara Shepherd

GOING OUT

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Middle Twin: new name, new EP By Nadia Imafidon nimafidon@ljworld.com

The last time I spoke with Middle Twin, they were Brain Food, and that name change inspired quite a few changes that have done wonders for this quickly evolving local electronic pop sensation. These guys know what they’re doing, but not without a solid army of contributors. Most notably of the changes, they’ve swapped out the former drummer Sara Shepherd/Journal-World Photo Charlie Moffet for Quiet Creamy Chicken Philly Pizza at Henry T’s Bar and Grill, Corral’s Isaac Flynn, and 3520 W. Sixth St. added bass player Jon Fitzgerald (from Paper Buffalo). And with a new incarnation, a new name was born. To refresh your memory, Brain Food started out years ago as an elecAmerica, where even flakes. Extra Parmesan is tronic DJ duo act. Now sandwiches can grow just overkill. that it’s evolved into a up to be anything they Also on the menu: More full band, the name didn’t want to be — includpersonal pizzas, hot quite support the vibe ing pizza. (Well, maybe wings, hearty salads, BLT they are putting out, and not you, peanut butter and Reuben sandwiches, often people would be and jelly.) A few places burgers, a couple steaks surprised that they were around town sell Philly and fun small plates — indie electronic pop, says pizza with steak. Henry chicken and waffle, BBQ guitarist and band manT’s Creamy Chicken Empanadas, potstickers ager Eric Davis. Maybe Philly Pizza is like a and street tacos to name it’s EDM? Heavy metal? white version of the a few. Math rock? traditional Philly sand“I just don’t think it — Off The Beaten Plate wich on a personal-size was a good label for our highlights some of the more crust, featuring grilled product,” Davis says. exotic, oddly named or invenchicken, sauteed pepSeveral excruciating tively concocted dishes from pers, onions and melty discussions later, they local menus. Know of an cream cheese. came up with the name offbeat item we should check Where to get it: Henry Middle Twin, something out? Email reporter Sara T’s Bar and Grill, 3520 that couldn’t possibly Shepherd at sshepherd@ W. Sixth St. happen and the words ljworld.com. Follow her at What you’ll pay: $5.99 wouldn’t appear together Twitter.com/saramarieshep. Try it with: Hot pepper anywhere on the Internet. Heavily influenced by pop and experimental music, the dichotomy is missioned in Laos 40 better represented. years ago. These handcarved and painted objects were used to CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7A educate villagers about the dangerous objects bombing of a Hmong scattered in the jungle village, ground attack as part of a safety proby communist forces, gram. and flight across the The exhibit opens at Mekong river to a refu- the Percolator Gallery, gee camp in Thailand. 913 Rhode Island St., Sherwood’s contribu- 6 p.m. Friday, with a The artists at this tion of photos shows blessing and prayer for month’s Final Fridays two sides of a story. He peace by the monks of are full of questions: documented just how the Lao Buddhist Assoquestions about self, widespread and main- ciation of Olathe. questions about space stream the use of bomb People are still getand place, and quescasings has become. ting hurt, he continues. tions about the power of Planters, fence material It’s important to bring symbols. and fence posts have awareness to communiall been made with this ties all over the country, Wonder Fair excess resource which, including Lawrence, he “Where I’m From, Sherwood adds, isn’t in says, to educate people Where I Want to Be,” any way safe. and let them know that is printmaker Jonathan But he also captured they can help do someMetzger’s show at Wonthe beauty of the land. thing. der Fair, 803 1/2 Massa“It wouldn’t be fair This year the U.S. chusetts St. After receivfor someone to come to government commiting his MFA from Kansas this exhibit and think ted $12 million dollars University last spring, this country was only a to cleaning up the unMetzger moved to Jackdevastated wasteland,” exploded ordnance in son, Miss., to accept a he says. “We’ve got Laos, more than in the visiting professorship at some sad and disturb- past, but just a small Millsaps College. ing images, but we’ve contribution in compar“There is a lot of talent also got images of beau- ison to how much was at KU, but unfortunately, ty and hope.” spent destroying the there are not a lot of On eBay, Sherwood country in the secret jobs around here, so we found a hand-carved, war, Sherwood says. lose these exceptional briefcase-sized teak “We spent $2 million students,” says Meredith box with a carved skull a day to bomb Laos,” he Moore from Wonder and crossbones on the says. “$12 million is just Fair. “We are grateful outside, and it was full a drop in the bucket, when we get to bring of carved replicas of but a step in the right someone back. We show lethal explosives com- direction.” them our support and

CREAMY CHICKEN PHILLY PIZZA

Laos

THE BAND FORMERLY KNOWN AS BRAIN FOOD performs at 8 p.m. at The Bottleneck, 737 New Hampshire St. Six months later, they have a fresh seven-track EP titled “City of Gold” to get back on the scene as a more mature, developed and arguable brand new band. Get a hold of one at the free EP release party (no excuse not to go) at The Bottleneck at 8 p.m. tonight, along with locals Forrester, Narkalark and The Phantastics. Vocalist Demi Renault has completely assumed role as frontman; her captivating stage presence and incredible voice making her the most memorable from each show, Davis says. And with experienced producer Isaac Flynn on drums, his trained ear has helped them develop a cleaner sound with a bigger emphasis on Renault’s melodies and Joel Martin’s beats (pay attention to how he plays MPC pad with one hand and keyboard with the other on stage). They’ve embraced the beauty of open space. “Back in the day I feel like we were always trying to add more and more to our songs to make

them more interesting,” Davis says. “Now I feel like we’re learning it’s better to take away from our songs. We don’t need as much as we thought we needed. The songs carry themselves.” Davis credits both band newcomers with substantial influences; Flynn with his professionalism, talent and positive energy, and Fitzgerald for being a “music freak” in tune with the music scene on local and national levels. “Fitzgerald has such an appetite for new music, new things and new influences,” Davis says. “He’s got amazing taste.” The two fit naturally into their unnatural personality as a band, and by that, they will admit to being a bunch of goofballs. Recently released music video for “Savoir Faire” off the new EP flashes scenes of the dancing band mates in various colors, and it captures them well. “That music video is us,” Davis says. Directed by Weston Allen (Lawrence native)

in the East Lawrence Arts District, he agrees the outlandish video came together in a concept fitting for his clients (really, they’re all good friends): a psychedelic Aesopica about stage diving eggmen. Allen, based out of Chicago, tossed around several ideas —clouds, mannequins, and children playing with paint — that he could quickly gather shots of to edit over the course of two months. To mirror closely their evolved electronic sound (as opposed to their last video by Allen which was more alt-rock) he worked heavily with computers and scanners. They couldn’t have found a more dedicated, hardworking filmmaker for their team, Davis says, and he fits perfectly into the Middle Twin equation. “They’re bombastic storytellers not afraid to get their feet wet,” Allen says. “They’re humble mad scientists. They trust me to live up to the standard of their dexterous weirdness, and vice versa.”

FINAL FRIDAY PREVIEW

By Margie Carr

On tap for March: the art of questioning claim them as our own before they go on to bigger and better things.” Works in this collection were influenced by Metzger’s childhood on a farm in southeast Minnesota and watching his parents at work, his father in his work shed, and his mother in the kitchen. “I am continually fascinated how these two worlds collide to create new meanings and understandings,” he says in his artist statement.

The Roost Another printmaker on display is Matt Kuhlman, whose show is featured at The Roost, 920 Massachusetts St. “Brick and Mortar” is a reflection on man’s built environment. “The buildings we construct and the cities we establish are very intentional efforts at shaping the world as we desire it,” Kuhlman says

in a statement. “I make pieces that try to offer perspectives that highlight different qualities of the man­made world and addresses some of the larger questions.” Questions such as: What is practical and efficient about the structures? Why some buildings are viewed as impressive and others as ugly? And finally, what does the style and structure of our buildings say about our society?

‘Symbols and Secrecy’ Still other questions and observations were on the mind of artist Jeremy Scott when he created the works for his show, “Symbols and Secrecy” opening this Friday at the Bourgeois Pig, 6 E. Ninth St. An exploration of the connections between religion and government, the works are meant to provoke.

“The visually symbolic images in my work each represent text, and as such, represent a certain amount of implied secrecy,” he says. “Each piece can be interpreted purely as visual imagery or decoded to include their textual denotations. The choice lies squarely with the viewer.”

Oklahoma imports Viewers on Friday can also check out Henry’s Coffee Shop, 11 E. Eighth St., which is exhibiting the work of four Oklahoma artists, Tanner Frady, Ashley Smith, Katie Rake and Elijah Scott. Stop by and meet the artists from 6­to 9 p.m. before dropping by the Arts Center to bid on the silent auction artwork. Please see more Final Friday events on page 6A.

PLACE YOUR VOTE!

MARCH 24 - APRIL 11 : SP ON SO RE D BY

VOTE AT:


Opinion

Lawrence Journal-World l LJWorld.com l Thursday, March 27, 2014

Course of history isn’t inevitable

EDITORIALS

Icy idea A seasonal ice rink by the new library could be a nice addition to downtown.

T

he idea of placing a seasonal ice skating rink on the plaza between the city’s new library and the parking garage on Vermont Street is worth a look. The Lawrence Public Library board of trustees has expressed some concerns that a rink would detract from other planned uses for the plaza, but even the trustees acknowledged the idea “has a nice community draw to it.” The plaza is envisioned as a site for outdoor concerts and other programs sponsored by the library. However, such events aren’t likely to occur during the winter months, when a skating rink might be a great attraction for both the library and the rest of downtown. The Lawrence Parks and Recreation Department has hired an architect to determine what it would take to modify the plaza to accommodate a temporary ice rink. The department says it appears the plaza could hold a 60-by-80-foot rink with space for about 125 skaters at a time. Officials envision a rink that could operate during the winter months and be disassembled and removed to make room for other events the rest of the year. There are a number of factors to consider, and a resolution approved by the library trustees correctly asserts that any changes to the space “should not significantly negatively affect the overall library space or function.” Nonetheless, the resolution also acknowledged the “space should support multiple uses,” of which ice skating might be one — if the project fits within certain parameters. Parks and Rec is looking at the feasibility of both real ice and artificial ice for the rink. Artificial ice, a slick, smooth plastic-like material that works with regular ice skates, would be less expensive because it wouldn’t require electricity to keep ice frozen during mild spells during the winter. It also would allow the rink to operate at any time of the year — but that shouldn’t be in the plans. With artificial ice or real ice, the rink should be available for a few months in the winter and then removed to make room for other events. It’s also important that the rink be reserved only for public recreational use and not be taken over for large chunks of time by any local ice hockey leagues. With such limits in place, the rink might be a nice winter recreation option, as well as a draw for downtown and the library. Libraries aren’t just about books any more, and one of the goals for Lawrence’s new public library is for it to be a focal point for a broad variety of community activities. A seasonal ice rink seems like an activity worth investigating.

LAWRENCE

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Established 1891

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

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Brussels — President Obama has spoken once again during the Ukraine crisis about being on the right “side of history.” It’s one of his signature lines, but he should stop: The phrase implies there’s an inevitability to the advance of progress and justice. Would that it were so. What’s happening now in Vladimir Putin’s Russia is a reminder that history has ebbs and flows, advances and retreats, and that its interpretation is subjective. Even more, recent events are a warning that decisive turns in history can result from ruth-

David Ignatius

davidignatius@washpost.com

Even more, recent events are a warning that decisive turns in history can result from ruthless political leaders, from weak or confused adversaries, or sometimes just from historical accident.” less political leaders, from weak or confused adversaries, or sometimes just from historical accident. Might doesn’t make right, but it does create “facts on the ground” that are hard to reverse. Putin’s real problem is that he’s on the wrong side of NATO. This stance was a loser for his Soviet predecessors, and it’s likely to be so for Putin — as long as the West keeps its head and doesn’t take impulsive actions that would play into Putin’s hands. A cautious NATO didn’t send troops into Hungary in 1956 or Czechoslovakia in 1968 to counter Soviet aggression, to catcalls from conservatives, but it decisively won the Cold War. Putin’s putsch in Crimea has had one profoundly pos-

itive effect on Obama and the West. It has produced what NATO Commander Gen. Philip Breedlove last weekend called a “paradigm shift” in perceptions of the Russian leader. “What ... has changed in this paradigm,” Breedlove explained, is that a Russia that “used to be a partner (is) now acting more like an adversary (which) puts force at-ready on our borders. And we have to be positioned differently and be more ready.” By annexing Crimea, Putin has indeed altered the framework in which the U.S. and other countries evaluate Moscow’s actions. Presumably this repositioning of Russia was part of what Putin intended, but it’s a risky strategy that has produced diplomatic, economic and military responses from a united West. Putin leads what by most political and economic indicators is a weak nation — a declining power, not a rising one. Russia has a pugnacious, revanchist leader who is willing to use force, but that’s a recipe for victory only if the West capitulates. Breedlove was careful in discussing NATO military options. “Moving forces is not a trivial matter,” he said, noting that it would be hard to counter a Russian army

at the Ukrainian border that is “very, very sizable and very, very ready.” But given the destabilizing effects of a Russian invasion of eastern Ukraine, NATO should prepare some deterrent to further aggression, other than jawboning. Listening to the conversation among Americans and Europeans at a recent conference here, I came away with a sense that Putin’s gambit will fail over time, if Europe and America remain resolute and patient. Ukrainian Foreign Minister Andrii Deshchytsia told me his country is determined now to join the European Union — remaining at peace with its neighbor to the east, if possible, but “absolutely” prepared to fight Russian troops if they invade eastern Ukraine. The real challenge, said Deshchytsia, is to make a success of Ukraine’s “Euro-revolution,” as he called it. “We need to start reforms today,” he explained, from the country’s corrupt financial system to its weak military. He made his comments in a session I moderated at the Brussels Forum, sponsored by the German Marshall Fund (of which I’m a trustee). Obama gets pounded daily by conservatives, who imply that he invited Putin’s

PUBLIC FORUM

Tax misuse To the editor: I was shocked to read of the The Cave bar located in the Oread Hotel building, its blatant promotion of irresponsible alcohol abuse and its possible liquor license violations.  What disturbs me most, however, is learning that a tax financing district covers this noxious bar use.   This special tax district means that property taxes and sales taxes collected are not going into the public coffers and are actually being rebated back to the development group of the hotel building. Our city, county and school district are losing money because of that special tax district.   I, for one, would rest easier knowing that those lost tax dollars aren’t being redirected to promote alcohol abuse. One way we could prevent that misuse of tax dollars is to look at creating a list of “disallowed uses” for any taxpayer supported projects, and a bar/tavern use would be at the top of that list. The Eldridge Hotel has a good history of managing more responsible bars, so I am certain that the issues will be seen to. But supporting this type of use with public tax dollars is an issue we should address now.   Leslie Soden, Lawrence

sion to stay in her home with her memories. She knew where everything was, and took care of her home very well. We knew that if she were forced to move she would become disoriented. The move would shorten her life and her quality of life. In Lawrence, we ridicule an old woman for wanting to stay in her home. We cannot comprehend why she would not want to make lots of money by selling. The developer even made access to her home more difficult. Why didn’t the city protect her rights? Why didn’t the developer try to make her life better. Is everything always about the almighty dollar? I think Lawrence has lost its heart. The future for seniors in our fair city does not look good. Carol Bowen, Lawrence

Lies and deceit

To the editor: I’m tired of all the GOP lies and deceit. For example, the Republicans say there is too much government, but guess who added Homeland Security and Medicare Part D? How about security? Who was on watch when the biggest failure in national security — 9/11 — occurred? And the economy; who in 2008 caused the biggest economic downfall since the Great Depression? Then there’s the increase in the national debt that Republicans To the editor: claim is the president’s fault, What is wrong with us? but they conveniently forget When my mother was in her about the increases in the def90s, we respected her deci- icit created by the following:

No heart

attack on Crimea. But since the crisis began, Obama has actually been quite firm. The U.S. pushed Europe to adopt sanctions by announcing its own first, and NATO made some prompt military moves to reassure Poland and the Baltic states. The U.S. has also moved quietly to help Ukraine cut nearly a third of its Russian gas imports by yearend, and dispense with them entirely by 2020. The key for Obama is to stay the course he has begun, and to work closely with German Chancellor Angela Merkel. Hopefully she will be an “iron lady” in this crisis, as she was in dealing with Europe’s economic meltdown. Putin has seemed contemptuous of Obama, but he may be less so if the president is acting in concert with Merkel. The communists of a century ago talked about the inevitability of their triumph. History was an inexorable dialectical movement toward their side, they thought. How wrong these historical determinists were. The battle for democracy is fought anew each time, and nowhere is it preordained that the good guys will win. — David Ignatius is a columnist for Washington Post Writers Group.

OLD HOME TOWN two unfunded wars (Iraq, trillions) and (Afghanistan, trillions); Medicare Part D (billions); two tax cuts (trillions), and Homeland Security (billions). Who originally created those deficits that were basically passed on to the current administration? Also, what about the biggest lie they don’t mention: weapons of mass destruction in Iraq? Oh, and don’t forget individual freedoms. Republicans boast that they will fight for your individual freedom — as long as you are not a woman, gay or a minority! The same with wages and wealth — only the top 1 percent count on their playing field. And finally, Republicans say they want to reduce entitlements; what they never say out loud is that this reduction would include Social Security! And at the same time never mentioning that Medicare Part D is, in reality, an entitlement they created. To reiterate, I’m tired of Republicans making accusations and blaming others when it was their own actions that precipitated these very problems and increased the deficit. Chuck Wehner, Lawrence

Letters Policy

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

100

From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for March 27, 1914: years “Lawrence people ago last night heard IN 1914 of the secrets and mysteries of the gyroscope and the ultra violet ray in one of the most interesting popular scientific lectures ever offered on a lecture course. Prof. Montraville Wood was the scientist to lead the audience at the last number of the course last night. Prof. Wood comes from the Edison laboratories where he has been associated with that great scientist in some of the most wonderful inventions and discoveries of the age. With him was his daughter, a young lady who possesses much of her father’s talent. She assisted him last night in his lecture here.... No doubt you know that Prof. Wood had an ultra violet lamp, that he made a connection and there were the rays, the light that has such wonderful powers and which in time is surely destined to become of great practical value.... Then there was that portion of the address given over to the gyroscope, an instrument that is apparently destined to play a great part in aerial navigation.... Prof. Wood predicted that some day the manufacturers of automobiles would recognize the possibilities of the gyroscope and then autos would be two wheeled and the cost of tires reduced to one-half. By the use of a small gyroscope the car on two wheels would maintain its balance perfectly.” — Compiled by Sarah St. John

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


10A

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WEATHER

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Thursday, March 27, 2014

L awrence J ournal -W orld

BRIEFLY Possible jet objects elusive in search Kuala Lumpur, Malay— They are the most tantalizing clues yet: 122 objects spotted by satellite, floating in the Indian Ocean where officials believe the missing Malaysian jetliner went down. But bad weather, the passage of time and the sheer remoteness of their location kept answers out of the searchers’ grasp. Nineteen days into the mystery of Flight 370, the discovery of the objects that ranged in size from 3 feet to 75 feet, offered “the most credible lead that we have,” a top Malaysian official said Wednesday. Aircraft and ships from six countries combed the waters far southwest of the Australian coast. Crews saw only three objects, one of them blue and two others that seemed to be rope. But search planes could not relocate them or find the 122 pieces seen by a French satellite. Limited by fuel and distance, they stopped for the night.Forecasters warned that the weather was likely to deteriorate again Thursday, possibly jeopardizing the search for the Boeing 777. sia

TODAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY

A couple of strong thunderstorms

Spotty morning showers

Mostly sunny and milder

Windy with plenty of sunshine

Partly sunny, breezy and cooler

High 64° Low 29° POP: 65%

High 51° Low 28° POP: 65%

High 59° Low 33° POP: 0%

High 76° Low 44° POP: 10%

High 59° Low 34° POP: 15%

Wind SW 15-25 mph

Wind NNE 6-12 mph

Wind ENE 3-6 mph

Wind S 15-25 mph

Wind NNW 10-20 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

McCook 51/27

Kearney 45/23

Lincoln 47/23

Grand Island 45/22

Oberlin 52/27

Clarinda 53/26

Beatrice 49/24

St. Joseph 58/27 Chillicothe 64/30

Sabetha 53/25

Concordia 51/24

Centerville 55/29

Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 64/31 67/33 Salina 58/25 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 57/27 57/27 62/30 Lawrence 61/30 Sedalia 64/29 Emporia Great Bend 70/32 66/30 60/26 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 69/32 68/29 Hutchinson 74/32 Garden City 66/27 65/28 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 68/36 64/32 70/32 69/31 71/36 72/34 Hays Russell 56/26 54/25

Goodland 56/28

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

LAWRENCE ALMANAC

Through 8 p.m. Wednesday.

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

62°/25° 59°/35° 84° in 1956 15° in 1913

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

0.05 0.93 2.12 2.49 4.46

REGIONAL CITIES

Today Fri. Today Fri. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Atchison 59 28 t 49 28 sh Independence 74 34 t 60 33 sh 58 25 t 53 26 sh Belton 63 30 t 50 33 sh Fort Riley 63 30 t 50 32 sh Burlington 69 31 t 53 30 sh Olathe Coffeyville 72 34 t 60 33 sh Osage Beach 70 32 t 57 35 sh 62 28 t 51 28 sh Concordia 51 24 pc 54 24 sh Osage City 68 29 t 51 31 sh Dodge City 68 29 pc 64 27 pc Ottawa 70 32 pc 61 32 sh Holton 59 30 t 50 29 sh Wichita Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

NATIONAL FORECAST

SUN & MOON

New

Mar 30

Fri. 7:12 a.m. 7:40 p.m. 5:43 a.m. 5:40 p.m.

First

Full

Last

Apr 7

Apr 15

Apr 22

LAKE LEVELS

As of 7 a.m. Wednesday Lake

Level (ft)

Clinton Perry Pomona

871.16 891.49 972.22

Discharge (cfs)

7 100 15

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

Fronts Cold

INTERNATIONAL CITIES Today Hi Lo W 91 70 s 53 40 s 67 54 pc 85 60 s 96 81 s 75 55 pc 54 39 s 52 40 sh 79 68 t 82 56 s 20 9 sn 45 39 r 54 33 pc 78 71 s 67 49 s 59 37 c 48 40 sh 57 36 c 81 50 s 28 27 sn 48 30 pc 88 64 c 47 33 pc 54 36 c 82 69 sh 59 45 r 67 45 pc 91 77 t 50 35 s 76 66 r 61 46 r 40 34 r 51 44 sh 59 40 pc 50 42 c 21 0 pc

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

Hi 91 59 69 84 98 76 61 60 81 83 27 45 61 78 72 60 54 63 81 41 37 88 53 60 83 64 73 93 46 79 70 48 51 61 60 19

Fri. Lo W 72 s 43 s 51 s 56 s 81 t 48 c 41 pc 44 s 64 t 63 s 17 pc 40 sh 37 s 70 pc 53 s 37 pc 45 sh 41 c 53 s 28 r 22 pc 64 pc 33 s 40 pc 71 pc 45 pc 48 pc 77 t 30 pc 68 t 52 s 27 sh 42 r 41 c 33 pc 2 pc

Warm Stationary Showers T-storms

Rain

7:30

Snow

Ice

Today Fri. Today Fri. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 65 60 t 72 51 t Albuquerque 63 40 s 61 40 pc Memphis Miami 76 72 c 81 75 t Anchorage 38 22 s 38 22 s Milwaukee 47 34 r 40 25 pc Atlanta 64 52 pc 68 56 t 39 22 sn 33 16 pc Austin 80 54 t 88 46 pc Minneapolis 61 57 pc 72 50 r Baltimore 50 38 pc 61 48 sh Nashville New Orleans 72 67 t 81 65 t Birmingham 67 58 pc 73 57 r 44 39 pc 58 43 sh Boise 53 38 sh 59 46 sh New York 49 23 r 48 26 pc Boston 40 34 pc 53 39 sh Omaha 75 62 c 79 65 t Buffalo 45 37 c 48 30 sh Orlando 48 36 pc 60 43 sh Cheyenne 48 32 c 51 28 pc Philadelphia 74 58 s 79 60 s Chicago 49 35 r 44 28 pc Phoenix 53 42 pc 58 38 sh Cincinnati 57 48 sh 62 41 sh Pittsburgh Cleveland 49 42 sh 49 32 sh Portland, ME 36 29 pc 47 36 sh Portland, OR 56 45 r 58 46 r Dallas 85 51 t 83 49 t 54 39 sh 62 45 pc Denver 60 32 pc 61 29 pc Reno 57 40 s 69 53 sh Des Moines 52 24 t 46 28 pc Richmond 65 49 pc 67 54 pc Detroit 42 40 i 49 28 sh Sacramento St. Louis 64 39 t 56 36 pc El Paso 75 52 s 70 47 s Salt Lake City 55 35 sh 61 40 pc Fairbanks 28 0 s 32 -1 s 67 56 pc 66 58 pc Honolulu 84 70 s 85 71 pc San Diego Houston 78 66 t 84 60 pc San Francisco 61 51 pc 63 54 pc 54 43 sh 56 43 r Indianapolis 53 45 sh 55 35 pc Seattle 50 35 r 51 38 sh Kansas City 61 30 t 50 31 sh Spokane Tucson 73 49 s 74 53 s Las Vegas 69 55 s 75 57 s Tulsa 78 43 t 67 37 sh Little Rock 69 58 t 72 49 t 52 40 s 62 49 sh Los Angeles 69 55 pc 71 56 pc Wash., DC National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Presidio, TX 85° Low: Embarrass, MN -20°

WEATHER HISTORY

WEATHER TRIVIA™

Dumont, S.D., received 38 inches, the greatest 24-hour snowfall in South Dakota history, on March 27, 1950.

great waterfall was once reduced to a trickle by an ice Q: What jam?

