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TUESDAY • APRIL 15 • 2014

Lawrence schools to lose $1.7M in budget authority By Peter Hancock

Lawrence public schools stand to lose $1.7 million a year in annual budget authority due to changes in the school finance formula approved by Kansas lawmakers. That was the report Mon-

District looking to raise local option budget to regain funds day night that district finance officials gave to the Lawrence school board. But the district could make up part of that loss — about $1.4 million of it — by taking advantage of a provision allowing it to raise

its local option budget, or “LOB” authority, from 31 percent to 33 percent of its base state aid, effectively shifting part of the burden of funding Lawrence schools from the state to local property tax payers.

“If this all holds true, you can count on a recommendation from us to go to a 33-percent LOB,” Superintendent Rick Doll said. “And I just want to say that publicly so the board and the community can start to think about that.”

The changes in the school finance formula were included in a bill that was meant to address a recent Kansas Supreme Court ruling. But in addressing the Please see SCHOOLS, page 2A


What may be oldest eatery in downtown set to close

Cycling and recycling


Buffalo Bob’s Smokehouse hanging it up after 37 years By Chad Lawhorn

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

LAWRENCE RESIDENT RICK MCCONNELL makes a squeaky haul of aluminum cans Monday down 13th Street toward the recycling center at 12th Street and Haskell Avenue in East Lawrence. When asked about the weight of all the cans on his trailer, McConnell, who makes frequent trips, said, “This is a light load.”

Come to find out, even tater curls piled high to the sky have a limit: 37 years. Buffalo Bob’s Smokehouse, which has operated for nearly four decades in downtown Lawrence, will close April 29. “I have employees who are children of past employ- Schumm ees of the restaurant,” said founder and owner Bob Schumm. “I always said when I started employing their grandchildren, it would be time for me to move on. We’re getting pretty close to that point.” Schumm opened the restaurant in 1977, Please see BUFFALO, page 2A

Name the city’s new rec center


f you think naming a recreation center is so easy, now you have your chance to prove it. Lawrence City Hall has set up a website to solicit suggestions on names for the new 181,000-square-foot recreation center that will open at Rock Chalk Park later this year. Commissioners are seeking help after balking at the name suggested by city-hired consultants: SportQuest. The city wants feedback on five possible names: SportQuest, Ad Astra Center, OneLawrence Center, Kanza Center and Freedom

Center. The website, lawrenceks. org/recreation-center-naming, also gives users the chance to suggest other names. City commissioners ultimately will have the final say on naming the center, which will include basketball, volleyball, indoor soccer and fitness facilities. Commissioner Jeremy Farmer, who is working with a naming committee, expects the issue to be before commissioners in early May. The city plans to take comments through April 25. — By Chad Lawhorn Mike Yoder/Journal-World File Photo


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Nov. election possibility The Lawrence City Commission will consider adding a special question on the November election ballot for funding a new police facility. Page 3A

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LAWRENCE CITY officials take a tour earlier this month of what will be the new recreation center at Rock Chalk Park. The 181,000-squarefoot center will include eight fullcourt gyms, an indoor turf field and fitness area. The building is expected to open by September.

Vol.156/No.104 24 pages



Tuesday, April 15, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld

KU confirms tuberculosis case

DEATHS Lewis wyott eLLis

will be tested for infections. Phil Griffin, director of the Kansas Tuberculosis Control Program, said in an email that it will take eight to 10 weeks for a tuberculosis infection to be detectable. He said a tuberculosis infection, where the germs live in your body without making you sick, is not contagious. “Only about 10 percent of all people who have (a tuberculosis) infection will ever develop (tuberculosis) disease, which may or may not be infec-

tious,” Griffin said. Tuberculosis disease is spread through the air from person to person. To contract it, a person must be exposed to an infected individual in an enclosed space for a prolonged period of time, according to the Lawrence-Douglas County Health Department. Tuberculosis germs are spread by coughing, speaking, laughing, singing or sneezing. Symptoms include coughing up blood and mucus, a feeling of weakness, lost appetite, a fever and sweating.