THURSDAY Prime Time KNO DTV DISH 7 PM

Flurries

-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: A storm will affect the Central states today with snow over the Upper Midwest; showers and locally severe thunderstorms from Missouri and Kansas to Texas. Areas of rain and snow will affect the West.

Niagara Falls. March 29, 1814.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

Precipitation

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Authorities say Wilkins, who had two previous felony convictions, had a blood-alcohol level that was nearly twice the legal limit. She was convicted last month of second-degree murder, drunken driving and hit-and-run.

Judge: Inmates’ rights violated Oklahoma City — An Oklahoma judge voided the state’s execution law Wednesday, agreeing with inmates that a “veil of secrecy” preventing them from seeking information about the drugs used in lethal injections violated their rights under the state constitution. Oklahoma is among the states that have promised companies confidentiality if they will provide the sedatives or paralyzing agents used to execute condemned prisoners, and went beyond that to prevent information from being revealed even in court. Oklahoma County District Judge Patricia Parrish ruled Wednesday that preventing inmates Clayton Lockett and Charles Warner from pressing their claims in a courtroom went too far.

Political instability spurs wheat prices Wichita — Political instability in Ukraine — coupled with potential freeze damage to winter wheat in the United States and a deepening drought in some major wheat producing countries — are conspiring to significantly drive up wheat prices, economists say. U.S. Wheat Associates, the industry’s trade group, said in a recent report that concern over the political situation in Ukraine — which supplies 6 percent of the world’s wheat export market — was one of the factors for the price spikes. Crimea accounted last year for about 7 percent of Ukraine’s grain exports. The Black Sea region is one of the world’s major wheat producing areas, with Russian wheat alone accounting for almost 11 percent of the world’s export market. But the group’s market analyst, Casey Chumrau, also said in her report that weather worries were the primary fuel for a 15 percent increase in wheat futures prices for hard red winter wheat during just 13 trading days at the Kansas City Board of Trade. Droughts in some major wheat growing countries and potential freeze damage stemming from subzero temperatures that hit the U.S. plains in January is now showing up.

March 27, 2014 9:30

10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

Cable Channels cont’d

3

8

Number missing in mudslide declines

Darrington, Wash. — Washington authorities on Wednesday reduced to 90 the number of people missing from a community wiped out by a mudslide, as the families and friends of those still unaccounted for begin to confront the reality that some may never be found. No victims were recovered Wednesday, leaving the official death toll at 16, with an additional eight bodies located but Obama, EU leaders not recovered, Snohomish County Emergency united on Russia Management Director John Brussels — President Pennington said. AuthoriBarack Obama and Europe- ties said they expected to an Union leaders presented update the toll Thursday a unified front Wednesday morning. against Russia’s annexaThe number of missing tion of Crimea, promoting had been fluctuating — at trans-Atlantic trade as one point reaching as high an antidote to Russia’s as 220 — but authorities influence in the region were able to verify that and a way to help Europe 140 people once reported become less dependent on missing had been located, Moscow for energy. Pennington said. Obama said if Russian The revised numbers leaders thought they could come at the end of a raindrive a wedge between soaked fifth day of searchEurope and the United ing for survivors in the States “they clearly miscal- small community of Oso, culated.” some 55 miles southeast Obama spoke during a of Seattle. But as time news conference at the passes and the death Council of the European toll continues to rise, the Union and said coordinachances grow increasingly tion between the U.S. and dim of finding people alive Europe on economic sanc- amid the debris. tions against Russia has been excellent and warned Sentencing for that if Russia continues hit-and-run moved on its current course, “the isolation will deepen.” Los Angeles — SenThe leaders also extencing has been postpressed confidence they poned for a substancewould complete a Transabuse counselor who drove Atlantic Trade and Invest2 miles through a Los ment Partnership that seeks Angeles suburb with a dyto remove trade barriers ing man on her windshield. between the 28-nation bloc The Los Angeles County and the U.S. . district attorney’s office says Wednesday’s schedBin Laden son-in-law uled sentencing of Sherry Lynn Wilkins was put off convicted until June. New York — Osama Wilkins faces a possible bin Laden’s son-in-law was prison term of 45 years to convicted Wednesday for life for killing 31-year-old his role as al-Qaida’s fiery Phillip Moreno in Torrance chief spokesman after 9/11 in 2012.

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— a verdict prosecutors said vindicated the Obama administration’s strategy of bringing terror suspects to justice in civilian court. A federal jury deliberated six hours over two days before finding Sulaiman Abu Ghaith, 48, guilty of charges that included conspiracy to kill Americans and providing support to al-Qaida. Abu Ghaith, a Kuwaitiborn imam who married bin Laden’s eldest daughter about five years ago, is the highest-ranking al-Qaida figure brought to trial on U.S. soil since the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks. He could get life in prison at his Sept. 8 sentencing.

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SYFY 55 FX 56 COM 58 E! 59 CMT 60 GAC 61 BET 64 VH1 66 TRV 67 TLC 68 LIFE 69 LMN 70 FOOD 72 HGTV 73 NICK 76 DISNXD 77 DISN 78 TOON 79 DSC 81 FAM 82 NGC 83 HALL 84 ANML 85 TBN 90 EWTN 91 RLTV 93 CSPAN2 95 CSPAN 96 ID 101 AHC 102 OWN 103 WEA 116 TCM 162 HBO MAX SHOW ENC STRZ

401 411 421 440 451

›› Alien vs. Predator (2004) Sanaa Lathan. Jim Henson’s ›‡ Skyline (2010) h Eric Balfour. Friends With Benefits Saint Anger ››› Friends With Benefits (2011) h Justin Timberlake. Saint

244 248 249 236 327 326 329 335 277 280 252 253 231 229 299 292 290 296 278 311 276 312 282 372 370

122 136 107 114 166 165 124 162 215 183 108 109 110 112 170 174 172 176 182 180 186 185 184 260 261

351 350 285 287 279 362 256

211 210 192 195 189 214 132

Chappelle Chappelle Sunny Tosh.0 Review (N) Tosh.0 Daily Show Colbert At Mid Tosh.0 Chrisley Chrisley Sex-City Sex-City Sex and the City Chelsea E! News h Chelsea Party Down South Party Down South Party Down South (N) Party Down South Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Junk Junk Junk Junk Farm Kings Farm Kings Junk Junk Movie › Held Up (2000) h Jamie Foxx, Nia Long. Wendy Williams Show ››› Menace II Society (1993) Tyrin Turner. ››› Purple Rain (1984) h Prince, Apollonia Kotero. Get Play’d Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Here Comes Honey Here Comes Honey Boo Boo (N) Tattoos Here Comes Honey Boo Boo h Tattoos Under the Gunn Under the Gunn Celebrity Celebrity Bring It! h Under the Gunn The First 48 h The First 48 h Deadly Wives (N) Deadly Wives h The First 48 h Chopped h Chopped Canada (N) Beat Flay Beat Flay Diners Diners Chopped Canada Renovation Raiders (N) Rev. Run Rev. Run Hunters Hunt Intl New House New House Rev. Run Rev. Run iCarly “iStill Psycho” Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends “The Last One” Friends “Pilot” Crash Kickin’ It Suite Life Suite Life Suite Life Suite Life Suite Life Suite Life Kings Pac-Man Dog ANT Farm Austin Fish Hooks Liv-Mad. Good Luck Dog Jessie Good Luck Good Luck Teen Johnny T King of Hill Cleveland Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Family Guy Family Guy Eagleheart Check Car Hoards Fast N’ Loud h Fast N’ Loud h Rods N’ Wheels h Fast N’ Loud h Twister ››› Twister (1996, Action) h Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. The 700 Club h Prince Prince Life Below Zero h Life Below Zero h Life Below Zero h Life Below Zero h Life Below Zero h The Waltons The Middle The Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Gold Girls Gold Girls Last Frontier IGC After Ice Cold Gold (N) IGC After Ice Cold Gold h Behind J. Osteen Prince Hillsong TV Praise the Lord Holy Land Turning World Over Live (N) Crossing Rosary Sudan: Cry With Us Defending Women of Daily Mass Bookmark Rethink 50 Pl. Flo Henderson Bookmark Rethink 50 Pl. Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Capitol Hill Hearings Capitol Hill Hearings Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Evil Twins h Evil Twins h Evil Twins (N) h Evil Twins h Evil Twins h Bible’s-Secrets Bible’s-Secrets Myth Hunters (N) Bible’s-Secrets Bible’s-Secrets 20/20 on OWN h 20/20 on OWN h 20/20 on OWN (N) 20/20 on OWN h 20/20 on OWN h Raging Nature “Floods” Raging Nature Raging Nature Weather Weather Weather Weather ›››‡ Bus Stop (1956) Marilyn Monroe. ›››› A Hatful of Rain (1957) Eva Marie Saint. Shake Hands

501 515 545 535 527

300 310 318 340 350

Girls Game John Leguizamo’s Ghetto Klown Girls Real Sex VICE Taken 2 Snow Wht ›› The Purge (2013) Ethan Hawke. ››‡ Mission: Impossible (1996) Tom Cruise. Zane’s Sex Chronicles ››‡ People Like Us ››‡ Lawless (2012) h Shia LaBeouf. Gigolos (N) ››‡ On the Road (2012) ›››› Unforgiven (1992) Clint Eastwood. ›››› L.A. Confidential (1997) Kevin Spacey. Evil Dead White House Down ››› Air Force One (1997) Harrison Ford. › Grown Ups 2 (2013) Adam Sandler.

For complete listings, go to www.lawrence.com/listings


COLLEGE BASEBALL: Kansas blanks Creighton, 11-0. 4B HOT ROD Kansas receiver Rodriguez Coleman is off to a fast start at spring practices. Story on page 4B

Sports

B

Lawrence Journal-World l LJWorld.com/sports l Thursday, March 27, 2014

SPRING SPORTS PREVIEW • LAWRENCE HIGH

In like a Lion ...

Tom Keegan tkeegan@ljworld.com

Embiid too fun to leave for pros I hope that Kansas University freshman center Joel Embiid returns for a second year. My motives are pure, as in purely selfish. Another year with Embiid at center, and the chances of a KU Final Four run increase greatly. I love covering the tournament, especially the Final Four. So don’t think of yourself, Joel, think of me. Come back, come back, come back to where you still belong. Come back, Jo Jo. He returns, and the never-dull Allen Fieldhouse crowd watching the remarkably graceful, skilled, Hall of Fame-bound 7-footer from Cameroon roars louder than a Beatles audience. Since it’s all about me, I hope that Embiid buys the nonsense that so many seem to believe, which is that he can’t possibly improve as an NBA player. You’ve heard it: “The only place to develop his body and skills is in college. He’s not ready!” That might have merit with low-level prospects, but when an NBA franchise invests an extremely valuable high draft pick, plus millions in compensation, it takes big steps to develop that player’s body and game. It protects and nurtures its investment. All projections have Embiid going off the NBA draft board in the top three selections in the draft. Can’t do better than that. He could do worse next year in the event he encounters more back woes and it makes teams skittish, but that’s a minimal risk for Embiid and no risk at all for me. All parents want their sons and daughters to pursue careers they love and for them to get well-compensated. That’s why so many help to finance their children’s educations. The NBA’s ready to pay Embiid to play basketball and will prepare him to do it well. “College degree required” is not in the job description. I hope that he so enjoys life as a college basketball player that he delays starting the meter. My life is far more interesting with him in a KU uniform for as many as 40 more games than if he went to the NBA, which I don’t cover. He must stay. I’m not ready to see him go.

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

SOME OF THE SENIOR ATHLETES COMPETING FOR LAWRENCE HIGH THIS SPRING ARE, from left, Katie Lomshek (track and field), Narito Mendez (golf), Alex Ewy (soccer), Drew Green (baseball), Andrea Mills (softball), Erik Parrish (track and field), Andrea Summey (swimming) and Thomas Irick (tennis).

LHS athletes set goals as spring seasons begin By Bobby Nightengale bnightengale@ljworld.com

Some of Lawrence High’s spring sport teams return state-tournament experience. Others have ambitions of making it to the top this season. All of the athletes are optimistic at this point in the year,

players haven’t forgotten their 2-0 loss to Manhattan in the 2013 Class 6A regional finals, falling just short of reaching the state tournament. The Lions bring back a lot of experience to avenge that frustration and reach their Baseball goal of state this season. Lawrence High’s baseball “We feel we have depth

and they’ll have a chance to match expectations as every team will begin play within the next week. Here is a look at what all of the Lions’ programs expect out of the upcoming season.

Please see LIONS, page 3B

KU assistant has ‘unbelievable’ year Feds OK By Gary Bedore gbedore@ljworld.com

Jerrance Howard, who played for Bill Self at the University of Illinois, now knows what it’s like to work for his former coach. “Unbelievable,” the 33-year-old Howard said of his first season on Self’s Kansas University basketball staff. “I am a lot better even as a person, as a husband and definitely as a coach. The preparation ... how I watch film and evaluate players in recruiting, just a lot of stuff I didn’t know in just playing for him. It’s a lot different working for him. Being on staff, having a relationship with coach as well as coach (Norm) Roberts and coach (Kurtis) Townsend ... I feel more confident about myself as a person and as a coach,” Howard added. Howard, who replaced first-year Florida Gulf Coast

head coach Joe Dooley this season, said the fact he played for Self, “makes my job a lot easier as far as relating to the guys, knowing what coach wants on and off the court — just helping guys, being positive and upbeat and bringing energy to practice.” It’s also helped that “I’m not too far removed from the game when I played (2000-04),” Howard said. Sophomore Perry Ellis said having Howard around this season was definitely a plus. “He came in and did a great job,” Ellis said. “As a younger coach, he can relate to us and communicate with us players. Especially the new players ... he did an awesome job with them, getNick Krug/Journal-World File Photo ting them ready for games. He knows how to relate to KANSAS UNIVERSITY ASSISTANT COACH players well. I definitely like JERRANCE HOWARD, RIGHT, helps injured forward Tarik Black off the him.” court during a game on Jan. 20 at Allen Please see KU HOOPS, page 4B Fieldhouse.

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on the mound and an offensive presence in the top (and) middle of the lineup,” said coach Brad Stoll, who is in his ninth season as the head of the program. “(They’re a) very hungry and focused group.”

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college athlete unions ——

KU officials watching closely By Matt Tait mtait@ljworld.com

The Chicago division of the National Labor Relations Board ruled Wednesday that football players at Northwestern University in Evanston, Ill., have the right to unionize, which would be a first in college athletics and could lead the way to Please see UNIONS, page 4B


Sports 2

2B | LAWRENCE JOURNAL-WORLD | THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 2014 AMERICAN

Padres rough up Royals’ Shields

FOOTBALL CONFERENCE

COMING FRIDAY

TWO-DAY NORTH

EAST • The latest on Kansas University basketball and football

SPORTS CALENDAR

KANSAS UNIVERSITY

TODAY • Track at Texas Relays FRIDAY • Tennis vs. Oklahoma State, 3:30 NORTH p.m. • Softball vs. Oklahoma State, 5 p.m. • Baseball vs. Oklahoma 6 p.m. • Track at Texas Relays

NCAA TOURNAMENT AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE

Regionals worth watching EAST

AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE The Associated Press Stanford. See above.

Peoria, Ariz. (ap) — James Shields gave up seven runs in the first inning Wednesday before settling down to throw three scoreless innings in his final start before opening day in the Kansas City Royals’ 9-5 loss to the San Diego Padres. Shields gave up six hits, walked one and hit a batter as the Padres sent 11 to the plate in the first. Shields allowed only one hit after that and finished with a 4.74 spring ERA. “They were just hitting groundballs that found some holes,” Shields said. “I was trying to stay aggressive. Walking the first guy didn’t help. But other than the first inning, I thought it was a pretty good effort.” Shields will start Monday at Detroit as the Royals try to end a 28-year postseason drought, longest in the majors. Padres starter Ian Kennedy yielded solo home runs to Alex Gordon and Salvador Perez on consecutive pitches in a twoinning stint that included three runs and six hits. Perez left in the third after he was hit in the head by Johnny Barbato’s curveball. A team spokesman said he didn’t sustain a concussion. “The one Perez hit was hit hard. The one Gordon hit was a flyball the wind got,” Padres manager Bud Black. “Pitch count (53) was a little high for two innings.” Robbie Erlin, a candidate to start for San Diego while Josh Johnson (forearm) is sidelined, allowed six hits and struck out six in five shutout innings.

Starting time Royals: Five times in the first inning, the Padres swung at Shields’ first pitch. It resulted in four hits and a sacrifice bunt. “Last game of spring training, they’re swinging early,” Shields said. Padres: It was a mediocre spring for Kennedy, who finished with a 6.33 ERA. He’s scheduled to start San Diego’s second regular-season game Wednesday against the Dodgers. Perez scare Perez was the batter who hit the liner into Cincinnati reliever Aroldis Chapman’s face last week, causing a facial fracture that required surgery. This time, the catcher was on the other end of a scary incident, being hit in the head with a pitch. “I’m fine,” Perez said through a team spokesman. Trainer’s room Royals: Reliever Louis Coleman, who has a 13.50 ERA this spring while pitching with a bruised right middle finger, will stay behind in Arizona and is expected to start the season on the disabled list.

BOX SCORE Padres 9, Royals 5 Kansas City San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi Aoki rf 4 0 1 0 Ev.Cabrera ss 2 1 1 1 J.Chavez rf 1 0 0 0 R.Brugeura ss 0 0 0 0 A.Escobar ss 3 0 1 1 Venable rf 4 1 1 0 J.Lopez ss 2 0 2 0 C.McElroy 2b 0 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 3 0 0 0 Headley 3b 4 0 0 1 M.Fields 1b 2 0 1 0 M.Smith rf 0 0 0 0 B.Butler dh 3 1 1 0 Gyorko 2b 3 1 1 1 B.Fletcher ph-dh 1 0 0 0 Alb.Gonzalez 3b 0 1 0 0 A.Gordon lf 2 1 1 1 Alonso 1b 4 2 3 1 E.Rincon lf 2 0 0 0 C.Jensen 1b 0 0 0 0 S.Perez c 1 1 1 1 Medica lf 2 1 0 0 Flores pr-c 3 1 1 0 Amarista cf 2 1 1 1 Moustakas 3b 2 0 1 0 Nady ph 1 0 0 0 A.Franco pr-3b 2 0 0 0 Rivera c 1 0 1 1 L.Cain cf 2 0 1 1 Hundley c 2 1 1 1 B.Eibner cf 2 0 0 0 R.Richardson cf 1 0 0 0 Ciriaco 2b 3 1 2 1 Kennedy p 0 0 0 1 J.Trapp 2b 1 0 1 0 J.Barbato p 1 0 0 0 Erlin p 2 0 0 0 Totals 39 5 14 5 Totals 29 9 9 8 Kansas City 032 000 000—5 San Diego 700 000 02x—9 DP-Kansas City 2, San Diego 2. LOB-Kansas City 12, San Diego 3. 2B-L.Cain (5), Venable (3), Gyorko (6). HR-A.Gordon (3), S.Perez (4). CS-Ev.Cabrera (1). S-Kennedy. SF-L.Cain. IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Shields L,2-2 4 7 7 7 2 2 Crow 1 0 0 0 0 0 Ti.Collins 1 0 0 0 0 0 K.Herrera 1 0 0 0 1 1 A.Triggs 1 2 2 2 1 0 San Diego Kennedy W,2-1 2 6 3 3 0 1 J.Barbato 2 2 2 0 2 1 Erlin S,1-1 5 6 0 0 1 6 HBP-by Shields (Medica), by A.Triggs (Medica), by J.Barbato (S.Perez). WP-J.Barbato. PB-Hundley. Umpires-Home, Chris Gonzalez; First, Pat Hoberg; Second, Marcus Pattillo; Third, Lance Barrett. T-2:41. A-4,037 (11,333).

Numbers .850-Baylor’s postseason San Diego State. Aztecs apJust when you think the first pear to be on the verge of a winning percentage (17-3) over EAST NORTH FREE STATE HIGH weekend of the NCAA Tour- SOUTH the past six seasons, best in huge breakthrough. TODAY WEST nament couldn’t possibly top Kentucky. We know, the Division I among schools with • Girls swimming at Emporia itself, it happened again. team with the second-most multiple NCAA tournaments Invite, 4 p.m. Last year’s ride was a wild national titles in history is no ALinEAST that span. one, filled with massive upsets upstart, but Coach Cal and his 5.0-Assist-to-turnover ratio FRIDAY that blew up brackets and spec- latest crop of NBAers-in-wait- of Iowa State’s Monte Morris, • Track, FSHS Invite, 3:30 p.m. tacular performances that made ing had to claw their way into leading the nation. • Baseball at Ozark (Mo.), 4:30 p.m. it one of the most entertaining the bracket after some shaky AL CENTRAL 7-0-The SEC’s record in the starts in tournament history. moments during the regular NCAA Tournament so far, best LAWRENCE HIGH This year’s version was even season. among all conferences. SOUTH WEST TODAY better, the best weekend on the 8-Turnovers per game by sports calendar starting with The players Wisconsin, best in the nation. • Girls swimming at Emporia AL WEST Nick Johnson, Arizona. most of the brackets blown out 14-Years since Iowa State AL EAST Invite, 4 p.m. on the first game of the first full Great two-way player and had reached the Sweet 16. • Track at Topeka West, Hummer day and including a four-point leader who’s already pulling 16-Wins without a loss for Park play to send a game to overtime. down All-America honors. Rick Pitino in the regional FRIDAY Russ Smith, Louisville. Like semifinals. Now that we’ve had time to AL CENTRAL • Baseball at Topeka Seaman, SOUTH WEST catch our breath, it’s time to Johnson, he’s a finalist for the 19-Years since Virginia last 6 p.m. Naismith Award. hold on tight again with the rereached Sweet AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams;the various sizes;16. stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. DeAndre Kane, Iowa State. gional rounds up next. 28-Games of Florida’s winAL EAST Here’s some of what to keep Kane has been the king through ning streak. HASKELL AL WEST the first two rounds of the an eye on: FRIDAY Did you know? bracket. • Softball at MCAC Crossover The big boys Arizona’s Nick Johnson is Kyle Anderson, UCLA. A tournament CENTRAL Florida. Gators were the No. 6-foot-9 point guard AL who can the nephew of NBA Hall of 1 overall seed and did nothing rebound, score and facilitate. Famer Dennis Johnson. to diminish that. Baylor center Isaiah Austin Shabazz Napier, UConn. A SPORTS ON TV Arizona. AFC That defensive isvarious the nephew of Isaacstaff; Austin, shorter version offorAnderson TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos the AFC teams; sizes; stand-alone; ETA 5 p.m. TODAY performance against Gonzaga from the East. who played for seven NBA AL WEST has to be causing some sweaty Nik Stauskas, Michigan. Best teams over nine seasons and College Basketball Time Net Cable palms among the other 15 teams pure shooter left in the bracket. was the NBA’s 1997 most imDayton v. Stanford 6 p.m. CBS 5, 13, still left. proved player. 205,213 Michigan State. Izzo and the Top matchups Louisville guard Terry RoBaylor v. Wisconsin 6:15p.m. TBS 51, 251 Kentucky-Louisville, Friday zier is afraid of squirrels. Spartans Storm the Sweet 16, 8:30p.m. CBS 5, 13, in Indianapolis. The Bluegrass Part XII. Kyle Anderson’s grandfa- UCLA v. Florida 205,213 rivals have had some great Louisville. Defending nationther, Clifton Anderson, had AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. games in the past. This one a two-year NFL career with San Diego St. v. Arizona 8:55p.m. TBS 51, 251 al champs on another roll. Virginia. Cavaliers have could be epic. the Chicago Cardinals in 1952 Florida-UCLA, tonight in and the New York Giants in Baseball proven the ACC sweep and No. Time Net Cable Memphis. Two power pro- 1953. 1 seeding were deserved. Mets v. Washington 11 a.m. ESPN 33, 233 grams at the top of their Iowa State forward Dustin The upstarts games. Hogue’s brother, Douglas Milwaukee v. Cincy 2 p.m. MLB 155,242 Dayton. Archie Miller has Baylor-Wisconsin, tonight Hogue Jr., played linebacker Oakland v. San Fran. 9 p.m. MLB 155,242 the Flyers flying high, just like in Anaheim, Calif. The clash for the NFL’s Detroit Lions and Golf Time Net Cable big brother Sean’s Arizona of styles is going to be fun to Carolina Panthers. Wildcats. watch. Florida’s Alex Murphy is Texas Open 2 p.m. Golf 156,289 Tennessee. Vols aren’t exArizona-San Diego State, the son of Jay Murphy, who Kia Classic 5:30p.m. Golf 156,289 actly a mid-major, but they are tonight in Anaheim. The Wild- played four NBA seasons a bit of a surprise to get this cats won an earlier meeting with the Los Angeles Clippers College Baseball Time Net Cable deep after having to sweat out this season. Both teams may be and Washington Bullets from Missouri v. Auburn 6:30p.m. ESPNU 35, 235 Selection Sunday. better now. 1984-88. BALTIMORE ORIOLES

BALTIMORE ORIOLES

BOSTON RED SOX

NEW YORK YANKEES

CHICAGO WHITE SOX

CLEVELAND INDIANS

DETROIT TIGERS

LOS ANGELES ANGELS OF ANAHEIM

BOSTON RED SOX

OAKLAND ATHLETICS NEW YORK YANKEES

MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American League team logos; stand-alone; various sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m.

CHICAGO WHITE SOX

BOSTON RED SOX

BALTIMORE ORIOLES

LOS ANGELES ANGELS OF ANAHEIM

MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American League team logos; stand-alone; various sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m.

CHICAGO WHITE SOX

CLEVELAND INDIANS

LOS ANGELES ANGELS OF ANAHEIM

OAKLAND ATHLETICS

MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American League team logos; stand-alone; various sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m.

TEXAS RANGERS TORONTO BLUE JAYS

TAMPA BAY RAYS

MINNESOTA TWINS

KANSAS CITY ROYALS

TAMPA BAY RAYS

SEATTLE MARINERS

TORONTO BLUE JAYS

TEXAS RANGERS

These logos are provided to you for use in an editorial news context only. Other uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an advertising or promotional piece, may violate this entity’s trademark or other intellectual property rights, and may violate your agreement with AP. DETROIT TIGERS

MINNESOTA TWINS

KANSAS CITY ROYALS

SEATTLE MARINERS

TEXAS RANGERS

These logos are provided to you for use in an editorial news context only. Other uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an advertising or promotional piece, may violate this entity’s trademark or other intellectual property rights, and may violate your agreement with AP.

College Hockey

Defensive end Allen, Bears agree on contract

PRO FOOTBALL

NFL to experiment with PATs Orlando, Fla. — The NFL will experiment with extra-point kicks from the 20-yard line for two weeks in the preseason this summer, but implementing longer PATs for the regular season has been tabled. Team owners preferred to see how the longer extra points work in the first two weeks of

Time

Net Cable

Minnesota v. St. Louis 7 p.m. FSN 36, 236

| SPORTS WRAP |

Chicago — The Chicago Bears were looking to jolt their struggling defense. How does adding Jared Allen sound? The Bears agreed to a four-year contract with the five-time Pro Bowl defensive end Wednesday, replacing one accomplished pass rusher with another as they rebuild a defense that ranked among the league’s worst last season. A person with knowledge of the agreement told the Associated Press that Allen will get $15.5 million guaranteed on a deal that could be worth as much as $32 million. The person requested anonymity because the terms have not been announced. Allen’s deal can be voided down to three years and $24 million, but the first two years of his salary and a roster bonus next March are fully guaranteed. The 31-year-old Allen spent the previous six years with the NFC North rival Minnesota Vikings. He will take over for Julius Peppers, who signed with Green Bay as a free agent after being released by the Bears. Chicago’s defense ranked 30th in the NFL last season and was 32nd and last against the run. Allen also had talks with the Seahawks and Cowboys. His move to the Bears adds plenty of intrigue to the NFC North picture.

MINNESOTA TWINS

These logos are provided to you for use in an editorial news context only. Other uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an advertising or promotional piece, may violate this entity’s trademark or other intellectual property rights, and may violate your agreement with AP.

NEW YORK YANKEES

OAKLAND ATHLETICS

TORONTO BLUE JAYS

KANSAS CITY ROYALS

SEATTLE MARINERS

DETROIT TIGERS

CLEVELAND INDIANS

TAMPA BAY RAYS

exhibition games before making any decisions on a permanent switch. On Wednesday, the owners also rejected proposals to move kickoffs to the 40-yard line and to allow more than one player to be placed on injured reserve, then return to the roster during the season. Also rejected: subjecting personal foul penalties to video review; permitting coaches to challenge any officiating decision except on scoring plays or turnovers, which automatically are reviewed; and eliminating the first preseason cutdown to 75 players. Adopted on the final day of the spring meetings were proposals to extend the length of the goalposts 5 feet to 35 feet to better determine if kicks are good; to no longer stop the clock on sacks; and to allow video reviews on plays with a recovery of a loose ball on the field even though the play had been whistled dead. As expected, no vote was taken on expanding the playoffs, although the topic was discussed.

TENNIS

Djokovic defeats Murray Key Biscayne, Fla. — Novak Djokovic benefited from an erroneous call in the pivotal game Wednesday to beat Andy Murray, 7-5, 6-3, in the quarterfinals of the Sony Open. The disputed point occurred on the first point of the 12th game, with Murray serving at 5-6. Djokovic charged forward to volley a short ball and hit it for a winner. Murray argued — and TV replays confirmed — that he should have be awarded the point because Djokovic’s racket was on the other side of the net when he hit the ball, but chair umpire Damian Steiner disagreed.

Tennis

Time

Sony Open

6 p.m. ESPN2 34, 234

Net Cable

FRIDAY College Basketball

Time

Net Cable

Tennessee v. Michigan 6 p.m. CBS UConn v. Iowa St. 6:15p.m. TBS Kentucky v. Louisville 8:30p.m. CBS Mich. St. v. Virginia 8:55p.m. TBS Pro Basketball

Time

Net Cable

Sacramento v. Okla. City 7 p.m. FSN 36, 236 Golf

Time

Texas Open Kia Classic

2 p.m. Golf 156,289 5:30p.m. Golf 156,289

Net Cable

Tennis

Time

Kansas v. Okla. St. Sony Open

3:30p.m. MS 37, 226 6 p.m. ESPN 33, 233

Baseball

Time

Minn. v. Boston Toronto v. Mets Angels v. Dodgers

noon MLB 155,242 6 p.m. MLB 155,242 9 p.m. MLB 155,242

Auto Racing

Time

Net Cable

Net Cable

Net Cable

Sprint Cup qualifying 3:30p.m. FS1

COLLEGE BASKETBALL Favorite .................. Points............... Underdog NCAA Tournament FedEx Forum-Memphis, Tenn. South Regional Semifinals Florida .................................41⁄2................................... Ucla Stanford ............................... 3................................ Dayton NCAA Tournament Honda Center-Anaheim, Calif. West Regional Semifinals Wisconsin . ................ 31⁄2..................... Baylor Arizona ............................... 71⁄2. ................. San Diego St College Insider Tournament Quarterfinals MURRAY ST . ........................ 4............................... Towson

Friday NCAA Tournament Madison Square Garden-New York East Regional Semifinals Iowa St ......................11⁄2............. Connecticut Michigan St ......................... 2............................... Virginia NCAA Tournament Lucas Oil Stadium-Indianapolis Midwest Regional Semifinals Michigan . ...........................21⁄2. ..................... Tennessee Louisville ............................41⁄2......................... Kentucky NBA Favorite ............. Points (O/U).......... Underdog a-Portland ...................OFF (OFF).................... ATLANTA MILWAUKEE ...................11⁄2 (217).................... LA Lakers HOUSTON .......................20 (215)................ Philadelphia

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College Gymnastics Time Big Ten men LA Clippers ......................1 (212).......................... DALLAS a-Portland center L. Aldridge is questionable. NHL Favorite ...................Goals............... Underdog PITTSBURGH ..................Even-1⁄2............... Los Angeles NEW JERSEY . ................Even-1⁄2....................... Phoenix DETROIT ..........................Even-1⁄2...................... Montreal BOSTON . .........................Even-1⁄2....................... Chicago FLORIDA ..........................Even-1⁄2....................... Carolina TAMPA BAY . ..................... 1-11⁄2. ................ NY Islanders NASHVILLE ......................... 1⁄2-1.............................. Buffalo ST. LOUIS ........................... 1-11⁄2. ..................... Minnesota COLORADO ......................... 1⁄2-1....................... Vancouver SAN JOSE .......................... 1-11⁄2. ....................... Winnipeg Home Team in CAPS (c) TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC

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TODAY IN SPORTS 1939 — Oregon beats Ohio State, 46-33, in the NCAA’s first national basketball tournament. 1945 — Oklahoma A&M beats New York University, 49-45, for the NCAA basketball championship. 1951 — Bill Spivey scores 22 points to lead Kentucky to a 68-58 win over Kansas State for the NCAA basketball title.

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LOCAL

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Thursday, March 27, 2014

Lions

Senior Thomas Irick, a three-time state qualifier who took eighth at state last year, is expected to be one of the top singles players in Class 6A. Sophomore Elliott Abromeit and junior Adam Eudaly also return from last year’s team that finished 10th in the Sunflower League. Despite many fresh faces, coach Chris Marshall and the Lions hope to get a boost from seniors Panyin Boye-Doe and Matt Carmody, along with freshmen Michael Braman and Sam Allen. LHS will start its season at 3 p.m. Tuesday in the Emporia Tournament.

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

Senior catcher Drew Green highlights the returning players from last year’s 15-7 team. The Lions will also have senior outfielder Kieran Severa, junior shortstop Michael Sinks, sophomore Parker Kirkpatrick in the infield and senior Jacob Seratte in the outfield. On the mound, senior Brandon Bell will look to repeat his success last year, when he earned first-team All-Sunflower League honors. Senior Bryce Montes de Oca, a Missouri signee, is returning from Tommy John surgery and hopes to be back in mid-April. The Lions believe junior Nate Hulse and senior Doug Easum can help the team out in the infield while junior Zach McAlister can provide depth on the mound. LHS opened its season with one win and one loss against teams from Oklahoma last weekend. The Lions will go on the road to face Topeka Seaman at 6 p.m. Friday.

Softball First-year softball coach Joe Dee Tarbutton is excited about all of the talent on Lawrence High’s softball team. The Lions will have a veteran infield with junior Morgan Byrn, senior Marly Carmona, senior Kristen Gile and junior Kenzie Garvin. Add in right-handed pitcher Megan Sumonja and lefty Jolona Shield, along with senior outfielder Andrea Mills, and there’s plenty of reason to believe they will improve on last year’s 7-13 record. Sophomore catcher Katie Murrish and sophomore infielder Sophie Taylor are also expected

| 3B

Stephen Montemayor/Journal-World File Photo

IN THIS FILE PHOTO FROM MAY 25, 2013, LAWRENCE HIGH’S MARISSA POPE, CENTER, receives the handoff from Leah Gabler, right, on their way to first place in the girls 4x400 relay at the Class 6A state track and field championships in Wichita. All four members of that relay team — Pope, Gabler, Jensen Edwards and Kyleigh Severa — have returned to run for the Lions this spring. to make big contributions for the Lions this season. LHS will start the season on the road against Shawnee Mission Northwest at 4:15 p.m. on April 3.

Track Lawrence High’s girls track and field team returns many athletes who contributed to last season’s third-place finish at the state tournament, while the boys look to improve after taking last in the Sunflower League. The girls bring back every member from their 2013 state champion 4x400 relay team: junior Leah Gabler, junior Jensen Edwards, junior Marissa Pope and sophomore Kyleigh Severa. The Lions will also have discus state champion junior Matia Finley and her twin sister, Rebecca Finley, who took secondplace in the discus and eighth in the shot put. Senior Caitlin Broadwell will help the girls in the triple jump, and senior Katie Lomshek

leads the team in the high jump. “We are young and should improve as the season goes on,” coach Jack Hood said. Senior Erik Parrish took fourth place last year in the triple jump and will anchor the boys team along with Nick Benton. The Lions open the season at 3:30 p.m. today in the Topeka West Classic.

Girls swimming Lawrence High’s girls swimming team had plenty of success last season, and expectations remain high with 37 swimmers and divers on this year’s roster. Seniors Allison Williams and Mary Wroten bring plenty of experience, along with juniors Alex Ginsberg, Nicole Kelly, Hannah Lee and Nicole Oblon. The Lions are hopeful senior Gretchen Frick, who finished in second place in the 200yard individual medley and third in the 500-yard

freestyle at state last year, will return, as she is still undecided about swimming this season. “We are a young team with 18 freshmen, many new to swimming,” eighth-year coach Kent McDonald said. “They are going to need to learn different strokes and get into swimming shape quickly.” After taking fifth place in the Sunflower League and eighth at state last year, the Lions are confident they can count on freshmen Brittany Archer and Mary ReedWeston to make a big impact this year. LHS opens its season at the Emporia Invitational at 4 p.m. today.

Boys golf Lawrence High’s boys golfers found plenty of success last year, taking ninth-place at the state tournament. A repeat performance will take strong seasons from their seniors. The Lions need senior Narito Mendez, who shot

an 82 at the state tournament last season to finish in 40th place, and senior Tucker Sutter to post low scores while the younger players develop. “Our two seniors are great leaders,” coach Dirk Wedd said. “They will have a chance to have big years.” Junior Brent Cawhee, who finished in 86th place in the state tournament, returns from last season’s varsity rotation, while the Lions add sophomore Dawson Dykes, sophomore Braxton Olson and freshman Cole Brungardt. The boys golf season will begin Monday in the Shawnee Mission South Invitational at Meadowbrook.

Boys tennis Thirty boys came out for Lawrence High’s boys tennis team this season, which should help develop players quickly and provide a good atmosphere in practice on a team that has only three returning lettermen.

Girls soccer Following a 1-15-1 season, Lawrence High’s girls soccer players are out to prove that they are much improved. The Lions return senior defenders Danielle Campbell, Laura Neilsen and Whitney Simons, along with senior goalkeepers Alex Ewy and Elsa Regan, who should make it difficult for opposing teams to score. On the offensive front, senior forward Addison Campbell will combine with senior midfielders Gretchen Hierl and Kayla Duncan, and juniors Keeli Billings and Sadie Keller. “We have a renewed sense of purpose,” second-year coach Justin Young said. “The team has been pushing hard in the offseason and really working to get better. We also have a great amount of senior leadership returning.” Freshmen Carson Drake, Skylar Drum and sophomores Erin Ventura and Elaine Harris are expected to play plenty of minutes in their first varsity season. The Lions opened the season with a 2-0 victory over Pembroke Hill on Tuesday and will face Baldwin at 7 p.m. Tuesday at LHS.

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4B

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Thursday, March 27, 2014

KU hoops CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

Self said Howard brought his own bubbly personality to the program without any prodding from the head coach. “It’s not anything I told him to do. He has to be who he is,” Self said. “Myself, Kurtis and Norm ... we are a little bit older and stuff. We needed some youthful enthusiasm. Jerrance has been good for us. He has an understanding of what kids like and what we know. “My way of communication is to call ’em (players and recruits) and talk on the phone. It’s not the way they like to do it much (in age of social media). Jerrance is very helpful. I think sometimes kids can make decisions based on emotions. Recruiters are good at playing to those emotions. The younger you are, We the more you enjoy needed that kind of some stuff.” Howard youthful said he en- enthujoyed work- siasm. ing with all Jerrance the players, f r e s h m e n has been through se- good for niors. us. He has “That’s one of the an underbest things standing about be- of what ing on staff kids like here,” he said. “One and what thing coach we know.” wanted me to do is have a re- — KU coach lationship Bill Self not only with the freshmen, but from Niko (Roberts) to Tyler (Self) to Evan (Manning). It’s a good feeling they look at me sometimes as a bigbrother figure. They know they can come to me for help. It’s good.” Howard said he also learned a bunch at his previous stop. He worked at SMU last year for one of Self’s mentors, Larry Brown. “Coach Brown is one of the best. He’s big-time. He and coach Self are similar as far as philosophy, defensive minded guys who get players to overachieve and play hard,” Howard said. “It was great being around coach Brown. At the same time, he’s really no different than coach Self.” Howard said there is a family atmosphere at both programs. He and wife Jessica have a son, Jerrance Jr., and daughter, Jaya Brooklyn-Rose. “They love it,” Howard said of KU. “My son is big-time. He is not your typical 5-year-old that just wants to wear KU gear; he watches every game, every possession of it. Coach from day one had my wife involved with what’s going on with the move and the transition. It’s been really good.” Of getting to coach in Allen Fieldhouse, Howard, who has also worked at Texas A&M, Illinois and Kentucky, said: “I tell people all the time ... you can’t explain it. You have to experience it. It’s one of the best atmospheres I’ve been part of.” Yes, Howard would like someday to run his own program. “It’s going to be hard to leave this place. I’m not in a rush,” Howard said. “I definitely want to be a head coach in the future. I’m just enjoying the process of learning from coach and getting better and developing.”

l

Wiggins honored: KU freshman Wiggins has been named second-team All-American by the National Association of Basketball Coaches. First team consists of: Nick Johnson, Doug McDermott, Shabazz Napier, Jabari Parker, Nik Stauskas. Second team: Wiggins, Cleanthony Early, C.J. Fair, Sean Kilpatrick, Russ Smith.

KANSAS UNIVERSITY

.

L awrence J ournal -W orld

WR Coleman turning heads son at Garden City Community College. Asked if he thought the extra time gave Coleman a lift and was the reason for his strong spring, Weis brought it back to simple football. “I think the fact that we’re throwing to him a lot has given him some extra energy,” Weis said. “When you line up, the most attention goes to Harwell first and Tony (Pierson) second. When Coleman is the isolated guy, he’s (facing) a lot of one-on-one (coverage). He’ll get a lot of one-on-one. If you don’t have anyone that’s getting open on the singlereceiver side, you’ve got a problem. He’s been getting open, so that’s a positive.”

By Matt Tait mtait@ljworld.com

While newcomer Nick Harwell continues to impress both in the passing game and in a leadership role, Kansas University’s first six spring football practices have produced another name to watch at wide receiver. Rodriguez Coleman, a 6-foot-3, 195-pound junior-college transfer who caught eight passes for 208 yards and a touchdown in three starts in 2013, has, according to KU coach Charlie Weis, performed as well as any player on offense so far this spring. “He’s done a really nice job,” Weis said earlier this week. “He’s a long way from being a polished guy, but he’s big, he’s fast, and catches most everything that’s thrown to him. He gets open.” The reasons for Coleman’s fast start to his first spring in Lawrence are many and include the approach of first-year wide receivers coach Eric Kiesau and the impact of KU’s new offense.

Unions CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

athletes receiving compensation, among other benefits. The government agency’s ruling, which said the players have the right to form a union because they fit the definition of “employees,” under federal law does not apply to public universities, but that doesn’t mean it did not catch the attention of leaders at Kansas University. For now, it seems that KU officials are doing little more than monitoring the situation, because, at this time, the push from the Northwesternbased College Athletes Players Association is to unionize athletes at pri-

Nick Krug/Journal-World File Photo

KANSAS UNIVERSITY RECEIVER RODRIGUEZ COLEMAN PULLS IN A CATCH against Texas during the second quarter on Nov. 2, 2013, in Austin, Texas. “Eric is doing a really nice job with fundamentals and techniques and route definition,” Weis said. “So that’s been improving steadily with these guys.”

During the offseason, Coleman, a junior, gained an extra year of eligibility after learning he had been granted a medical red-shirt for his first sea-

Depth chart takes shape Weis did not reveal details of his team’s spring depth chart but did say the players have a pretty clear view of where they stand. “When we say, ‘First offense go out there,’ guys know who’s going out there,” he said.

vate schools because the federal labor agency does not have jurisdiction over public universities. Still, the ruling carries substantial weight as the play-for-pay debate continues in the multi-billion-dollar college athletics industry. “Any time something of this magnitude takes place, we watch it very closely,” KU athletic director Sheahon Zenger told the Journal-World on Wednesday afternoon. “It’s important to remember that issues like this are often multi-dimensional and anyone who says they have great knowledge about these recent events or attempts to predict the future would simply look foolish.” According to an Associated Press report, an employee is generally regarded by law as someone

who receives compensation for a service and is under the direct control of managers. Players in this case argued that their scholarships were compensation — handed out in return for athletic, not academic, performance — and the coaches were their managers. Northwestern officials, however, argued that college athletes, as students, don’t fit in the same category as factory workers, truck drivers and other unionized workers. Led by former Northwestern quarterback Kain Colter, who helped establish CAPA, the union’s goals would include guaranteeing coverage of sports-related medical expenses for current and former players, exploring better procedures to reduce head injuries and even allowing players

pursue commercial sponsorships. When reached through a spokesperson, KU football coach Charlie Weis deferred his comments to the KU administration. Demonstrating the reach of Wednesday’s news, KU swimming and diving coach Clark Campbell took to Twitter to offer his opinion that the ruling brings college athletics toward “dangerous territory.” According to the AP report, Colter said nearly all of the 85 scholarship players on the Northwestern roster supported the push to unionize. “It is important that players have a seat at the table when it comes to issues that affect their well-being,” Colter said in a statement issued by CAPA after the ruling. In their own statement,

BRIEFLY Vollmer in third in heptathlon

KU-WSU softball ppd. due to rain

Austin, Texas — Kansas University’s Lindsay Vollmer won the shot put portion of the heptathlon and was in third place overall after four of seven events Wednesday at the Texas Relays. Vollmer won the shot put with a mark of 12.4 meters (40 feet, 8 1/4 inches). She was second in the 200 (24.45 seconds), third in the 100 hurdles (13.81) and tied for 14th in the high jump (1.6 meters, or 5-foot-3). Vollmer has 3,367 points to trail Brittney Howell of Penn State (3,442) and Arkansas’ Alex Gochenour (3,431). The Texas Relays multievents will conclude today.

The softball game between Kansas University and Wichita State scheduled for Wednesday at WSU was postponed due to forecasted rain. Instead, KU and WSU will play the game at 6 p.m. April 2 at Wilkins Softball Complex. Kansas will host Oklahoma State in a three-game series Friday-Sunday at Arrocha Ballpark. Game times are 5 p.m. Friday, 2 p.m. Saturday and noon Sunday.

1045 E. 23rd Street, Lawrence, KS, 66046 Office: 785-843-8566 • Toll Free: 1-800-684-6227 www.millermidyettre.com

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“When we call a personnel group, I don’t think there’d be a ‘Should I go out or should I go out?’ They kind of know. For the first (several) days, that bounced around some, but I don’t think that’s bouncing around so much right now.”

Eight is enough? Weis and offensiveline coach John Reagan said earlier this week they had eight guys on the offensive line about whom they felt pretty good at this point in spring drills. That’s not the end goal, of course, since they would like to have a solid two-deep at all five line spots established before heading into the season. But given that the O-line is one of the questions surrounding this team and that they’ve only had a handful of practices to work in the new offense, both coaches seemed pleased with the progress up front. “I’m not discouraged at all,” Reagan said. “I’m encouraged by their knowledge and their attention and their work ethic.”

Northwestern officials expressed their disagreement with the ruling and said they planned to appeal to labor authorities in Washington, D.C. “While we respect the NLRB process and the regional director’s opinion, we disagree with it,” the statement read. “Northwestern believes strongly that our student-athletes are not employees, but students. Unionization and collective bargaining are not the appropriate methods to address the concerns raised by student-athletes.” In a written statement, the NCAA later backed this stance by saying, “We frequently hear from student-athletes, across all sports, that they participate to enhance their overall college experience and for the love of their sport, not to be paid.”

KU baseball blanks Creighton J-W Staff Reports

Omaha, Neb. — Three pitchers combined to throw a four-hit shutout, and Kansas University won its first midweek baseball game of the season against Creighton, 11-0, on a cold and windy Wednesday at TD Ameritrade Park. The Jayhawks (17-8) combined for 16 hits on the night, tying the stadium record for most hits in a game by any team in TD Ameritrade Park history, including the College World Series. In ad-

dition, Kansas recorded its third shutout on the season and first against Creighton (11-7-1) since May 4, 2013, when the Bluejays were blanked 6-0 at Illinois State. “That was a really cold night to have that kind of offensive performance,” KU coach Ritch Price said. “I thought our guys did a really good job.” Junior right hander Drew Morovick (5-1) allowed just three hits over 52⁄3 innings, and though he struck out two, he walked four. Freshman righty Ste-

phen Villines tossed 21⁄3 scoreless innings, surrendering just one hit and recording two strikeouts. Junior Dakota Smith closed out the ninth in 13 pitches, striking out one of the three batters he faced. Kansas will host Oklahoma in a three-game series beginning 6 p.m. Friday at Hoglund Ballpark. Kansas 030 010 052 — 11 16 1 Creighton 000 000 000 — 0 4 1 W — Drew Morovick, 5-1. L — Taylor Elman, 1-2. 2B — Colby Wright, Connor McKay, Tucker Tharp, Aaron Hernandez, Kansas. Kansas highlights — Morovick 52⁄3 IP, 3 H, 0 R; Stephen Villines 21⁄3 IP, 1 H, 0 R; Dakota Smith 1 IP, 0 H, 0 R; Smith 3-for-5, 3 R, RBI; Tharp 3-for-5, 3 R; Hernandez 2-for-3, R, 2 RBIs; Michael Suiter 2-for-5, 2 RBIs; Ka’iana Eldredge 1-for-2, R, 2 RBIs.