court’s ruling, lawmakers also changed parts of the formula. They also added several controversial policy measures including the repeal of tenure rights for veteran teachers. “Who would have thought that a court order to equalize funding would lead to this mess,” board president Rick Ingram asked rhetorically. The net loss for Lawrence is almost entirely the result of changes in the way local option budgets are calculated. Under the bill passed by the Legislature, virtual school students would no longer count as part of a district’s total enrollment when calculating LOB authority. That would result in a net loss to Lawrence of about $2 million a year because Lawrence has one of the largest virtual school programs in the state, with almost 1,400 students. Supporters of that change argued that most virtual school students don’t actually live in the districts where they enroll, because virtual schools can enroll students from anywhere in the state. So, while the districts receive base state aid to fund the vir-

tual programs, supporters of the change said districts like Lawrence should not profit from it by including virtual students in their LOB calculations. But Doll defended the current funding system, arguing that the base money the district receives goes to pay the direct cost of virtual education, while the additional LOB money generated by those students helps pay the administrative costs associated with them. “It is spent on virtual kids because we support Keith (Wilson, principal at Lawrence Virtual School),” Doll said. “Everybody here at the district office supports Keith. Everybody here supports those virtual kids.” If Lawrence raises its LOB to 33 percent of its general state aid, that would generate about $1.4 million in new revenue. But that would still leave Lawrence with a net reduction of $343,134. Assistant Superintendent Kyle Hayden cautioned that those estimates are based on the district’s current enrollment, and they assume no increase in enrollment next year. “I don’t think this is what the court was expecting or will look upon very favorably,” board member Shannon Kimball said. “Taking money

away from some students to give to other students is not really what they had in mind.” Kimball also criticized the amendment that repeals teacher tenure rights, which gives veteran teachers the right to an administrative due process hearing before they can be fired or nonrenewed for the following year. “I think it’s very troubling that legislators who were shepherding this through the process decided to do away with 50plus years of public policy in this state without giving it a public hearing,” she said. “I think it shows a profound disrespect both for the constituents across the state and the process.” The Lawrence district has already begun negotiations with its teachers union on a contract for next year. But union officials have said if that provision becomes law, they will seek to add “additional items” to the list of issues being discussed in those talks. Doll would not comment on how the district would respond, saying it is too early to discuss the issue because Gov. Sam Brownback has not yet signed the bill into law.


Staff Reports

Private family services for Lewis Ellis, 74, Lawrence, will be at a later date. Mr. Ellis died Apr. 13, 2014 at his home. More information at

Mike Stewart Mike Stewart, 65, Olathe. Memorial service 1pm April 21 Tonganoxie Historical Site church. Burial in LV National Cemetery.

Larry DaviD DressLer Larry David Dressler, 62 of Oskaloosa, KS, died April 13, 2014 at his home. Online condolences may be made at

A Kansas University student has been diagnosed with tuberculosis, according to an email notification Monday from the Office of the Vice Provost for Student Affairs. The diagnosed student is doing well and is expected to fully recover from the condition, the message said. In coordination with state and county officials, KU has determined fewer than 50 individuals may have been exposed; they have been contacted and 645 New Hampshire St. (News Center) Lawrence, KS 66044 (785) 843-1000 • (800) 578-8748

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

OTHER CONTACTS Mike Countryman, director of circulation 832-7137, Classified advertising: 832-2222 or

Dale e. Myer Graveside services will be Friday, at noon, at Oak Hill Cemetery. Visitation Thursday, at Rumsey-Yost from 6- 8PM see for full obit


Goldie M. HarMon Services are pending for Goldie M. Harmon and will be announced by Warren-McElwain Mortuary. She passed away April 12th at LMH.

Geniece “Gene” isabelle Kay Geneice “Gene” Isabelle Kay, 89, of Baldwin City, Kansas passed away on April 13, 2014 at her home. Gene was born in Iowa City, Iowa on December 2, 1924 the daughter of James Earl and Minnie Artabell (Ford) Hayden. Gene spent her formative years in Illinois and graduated High School in 1942 from East Moline High School in East Moline IL. Gene moved to Overland Park, Kansas in 1958 and to Baldwin City, Kansas in 1961. Gene was employed as a computer entry clerk at Bendix Aviation until her retirement in 1975. Gene loved nature, plants, birds and puppies. She watched birds & owls from her windows. She loved Birds & Blooms Magazine. She loved spending time with her family especially her grandchildren and greatgrandchildren On December 6, 1942 Gene was united in marriage with Duane Adrian Kay in Port Byron, IL. He preceded her in death March 17, 1966. She was also preceded in death by her parents and brothers James Hayden and Richard Hayden. She is survived by:

sons Larry Kay, Steve and wife Bonnie Kay of Baldwin City, Kansas: granddaughters Kristi Miller, Baldwin City, KS, Kelly Turner Seattle Washington, Lori Howard, Lawrence, Kansas, grandson Brian Kay, Hamilton, Ontario Canada; brother Edward Hayden Silvis, IL; and 8 great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 2:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 16, 2014 at Lamb-Roberts Funeral Home, Baldwin City. Burial will be at Oakwood Cemetery, Baldwin City, following the funeral. Family suggests memorials be made to Baldwin Food Pantry in care of Lamb-Roberts Funeral Home, PO Box 64, Baldwin City, KS 66006. Condolences may be sent to the family through Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries.