SPORTS

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Thursday, March 27, 2014

NBA

SCOREBOARD NABC All-America Teams NCAA Men

Roundup

The Associated Press

Spurs 108, Nuggets 103 San Antonio — Tim Duncan had 29 points, 13 rebounds and five assists, and San Antonio overcame a fourth-quarter collapse to beat Denver on Wednesday night for its 15th straight victory. Danny Green scored 16 points before leaving because of a foot injury early in the second half. Tiago Splitter, Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili had 10 points apiece for San Antonio (55-16), which maintained the league’s best record. DENVER (103) Miller 4-12 3-4 11, Faried 8-15 8-10 24, Mozgov 6-9 1-2 14, Lawson 2-8 3-4 7, Foye 4-9 0-0 8, Arthur 3-10 2-2 9, Fournier 2-2 0-0 5, Brooks 9-18 3-3 25, Randolph 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-83 20-25 103. SAN ANTONIO (108) Leonard 3-8 1-1 8, Duncan 12-20 5-6 29, Splitter 4-5 2-2 10, Parker 4-10 2-2 10, Green 5-9 1-2 16, Ginobili 4-10 2-4 10, Diaw 3-7 1-3 7, Belinelli 3-8 0-0 7, Baynes 2-3 0-0 4, Mills 3-6 0-0 7, Daye 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 43-88 14-20 108. Denver 28 15 24 36 — 103 San Antonio 34 29 21 24 — 108 3-Point Goals-Denver 7-19 (Brooks 4-6, Fournier 1-1, Mozgov 1-2, Arthur 1-5, Lawson 0-1, Foye 0-2, Miller 0-2), San Antonio 8-20 (Green 5-9, Mills 1-2, Leonard 1-2, Belinelli 1-3, Daye 0-1, Diaw 0-1, Ginobili 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Denver 48 (Mozgov 11), San Antonio 53 (Duncan 13). Assists-Denver 22 (Brooks 8), San Antonio 30 (Ginobili 7). Total Fouls-Denver 22, San Antonio 18. Technicals-Denver Coach Shaw. A-17,949 (18,797).

Bobcats 116, Nets 111, OT Charlotte, N.C. — Al Jefferson scored 35 points, Kemba Walker had a double-double, and Charlotte defeated Brooklyn in overtime for its 10th victory at home in the last 12 games. Walker had 20 points and 12 assists, and Chris Douglas-Roberts had 16 points, including two big jump shots in overtime. BROOKLYN (111) Johnson 7-16 0-0 18, Pierce 3-7 1-1 8, Plumlee 2-3 0-0 4, Williams 11-21 2-2 29, Livingston 3-6 1-2 7, Anderson 3-8 3-3 10, Blatche 2-7 3-4 7, Teletovic 6-12 4-4 22, Gutierrez 3-3 0-0 6, Collins 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 40-83 14-16 111. CHARLOTTE (116) Kidd-Gilchrist 2-5 3-5 7, McRoberts 5-6 2-2 12, Jefferson 15-27 5-7 35, Walker 8-21 2-2 20, Henderson 3-8 0-2 7, Douglas-Roberts 6-14 1-1 16, Zeller 2-3 2-2 6, Ridnour 4-5 0-0 9, Biyombo 0-0 1-2 1, Tolliver 1-3 0-0 3. Totals 46-92 16-23 116. Brooklyn 28 31 19 27 6 — 111 Charlotte 24 34 25 22 11 — 116 3-Point Goals-Brooklyn 17-37 (Teletovic 6-12, Williams 5-11, Johnson 4-7, Pierce 1-3, Anderson 1-4), Charlotte 8-21 (Douglas-Roberts 3-8, Walker 2-6, Henderson 1-2, Ridnour 1-2, Tolliver 1-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Brooklyn 40 (Blatche 7), Charlotte 58 (Jefferson 15). AssistsBrooklyn 29 (Livingston, Williams 7), Charlotte 27 (Walker 12). Total FoulsBrooklyn 25, Charlotte 16. Flagrant Fouls-Gutierrez. Ejected-Gutierrez. A-15,943 (19,077).

Raptors 99, Celtics 90 Boston — Terrence Ross scored 24 points, Kyle Lowry 23, and Toronto edged closer to its first playoff berth since 2008. DeMar DeRozan add-

STANDINGS EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 40 31 .563 — Brooklyn 37 33 .529 2½ New York 30 42 .417 10½ Boston 23 48 .324 17 Philadelphia 15 56 .211 25 Southeast Division W L Pct GB y-Miami 48 22 .686 — Washington 36 35 .507 12½ Charlotte 35 37 .486 14 Atlanta 31 39 .443 17 Orlando 20 52 .278 29 Central Division W L Pct GB y-Indiana 52 20 .722 — Chicago 40 31 .563 11½ Cleveland 29 44 .397 23½ Detroit 26 45 .366 25½ Milwaukee 13 58 .183 38½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 55 16 .775 — Houston 48 22 .686 6½ Memphis 42 28 .600 12½ Dallas 43 29 .597 12½ New Orleans 31 40 .437 24 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 52 19 .732 — Portland 45 27 .625 7½ Minnesota 35 35 .500 16½ Denver 32 40 .444 20½ Utah 23 48 .324 29 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 50 22 .694 — Golden State 44 27 .620 5½ Phoenix 43 29 .597 7 Sacramento 25 46 .352 24½ L.A. Lakers 24 46 .343 25 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Wednesday’s Games Phoenix 99, Washington 93 Charlotte 116, Brooklyn 111, OT Toronto 99, Boston 90 Cleveland 97, Detroit 96 Minnesota 107, Atlanta 83 New Orleans 98, L.A. Clippers 96 Indiana 84, Miami 83 San Antonio 108, Denver 103 New York 107, Sacramento 99 Memphis at Utah, (n) Today’s Games Portland at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Houston, 7 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Dallas, 7:30 p.m.

ed 20 points for Toronto, which increased its Atlantic Division lead to 21⁄2 games over Brooklyn, which lost in Charlotte. TORONTO (99) Ross 9-16 1-1 24, A.Johnson 4-6 1-2 10, Valanciunas 7-12 1-1 15, Lowry 8-17 3-3 23, DeRozan 5-13 10-11 20, Vasquez 3-10 0-0 7, Hayes 0-4 0-0 0, Salmons 0-1 0-0 0, De Colo 0-1 0-0 0, Hansbrough 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 36-80 16-18 99. BOSTON (90) Green 3-9 0-0 6, Bass 2-3 0-0 4, Humphries 1-6 2-2 4, Rondo 3-9 3-4 9, Bradley 6-15 2-2 16, Sullinger 8-17 6-8 26, Babb 0-0 0-0 0, Olynyk 3-7 0-0 7, Bayless 1-3 0-0 3, C.Johnson 5-8 2-4 13, Pressey 0-2 2-2 2. Totals 32-79 17-22 90. Toronto 31 24 22 22 — 99 Boston 22 24 16 28 — 90 3-Point Goals-Toronto 11-23 (Ross 5-9, Lowry 4-8, A.Johnson 1-2, Vasquez 1-3, DeRozan 0-1), Boston 9-22 (Sullinger 4-6, Bradley 2-6, Olynyk 1-1, Bayless 1-1, C.Johnson 1-3, Pressey 0-1, Rondo 0-2, Green 0-2). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsToronto 56 (Valanciunas 14), Boston 42 (Sullinger 8). Assists-Toronto 17 (Lowry 4), Boston 23 (Rondo 15). Total Fouls-Toronto 21, Boston 16. A-18,341 (18,624).

Suns 99, Wizards 93 Washington — After letting a 25-point lead dwindle to three, Suns guards Goran Dragic and Eric Bledsoe got back to business, combining to finish with 48 points, 13 assists and 13 rebounds, helping Phoenix beat Washington for its fifth consecutive victory. The Suns moved into a tie with the Dallas Mavericks for the eighth and final playoff spot in the Western Conference.

How former Jayhawks fared Cole Aldrich, New York Min: 6. Pts: 2. Reb: 1. Ast: 0. Darrell Arthur, Denver Min: 30. Pts: 9. Reb: 4. Ast: 1. Mario Chalmers, Miami Min: 40. Pts: 5. Reb: 5. Ast: 2. Drew Gooden, Washington Min: 18. Pts: 6. Reb: 7. Ast: 0. Ben McLemore, Sacramento Min: 31. Pts: 16. Reb: 1. Ast: 1. Marcus Morris, Phoenix Min: 14. Pts: 3. Reb: 2. Ast: 0. Markieff Morris, Phoenix Min: 33. Pts: 8. Reb: 4. Ast: 4. Paul Pierce, Brooklyn Min: 31. Pts: 8. Reb: 4. Ast: 3. Brandon Rush, Utah Late game Jeff Withey, New Orleans Min: 6. Pts: 2. Reb: 1. Ast: 0.

Both clubs are 43-29 with 10 games remaining. PHOENIX (99) Tucker 3-5 0-0 8, Frye 4-9 0-0 10, Plumlee 2-3 0-0 4, Bledsoe 8-18 4-4 23, Dragic 11-17 0-0 25, Mark.Morris 3-8 2-2 8, Green 5-13 5-6 18, Len 0-0 0-0 0, Marc.Morris 1-2 0-0 3, Smith 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-75 11-12 99. WASHINGTON (93) Ariza 6-14 1-2 14, Booker 1-4 0-0 2, Gortat 8-11 1-4 17, Wall 10-22 7-10 29, Beal 3-11 2-2 8, Webster 3-4 1-2 10, Gooden 3-5 0-0 6, Seraphin 0-1 0-0 0, Miller 3-6 1-1 7, Harrington 0-2 0-0 0, Temple 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 37-81 13-21 93. Phoenix 25 29 25 20 — 99 Washington 23 21 25 24 — 93 3-Point Goals-Phoenix 14-28 (Bledsoe 3-4, Dragic 3-5, Green 3-7, Tucker 2-3, Frye 2-6, Marc.Morris 1-2, Mark.Morris 0-1), Washington 6-19 (Webster 3-4, Wall 2-6, Ariza 1-4, Harrington 0-2, Beal 0-3). Fouled OutNone. Rebounds-Phoenix 44 (Tucker 9), Washington 47 (Ariza 8). AssistsPhoenix 22 (Bledsoe 7), Washington 21 (Wall 6). Total Fouls-Phoenix 18, Washington 13. A-18,805 (20,308).

2-4, Budinger 2-5, Muhammad 1-1, Barea 1-2, K.Martin 1-3, Brewer 0-1, Rubio 0-1, Shved 0-2). Fouled OutNone. Rebounds-Atlanta 50 (Millsap 10), Minnesota 50 (Dieng 15). AssistsAtlanta 21 (Williams, Teague 6), Minnesota 31 (Rubio 10). Total FoulsAtlanta 16, Minnesota 14. TechnicalsAntic, Minnesota defensive three second. A-11,632 (19,356).

Cavaliers 97, Pistons 96 Auburn Hills, Mich. — Dion Waiters hit a contested baseline jumper at the buzzer, completing a rally that lifted Cleveland over Detroit. CLEVELAND (97) Deng 3-14 1-1 7, Thompson 0-3 6-10 6, Hawes 2-4 0-1 4, Jack 7-15 1-1 17, Waiters 8-20 2-3 18, Dellavedova 7-9 2-4 21, Varejao 5-9 2-4 12, Zeller 2-5 0-0 4, Gee 3-6 0-0 8. Totals 37-85 14-24 97. DETROIT (96) Smith 11-23 1-3 24, Monroe 6-9 2-2 14, Drummond 3-6 0-4 6, Jennings 6-14 0-0 17, Singler 7-11 0-0 18, Stuckey 2-10 2-2 6, Jerebko 2-6 0-0 4, Caldwell-Pope 2-4 0-0 5, Bynum 0-1 2-2 2. Totals 39-84 7-13 96. Cleveland 24 26 16 31 — 97 Detroit 33 18 31 14 — 96 3-Point Goals-Cleveland 9-26 (Dellavedova 5-7, Gee 2-3, Jack 2-4, Hawes 0-2, Deng 0-4, Waiters 0-6), Detroit 11-26 (Jennings 5-9, Singler 4-6, Caldwell-Pope 1-2, Smith 1-5, Jerebko 0-2, Stuckey 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Cleveland 56 (Varejao 16), Detroit 53 (Drummond 11). AssistsCleveland 18 (Dellavedova 6), Detroit 27 (Jennings 13). Total FoulsCleveland 13, Detroit 18. TechnicalsZeller, Drummond. A-15,979 (22,076).

EAST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Madison Square Garden New York Friday, March 28 UConn (28-8) vs. Iowa State (28-7), 6:27 p.m. Michigan State (28-8) vs. Virginia (30-6), 8:57 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Semifinal winners SOUTH REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At FedExForum Memphis, Tenn. Today Dayton (25-10) vs. Stanford (23-12), 6:15 p.m. Florida (34-2) vs. UCLA (28-8), 8:45 p.m. Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Semifinal winners MIDWEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis Friday, March 28 Kentucky (26-10) vs. Louisville (315), 8:45 p.m. Michigan (27-8) vs. Tennessee (2412), 6:15 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Semifinal winners WEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At The Honda Center Anaheim, Calif. Today Wisconsin (28-7) vs. Baylor (26-11), 6:47 p.m. San Diego State (31-4) vs. Arizona (32-4), 9:17 p.m. Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Semifinal winners FINAL FOUR At AT&T Stadium Arlington, Texas National Semifinals Saturday, April 5 East champion vs. South champion Midwest champion vs. West champion National Championship Monday, April 7 Semifinal winners

Pelicans 98, NCAA Women Clippers 96 LINCOLN REGIONAL New Orleans — Antho- Regional Semifinals Lincoln, Neb. ny Davis had 16 points, 13 At Saturday, March 29 rebounds and six blocks, UConn (36-0) vs. BYU (28-6), 3:30 and New Orleans won its p.m. DePaul (29-6) vs. Texas A&M (26-8), fourth straight game. 6 p.m. L.A. CLIPPERS (96) Barnes 5-7 0-0 14, Griffin 6-13 9-15 21, Jordan 4-6 0-4 8, Paul 0-12 2-2 2, Collison 4-9 2-2 11, Crawford 10-23 4-5 31, Granger 0-4 0-0 0, G.Davis 3-3 0-0 6, Turkoglu 1-3 0-0 3. Totals 33-80 17-28 96. NEW ORLEANS (98) Aminu 4-7 0-0 8, A.Davis 5-19 6-8 16, Stiemsma 2-5 0-0 4, Evans 5-16 0-0 10, Morrow 9-17 7-8 27, Withey 0-3 2-2 2, Ajinca 6-11 2-2 14, Babbitt 0-3 1-2 1, Miller 7-9 1-3 16. Totals 38-90 19-25 98. L.A. Clippers 27 25 23 21 — 96 New Orleans 29 26 21 22 — 98 3-Point Goals-L.A. Clippers 13-30 (Crawford 7-15, Barnes 4-5, Collison 1-2, Turkoglu 1-3, Granger 0-2, Paul 0-3), New Orleans 3-12 (Morrow 2-5, Miller 1-2, Withey 0-1, A.Davis 0-1, Evans 0-1, Babbitt 0-2). Rebounds-L.A. Clippers 52 (Jordan 16), New Orleans 64 (A.Davis 13). Assists-L.A. Clippers 25 (Paul 12), New Orleans 24 (Evans 9). Total Fouls-L.A. Clippers 21, New Orleans 20. Technicals-Barnes, L.A. Clippers defensive three second. A-16,363 (17,188).

Pacers 84, Heat 83 Indianapolis — Paul Timberwolves 107, George scored 23 points, Hawks 83 and Roy Hibbert had 21, Minneapolis — Gorgui leading Indiana back from Dieng had 15 points and a seven-point fourth15 rebounds to continue quarter deficit. his out-of-nowhere emer(83) gence, and Minnesota MIAMI James 11-19 14-15 38, Bosh 3-11 0-0 dealt slumping Atlanta 8, Oden 1-1 0-0 2, Chalmers 2-10 1-4 5, Wade 6-11 3-6 15, Cole 2-3 0-0 5, another costly loss. Andersen 1-1 1-2 3, Lewis 1-2 2-2 5,

ATLANTA (83) Scott 6-11 1-2 15, Millsap 4-13 3-4 12, Antic 1-5 0-0 3, Teague 0-5 0-0 0, Carroll 4-9 2-2 11, Brand 3-5 0-0 6, Williams 3-10 3-3 10, Mack 3-8 2-2 9, Muscala 3-8 2-2 8, C.Martin 3-6 1-1 7, Schroder 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 31-82 14-16 83. MINNESOTA (107) Brewer 8-16 2-2 18, Love 5-9 2-2 14, Dieng 6-8 3-4 15, Rubio 1-6 2-4 4, K.Martin 8-17 1-1 18, Barea 3-8 1-1 8, Cunningham 2-3 0-0 4, Budinger 5-8 0-0 12, Hummel 3-6 1-2 9, Shved 0-2 0-0 0, Mbah a Moute 1-2 0-0 2, Muhammad 1-1 0-0 3. Totals 43-86 12-16 107. Atlanta 19 22 20 22 — 83 Minnesota 20 28 27 32 — 107 3-Point Goals-Atlanta 7-28 (Scott 2-3, Carroll 1-2, Antic 1-4, Millsap 1-4, Mack 1-4, Williams 1-5, Schroder 0-1, Muscala 0-1, C.Martin 0-2, Teague 0-2), Minnesota 9-22 (Hummel 2-3, Love

| 5B

Douglas 0-0 0-0 0, Haslem 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 28-61 21-29 83. INDIANA (84) George 8-19 4-4 23, West 3-11 6-6 13, Hibbert 7-15 7-9 21, G.Hill 1-4 0-2 2, Stephenson 6-12 0-0 15, Turner 4-10 0-0 8, Scola 0-5 0-0 0, Sloan 0-2 0-0 0, Mahinmi 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 30-81 17-21 84. Miami 17 28 23 15 — 83 Indiana 23 21 19 21 — 84 3-Point Goals-Miami 6-19 (James 2-6, Bosh 2-6, Cole 1-2, Lewis 1-2, Chalmers 0-3), Indiana 7-14 (Stephenson 3-4, George 3-6, West 1-1, G.Hill 0-1, Sloan 0-2). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsMiami 48 (James 8), Indiana 48 (West 9). Assists-Miami 13 (James 5), Indiana 18 (West 5). Total Fouls-Miami 22, Indiana 21. Technicals-Wade, Stephenson 2. Flagrant Fouls-James. Ejected— Stephenson. A-18,165 (18,165).

Monday, March 31 Regional Championship Semifinal winners, 8:30 p.m. STANFORD REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Stanford, Calif. Sunday, March 30 Stanford (30-3) vs. Penn State (24-7), 3:30 p.m. South Carolina (29-4) vs. North Carolina (26-9), 6 p.m. Regional Championship Tuesday, April 1 Semifinal winners, 8 p.m. NOTRE DAME REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Notre Dame, Ind. Saturday, March 29 Kentucky (26-8) vs. Baylor (31-4), 11 a.m. Notre Dame (34-0) vs. Oklahoma State (25-8), 1:30 p.m. Regional Championship Monday, March 31 Semifinal winners, 6:30 p.m. LOUISVILLE REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Louisville, Ky. Sunday, March 30 Tennessee (28-5) vs. Maryland (266), 11 a.m. Louisville (32-4) vs. LSU (21-12), 1:30 p.m. Regional Championship Tuesday, April 1 Semifinal winners, 6 p.m. FINAL FOUR At Nashville, Tenn. National Semifinals Sunday, April 6 Lincoln regional champion vs. Stanford regional champion, 5:30 or 7:30 p.m. Notre Dame regional champion vs. Louisville regional champion, 5:30 or 7:30 p.m. Sunday, April 6 National Championship Tuesday, April 8 Semifinal winners, 7:30 p.m.

NIT Men

Quarterfinals Tuesday, March 25 Clemson 73, Belmont 68 Minnesota 81, Southern Miss 73 Wednesday, March 26 Florida State 78, Louisiana Tech 75 SMU 67, California 65 At Madison Square Garden New York Semifinals Tuesday, April 1 Clemson (23-13) vs. SMU (26-9), 6 or 8:30 p.m. Minnesota (23-13) vs. Florida State (22-13), 6 or 8:30 p.m. Championship Thursday, April 3 Semifinal winners, 6 p.m.

First Team Nick Johnson, junior, g, Arizona Doug McDermott, senior, f, Creighton Shabazz Napier, senior g, Connecticut Jabari Parker, freshman, f, Duke Nik Stauskas, sophomore, g, Michigan Second Team Cleanthony Early, senior, f, Wichita State C.J. Fair, senior, f, Syracuse Sean Kilpatrick, senior, g, Cincinnati Russ Smith, senior, g, Louisville Andrew Wiggins, freshman, g, Kansas Third Team Julius Randle, freshman, f, Kentucky Marcus Smart, sophomore, g, Oklahoma State Fred VanVleet, sophomore, g, Wichita State T.J. Warren, sophomore, f, North Carolina State Scottie Wilbekin, senior, g, Florida

CollegeInsider.com

Quarterfinals Wednesday, March 26 VMI 92, Ohio 90 Yale 72, Columbia 69 Pacific 75, San Diego 60 Today Towson State (25-10) at Murray State (20-11), 7 p.m.

College Basketball Inv.

Semifinals Wednesday, March 26 Siena 61, Illinois State 49 Fresno State 71, Old Dominion 64

WNIT

Third Round Wednesday, March 26 Washington 62, San Diego 55

High School

Northeast Kansas All-League GIRLS First team: Sarah Coversup, Horton, Jacee Kramer, JCN; Jamie Navinskey, JCN; Kelsey Carpenter, Pleasant Ridge; Callie Watson, Valley Falls. Second team: Mariah Hisle, Horton; Grace Parker, Immaculata; Heather Polson, JCN; Kayla Steffey, McLouth; Ali Brown, Valley Falls. Honorable mention: Amber Wilhelm, Horton; Ellie Wolk, Immaculata; Jessica Keehn, Jackson Heights; Mallory Kramer, JCN; Avery Lewman, Maur Hill; Meghan Jackson, McLouth; Haidyn Bassett, Oskaloosa; Alyssa Crook, Pleasant Ridge; Natalie Pickerell, Valley Falls. BOYS First team: Carmeron Thomas, Jackson Heights; Luke Pyle, JCN; Dillon Kramer, Maur Hill; Luke Burns, Valley Falls; Ben Gantz, Valley Falls. Second team: Trey Dishon, Horton; Dakota Bayles, Horton; Cole Olberding, Jackson Heights; Nick McAferty, McLouth; Max Badgett, Valley Falls. Honorable mention: Drew Sachen, Immaculata; Preston Richter, Jackson Heights; Bryce Noll, JCN; Mark McDermed, Maur Hill; Drew Cerny, McLouth; Bryce Stottlemire, Oskaloosa; Tristan DeMaranville, Pleasant Ridge; Tyler Weisharr, Valley Falls.

NHL

Wednesday’s Games Vancouver 5, Minnesota 2 N.Y. Rangers 3, Philadelphia 1 Anaheim at Calgary, (n)

Spring Training

Wednesday’s Games Atlanta 9, Miami 2 Pittsburgh 2, Minnesota 1 Toronto 10, N.Y. Yankees 6 Detroit 1, Philadelphia 0 Baltimore (ss) 5, Boston 4 St. Louis 3, Washington 2 San Diego 9, Kansas City 5 L.A. Angels 6, Oakland 2 Texas 5, Seattle 3 Chicago White Sox 9, Cincinnati 5 Cleveland 10, Milwaukee 3 San Francisco 8, Colorado 6 Arizona 14, Chicago Cubs 4 Houston 9, N.Y. Mets 6 Tampa Bay 4, Baltimore (ss) 4, tie

Sony Open

Wednesday At The Tennis Center at Crandon Park Key Biscayne, Fla. Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Quarterfinals Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Andy Murray (6), Britain, 7-5, 6-3. Kei Nishikori (20), Japan, def. Roger Federer (5), Switzerland, 3-6, 7-5, 6-4. Women Quarterfinals Dominika Cibulkova (10), Slovakia, def. Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland, 3-6, 7-6 (5), 6-3. Li Na (2), China, def. Caroline Wozniacki (11), Denmark, 7-5, 7-5.

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2011 Mazda CX-9 Grand Touring P1436 $25,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Cars-Imports

2010 Scion tC 13T1441B $12,986

Cars-Imports

Volkswagen 2010 Beetle Final Edition, leather, sunroof, alloy wheels, power equipment, local trade. Stk#502702 only $12,855.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

apartments.lawrence.com Sport Utility-4x4

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

hometownlawrence.com

Sport Utility-4x4

Jeep 2010 Wrangler Sport 4wd, one owner, automatic, V6, A/C, power steering, stk#13340A only $16,836. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Truck-Pickups

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 $10,500.00 stk#36151A1 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

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cars.lawrence.com Truck-Pickups

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

Autos Wanted

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

2010 Mini Cooper S Base 14M522A $15,598 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2006 TOYOTA AVALON 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.

Volkswagen 2011 GTI one owner, premium wheels, very sporty and fun to drive!! Stk#403411 only $16,845.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

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 $23,936.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Makes!. Free Towing! We?re Local! 7 Days/Week. Call 1-800-959-8518

2007 Lincoln Navigator Ultimate 14T478A $22,194

2012 Ford F-150 Lariat 13T1395A $29,997

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

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 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2009 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS 14K459A $13,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.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

2008 Toyota Camry Hybrid 13L189B $15,495

2013 Ford Escape SE P1424A $22,349 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

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

CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

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

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

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2013 Volvo C30 T5 Polestar 14M103A $29,984

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

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.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

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2009 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS P1435 $12,995

Crossovers 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. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2008 CHEVROLET HHR LS Fuel Efficient, Great Cargo Space, Well Maintained, Great Condition. Stk# E181A

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

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

2005 Ford F-350SD Lariat P1385A $16,995

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

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

2011 Nissan Altima 2.5 S P1405A $14,885 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

!!! Spring Sale!!! Toyt. Corolla “S” 35k $13,950 2010 Nissan Versa, 60k -$10,500 2009 Honda Civic, 2D, 73k $10,500 2009 Chry Town & Country, 50k $17,500 2009 Honda Fit, 17k - $12,950 2008 Toyt. Camry, 53k - $15,950 2008 Mits. Eclipse, 54k - $9,950 2007 Honda Civic, 73k - $9,950 2007 Hyun. Sonata, 96k, - $7,750 2007 Nissan Versa, 71k - $7,950 2007 Mits. Eclipse, 77k - $8,950 2006 Toyt. Avalon, 36k - $15,750 2005 Honda Civic, 92k - $6,950 2005 Jeep Liberty, 80k - $6,950 2004 Honda Civic, 134k - $5,500 2004 Ford Ranger, 91k - $5,250 2004 Lexus ES330, 62k, - $12,500 2003 Chev. Silverado, 89k - $5,900 2003 Honda Accord, 110k - $6,950 2003 Mazd. Protege, 128k - $4,250 2003 Toyt. Camry, 83k - $7,500 2002 Mits. Diamante, 95k - $5,500 2002 Toyt. Solara, 65k - $6,250 2002 Ford Ranger - $4,750

Call Dave at

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

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

JackEllenaHonda.com

2011 Ford Escape XLT P1438 $16,986 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

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

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

Dodge 2012 Journey SXT V6, fwd, power equipment, ABS, alloy wheels, steering wheel controls, 3rd row seating and traction control. Stk#322743 only $15,999. Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.com

power windows and locks, cruise control, hatchback. One owner, local trade, Only 18,000 miles! 785-843-3500 Ask for Doug Carter! #P1418 $13,495. 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

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

www.lairdnollerlawrence.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 $27,886.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200 www.dalewilleyauto.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

FREE ADS 785-843-0550

for merchandise

2112 W. 29th Terrace Lawrence, KS 66047 JackEllenaHonda.com

SunflowerClassifieds.com

under $100

2011 Ford Edge Limited P1432A $20,489

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 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.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

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2010 Ford F-150 XLT 13T1268B $27,615 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

PUT YOUR EMPLOYMENT AD IN TODAY!!

Motorcycle-ATV 2007 Harley Heritage Softail Classic Like new, 7600 miles, beautiful black cherry paint. $13,000. 913-422-3030

2011 Ford Explorer XLT 14C087A $21,995

2003 Harley Heritage Soft Tail, 3k miles, extras, perfect! Had surgery & can’t ride. $11,500. 816-716-5347

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Go to ljworld.com or call 785-832-7119. SEVERAL PACKAGES TO CHOOSE FROM! All packages include AT LEAST 7 days online with up to 4000 chracters.

View website for sale bill kansasauctions.net/moore MOORE AUCTION SERVICE, INC. Jamie Moore, Auctioneer 913-927-4708 cell

ESTATE AUCTION Saturday April 5th, 2014 9:00 A.M. 2110 Harper Dg. Fairgrounds Bldg. 21, Lawrence, KS

PUBLIC AUCTION Sun., Mar. 30th, 10:00 AM 10765 County Line Rd. Eudora, KS TRACTORS, TRUCKS & TRAILERS BUILDING FRAME, FARM & SHOP & MATERIALS, CLASSIC CAR, PARTS, BOAT & OUTDOOR, GUNS, COLLECTIBLES & MISC. Branden Otto, auctioneer 785-883-4263 ottoauctioneering.com

2011 Ford F-150 XLT 13T1478A $27,899 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

Coin Auction Sat. March 29, 10AM 530 Bury Street (Riford Senior Center) Tonganoxie, Kansas Jan Shoemaker Auction & Appraisal Service 785-331-6919 www.kansasauctions. net/jan

Auctioneers: Mark Elston & Ed Dewey 785-594-0505 • 785-218-7851 “Serving Your Auction Needs Since 1994” Please visit us online at www.KansasAuctions.net/ elston for pictures!!

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

students 10% discount

2011 Mazda 2 Touring Edition

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

2009 Ford Escape XLT 13T1327A $13,345

Alek’s Auto 785-766-4864

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

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Truck-Pickups

2010

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

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

Auction Calendar

Equipment & Farm Machinery CONSIGNMENT AUCTION Sat. Mar. 29 @ 10:00 a.m. Leavenworth County Fairgrounds Tonganoxie, Kansas

www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Only $9,999 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

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

2008 Mitsubishi Raider LS 13T1480A $15,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500 www.lairdnollerlawrence.com

Real Estate Auction 427 & 423 E. 4th St. Tonganoxie, KS Wed., April 9th @ 12:00 Noon Buildings are adjoined. Will be offered separately and together. Auction On Site

Sat., March 29, Sat 9:30am Monticello Auction Center 4795 Frisbie Rd, Shawnee LINDSAY AUCTION SERVICE INC 913.441.1557 www.lindsayauctions.com

TWO AUCTIONS COMBINED Sun. Mar. 30th, 9:30 A.M. 2110 Harper, Dg. Fairgrounds, Bldg. 21, Lawrence, KS Auction Note: Two Auction Rings most of the day! Auctioneers: Elston Auctions Home 785-594-0505 Cell 785-218-7851 “Serving Your Auction Needs Since 1994” Please visit us online at www.KansasAuctions.net /elston for pictures!!

Garage Sale Deadline For the weekly community newspapers or to get the full Wednesday- Saturday run included in your package place your ad by 3:00PM on Monday


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Thursday, March 27, 2014

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L awrence J ournal -W orld jobs.ljworld.com

Announcements Lecompton Community Pride LARGE RUMMAGE SALE 620 Woodson, Lecompton, KS Friday, March 28, 8-5 Saturday, March 29, 8-3 Saturday (½ price day) Come for lunch Concessions both days!

Auctions PUBLIC AUCTION Sun., Mar. 30th, 10:00 AM 10765 County Line Rd. Eudora, KS

Drivers: Need Contract Drivers, CDL A or B to transfer commercial vehicles from local body plants to various locations throughout U.S. —OTR -No forced dispatch -Drivers choiceApply online at www.mamotransportation.com under Careers or call 1-800-501-3783 to speak with a recruiter.

Lee Newson, owner Branden Otto, auctioneer 785-883-4263 www.ottoauctioneering.com

AdministrativeProfessional

Cleaning House Cleaner adding Cottonwood is seeking applicants new customers, yrs. of exwith professional backgrounds perience, references to maintain & implement a work available, Insured. training program for adults with 785-748-9815 (local) I/DD. Must have 2 yrs college course work in education, recreEducation ation therapy, occupational therapy or related field, valid AIRLINES ARE HIRING - DL, driving record acceptable to Train for hands on Avia- insurance carrier & pass backtion Career. FAA approved ground check & drug screen. program. Financial aid if Must demonstrate a background qualified - Job placement proficient in teaching skills & assistance. CALL Aviation curriculum development. Must Institute of Maintenance have strong collaboration, facili877-818-0783 tation & communication skills. Prefer experience with event planning & working with adults Financial with developmental disabilities. Guaranteed Income For Excellent benefits. Salary comwith experience. Your Retirement Avoid mensurate market risk & get guaran- EOE including veterans & inditeed income in retire- viduals with disabilities. ment! CALL for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Automotive Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-669-5471 AUTO TECHNICIAN

General Services

EXPERIENCE IN DIAGNOSTIC AND REPAIR. TOOL INSURANCE COVERAGE, IRA MATCH, UNIFORMS PROVIDED, VACATION, HOLIDAY, AND SICK PAY, HEALTH INSURANCE ALLOWANCE. MON-FRI CALL FOR INTERVIEW:

785-691-5136

All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Water- Construction proofing ? Finishing ? Landscape Structural Repairs ? Hu- Construction midity and Mold Control /Lawn Supervisor & LaborFREE ESTIMATES! Call ers needed. Requirements: MUST have a valid DL, relia1-888-698-8150 ble transportation. Experience preferred. Must be able Instruction and to complete a satisfactory Tutoring drug screen & background check (criminal and motor Searching for a psychol- vehicle). ogy grad student to tutor No phone calls me in psych 220 ASAP! Apply @ Mallard Homes, Inc. TOP dollar for the right in411 N. Iowa, Lawrence, dividual. Contact J.Smith Mon. - Fri., 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. cell 316-650-1416 FIELD LAB TECH Lab Tech needed to test asphalt for highway projects. Must have or pass KDOT QC/QA certification training. Experience in aggregates testing required. Good pay & benefits. Call Greg at 785-597-5839. Business Equal Opportunity Employer. Opportunity “Partners In Excellence” OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 www.butlertransport.com Anthony, Kansas is seeking Water/Wastewater Operator. High School Diploma/GED and valid driver’s license required. Applications and complete job description: www.anthonykansas.org. 620-842-5434. EOE. Open until filled. Can You Dig It? Bulldozers, Backhoes, and Excavators. 3 Week Hands On Training Provided. Become Nationally Certified. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. GI Bill Eligible! 1-866-362-6497

Lead Teacher Plan & implement a developmentally appropriate program meeting the needs & interests of children. Candidate must have BA or AA in ECE, Child Dev. or Human Dev., relevant teaching experience & knowledge of devlopmental needs of young children, exp. working with parents, good interpersonal skills, effective organizational skills & be flexible & creative. Submit cover letter and resume to: basmith55@ku.edu

General

Customer Service 11 HARD WORKERS NEEDED NOW! Immediate Full Time Openings! 40 Hours a Week Guaranteed! Weekly Pay! $9/hour 785-841-0755

DriversTransportation Regional Drivers

Drivers - CDL-A. Train and TRUCK DRIVER work for us! Professional, focused CDL training End-dump drivers needed available. Choose Com- to haul rock and asphalt. pany Driver, Owner Oper- Must have experience and ator, Lease Operator or class A CDL. Apply at Lease Trainer. (877) Hamm Companies, 609 369-7885 www.CentralTruckDr Perry Place, Perry, KS. ivingJobs.com EOE

Local & OTR Company, Class A CDL, Health Insurance, Dental/Vision, Pd Vacation & Company matched 401K. Safety/Performance Incentives. Call Monson and Sons @ 1-800-463-4097 ext 109 or ext 110. EOE.

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

Available Route Southeast Lawrence Content Development Assistants The Center for Educational Testing and Evaluation (CETE) is hiring two full time Content Development Assistants, one for English language arts and one for mathematics, starting in July to assist in the development of items and materials for the Kansas Assessment Program and the Alaska Assessment Program. For complete description and to apply please go to employment.ku.edu and search Non-Faculty/Staff jobs for keyword “KAP”. Review of applications will begin March 28 and continue until positions are filled.

EOE

M/F/D/V

FOOD SERVICE DIRECTOR Baldwin City USD 348 has an opening for a Part Time Food Service Director. Preferred skills: Experience in personnel management, Computer skills in both mac & PC systems, BS degree, background in Nutrition /Heath education, ability to work independently, problem solving skills, food service experience, procurement experience. For More information regarding this position, contact Mr. Dorathy, Superintendent at 785-594-2721 or email pdorathy@usd348.com. Submit a classified application to the District Office, Attn: Laura Hartman. Deadline to submit an application: 4/14/2014, 3 pm. EOE

Fundraising Specialist GCSAA’s philanthropic organization, the Environmental Institute for Golf (EIFG), is seeking a motivated, detail oriented professional to assist in administering the EIFG’s fundraising efforts. Primary responsibilities include overseeing donor relations and recognition, coordinating various fundraising initiatives and campaigns, and managing the administration of several scholarship and grant programs. This position also assists in the development, creation and editing of content for use in EIFG-related materials. Qualified candidates should have strong project management skills and the ability to organize and prioritize multiple projects in a fast paced, deadline driven environment. Position requires strong writing and editing abilities and exceptional customer service skills. Associates or Bachelor’s degree in Business Administration, Communications, English, or related field and a minimum of two years experience in a fundraising/ philanthropic environment are required. Must be proficient in Microsoft Office and have advanced knowledge of Microsoft Word and Excel. Previous association or 501(c)(3) experience preferred. Please submit cover letter, resume, and salary requirements by April 18th to: GCSAA Attn: Human Resources – EIFG Specialist 1421 Research Park Drive, Lawrence, KS 66049 E-mail: hrmail@gcsaa.org GCSAA is proud to be an equal opportunity employer that values the impact of diversity upon its members, services and workplace.

Seeking full time drivers with step deck or RGN experience for regional runs. Good driving record and class A CDL. Retirement and other benefits. Lynn’s Heavy Hauling 913-393-3863

General

Excellent pay, part-time job.

Business Opportunity

TRACTORS, TRUCKS & TRAILERS JD 855, 4WD, hydro w/72” belly mower; Kubota 25hp tractor; Farmall H tractor; ‘88 GMC Topkick truck, Cat dsl eng; ‘97 & ‘94 Ford Super Duty trucks, dsl, utility beds; 2-backhoe trlrs; Work Bird lawn tractor & attachs. Exp. Flatbed Drivers: ReBUILDING FRAME, FARM & gional opportunities now SHOP & MATERIALS with plenty of 42’x46’ metal building frame; fin- open & great pay! ish mowers; spring tooth; skid freight or loader bucket & teeth; grain bin; 800-277-0212 fuel tanks; 200+ T-posts; wagon driveforprime.com running gear; generator; hydr Great Plains Trucking, a cylinders; Earth wood heat subsidiary of privately stove; industrial shelving; tools; owned Great Plains Manudoors & windows; mirrors; new facturing of Salina, KS is & used cabinets; sheeting; looking for experienced pull-down attic ladder; I-beams; drivers or driving school scrap. graduates to deliver prodCLASSIC CAR, PARTS, uct to our dealer network. BOAT & OUTDOOR We offer excellent com1966 Ford Ranchero; Mustang II pensation, benefits and front end; Chevy 350 4-bolt home time. Please conman; Ford & Lincoln rear diff; tact Brett at 3pt orchard sprayer; lawn brettw@gptrucking.com sprayer & mowers; bicycles or 785-823-2261 deer stands; misc. Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per GUNS, COLLECTIBLES & MISC. Browning 22 rifle BL22 w/scope; Week! New Credit Card Winchester Model 12 20ga Ready Drink-Snack Vendpump; Beretta AL2 12ga mag; ing Machines. Minimum Thompson 50cal Hawken black $4K to $40K+ Investment powder; New England 28ga sin- Required. Locations Availgle; crocks; old bottles, jars, lan- able. BBB Accredited Busiterns & lamps; much, much ness. (800) 962-9189 more to sell.

PROBLEMS with the IRS or State Taxes? Settle for a fraction of what you owe! Free face to face consultations with offices in your area. Call =855-970-2032

Education & Training

All available routes are delivered 7 days per week, before 6 AM. Valid driver’s license, proof of auto insurance, and a phone are required.

Call Now! 785-832-7168 SHIPPING AND RECEIVING POSITION MUST HAVE VALID DRIVERS LICENSE, FORK LIFT EXPERIENCE AND BE DEPENDABLE STARTING WAGE $10.00. BENEFITS INCLUDED 401K, HEALTH INSURANCE, PAID VAC, SICK AND HOLIDAY PAY. SEND RESUME TO: SHARONHOLLADAY@WESTHE FFER.COM OR FAX 785-843-4486 OR APPLY IN PERSON AT: WESTHEFFER COMPANY AT 921 NORTH 1ST Tennis Instructor Tennis instructor wanted. Instructs both private and group tennis lessons. Keeps accurate records and schedules. Assists with court maintenance, and tennis facility. retken@lawrencecountrycl ub.com

Trade Show Coordinator GCSAA is seeking a dynamic, customer service oriented professional to assist with our annual trade show, the Golf Industry Show (GIS). Primary responsibilities include processing exhibitor space contracts, preparation of marketing materials and ensuring a high level of exhibitor satisfaction. This position also works closely with other members of the Trade Show team to update trade show floor plans and databases and create customized reports. Qualified candidates should have strong written and verbal communication skills and the ability to multi-task in a fast-paced, deadline driven environment. Must possess a high attention to detail with a high degree of accuracy. Associates or Bachelor’s degree or equivalent experience and one to three years in a professional business environment is required. Experience working with a large trade show is preferred. Please submit cover letter and resume by April 18th to: GCSAA Attn: Human Resources – TS Coordinator 1421 Research Park Drive, Lawrence, KS 66049 E-mail: hrmail@gcsaa.org GCSAA is proud to be an equal opportunity employer that values the impact of diversity upon its members, services and workplace.

apartments.lawrence.com Manufacturing & Assembly

Maintenance Technician Must have a HSD or equivalent, 5-10 years maintenance mechanic preferred. Must be able to lift a minimum of 25lbs, bend stoop, lift and stand for entire shift. Must have extensive experience with the following: • Electrical control - logic and trouble shooting, 480 volt and 3 phase • Electrical and mechanical troubleshooting • AC/DC motor drives • Pneumatics • Hydraulics • Mill, Lathe, Drills, Grinders • Welding and Fabrication • Multi-motor and amp probe

Healthcare

Townhomes

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

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 3BR, 2 or 2.5 BA, w/d hookups, FP, major appls. Lawn care & snow removal! 785-865-2505 grandmanagement.net

Apply at 939 Iowa 785-842-6264 EOE

TV-Video

Appliances

Discover the Satellite TV Difference! Lower cost, Better Quality, More Choices. Packages starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR upgrade for new callers. CALL NOW!! 877-388-8575

Microwave / Convection Oven Montgomery Ward DISH TV Retailer. Starting brand. 24” x 16” x 16”. at $19.99/month (for 12 McLouth. $50 mos.) & High Speed Inter913-796-6766 net starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask Arts-Crafts About SAME DAY InstallaSewing Machine “Brother” tion! CALL Now! XL3200. $35. Call 800-278-1401 785-832-2266

Clothing Beautiful Skirt ~ Jacket 100% China Silk Red, Size 6 - like new ... $69. 832-2266

Collectibles

Now Leasing for Fall 2014 at ALL Properties!

Studio, Lawrence, flexible WORLD’S LARGEST GUN lease, walk to KU, quiet & SHOW - April 5 & 6 - Tulsa, private $575 includes all OK Fairgrounds. Saturday utilities, cable, internet. 8-6, Sunday 8-4. 785-766-3526. WANENMACHER PRODUCTIONS. Free appraisals. Bring your guns! www.TulsaArmsShow.com

Highpointe Apts. 2001 W. 6th St.

Miscellaneous

785-841-8468 firstmanagementinc.com

TUCKAWAY 856-0432 TuckawayApartments.com

HUTTON FARMS Now Leasing for Fall 2014 Call for Details!

PARKWAY COMMONS (785)842-3280

841-3339 HuttonFarms.com “Live Where Everything Matters”

Office Space Downtown Office Space Single offices, elevator & conference room, $500-$675. Call Donna or Lisa, 785-841-6565

ST, 1, 2 & 3 BRs Summer & August! $250/person deposit www.meadowbrookapartments.net

785-842-4200

Area Open Houses SUNRISE VILLAGE & PLACE 2, 3 & 4BR Apartments & Townhomes 837 Mich. & 660 Gateway Ct.

Exceptional House! Must See! 915 N. Gunnison Way 3br/2bath. For more info, call 785-393-1617.

Spacious Floorplans, Health Home Nurse Care Pools, KU bus route, Coordinator W/D, Garages, Patios & Be a part of an exciting new initiLawrence Decks, Pet Friendly ative by providing leadership and supervision to our newly Now Renting for Summer/Fall! forming Health Home Team. 785-841-8400 Qualifications include RN, APRN, 325 Wisconsin 3 BR. 1-1/2 BA. www.sunriseapartments.com BSN or LPN, licensed to practice Consider paying buyers closin Kansas with 3-5 years of ing costs; new paint, new strong established leadership & Duplexes carpet; woodgrain laminate management skills. downstairs, new counter To apply, visit 2BR, 1.5 bath, W/D hookup, tops on baths; close to uniwww.bertnash.org/employment off street parking. West versity; 479.236.1970 for and download the application, of Iowa on Harvard. No appt. $131,800 or email lshontz@bertnash.org pets. $625/mo. Available with questions or comments. April 1. Call 785-842-0158.

Acreage-Lots

Janitorial Positions All shifts, FT or PT $8-$10/hr per experience Cleaners Needed Sat and/or Sun 4-8 hrs $8.50-$10/hr + shift diff

cars.lawrence.com

Want To Buy TOP CA$H PAID FOR OLD ROLEX, PATEK PHILIPPE & CARTIER WATCHES! DAYTONA, SUBMARINER, GMT-MASTER, EXPLORER, MILGAUSS, DAY DATE, etc. 1-800-401-0440

For Sale: Beautiful Dan- TOP CASH PAID FOR OLD 1920’s thru bury Mint Yankee Sta- GUITARS! Gibson, Martin, dium: Large version, 13” X 1980’s. Gretsch, Epi12”, stadium lights up, Fender, phone, Guild, Mosrite, $100/OBO. 785-841-5708 FIRST MONTH FREE! Rickenbacker, Prairie 2 Bedroom Units Pre-employment screenD’Angelico, StromAvailable Now! Computer-Camera State, ing includes drug berg, and Gibson Cooperative townhomes screening Mandolins/Banjos. start at $437-$481/mnth. My Computer Works Com1-800-401-0440 Water, trash, sewer paid. puter problems? Viruses, Back patio, CA, hardwood spyware, email, printer floors, full bsmnt., stove, issues, bad internet conrefrig., w/d hookup, gar- nections - FIX IT NOW! U.S.-based bage disposal, reserved Professional, parking. On-site manage- technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate ment & maintenance. 24 hr. emergency mainte- help. 1-800-681-3250 nance. Apartments Membership & Equity fee Lawrence Furniture Furnished required. 785-842-2545 (Equal Housing Opportunity) Like new furniture! Sleep sofa “We moved mom pinetreetownhouses.com w/ottoman- $750. Two end to the Home” tables- $125. Loveseat-$750. Garage Sale Saddlebrook & Oversized chair w/ otto1056 April Rain Rd Overland Pointe man-$750. Wicker desk w/ 2 Sat, Mar 29. 8am-2pm LUXURY TOWNHOMES drawer file-$150. Black TV computers, Now leasing for cabinet-$150. Cherry media Housewares, printers. Lots of (BBW) vincabinet- $300. 785-393-8187 Immediate Move In & tage clothes, hats, hat Fall 2014! Furnished 3 & 4 BRs boxes, and hand bags (one Call for Details Health & Beauty with W/D incl. is a Dooney and Bourke!) 625 Folks Rd • 785-832-8200 785-842-4455 Canada Drug Center is BARN SALE your choice for safe and Lawrence Suitel, all utils. Houses Fri, March 28 - Sat, March 29 affordable medications. pd, studio no contract, 7am-3 pm • 1003 E. 1292 Rd licensed Canadian $225/wk or $800/mo. No Avail. April 1! 3703 Brush Creek Our 2003 HD Classic MotorcyDr., 3BR, 1½ bath, 1 car, W/D mail order pharmacy will pets, 785-856-4645 cle, John Deere 140 Riding incl, CA, patio, fully carpeted. provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your Lawn Mower, Arc Welder, No pets. $750/mo. 913-301-3560 Apartments medication needs. Call to- Paint Sprayer, Nail Guns, Unfurnished Drill Press, day 1-800-418-8975, for Generator, Mobile Homes $10.00 off your first pre- Misc. Landscape Stone, gal. Fuel tank Cedarwood Apts NO APPLICATION FEE! scription and free shipp- 300 w/electric pump, Lots of + 2 Months Free! ing. 2411 Cedarwood Ave. misc tools and equipAffordable monthly rent! Beautiful & Spacious Harper Woods & Riverside CASH for unexpired DIA- ment, Refrigerator, Bicy1 & 2BRs start at $400/mo. Antiques, Quilting BETIC TEST STRIPS! Free cle, Mobile Home Community * Near campus, bus stop Shipping, Friendly Service, stuff, Camelback trunk, 785-331-2468 * Laundries on site BEST prices and 24hr pay- File cabinet, kitchen stuff, * Near stores, restaurants ment! Call today 877-588 clothing, and much more. Lawrence * Water & trash paid 8500 or visit 4BR duplex - start at $795 3000 Winston, 3 B/R, 2ba www.TestStripSearch.com FREE ANIMAL STUFF!! ————————————————— house, Deerfield School, Espanol 888-440-4001 2808 Meadow Drive Get Coupon* for $25 OFF $1,200. Heritage Realty. Saturday, 9am - Noon EACH MONTH’S RENT 785-841-1412. CASH PAID- UP TO $25/BOX I am celebrating National Lizfor unexpired,sealed DIA- ard Day with a redistribution *Sign lease by March 31 GPM BETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY of AND College Students mostly reptile-related 3, 4 & 5 bedrooms PAYMENT & PREPAID stuff. Giving away cages, GET 10% DISCOUNT Available Now! shipping. BEST PRICES! traps, books, and related ————————————————— $1300-$2200 Call 1-888-389-0695 field & husbandry equipCALL TODAY (Mon. - Fri.) 785-842-2475 ment. This includes some 785-843-1116 www.garberprop.com Medical Guardian - large glass tanks & lots of Top-rated medical alarm small cages that would work LAUREL GLEN APTS and 24/7 medical alert well for kids. There is also a All Electric 1, 2 & 3 BR units monitoring. For a limited smaller amount of equipsome with W/D time, get free equipment, ment & books related to Water & Trash Paid. no activation fees, no birds, botany, & insects. Small Pet, Income commitment, a 2nd waterEverything is free!! Restrictions Apply proof alert button for free RECEIVE ONE FREE and more only $29.95 per Kids Sale Now Leasing for all of 2014!! MONTH RENT!! month. 800-617-2809 2, 3 and 4 bdrm units 4109 W. 26th Terrace 785-838-9559 EOH www.lawrencepm.com Sat, Mar 29. 7am-1pm call/text 785-331-5360 Hunting-Fishing Girls namebrand clothes,

Government The City of Tonganoxie is hiring a full-time police officer. Starting salary is $16.70/hour & includes a full benefits package. For more information, visit or www.tonganoxie.org visit City Hall at 321 S. Delaware in Tonganoxie to apply. Applications due Friday, April 11th at 4:30 p.m.

hometownlawrence.com

Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in over 7 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 570 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 Booster chairs - decorated 7”x14” boy or girl. $20. 785-832-2266

VIEW PHOTOS

Moving Sale 1512 Burning Tree Ct Sat, Mar 29. 7:30-noon 4 matching wood dining chairs, large wood rocking chair, like new full size mattress/springs, 8’ x 30” wood workbench on castors, pr light brown drapes 60x76, 2 speakers w/amplifier & microphones, black 2 shelf bookcase, under cabinet radio w/remote, small oak tv stand, misc furninture and tools, home decor items.

Moving Sale 420 Mississippi St. Lawrence

Sat, Mar 29. 7am-3pm KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris variety of funiture, Roach Tablets. Eliminate A bedding/linens, BugsGuaranteed. No piano, Mess, Odorless, Long water fountain, large dog Lasting. Available at Ace crate, file cabinet, book Hardware & The Home De- cases, lamps, fish tank, games, books, air hockey pot. table, ping-pong table, Scientific Calculator TI-83 and much more! Plus, graphing, powerful analysis, displays on split screen, stores, fast, several plot types, sacrifice Moving Sale price. $80.00 785-865-2789 5806 Silverstone Dr. Lawrence Scientific Calculator, Sat., March 29, 6AM-3PM T1-30XllS, 10 digit, 2-line display. Standard numeriPlay kitchen, train table, cal functions and DMS to table/chairs, girls decimals and degrees. play Dual power. Easy to read bike, trimmer/edger, toys, holiday decor, pull-down menus $15.00 books, clothing, leaf blower, mi785-865-2789 crowave, storage, houseYour Land is Your Down hold items and more. Payment. And we?ll RUMMAGE SALE match your tax refund up Centenary United to $8,000. Singles starting Methodist Church at $39,900. Doubles start4th & Elm in North Lawrence ing at $59,900. Less than Thurs, Fri & Sat 8am- noon perfect credit OK! 866-858-6862 Vintage school chairs, chairs, bookcase, computer armoire, convertible high chair activity Music-Stereo table, vintage pulpits, magazine 25” Keyboard KAWAI rack, child’s vanity table, miter MS710 576 Variations + box & saw, bedding, gardening supplies, household decor, seaRecorder $95. 832-2266 sonal items, books, exercise Pianos: Kimball Spinet, CDs, Sunday School tape casembroidery floss, $500, Everett Spinet, $475, settes, Gulbranson Spinet $450. wooden spools, children’s clothWurlitzer Spinet, $300, ing, dishes, kitchen items, SatPrices include tuning & de- urday - half price on larger items. $4 per sack smaller livery. 785-832-9906 items.

TV-Video

4 Acres, 12 miles W. of AT&T U-Verse for just Lawrence on blacktop. $29/mo! BUNDLE & SAVE Deer, wildlife. Owner with AT&T Internet + will finance, with no Phone + TV and get a down payment, FREE pre-paid Visa Card! (select plans). HURRY, $257/mo. 785-554-9663

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shoes NB-5t, Boys clothes, shoes 5t-8, books, toys, dress-up accessories & video games.

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Lecompton Lecompton Pride Rummage Sale 420 Woodson in old high school building Lecompton Fri, Mar 28. 8-5 Lecompton Community Pride Rummage Sale Friday 3-28, 8-5, no “earlies” Saturday 3-29, 8-3, 1/2 price day concessions available


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Thursday, March 27, 2014 jobs.ljworld.com

Lawrence

Farm Supplies BROME SEED Combine run, state tested, 95% germ, no noxious weeds, sacked. $1.25/lb. Fouts Farms. Basehor, KS. 913-724-1705

Livestock Kansas Bull Testâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Performance Tested Bull Sale April 2 â&#x20AC;˘ 12:30 PM â&#x20AC;˘ Beloit, Kansas Selling 100 bulls & 15 heifers Brian Hagedorn: 785-458-2137 KansasBulls@gmail.com www.KansasBullTest.com

Lawrence (First Published in the Lawrence Daily JournalWorld, March 20, 2014) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS EVERBANK Plaintiff, vs. SCOTT A. KREIGHBAUM Defendants. No. 14CV103 Div. No. 1 K.S.A. 60 Mortgage Foreclosure NOTICE OF SUIT The State of Kansas to: SCOTT A. KREIGHBAUM A/K/A SCOTT KREIGHBAUM; JOHN DOE, (REAL NAME UNKNOWN); MARY DOE, (REAL NAME UNKNOWN); THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK, AS SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE TO JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE ON BEHALF OF THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF THE CWHEQ INC., CWHEQ REVOLVING HOME EQUITY LOAN TRUST, SERIES 2006-C

NOTICE OF SUIT THE STATE OF KANSAS, to the above-named defendants and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any deceased defendants; the unknown spouses of any defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of any defendants that are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, successors and assigns of any defendants that are or were partners or in partnership; the unknown guardians, conservators and trustees of any defendants that are minors or are under any legal disability; and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors and assigns of any person alleged to be deceased, and all other persons who are or may be concerned.

and the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees, creditors, and assigns of such of the defendants as may be deceased; the unknown spouses of the defendants; the unknown officers, successors, trustees, creditors and assigns of such defendants as are existing, dissolved or dormant corporations; the unknown guardians and trustees of such of the defendants as are minors or are in anywise under legal disability; and all other persons who are or may be concerned: You are notified that a Petition has been filed in the You are hereby notified District Court of Douglas that a petition has been County, Kansas, praying filed in the District Court of to foreclose a real estate Douglas County, Kansas, mortgage on the following by Everbank for judgment described real estate: in the sum of $117,892.05, plus interest, costs and The West half of Lot 12, other relief; judgment that and all of Lot 14, on Dearplaintiffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lien is a first lien born Street, in the City of on the said real property Baldwin City, Douglas and sale of said property County, Kansas, commonly to satisfy the indebted- known as 109 Dearborn ness, said property de- Street, Baldwin City, KS scribed as follows, to wit: 66006 (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Propertyâ&#x20AC;?) LOT 16, IN WESTRIDGE NORTH, AN ADDITION TO THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS Commonly known as

Lawrence

3424 Trail Road, Lawrence, April, 2014, in the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas 66049 Kansas. If you fail to plead, and you are hereby re- judgment and decree will quired to plead to said pe- be entered in due course tition in said Court at Law- upon the Petition. rence, Kansas on or before NOTICE the 5th day of May, 2014. Pursuant to the Fair Debt Should you fail therein Collection Practices Act, 15 judgment and decree will U.S.C. §1692c(b), no inforbe entered in due course mation concerning the collection of this debt may be upon said petition. given without the prior THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO consent of the consumer COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY given directly to the debt INFORMATION OBTAINED collector or the express WILL BE USED FOR THAT permission of a court of competent jurisdiction. PURPOSE. The debt collector is attempting to collect a debt SHAPIRO & MOCK, LLC and any information obAttorneys for Plaintiff tained will be used for that 4220 Shawnee Mission purpose. Parkway - Suite 418B Fairway, KS 66205 Prepared By: (913)831-3000 South & Associates, P.C. Fax No. (913)831-3320 Kristen G. Stroehmann Our File No. 14-007351/ABE (KS # 10551) ________ 6363 College Blvd., (First Published in the Suite 100 Lawrence Daily Journal- Overland Park, KS 66211 World, March 20, 2014) (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF Attorneys For Plaintiff DOUGLAS COUNTY, (138151) KANSAS ________ CIVIL DEPARTMENT (First published in the Lawrence Daily JournalJPMorgan Chase Bank, World, March 27, 2014) National Association Plaintiff, Notice of intent to sell or dispose of abandoned vs. property left at 1014 E 1500 Road, by Gregory Schaller Aaron Higgins; John Doe and Lori Ranker. (Tenant/Occupant); Mary Doe (Tenant/Occupant); Unknown spouse, if any, of Property includes: Construction equipment Aaron Higgins; Darcy L. and supplies and numerHiggins, ous other small items left Defendants. on property when vacated. No. 14CV84 Property will be disposed Court Number: 4 of by Menu Investements Pursuant to K.S.A. on April 10, 2014. Chapter 60

and all those defendants who have not otherwise been served are required to plead to the Petition on or before the 30th day of

Menu Investments 1027 E. 1500 Road Lawrence, KS 66046 785-830-9704 ________ (First Published in the Lawrence Daily JournalWorld, March 27, 2014) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS CIVIL DEPARTMENT U.S. Bank National Association Plaintiff, vs. Scott E. Marcum, et al. Defendants. No. 11CV640 Court Number: 5 Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 60 NOTICE OF SALE Under and by virtue of an Order of Sale issued to me by the Clerk of the District Court of Douglas County, Kansas, the undersigned Sheriff of Douglas County, Kansas, will offer for sale at public auction and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand, at the Lower Level of the Judicial and Law Enforcement Center of the Courthouse at Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, on April 17, 2014, at 10:00 AM, the following real estate: Lot 51, Block 10, in FOUR SEASONS NO. 5, an addition to the City of Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, commonly known as 3801 Shadybrook Drive, Lawrence, KS 66047 (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Propertyâ&#x20AC;?)

apartments.lawrence.com

Lawrence

Lawrence

to satisfy the judgment in the above-entitled case. The sale is to be made without appraisement and subject to the redemption period as provided by law, and further subject to the approval of the Court. For more information, visit www.Southlaw.com

as provided by law. PASSED by the Governing Body of the City of Lawrence, Kansas, this 25th day of March, 2014.

Kenneth M. McGovern, Sheriff Douglas County, Kansas Prepared By: South & Associates, P.C. Megan Cello (KS # 24167) 6363 College Blvd., Suite 100 Overland Park, KS 66211 (913)663-7600 (913)663-7899 (Fax) Attorneys For Plaintiff (136389) ________ (Published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World March 27, 2014) ORDINANCE NO. 8966 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, KANSAS, REZONING APPROXIMATELY 2.391 ACRES FROM RM32 (MULTI-DWELLING RESIDENTIAL) DISTRICT TO (MIXED USE MU-PD (PRIMARY DEVELOPMENT ZONE) - PLANNED DEVELOPMENT OVERLAY) DISTRICT AND AMENDING CITYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S â&#x20AC;&#x153;OFFICIAL THE ZONING DISTRICT MAP,â&#x20AC;? INCORPORATED BY REFERENCE INTO THE CITY CHAPTER 20, CODE AT ARTICLE 1, SECTION 20-108 OF THE CODE OF THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, KANSAS, 2013 EDITION, AND AMENDMENTS THERETO. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE GOVERNING BODY OF THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, KANSAS: SECTION 1. The base zoning district classification for the following legally described real property, situated in the City of Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, to-wit: Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 in Block 14 , in Laneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Second Addition, an Addition to the City of Lawrence, and Lot 1, the North half of Lot 2 of all of Lots 3, 4, 9, 10, 11, and 12 in Block 9, Oread Addition to the City of Lawrence; all in the City of Lawrence, Douglas County Kansas. is hereby changed from RM32 (Multi-Dwelling Residential) District to MU-PD (Mixed Use (Primary Development Zone)-Planned Development Overlay) District, as such district is defined and prescribed in Chapter 20 of the Code of the City of Lawrence, Kansas, 2013 Edition, and amendments thereto. SECTION 2. The â&#x20AC;&#x153;Official Zoning District Map,â&#x20AC;? which is adopted and incorporated into the City Code by reference at City of Lawrence, Kan., Code § 20-108 (July 1, 2013), is hereby amended by showing and reflecting thereon the new zoning district classification for the subject property as described in more detail in Section 1, supra. SECTION 3 If any section, sentence, clause, or phrase of this ordinance is found to be unconstitutional or is otherwise held invalid by any court of competent jurisdiction, it shall not affect the validity of any remaining parts of this ordinance. SECTION 4. This ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage and publication

hometownlawrence.com

Lawrence

Lawrence

BE IT ORDAINED BY THE GOVERNING BODY OF THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, KANSAS: SECTION 1. Pursuant to City of Lawrence Code Section 4-105(E), the prohiAPPROVED: bition of the sale, posses/s/ Michael Dever sion, and consumption of Michael Dever alcoholic liquor on public Mayor property shall not apply to the 100 block of E 8th St ATTEST: and the intersection of 8th /s/ Diane M. Trybom St and New Hampshire St Diane M. Trybom from 4:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. City Clerk on April 18, 2014, provided the sale, possession and Approved as to form and consumption are pursuant legality to City of Lawrence and /s/ Toni R. Wheeler State of Kansas law. SECToni R. Wheeler TION 2. This Ordinance City Attorney shall take effect and be in ________ force from and after its adoption and publication (Published in the Lawrence as provided by law. Daily Journal-World March Adopted this 25th day of 27, 2014) March 2014. EUDORA, KANSAS UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 491

APPROVED: /s/Michael Dever Michael Dever Mayor

NOTICE TO BIDDERS

ATTEST /s/Diane M. Trybom Sealed bids will now be re- Diane M. Trybom ceived at 1310 Winchester City Clerk Road, until 3:00pm local ________ time, on April 4, 2014, for the construction of Eudora (First published in the Elementary School Walk- Lawrence Daily Journaling Trail, Recreational World, March 27, 2014) Improvements, in Path the City of Eudora, KanORDINANCE 1015 sas. AN ORDINANCE OF THE The work consists of the CITY OF EUDORA, KANSAS, following: Construction of REPEALING ORDINANCE approximately 2,250 linear 953, CHAPTER XII, ARTICLE feet of 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; wide by 4â&#x20AC;? thick 1, OF THE CODE OF THE asphalt path, access CITY OF EUDORA IN ITS ramps, (earthwork & sub- ENTIREY, AND ADOPTING grade by others) and a re- SUBSTITUTE PROVISIONS inforced concrete box low IN PLACE THEREOF, FOR water crossing and all THE OPERATION OF THE other work necessary to CITY CEMETERY. complete the project located south of the Eudora WHEREAS, the City of EuElementary School from dora, Kansas, owns and 12th & Bluestem to 11th & operates a city cemetery Peach Streets in Eudora, (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cemeteryâ&#x20AC;?) within Douglas County, Kansas. the corporate limits of the city; Bid documents including drawings and specifica- WHEREAS, K.S.A. 12-1402 tions are on file at the Eu- provides that the city shall dora School Administra- have full power to make tion Office, 1310 Winches- and enforce all necessary ter Road, Eudora, Kansas, rules and regulations perand are open for public in- taining to the custody, spection, and can be pur- control, and care of the chased for (fifty dollars) Cemetery: $50.00, nonrefundable. Electronic (.pdf) bid docu- NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ments and drawings may be obtained upon request. The Unified School District No. 491, Eudora, Kansas, reserves the right to reject any or all bids or to waive any informality in the bidding. Bids may be held by the Unified School District No. 491, Eudora, Kansas, for a period not to exceed sixty (60) days from the date of the opening of the bids for the purpose of reviewing the bids and investigating the qualifications of bidders, prior to awarding the contract. Unified School District No. 491, Eudora, Kansas BY Don Grosdidier Superintendent of Schools ________ (Published in the Lawrence Daily Journal-World March 27, 2014) ORDINANCE NO. 8968 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF LAWRENCE, KANSAS ALLOWING THE SALE, POSSESSION AND CONSUMPTION OF ALCOHOLIC LIQUOR ON CERTAIN SPECIFIED PUBLIC PROPERTY

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ORDAINED BY THE GOV- for the repairs. The direcERNING BODY OF THE CITY tor shall further dig or OF EUDORA, KANSAS: cause to be dug all graves in the cemeteries. All SECTION I. Chapter XII grading, landscape work (Public Property, Article 1 and improvements of any (Cemeteries), of the City kind, and all care of lots, Code is hereby deleted in shall be done, and all its entirety and replaced trees, shrubs of any kind by the following sections: shall be planted, trimmed or removed, and all inter12-101 CEMETERIES IN ments, disinterments and CONTROL OF PUBLIC removals shall be made WORKS DEPARTMENT. The only by authorized public general supervision and works department personcontrol of the Eudora cem- nel. eteries shall be vested in the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s public works de- 12-103 CITY CLERK; DUTIES; partment, subject to the SALE AND TRANSFER OF control and direction of LOTS. the city manager and the Governing Body. The pub- (a) The city clerk shall lic works department may, manage the sale of the lots from time to time, adopt within the cemeteries, and such administrative rules shall issue to each purand regulations for the chaser of a lot a certificate proper care and manage- signed by the mayor, and ment of the cemeteries as countersigned by the clerk it may deem necessary or under the seal of the city, appropriate, subject to specifying that the purthis article and applicable chaser to which the certifistate or federal law. Not- cate is issued is the owner withstanding anything of the lot or lots described herein to the contrary, the therein, by number(s), and general care assumed by as laid down on the maps the public works depart- or plats of the cemeteries, ment shall in no way be for the purposes of interconstrued as requiring the ment only. Lots shall be city to maintain, repair, sold for such prices as the level, or replace any grave Governing Body may esmonument, marker, stone, tablish or allow to be esor concrete base, and the tablished from time to city shall not be liable for time. damages to any of the foregoing resulting from (b) The city clerk shall colthe cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s care or mainte- lect and account for all nance of cemetery moneys for the sale of lots, the digging of graves, and grounds. other services provided in 12-102 SUPERINTENDENT; this article. The city clerk DUTIES. The director of shall keep an accurate recthe public works depart- ord of the location of the ment shall be the ex officio graves in the various lots. superintendent of cemeteries. He or she shall su- (c) Lots or spaces in the perintend all improve- cemeteries shall be transments, have general direc- ferred by a bill of sale or tion of the burial of the receipt, a copy of which dead, superintend the shall be provided to the building of all vaults, city clerk. All deeds shall tombs, and monuments, convey lots or spaces for see that all landmarks and burial purposes only, subcornerstones are set in ject to the rules and regutheir proper places, and lations of the city. have charge of all implements and property be- 12-104 PERMITS. No interlonging to the cemeteries. ment or removal shall be The director shall take made until a permit therecare of the cemeteries, report to the Governing Body any needed repairs, and when so ordered or authorized make or arrange

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10B

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Thursday, March 27, 2014

LOCAL

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L awrence J ournal -W orld

OUR TOWN SPORTS Practice space: Home Plate Baseball has space available for team practices, batting cage and pitching mound rentals. Contact Wilson Kilmer by email at homeplate@sunflower. com or text 785-393-9564. For information visit www. homeplatebaseball.net

mation contact LuAnn Metsker at 785-331-9438 or dmgshowpig@aol.com

Simien Free Throw Challenge will be April 13 at Allen Fieldhouse. All proceeds Do you have a camp l benefit Family Promise of or a tournament or a Archery club: The Lawrence and Called To sign-up session on tap? l Junior Olympic Archery Greatness. Go to www. How about someone who 12U baseball looking: A calledtogreatness.com for Development Club meets turned in a noteworthy 12U team playing in DCABA information and to register. at 9 a.m. every Saturday in performance? We’d like is looking to fill three spots. Cost is $10 per individual or the indoor target range at you to tell us about Call or text 785.917.1011 or $50 for a five-person team. Overton’s Archery Center, it. Mail it to Our Town l l email srjenk@gmail.com 1025 N. Third Street, Suite Sports, Journal-World, Ad Astra swimming: Ad 119. Youth age 8-20, all Scholar-athlete dinner: for a tryout. Box 888, Lawrence l Astra Area Aquatics invites levels of experience, are The Sunflower Chapter 66044, fax it to 785 843Houk baseball: Regisyour family to experience of the National Football invited to join. The Archery 4512, e-mail to sportstration forms for the 14U Lawrence’s only Athlete Foundation will hold its 21st Center has a full-service desk@ljworld.com or call Houk Baseball League are centered, coach directed, Annual Scholar-Athlete pro shop with rental 832-7147. available at the Holcom Parent supported swim Dinner at 6 p.m., April 23 equipment available. For Park Recreation Center, team. Tryouts are open, just information, call Overton’s at the Anderson Football 2700 West 27th Street contact coach Patrick at Complex at Kansas UniverArchery Center at 832and at www.lprd.org. Dead- sity’s Memorial Stadium. 785-331-6940 or coach Ka- 1654 or visit www.overton- base running and mental approach will be discussed line is May 15. Minimum of Dr. Sheahon Zenger, tie at 785-766-7423 or visit sarcherycenter.com l in one-hour lessons. Call: five teams, maximum of the website at adastraareaaKU athletic director, will Baseball team formDan at 785-760-6161. eight. For information, call be the keynote speaker. quatics.org. Come find out l ing: A new U 14 boys baseLee Ice at 832-7940. why AAAA is known in our Eleven high school scholarKansas Rebels tryout: l area for its reliable staff and ball team is forming. It will athletes from throughout Youth baseball/softplay next spring in the local A competitive baseball Fun-Friendly-Fast culture! the state plus a coach of l ball: Registration deadline the year and an official of team looking to replace a Heinrich League and perHorseshoes anyone?: player moving out of state. for the K-6 Parks and haps some tournaments. the year will be honored. Anyone interested in pitch- Contact Rick for informaThe team will play Heinrich Recreation youth baseball/ Tickets can be obtained ing horseshoes is welcome tion and tryout schedule: softball program is April 9. by contacting chapter League in Lawrence and at 7 p.m. every Thursday Forms are available at the eight tournaments that email (Ginsberg@ku.edu), president Gerry McGuire at Broken Arrow. Contact Holcom Park Recreation include Omaha, state and phone (785 764-6255). at 785-608-5262 or at l Wynne at 843-8450. Center, 2700 West 27th Global World Series in gsquire11947@yahoo.com l Group run: At 6 p.m. l Street and at www.lprd. Joplin, Mo. Contact Trent Aquahawks openings: every Thursday, Garry Basketball camps: Flory for a tryout: 785-331- org. For information, call The Aquahawks are always Gribble’s RunningSports Kansas University women’s Lee Ice at 832-7940. 0333, or floryguy@gmail. l accepting new members. basketball will hold four holds a group run from com l Vintage baseball: A The Aquahawks are a year- its store. It’s called “Mass camps this summer. They Softball opening: vintage baseball game will are the Elite Camp (June round USA SwimmingStreet Milers,” and all sponsored competitive 5-7), Individual Camp (June paces and ability levels are Lawrence 5 Tool Softball is be held at 2 p.m., May 18 at Broken Arrow field No. swim team. The Aqua22-25), Jayhawk Junior welcome. For information, looking to fill two to three 1. The game is dedicated in Camp (June 30-July 3) and hawks offer a swim lesson call the store at (785)-856- spots for a competitive memory of South parapro- Jayhawk Jamboree (June 2014 spring/summer seaprogram and competitive 0434. l fessional and Lawrence son. It will be the second swim team for all ages. The 28). Head coach Bonnie Basketball trainer: High graduate Travis year for the 12U Inferno Aquahawks are coached Henrickson and her staff Reign Basketball Academy team, which will be playing Sanders, and in honor of by professional coaches will oversee all camp sesLLC. offers personal and Will Fernandez, South league ball in Lawrence with weekly practices sions. For information or Middle School principal and also several tournageared toward a variety of group basketball training to request a team packet who will be retiring in May. for the Jayhawk Jamboree, skill levels. For information sessions for boys and girls ments in the surrounding l contact Andrew Schmidt ages 6-18. For information, area throughout the spring contact Katie Capps by Alvamar Ladies: Alvisit www.facebook.com/ and summer. The team is at andrew.aquahawks@ email at ktcapps@ku.edu vamar Ladies Golf Club’s reignbasketballacademy or looking to add a catcher, gmail.com or by phone at 864-4938, l preseason meeting will be or visit the camp website contact Rebekah Vann at pitcher and an infielder to Cycling team: Join at 6 p.m. March 31 in the 785-766-3056; or email: finalize the roster for the www.bonnieball.com l Team GP VeloTek (www. reignhoops@me.com upcoming season. Tryouts public clubhouse. ALGC is l Wrestling qualifiers: gpvelotek.com) to improve a nine-hole Monday league will be on an individual Baseball, softball Sixteen Lawrence wresyour road cycling. Open basis. For further informa- and is open to golfers of training: A facility for to youth and adults from all skill levels. For informa- tlers qualified Saturday tion or a tryout, please indoor baseball and softball contact Jason Robinson beginners to advanced tion, call Barb Trouslot at for the USAWKS State training is open: Team Per- at 785-865-7338 or jrobin- 766-1046. Folkstyle Championships, cyclists. Contact coach l which will run Saturday Jim Whittaker at 913.269. formance (12,000 square son4295@yahoo.com. VELO or  velotek@aol.com feet, four pitching lanes, l 5K and 2K fitness and Sunday at the Kansas l Running program: walks: A non-competitive Expocentre in Topeka. six hitting cages, fielding Next level lessons: A sixth-grade running fitness walk will be held on They are: Nolan Bradley, space, personal training, Next Level Baseball AcadApril 12, weather permit8U, 52 pounds; Jaycee etc.). This is for teams and program sponsored by emy offers year-round runLawrence will meet ting. No times will be kept, Jump, 8U, 52; Eric Streetindividuals. It is located private and semi-private Tuesdays and Thursdays and there is no registration er, 8U, 70; Conner Murry, at 1811 W 31st. More info baseball lessons ages 8-18. at www.facebook.com/ through April 24. For fee; however, participants 8U, 80; Austin Fager, 10U, Locations in Lawrence, Big GoTeamPerform or call details and registration are encouraged to bring 76; Holden Andrews, 10U, Springs and New Century. information: http://www. a can of food, which will 82; Lou Fincher, 12U, 76; 760-0443. l For information, email Dunrunlawrence.org/youthrun- be donated to the TrinElijah Jacobs, 12U, 105; U12 baseball: Comcanmatt32@yahoo.com ning.html ity Interfaith Food Pantry. Stanley Holder, 12U, 110; l petitive U12 baseball team or visit NextLevelBasebalParticipants should meet Tate Steele, 14U, 95; CarKU softball camps: looking for one dedicated lAcademy.com in the Trinity Lutheran son Jumping Eagle, 14U, l Kansas University softball and experienced player Church Fellowship Hall, at 105; Gage Foster, 14U, FUNdamental softball: for 2014 season. Canwill hold several camps 13th and New Hampshire, 145; Tucker Wilson, 14U, Learn the proper mechanthis summer. The youth not turn 13 before May 1, at 10:00 a.m. to fill out 155; Quentin Scott, 14U, ics and techniques to play clinic will run 9 a.m.-noon, 2014. Team will play in an entry form and sign a 235; Kevin Nichols, 14U, softball. Emphasis placed June 9-11. The High School waiver. The walk will start DCABA league and in sev265; and Quailan Fowler, on fundamental instruction eral tournaments. Contact Skills Camp will be 9 a.m.-9 at 10:30 a.m. For informahigh school, 120. l teaching the aspects of p.m. June 23-24. The High jooser44@gmail.com for tion, call Joan Wells at Lacrosse practices: pitching, catching, fielding, private tryout information. School Pitching/Catching 842-6160. l l Lacrosse practices will base-running and hitting. camp be 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Baseball know-how: Free-throw challenge: be held for boys and girls Coach and team consulting June 25-26. A coaches Hitting, pitching, fielding, (all Lawrence schools in available, too. For inforclinic will be 1-5 p.m., June The Fourth-Annual Wayne

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PUBLIC NOTICE CONTINUED FROM 9B for shall have been issued by the city clerk. No interment shall be made or permit therefor issued unless and until the applicable lot price has been paid in full. 12-105 GRAVES. Graves for adults shall not be less than five (5) feet in depth, and for children not less than four (4) feet in depth. The charge for digging and filling of graves by the superintendent shall be as the Governing Body may establish or allow to be established from time to time. 12-106 GRADES. The grade of any lot in the cemeteries shall not be raised more than six (6) inches above the natural grade of the ground or above the established grade. 12-107 FOUNDATIONS, MONUMENTS, AND MARKERS. (a) A solid concrete footing shall be poured for all stones. For stones larger than twelve inches (12”) by eighteen inches (18”) in size, the footing shall be at least eighteen inches (18”) below ground level and shall be three inches (3”) wider that the base of the stone. A base at least ten inches (10”) deep will be poured for the stones of less size. The person setting the stones or responsible for having the stones set shall contact the superintendent before any work is done at the grave site.

22. For information, visit www.kusoftballcamp.com or contact the softball office at softball@ku.edu or 864-4321.

apartments.lawrence.com

Lawrence and surrounding cities) in fifth-12th grades from 5-6:30 p.m. on Tuesdays beginning April 1 and 10:30 a.m.-noon Saturdays at Broken Arrow Park (31st and Louisiana streets). Practices will focus on the fundamentals of lacrosse. The goal is to develop club lacrosse teams for middle and high school athletes. Sign up now at: www. seaburyacademy.org/ athletics/lacrosse.cfm. For information, email lacrosse@seaburyacademy. org or cozonoff@gmail. com or call 423-0100. l

Orchards events: A preseason organizational meeting for the Senior Men’s Golf League at Orchards Golf by CobbleStone will be at 9 a.m., March 28 at the Orchards clubhouse, 3000 Bob Billings Parkway. League play will be on Tuesday mornings. If interested, come to the meeting or call Richard at 843-7456 or Chuck Mead at 865-9896. Orchards also will host a Two-Person Best Ball on Tuesday afternoons/evenings beginning April 8 and a Friday afternoon/evening Couples Golf League beginning April 11. For information or to register, call 843-7456. l

10U softball: Lawrence Hummers 10U softball team is looking for players with 2003/04 birthdays to play league and some tournaments starting April 11. We need one more strong utility player. For information or to schedule a tryout, contact coach Troy Johnson at mail@ stompin-ground.com or call/text 785-550-0524. l

Wrestling club: The Douglas County Gold Freestyle/Greco-Roman Wrestling Club will meet at 6:30 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays 6:30 in Baldwin. For information, contact Kit Harris at kharris@usd348. com or 785-221-8025 l

Jayhawk baseball academy: The final session of the Jayhawk Baseball Hitting Academy will begin on April 14. In addition, registration for all summer camp sessions are now open, including the Little League Day Camp on July 9-12; Skills Camp on June 23-25; and the All Star Camp on July 24-27. Contact the KU baseball office for information at 864-7907 or go to the camp website at http:// www.kuathletics.com

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such west line.

spread on top of the ground within the cemeteries. No more than one (1) body may be interred in any one (1) grave, unless both are cremated, or one (1) traditional burial and the other cremated and put on top. The traditional burial must occur first.

value and similar location or, in the sole discretion of the city, by refunding the amount of money paid on account of said purchase. In the event such error shall involve the interment of the remains of any person in such property, the city reserves and shall have the right to remove and/or transfer such remains so interred to other property of similar value and location.

disinterments during Saturdays or Sundays, unless otherwise required by court order.

vases must be placed in the inverted position to prevent breakage. The city will not be held accountable or responsible for damaged vases. All flowers, decorations, wreaths, etc. wished to be salvaged must be removed by March 31, following which city personnel will be permitted to remove all such items; provided, that such items may be removed upon deterioration throughout the year.

time to time.

combination of such fine and such sentence.

(c) All headstones for single graves shall not exceed thirty-eight inches (38”) in width nor four feet (4’) in height. All headstones for double graves shall not exceed six feet (6’) in width nor five feet (5’) in height measured from ground level. All foot stones for single graves shall not exceed two feet (2’) in width and shall be placed so the top of the stone will not protrude above ground level. (d) Upon written request to the Governing Body by the owner(s) of more than two (2) contiguous grave lots the Governing Body may, in its discretion, permit the placement of a head stone, common to said contiguous graves, to exceed six feet (6’) in width, and/or thirty-eight inches (38”) in depth, but such stone shall not exceed five feet (5’) in height, measured from ground level. (e) The city reserves the right to refuse permission to erect any monument or marker not in keeping with the good appearance of the cemeteries. 12-108 INTERMENTS.

(a) All graves shall be opened by workmen employed by the city, and no filling, seeding, or other work upon single graves or lots shall be done except by such employees. The use of wooden rough boxes or crypt-beds is prohibited in burials within the Cemetery and only sealed concrete vaults and (b) All monuments and sealed urns shall be used. markers shall be placed on the west line and parallel (b) No interment of anyto the width of the space. body other than a human The west line of the con- being shall be permitted or crete foundation shall be made in the cemeteries. two inches (2”) east of No cremations may be

(c) The city must have received notice of an interment at least twenty-four (24) hours in advance of burial from April 1 to October 31, and forty-eight (48) hours from November 1 to March 31. Monday morning openings require notice to be given by noon (12:00 pm) of the preceding Thursday.

(f) There will be no Sunday or city-observed holiday interments or burials without obtaining permission from the public works director, which permission will be granted for emergencies only. The follow(d) The city shall in no ing are City-observed holimanner be liable for any days: delay in the interment of a body where a protest to New Year’s Day the interment has been Martin Luther King, Jr. Day made or where it has been President’s Day determined that Memorial Day non-compliance with the Independence Day rules and regulations of Labor Day the cemeteries has oc- Veteran’s Day curred. The city shall be Thanksgiving Day under no duty to recog- Friday after Thanksgiving nize, nor any duty to ref- Christmas Eve use to recognize, any pro- Christmas Day test of interment. The city shall not be responsible If any of the above listed for errors resulting from holidays fall on a Sunday, orders or instructions the cemeteries may be given by telephone and the closed from the preceding city may require such Saturday through and inorders to be in writing be- cluding the following Monfore finalizing any action. day. All interment papers must be filled out and signed 12-109 DISINTERMENTS. before the funeral. The applicant for a disin(e) The city shall not be li- terment shall provide a able for the interment per- disinterment permit from mit nor for the identity of the State of Kansas and the body sought to be in- must be present during terred. The city reserves disinterment. City employand shall have the right to ees shall exercise reasonacorrect any errors that ble care in making a remay be made by it in mak- moval but neither they nor ing interments, disinter- the city shall assume any ments, or removals, or in liability for damages to description, by transferr- any casket, vault or urn ining, conveying, and/or curred in making the resubstituting other inter- moval. The city shall not ment property of similar be obligated to perform

12-110 TIONS.

GRAVE

DECORA-

(a) Summer Months-April 15 through November 15. Fresh flowers, plants, artificial wreaths or flowers, and shepherd hooks (plant holders) may be used for decorating graves, but must be placed within the concrete foundation or on the monument or markers, except for Memorial Day. Any grave site decorated in a non-conforming fashion is the sole responsibility of the persons who decorated the grave. All upkeep, including mowing, watering and weeding then become the responsibility of those persons. If the grave site becomes unkempt, as determined by the director or his/her designee, the city will restore the site to the standard regulations. Any floral pieces must be planted in pots, not buried. No planting of trees or bushes will be allowed.

(c) All bushes, plantings of floral pieces (either annual or perennial varieties) upon individual graves or lots shall be prohibited. All plantings may be removed by city personnel. No fences, benches, hedges, shrubbery, floral pieces (either annual or perennial varieties), landscaping or enclosures of any kind shall be permitted around any lots or spaces. Any annual or perennial floral pieces planted by persons will be the sole responsibility of the persons doing the planting, including watering and weeding. If the grave site becomes unkempt as determined by For a period of five (5) the director or his/her desdays preceding and four- ignee, the city shall reteen (14) days following move the plantings. Memorial Day, the above-mentioned type of No trees, shrubbery, mararrangements may be kers, plantings or obstaplaced on graves provided cles will be placed in the they are in containers walkways or alleys beother than glass or pottery tween lots or spaces. The and set close to the monu- city shall otherwise have ment or marker. City per- the discretion to detersonnel will be permitted to mine whether any strucremove all items after this ture, planting, or appurteperiod. Flowers and ar- nance shall be permitted. rangements will be removed upon deterioration 12-111 PRICES. The prices throughout the year. The and costs for lots, intercity shall not be held ac- ments, disinterments, countable or responsible grave openings, grave for any items so placed or closings, burials, cremaremoved. tions, and other city services for the cemetery (b) Winter Months - No- shall be as the Governing vember 16 through March Body may establish or al31. All permanent metal low to be established from

12-112 ABANDONED LOTS OR SPACES. Title to all abandoned lots or spaces shall revert to the City of Eudora in accordance with the provisions of K.S.A. 12-1440 or other applicable law. Upon completion of the abandonment of such lots or spaces, the city may sell the same and convey title thereto as provided by law. 12-113 VISITORS HOURS OF ACCESS.

AND

(a) The cemeteries shall be open during such days and hours as the Governing Body may establish or allow to be established from time to time. It shall be unlawful for any unauthorized person to enter into or on the grounds of any cemetery except during the hours posted at the entrance to the cemetery or otherwise established for cemeteries. (b) Any person within the cemeteries shall use only the roads, walks or alleys and at no time shall trespass on the lots of others, and shall at all times conduct themselves in a quiet and respectful manner.

12-114 ADDITIONAL STRICTIONS.

RE-

(a) All work within the cemeteries shall cease while a funeral or interment is being conducted nearby, if such work would be visible or audible to funeral or interment participants. Work trucks and workmen within the cemeteries shall withdraw to a reasonable distance from the location of the funeral service. It is the responsibility of the funeral director or representative to notify the public works department once the service is completed. City staff will then promptly respond to cover the gravesite. (b) Approaching the bereaved for the purpose of soliciting any business within the cemeteries will not be permitted. (c) Reference is hereby made to K.S.A. 21-6106 (Unlawful public demonstration at a funeral), the terms of which shall be and are applicable to the city.

SECTION II. This ordinance shall be in full force and (c) Visitors shall not pick effect from and after its any flowers, injure any adoption and publication trees or plants or mar any as provided by law. stone or monument. PASSED AND APPROVED (d) Vehicles are permitted this 24th day of March, on the driveways only. 2014, by a majority of all of The speed limit within the the members of the Govcemetery is fifteen (15) mi- erning Body of the City of Eudora, Kansas. les per hour. (e) No dogs, cats, or other APPROVED by the Mayor pets are allowed in the this 24th day of March, 2014. cemeteries. (f) Any person found guilty of violation of this section shall be subject to a fine not to exceed $100.00 and a jail sentence not to exceed thirty (30) days, or a

Ruth Hughs, Mayor Seal ATTEST: Pam Schmeck, City Clerk ________


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Thursday, March 27, 2014

Dear Annie: My parents are both in their 80s and don’t get around well anymore. Dad has a history of verbal (sometimes physical) abuse, and Mom has always put up with it. Recently, Mom has been cornering family members and telling them how crazy Dad is, that he screams at her all the time, hits her with his cane and pinches her. We had a domestic relations caseworker come to the house when Dad wasn’t home, and Mom told the caseworker that everything was fine and not to come back. She told me Dad would be upset if he found out. My mother is in better physical shape than Dad, and I’m quite sure she could hurt him if she chose to. But she is becoming forgetful and making mental errors. My wife and I have

Annie’s Mailbox

Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell

anniesmailbox@comcast.net

begged her to come live with us, but she refuses. She wants us to tell Dad’s doctor that he is crazy. I don’t think he’s crazy. He’s a depressed man whose body is failing. He was prescribed antidepressants, but won’t take them. Mom tells Dad that she’s sick of him, and he says he can’t stand looking at her. But apparently, they can’t live without each other. Any advice? — Help Dear Help: Some

Series displays ‘helicopter parenting’ “Surviving Jack” 8:30 p.m., Fox) proves that even failed sitcoms can be “interesting” in their own miserable ways. “Jack” takes place in 1991. Oncologist and military veteran Jack Dunleavy (Christopher Meloni) has decided to pull more of his weight as a father when his wife, Joanne (Rachael Harris), begins law school on a full-time basis. Jack is gruff and taciturn with his naive 16-year-old son, Frankie (Connor B u c k ley), and his more worldly and acad e m i c daughter, Rachel (Claudia Lee). Not unlike “The Goldbergs,” “Jack” is based on personal recollections and has a “you had to be there” quality, which an eclectic period soundtrack (from M.C. Hammer to Violent Femmes) cannot dispel. For all of his feigned indifference, Jack becomes embroiled and then overinvolved in the kids’ lives. A generation ago, comedies about teens and children minimized the role of moms and dads, recognizing that not long after entering grammar school, children began to see themselves as a separate species. As recently as “Freaks and Geeks,” a show from 1999 that was set in 1980, the role of the parents was minimal, with mom and dad serving as a concerned dinner table sounding board. How things have changed. Over the past two weeks, three series — “Crisis,” “The 100” and now “Jack” — have arrived with stories about parents who are extremely enmeshed in their teenagers’ lives. Add “The Goldbergs” and “About a Boy” to the list of comedies where teen characters’ identities are tied up in their parents’ intentions and expectations. While tinged with nostalgia for decades past, “Jack,” “The Goldbergs,” “Fisher” and, to an extent, “Boy” are very much comedies of the current “helicopter parent” era, with parents maintaining tight emotional, monetary and behavioral control from cradle to early middle age. And all of the micromanagement, manipulation and desperation leave little room for laughs.

Tonight’s other highlights

The Sweet 16 round of the 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament 6 p.m. and 8:30 p.m., CBS) begins.

BIRTHDAYS Actor Julian Glover is 79. Movie director Quentin Tarantino is 51. Singer Mariah Carey is 44. Actor Nathan Fillion is 43. Hip-hop singer Fergie is 39. Actress Brenda Song is 26.

couples fall into a dysfunctional pattern of behavior and cannot envision living any other way. You cannot force Mom to confirm abuse to the authorities, nor can you make Dad take his antidepressants. Nonetheless, if your mother is showing signs of dementia, and Dad is abusive, you need to be more proactive. Ask each parent whether you can accompany them to their doctor for a checkup. That will give you the opportunity to discuss the problem. You also can write the physician or call and leave a message with all the pertinent information. Please keep an eye on their situation, be attentive to Mom’s complaints, and try to get both of them out of the house, individually, as often as possible.

JACQUELINE BIGAR’S STARS

For Thursday, March 27: This year you have the ability to energize others to accomplish their goals. You are more in tune with a personal matter. If you are single, check out someone with care, as some of the people you meet are not what you think. If you are attached, you discover just how much fun you can have with your sweetie. 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)  You’ll be feisty, which could cause someone to cop an attitude. You are on top of what is happening with a partner. Tonight: Around good music. Taurus (April 20-May 20)  A higher-up demands a lot of you, yet you will succeed. Don’t allow someone to undermine you. Tonight: Celebrate! Gemini (May 21-June 20)  Reach out for a new insight by asking questions that don’t make someone feel ill at ease. Tonight: In the limelight. Cancer (June 21-July 22)  Keep reaching out to someone you care about. Listen to news that surrounds a loved one carefully. Tonight: Where the action is. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)  You could be more forthright with a situation than you have been in the past. Tonight: Go along with a suggestion.

Dear Annie: How does one get a job in this century? Is it enough to send online applications and not follow up with a phone call or a visit to the business? Please help. — A Wife Dear Wife: Send applications in whatever form the company requests (most now prefer them to be online). If you do not hear back within 10 days that the application was received, follow up with a phone call or an email. If the company does not let you know whether or not they are interested within another two weeks, call or email again. Make sure your resume is current and include a cover letter. — Send questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190 Chicago, IL 60611.

jacquelinebigar.com

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  You might want to move in a new direction or change your speed when dealing with a personal matter. Tonight: Start your weekend early. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  You might want to understand what is happening with a loved one. Know that you won’t get information by pushing this person. Tonight: As you like it. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Be more forthright and direct in your dealings. Tonight: Let your hair down! Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  You could be in a situation that allows more giveand-take between others. Tonight: Paint the town red. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  You will find that you can make a difference by responding to someone’s inquiries. Tonight: A must appearance. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Relate to others directly. You have the energy and wherewithal to find a resolution. Tonight: Make it your treat. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)  In the daylight hours, you might want to play it low-key, as you will be gaining information about a potential legal matter. Tonight: Beam in what you want. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

UNIVERSAL CROSSWORD Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker March 27, 2014

ACROSS 1 Health resorts 5 Praise a performance 9 Blind components 14 “Reader’s Digest” co-founder Wallace 15 Surpriseparty command 16 Tiny amounts 17 Military team 18 Avis’ wings 19 ___ Park, Colo. 20 Famed footwear of film 23 DNA shape 24 Nicholas II was the last 25 Afro and bob, briefly 28 Q-tip, say 30 Sarcastic literature 32 St. Louis athlete 35 Black Sox fielder Jackson 38 Nice notion 40 Keats work 41 Small lake 42 Traffic ticket enforcers 47 Replies of refusal 48 Lead source 49 Made a statement 51 “Mr. Blue Sky” grp. 52 Chew on rawhide

55 Camel relatives 59 Formal slip-on 61 Nail-___ (tense situation) 64 Merit 65 Court statement 66 Like visiting teams, often 67 Settled 68 Fasting season 69 ___ and whey 70 Cozy rooms 71 To be, to Nero DOWN 1 Disparaging comments 2 Cheesecake photo 3 Accused’s story 4 Merry creatures of myth 5 Sabbath bread 6 Caron film of ’53 7 Modify for use 8 Chicks’ chatter 9 Sharply pointed mountain ranges 10 At a ___ (puzzled) 11 Communications giant (with “&”) 12 ___ kwon do

13 Sound of a lit fuse 21 Familiar sayings 22 “... with the greatest of ___ “ 25 French mustard 26 University of Maine locale 27 Ripened ovules 29 ___ tube (“television” informally) 31 Cookbook amt. 32 Long chain of hills 33 “Let’s Make ___” 34 Edison’s park 36 Old Tokyo 37 Many folks with August birthdays 39 First lady

43 Surrounds 44 Summoned the butler 45 Innate abilities 46 Window part 50 Mottle 53 One way to set a clock 54 Moby Dick, for one 56 Pack animals 57 Revival cries 58 Sudden outpouring 59 Mind 60 “___ go bragh!” 61 British TV network 62 Signed promise to pay 63 Rocky outcropping

PREVIOUS PUZZLE ANSWER

3/26

© 2014 Universal Uclick www.upuzzles.com

IN STEP By Henry Quarters

3/27

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

CHIDT ©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

RIREV LACAAP

TAYREE Ans. here: Yesterday’s

Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags

Son wants to free parents from dysfunction

| 11B

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

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: ABATE FOCAL COUPLE FERVOR Answer: When the instructor didn’t charge for the parachute lesson, it was a — FREE FALL

BECKER ON BRIDGE


12B

|

Thursday, March 27, 2014

NON sEQUItUr

COMICS

. wILEY

PLUGGErs

GArY BrOOKINs

fAMILY CIrCUs

PICKLEs hI AND LOIs

sCOtt ADAMs

ChrIs CAssAtt & GArY BrOOKINs

JErrY sCOtt & JIM BOrGMAN

PAtrICK MCDONNELL

ChrIs BrOwNE BABY BLUEs

DOONEsBUrY

ChArLEs M. sChULZ

DEAN YOUNG/JOhN MArshALL

MUtts

hAGAr thE hOrrIBLE

ChIP sANsOM/Art sANsOM

J.P. tOOMEY

ZIts

BLONDIE

BrIAN CrANE

stEPhAN PAstIs

shOE

shErMAN’s LAGOON

MArK PArIsI

JIM DAVIs

DILBErt

PEArLs BEfOrE swINE

Off thE MArK

MOrt, GrEG & BrIAN wALKEr

PEANUts GArfIELD

BIL KEANE

GrEG BrOwNE/ChANCE wALKEr

BOrN LOsEr BEEtLE BAILEY

L awrence J ournal -W orld

GArrY trUDEAU

GEt fUZZY

JErrY sCOtt/rICK KIrKMAN

DArBY CONLEY


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ne of my favorite memories I have of my grandma and grandpa’s house is the lively rose and hydrangea bushes that lined the eastern entrance of their elegant abode. The fragrance and appearance of these shrubs is present in my memories of childhood summer visits. This is no doubt one of the reasons I have a true affinity for these living beauties, and hope to one day accomplish a similar quality of landscaping for my own home entryway. In the meantime, I can head over to Howard Pine’s Garden Center and Greenhouse and dream about the myriad possibilities of home gardening. If you take North Third Street out past I-70 you will see Howard Pine’s tucked away on the right side of the street. This is where you will find Jerry Pine, son of Howard Pine and current greenhouse operator, carefully tending to needs of the plants and generally managing business. During my visit, I scurried around the grounds with him as he simultaneously told me about the Pine family’s long history and prepared the outdoor pansies to withstand the cold front moving in that night. It is, indeed, a long history! The Pine family has been farming here in this exact location since the mid-1800s, although it wasn’t until 1962 that Howard Pine’s Garden Center and Greenhouse was established. Operating on about 2 acres of land (much smaller than what it used to be), you will find a plethora of veggies and flowers here, ready to be welcomed into your own home garden. Much of what is sold here is local, and it’s all plant growth regulator (PGR) free. There is even a large sign

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hanging in the main greenhouse that explains PGRs are not used so that flowers can grow to their fullest genetic potential. Ah, the benefits of shopping local! The garden center and greenhouse is extensive and glorious. If you, like me, need a hint as to what to purchase in the next few months, this is the advice I was given: purchase your broccoli, cauliflower and potatoes now; shrubs, trees, perennials in April; and annuals, tomatoes, peppers, etc. in May. While I don’t yet have that fabulous rose bush that my grandma had, I’d guess regular visits to Howard Pine’s — and chats with the knowledgeable employees — will put me right on track to one day make grandma proud. — Jessica Pauly, aka Mrs. Mass., gives her thoughts on shopping, urban living and what’s new in Lawrence in CheckOut weekly and on her blog, mrsmass.com.

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Cleaning

HOUSE A room-by-room checklist to spruce up your home for spring By Nadia Imafidon nimafidon@ljworld.com

W

ith vibrant flowers making their debut and warm rays of sun blanketing our yards, it’s time to give our homes the refresher it needs with some spring cleaning. Tackling a whole home’s worth of tasks can be a bit overwhelming, but getting it down into a list of must-hit tasks, you’ll find taking it one room at a time is less demanding than you think. Head to the store and rack up necessary supplies (or use household items), put on your rubber gloves and get set to clean!

4

Lawrence Journal-World | Check Out


ENTRYWAY/FOYER

of space you have and keeping things organized to find things you need faster. Are your refrigerator shelves Dust light fixtures organized in a way that meets your needs (or at all)? Set This is the first area of your home visitors get to see; the standard now. Remember to vacuum the coils of you want to provide a luminous welcome. If you have your unplugged fridge. a chandelier or light fixture hanging from the ceiling, Don’t forget: grab a ladder or step stool and carefully get the dust l Dust the blinds and open up the windows to let in that’s been accumulating since last spring using a lintsome clean spring air and sunshine. free cloth. The room will brighten up after such a quick l Throw some lemon peels down the garbage disand simple task. posal and grind them to freshen the sink. Wipe down Don’t forget: the rest while you’re at it. l Sweep and mop the floors; wipe clean the walls and trim. BATHROOM l Reorganize the coat closet and ditch the heavy winter parkas. Put them in storage and officially say Clean the shower curtain goodbye to the bitter winds of winter. You’ve been scrubbing down the shower and tub regularly but it seems the shower curtain has been KITCHEN neglected for some time now. Whether it’s plastic or cloth, you can throw it in the washing machine (along Clean refrigerator and freezer with a few hand towels to absorb some of the machine Dedicate some time to cleaning out food items that force) on a warm and gentle setting, with 1/4 cup of have gotten pushed back on the shelves and are no detergent or bleach. Start scrubbing down the rest of longer fit for meals. Take out the remaining items and the shower while waiting for the wash cycle to finish. wipe out the interior of the refrigerator and freezer us- Hang up to dry. ing white vinegar. Don’t forget: Consider if you’re properly optimizing the amount l Go through your medicine cabinets and discard

any outdated products, and then organize remaining items. l Wash any towels and washcloths, especially those that have been sitting in cabinets stowed away for guests. They could use a freshening up. LIVING ROOM

Finally get the “cheat” spots It’s good to get the vacuum going on a weekly basis, but this is the time of year to really get down to the nitty gritty and clean underneath furniture. Even though it covers such a large section of the room, you never know what you might find right underneath the perimeter of the sofa or how much dust accumulates. If moving heavy furniture proves to be too daunting, buy furniture slides to slip below the bases. Next time will be a breeze. Don’t forget: l Deep clean your couches by checking the labels for proper instructions. At least remove the couch cushions to use a vacuum hose and get any crumbs, dust or hair that might be within the structure. l Spend some money on your carpets for a professional deep cleaning, as this particular area of the house typically gets the most guests (or feet, rather).

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BEDROOMS

Closet clothing purge You’re not going to need thick-knit sweaters, heavy jackets or anything fur-lined for the sunny season. It’s time to wade through your winter collection and find a place to store it for next year. Bring out your favorite shorts, skirts and maxi dresses of the season, and take some time to decide which of these things you regularly wear. Donate or discard (if worn out) untouched items. Think of it as a nice spring cleanse. Finally, organize the remaining wardrobe and breathe a sigh of relief. Hardest task done. Don’t forget: l Strip the bed down completely, air out the room by opening the windows and wash all bedding (as you would regularly). Vacuum and flip mattress, and spritz with fabric freshener before reapplying sheets. l Run a vacuum over the floor, especially after moving the bed. Put away anything that might have found its way under there (because you surely didn’t do that). Shutterstock Photo

OFFICE

Clean the computer/laptop First things first, clean the keyboard and ports with a can of compressed air to blast away any crumbs, hair and dust between the keys. Other computer maintenance includes cleaning out files that you no longer need that are taking up space and slowing down your computer. Consider investing in an external hard drive to save past projects you’ll surely need again. Never hurts to have a backup. Don’t forget: l Clean off your desk. No more putting it off; go through the stacks of paper piled up and throw away anything unnecessary. l De-clutter and dust your bookshelves.

OUT WITH THE OLD. Cleaning out your closet and picking which clothes you want to keep could be your hardest spring cleaning task.

LAUNDRY ROOM

Clean the washing machine It seems a bit counter-intuitive, but even the machine that does the cleaning needs to be cleaned every once in a while. Minerals in detergent and soap scum are likely to build up over time, not to mention the dirt pulled from your clothing and trapped in the machine, which prevents clothes from getting as clean as they used to get. The easiest way of giving it a good cleaning is by pouring 2 cups of vinegar into the tub like you

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would detergent, and running it on the hottest setting. Vinegar will cut through the grime, remove any stains and deodorize the machine. Don’t forget: l Take the lint trap out of the dryer and remove any fuzz as normal. Then give it a good scrub with soap and water. Let air dry completely before replacing. l Wipe down your iron with a baking soda and water paste to get rid of any starch build-ups. — Follow features reporter Nadia Imafidon at Twitter.com/nadia_imafidon

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yin and yang of spring decor BY KIM COOK ASSOCIATED PRESS

(AllModern.com; on one hue in particular, she homegoods.com; says: “Intense blues seemed plainfancycabito dominate.” nets.com) Think dramatic yet familCrisp apple red iar shades like cobalt, lapis adds punch to neuand sapphire. trals — check out Wisteria Target’s Threshold offers a Louis Windham collection XVI-style chair of floor cabinets for upholstered in royal blue practical storage in a linen and a bluefun, fresh color. The glazed ceramic Candace upholstered AP Photos/HomeGoods stool that could armchair in a zippy, A slipper chair and side find a comfy spot table in radiant orchid. red-on-white oversize floral print would energize a room. indoors or out. (target.com) Pottery Barn’s Griffin likes lemon Cambria collection of yellow as an accent color. Portuguese stoneware Fashion designers like Macomes in a deep ocean rissa Webb and Derek Lam, and retailblue, and there is coordinating indiers like H&M and Joe Fresh embraced go napery in polka dots or tile prints. that hue this season, and decor is fol(wisteria.com; potterybarn.com) Radiant Orchid and Exclusive lowing suit. A throw pillow quilted to Plum, two more colors of the year, At the other end of the spectrum, resemble subway tiles; octagonal and clean, clear bright colors add exuberant are showing up on accessories and square dinnerware; and a galvanized furniture like All Modern’s Sunpan pops. trunk that could work as both storage velvet bench with Lucite legs, “Americans seem ready to infuse and table are all at CB2 in taxiand slipper chairs, side tables their surroundings with optimistic, cab yellow. (cb2.com) bold, mood-changing color,” says Jackie and trays at Homegoods. Muse and You turns a Hirschhaut, vice president of the Ameri- Pennsylvania-based custom single bloom into modern art can Home Furnishings Alliance, in High cabinet-maker Plain & Fancy is even underfoot with the Rosa rug, while offering versions of the hue, suggestPoint, N.C. At last fall’s High Point the Morocco employs hot pink, carnaing it for accent pieces like kitchen Furniture Market, where designs for tion and plum in a statement tile-print spring are introduced, the emphasis was islands, media centers and armoires. rug. (www.museandyou.com )

— hints, tints of color,” says Ellen O’Neill, Benjamin Moore’s creative director. “They’re colors that can make The yin and yang of spring make it a room happy.” such an interesting season. After the Accent hues include pale peach and brutal bite of winter, even a gloomy lavender. Quiet colors, yes, but not spring day can lift our spirits with insipid ones. They’re versatile, working warmer breezes and an emerging palette as well with dressed-up rooms as with of delicate hues — those first tinges slouchier, more relaxed spaces. of new greens, a fuzzy gray bud, a New York City-based designer Elaine brushstroke of crocus blue. Then, as the Griffin sees “a new feminization in deseason really plants its feet, fresh bright sign — daintier details, urban materials interpreted in elegant, classical shapes. color starts popping up all over. As “The Secret Garden” author Fran- It’s an overall softening of decor.” She also likes a color that had its ces Hodgson Burnett said of spring, “It heyday a couple of decades ago but is is the sun shining on the rain, and the poised for a design stage revival: “Beige rain falling on the sunshine.” is back! And it looks fresh again anchorWe welcome both the quiet emering a room of subtler hues — gray, gence of the season, and those saucy ivory, taupe, pink, aqua, a softened flaunts of azalea, rhododendron and olive,” she says. forsythia that follow. That’s the nature of spring 2014 decor, as well. THE YANG THE YIN

Think ballet- and watercolor-inspired pastels; soft fabrics and sheer window treatments; and curvy furniture, often in traditional shapes but updated with modern fabrics and pattern. Benjamin Moore’s color of the year, “Breath of Fresh Air,” is a whispery blue-gray with a pensive yet positive quality. “We’ve detected a lighter touch

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7


GARDENVARIETY Keep your yard looking beautiful

Stan Ring

Spring gardening to-do’s

S

pring is finally here and our “spring fever” has reached an apex. The average frost date is not until April 20, and soil should not be worked when it is wet, but other than that, the time has come. Below are some general items to start your gardening season with. Cleaning up is the most important task, so hold off on the season starters even though this is where our temptation pulls us. GENERAL CLEANUP l Cut ornamental grasses back to 3-5 inches before new growth starts. l Clean flower beds, removing the blown in leaves and the dead foliage. This prevents the rebirth and regrowth of many insects and potential problems (this is especially true for iris). l Remove winter mulch on old roses. l Turn the compost pile. l Remove tree stakes if the planting is more than a year old. Cut off all ropes and wire. l Remove dead or injured branches and generally prune trees if needed. l Prune spring-flowering shrubs (i.e. forsythia, lilac) only after they bloom. l Mow to remove winter debris but not more than a half-inch less than your turf recommendation. l Refresh the mulch around trees and perennial plants. l Clean water gardens and restart the pumps. Plants can now be set off the bottom and onto the marginal shelf.

SEASON STARTERS l Get a soil test. This will provide a good look at what your soil needs in the way of nutrients. l Add compost to help build the soil for improved growth. l If weeds are an issue with you, a broadleaf herbicide can be applied now to help control weeds like dandelions, henbit and chickweed. l Crabgrass preventers can be effective now, but

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Mike Yoder/Journal-World Photo

GARDEN TIME. A gardener plants potato slips in her garden after turning the soil and adding compost. Cool season crops include onions, lettuce, radishes, spinach, broccoli, cauliflower, beets, cabbage, which can all be planted immediately after preparing your garden plot.

don’t do this if you plan to over-seed. l Water only if it is extra dry. Over-watering now makes turf weak. l At this point in the year, lawn fertilization is not recommended. Fall is the proper time to fertilize. l Cut flowering branches (forsythia, pussy willow) to enjoy inside. l Fertilize spring bulbs. (Bone meal works well.) l Plant cool-loving annuals (i.e. pansies, snapdragons, calendulas). l Start seeds of annuals inside to transplant outside after danger of frost or sow directly in the ground after last frost. l Prune apple, pear and cherry trees when tem-

peratures are above 20 degrees; peach and nectarines just prior to blooming. Prune grapes, raspberries and blackberries. l Uncover strawberries when new growth begins (be ready to cover with fabric at night if threat of frost). l Plant cool-weather crops: onions, lettuce, radishes, spinach, broccoli, cauliflower, beets, cabbage. — Stan Ring is the Horticulture Program Assistant for K-State Research and Extension in Douglas County. Extension Master Gardeners can help with your gardening questions at 843-7058 or mastergardener@douglas-county.com.

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Fix-It Chick Maintain your home

Linda Cottin

TIDY UP. When cleaning your home for spring, don’t forget to clean outside by doing things like cleaning out your gutters and tidying lawn.

Shutterstock Photos

Spring clean outside

W

hen it comes to spring cleaning, remember the outside of the house needs some loving, too!

Clean the gutters. Despite all the newfangled gutter cleaning tools out there, the best way to clean a gutter is still with a pair of gloves, a ladder and a garden trowel or gutter scoop. Start from the down spout and work your way to the end of each gutter run. Reattach any loose gutter spikes, check for leaks and patch any holes or worn spots. Angle gutters 1/2 inch per 20 feet for proper water flow. Clean the rain barrels. Drain away stagnant water and use a high-pressured garden hose to

loosen and remove debris that has accumulated in the bottom of the barrel. Clean the tops and sides of the barrel. Tighten all fittings and replace the filter screen. Clean the air conditioner. Clear away vegetation and debris within 2 feet of the housing. Use a brush or vacuum to remove dirt and debris from the fins. Spraying the air conditioner with water may cause damage. Make a note to change the filter before the day is done. Clean the windows, inside and out. Use a squeegee and a bucket of cleaning solution or wipe away dirt with newspaper and spray on window cleaner.

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Clean and repair window screens. cracks with an appropriate driveway repair product. Remove the window screens and spray them down with a garden hose. Clean the lawn. Replace any torn or loose screenPickup sticks and trash. Rake up ing before re-installing the window leaves or mulch them with a mulching screens. mower. Clear away vegetation growing within 2 feet of the home’s foundation. Clean and repair the deck. Trim back shrubs and trees before Sweep up any loose debris. Wet they start to bud. the surface down with a garden hose. Spray or mop on a phosphate free cleaner. Let the cleaner soak in and Clean patio furniture with a mild do its work before rinsing it away. detergent. Apply new finish as needed. Tighten any loose screws or bolts. Sand down any rough edges and Clean the grill inside and out, and replace any rotten boards. celebrate spring with a cookout. You deserve it! Clean and repair the driveway. Sweep up dirt and debris. Use a high-pressure garden hose to clear — Linda Cottin can be reached at checkout@ljworld.com. away remaining dirt. Patch and seal

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Fashion column twins

the

A double dose of style for women

Emily and Elizabeth Kennedy

A KC Fashion Week Recap

E

lizabeth and I were fortunate enough to attend this season’s Kansas City Fashion Week earlier this month. We enjoyed a blogger gathering backstage with goodie bags from one of its sponsors, Ulta Beauty, and mingled with fellow fashionistas. There was high energy before the show with the models getting the finishing touches on their hair and makeup, and everyone rushing to their seats. DESIGNERS

The Saturday night show drew in a large crowd and was held in the gorgeous Union Station, where there was plenty of room to enjoy the featured designers and document the night. The show had seven designers, including the well-known Laura Kathleen, who has been featured on Elizabeth Kennedy/Special to the Journal-World “Project Runway.” Her collection BY DESIGN. A model wears a dress with lace overlay and bold pattern by 17-year-old designer had a modern aesthetic that we were drawn to. I love clean pieces that can Kate Walz at Kansas City Fashion Week.

be staples in your closet, and the collection reminded me of that. Among the talented designers, there was also a 17-year-old designer named Kate Walz who blew us away with her collection. It incorporated intricate designs and bold color combinations. WHAT WE WORE

Elizabeth and I went back and forth on what to wear to this type of event. We didn’t want to be overdressed, but we also didn’t want to be under dressed. We were shooting for something in the middle. Fashion week should be your pass to go all out and show your creativity. We don’t typically dress outlandishly, so we stuck with a slightly dress-up version of our typical style. I chose an all-lace number in a nude/pinkish tone and nude sandals. The head-to-toe neutral look is a huge trend right now so that’s sort of what I was going for.

Elizabeth wanted to be a little more edgy and paired leather pants with strappy black-heeled sandals, a floral top and a leather jacket. Every time I cover Kansas City Fashion Week, I always say this, but it’s so true: It really is growing each season and is quickly becoming one of our favorite fashion-related events that we look forward to. If you’re interested in attending Kansas City Fashion Week, check out its Facebook page (facebook.com/kcfashionweek) for updates and its website (kcfashionweek.com) for the upcoming season and ticket information. See more photos from Kansas City Fashion Week with this column at LJWorld.com. — Emily and Elizabeth Kennedy are twin sisters and fashion bloggers who share a blog called Fashion Column Twins at fashioncolumntwins.com. Emily writes this column. They can be reached at fashioncolumnblog@gmail.com.

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styleScout Fashion from the streets of Lawrence

Ed Demasio Lillie Sherrell Age: 7 Hometown: Loch Lloyd, Mo. Time in Lawrence: I’m just visiting Hobbies: I like gymnastics and piano. Dream job: To become an artist. What were you doing when scouted? Pretending that I was a mannequin in the store window. Describe your style: A little like a tomboy! Fashion trends or styles you like: Comfy, sporty clothes… (so I’m ready) to play hard at recess or after school. Fashion trends or styles you don’t like: Girly-girl stuff Fashion influences: TV What would you like to see more or less of in Lawrence? More parks and more pools with a high dive. Whom do people say you look like? Judy Moody What type of music do you like? Country pop. That means you like to dance? Yup! Tell us a secret: My dog looks like an Ewok!

Mateo Arteaga-Harris Age: 10 Hometown: Lawrence Hobbies: Not much. I play sports. I like soccer. I like music and art. I think they’re pretty enjoyable. Dream job: I guess to be like a scientist or astronomer or something like that. What were you doing when scouted? With my family (on Massachusetts Street). Describe your style: I like plaid and button-down shirts. Fashion trends you love: Different types of colored jeans, bow ties and sneakers. Fashion trends you hate: Nothing, really. Fashion influences: I don’t get inspiration or ideas. I know what I like. Mateo’s mom: He’s his own person. He’s the one that decided on the plaid. That’s all he wears: button-down shirts and pants. He can’t wear hats to school but he likes them and has a bunch. What would you like to see more or less of in Lawrence? I think Lawrence is fine now. I don’t think it needs any improvement. Oh! More restaurants and bookstores! I like fantasy and mystery books. Whom do people say you look like? No (one) … that I can remember. Mom: I say he’s a little old man in a 10-year-old body! What type of music do you like? Well, I kinda like jazz. I like to play the saxophone. I like a little bit of classical, too. Tell us a secret: I’m an open book. I really don’t have any secrets.

Clothing details: I got my shoes at either Target or Amazon. I did the same thing for my whole outfit!

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April Healthy Active Living

Understanding Advance Directives

Thurs, April 17, 6:30-8 pm

Learn why advance care planning is important and review facts about Advance Directives, Durable Power of Attorney for Healthcare and “Living Will.” There will be time for discussion and document completion assistance will be provided. Sponsored by LMH Palliative Care Consult Team and C.H.E.C. (Coalition to Honor End of Life Choices). Free.

Knowing Breast Cancer Thurs, April 10

Reception: 5-6 pm, West Lobby Program: 6-8 pm, Auditorium Don’t miss one woman’s moving story about her breast cancer treatment journey. The reception, from 5-6 pm, will include refreshments and exhibits from groups that specialize in breast cancer treatment and care. The educational program, at 6 pm, will also include input from breast cancer experts about breast cancer treatment and diagnosis. Advance registration is requested. Free.

Kansans Optimizing Health – Living a Healthy Life with Chronic Conditions

Thurs, April 3May 8, 1:30-4 pm

Douglas County Senior Services, 745 Vermont St, Lawrence

Community Health Education Events Do you have or care for someone with a chronic health condition? This program will cover self-care strategies, dealing with fatigue, exercising safely, eating well, managing stress, using medications effectively and setting goals. This Kansas Department of Health and Environment program was developed by Stanford University and facilitated by LMH and Lawrence Housing Authority. Participants must also be under the care of a healthcare provider. To enroll, call (785) 842-0543. $15/person.

Partners are invited to attend for free. $25.

Newborn Safety

Thurs, April 3 or Tues, April 15, 6-8:30 pm

In this class, expectant, new parents and other caregivers of infants can learn about infant CPR and choking; child passenger safety; safe sleep; and home and other safety issues. $25/person or $40/couple from same family.

Car Seat Inspections

Health Screenings

Free inspections sponsored by the SAFE KIDS of Douglas County Coalition. Call for an appointment.

Cholesterol Screening

Car Seat Check Lane

This fingerstick test offers a total cholesterol check (does not include HDL or LDL). No appointment or fasting necessary. Visit the West Information desk for location information. $7/test.

Dale Willey Automotive, 2840 Iowa St. No appointment needed. Just drive up!

Wed, April 2, 3-4:30 pm

Prenatal and Parenting Preparation Classes

Sat, April 5, 9 am-noon

Wellness Classes

PreDiabetes Class

Wed, April 9, Noon-1:30 pm

This free class is for those at risk for developing diabetes and those who have already been told they Breastfeeding have prediabetes. Topics include Your Baby preventing or delaying Type 2 Tues, April 1, 6-9 pm This class is designed to facilitate a diabetes, diet, exercise, weight loss, medications and avoiding good beginning and a lasting potential complications. Taught breastfeeding experience. $25. Partners are encouraged to attend by staff from the LMH Diabetes Education Center. at no charge.

Babycare Workshop Sun, April 6, 1-4 pm

This class is for parents who want information about caring for a newborn. Topics include bathing, cord care, diapering, sleeping, crying, nutrition and safety.

Safety Classes and Programs

AHA Heartsaver AED CPR

Sat, April 5, 8 am-10:30 am

This American Heart Association class provides CPR certification for child care or other licensing

requirements. It includes a test for certification and covers use of an automated external defibrillator (AED). This class is not usually acceptable for healthcare provider certification. $50/person.

Grief Support Group

Pediatric First Aid/ CPR Renewal

Mon, April 7, 14, 21 & 28 10-11:30 am

Sat, April 19, 9 am-noon

This class meets KDHE child care licensing requirements for child care providers. Only those with a current American Heart Association Pediatric First Aid card and a Heartsaver CPR certification card (that includes child & infant) are eligible for this class. Class consists of review, Q & A, practice and demonstration of first aid skills and Heartsaver CPR skills. $50. Support Groups

Diabetes Education Group Wed, April 9, 6-7 pm Topic: Diabetes Report Card Presented by: Pat Hohman, APRN, CDE, CPT

For more information call (785) 505-3062.

Cancer Support Group Wed, April 2 & 16, 5:30 pm

LMH Oncology Waiting Room Open to anyone with cancer and/or loved ones. For information, (785) 505-2807 or liv.frost@lmh.org. No registration necessary.

Stroke Support Group Tues, April 15, 4-5:30 pm

For more information, call LMH Therapy Services at (785) 505-2712.

Mon, April 7 & 21, 4-5 pm

For more information call (785) 505-3140.

Breastfeeding & New Parent Support Group Drop in to this free discussion group at LMH, 325 Maine St, Lawrence. Weight checks available.

Build Your Village – a Perinatal Support Group

Call (785) 505-3081 for dates. Online Courses

Online American Heart Association Heartsaver CPR

Licensing regulations require childcare providers to possess a current CPR card. This class includes online course work for adult, child and infant modules. An in-person skills check is also required to receive a card. Suitable for non-healthcare profession certification. $50.

Online Childbirth Preparation

In this online class, you can learn at your own pace. Participants will have access to detailed pregnancy, birthing and postpartum information. This class has activities, knowledge checks, web links and downloadable handouts. $65.

For more information or to enroll,

call ConnectCare at (785) 749-5800 or visit us at lmh.org. Please note that advance enrollment is requested, unless otherwise noted.


Lawrence Journal-World 03-27-2014  

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