Donna Sue RoSS Donna Sue Ross, 71, Valley Falls, died Sunday. April 13, 2014, at the F.W. Huston Senior Living Center in Winchester. She was born on Aug. 10, 1942, at Lawrence, the daughter of William L. and VanEtta Charlotte Nowak Lederer. Donna was a homemaker, mother, grandmother and greatgrandmother. She married David Ross on Jan. 12, 1962, in Wylie, TX. She was preceded in death by her parents and a sister in infancy, Peggy Ann Lederer. Survivors include her husband, David, of the home, four daughters, Pamela Ann (Charles) Erhart, Charlotte Ruth (Kevin) Cox, Davida Sue Perkins, Betsy Dawn Ross (Angelo Eaton), all of Valley Falls; a brother, Bill (Pat) Lederer, Lawrence; two

sisters, Linda Brown, Topeka, and Becky (Joel) Hutchins, Holton; eight grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. A Graveside Service will be at 11:00 a.m. Thursday, April 17, 2014, at the Valley Falls Cemetery. Visitation will be from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Wednesday, at Mercer Funeral Home in Valley Falls. M e m o r i a l contributions may be made to Jefferson County Friends of Hospice, F.W. Huston Senior Living Center, or to the Jefferson County Humane Society, and sent in care of the funeral home, PO Box 6, Valley Falls, KS 66088. Online condolences are at www. m e rce rf u n e ra l h o m e s . com. Please sign this guestbook at Obituaries.

— Peter Hancock can be reached at 832-7259. Follow him at LJWpqhancock.

I was in the business when the eat-out craze really exploded in the ’70s and ’80s, and we did very well during that time. In the CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A 1990s, the market was pretty saturated. I and he believes it is the would suggest right now that the restaurant oldest restaurant still operating in downtown market in Lawrence is fully saturated.” Lawrence. For most of those years, the restaurant served barbecue ribs, meat and piles of french fries that Schumm made famous through countless advertisements. But Schumm, who is 67 and a Lawrence city commissioner, said he was ready to move onto other ventures. “I’m not as inspired as I used to be,” Schumm said. “But I have had a great run. My family has had great outcomes from this business, and we’ve had so many people wholeheartedly support us. We’ll always be thankful for that.” Schumm already has reached a deal to lease part of the building at 719 Massachusetts St. to a new venture called Ladybird Diner, which will operate in the part of the building that houses the Dynamite Saloon. Schumm said he is in discussions to lease the remaining 3,000 square feet to another restaurant. The closure will mark the end of Schumm’s time

— Bob Schumm, owner of Buffalo Bob’s Smokehouse

in the Lawrence food service industry. He started his first restaurant, the Bull and Boar, 44 years ago in a spot behind Weaver’s Department Store. He also owned and operated Mass Street Deli for 37 years before closing it in 2007. Schumm estimates there were nine restaurants in downtown Lawrence when he entered the industry, and downtown was a far busier place during the day than in the evening. “I was in the business when the eat-out craze really exploded in the ’70s and ’80s, and we did very well during that time,” Schumm said. “In the 1990s, the market was pretty saturated. I would suggest right now that the restaurant market in Lawrence is fully saturated.” Schumm said he plans to stay busy after the res-

taurant’s closing. He’ll continue to own several properties downtown and he said he plans to develop a long-vacant lot he owns in the 800 block of Vermont Street. The restaurant has about 40 employees, mostly part-time workers, Schumm said. From April 26 to April 29, Schumm said the restaurant will take 15 percent of all gross sales and divide it among the employees as a thanks for their service.

Here for the Future H Published daily by The World Company at Sixth and New Hampshire streets, Lawrence, KS 66044-0122. Telephone: 843-1000; or toll-free (800) 578-8748.

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Lawrence Journal-World l l Tuesday, April 15, 2014 l 3A

City may seek Nov. election for new police headquarters By Chad Lawhorn

Richard Gwin/Journal-World Photo

KANSAS UNIVERSITY CHANCELLOR BERNADETTE GRAY-LITTLE presents U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran with the Champion of Science Award for his support of government-funded science research at the Dole Institute of Politics on Monday.

Higher ed coalition honors Moran with Champion of Science Award “

By Ben Unglesbee

Although he belongs to a party lately focused on reducing government, U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran has long pushed for government spending on scientific research, particularly in medical fields. On Monday, at the Dole Institute of Politics, Moran told an audience gathered to recognize his commitment to research, “There is great potential for research, and now is not the time, now is not the time, to waver on our country’s commitment to advancing scientific research.� Moran was at the Dole Institute

As chancellor, I’ve had the pleasure of working with Senator Moran on various initiatives over the past few years, and I can tell you from that experience he fully understands the importance of federal investment in research.�

to accept the Champion of Science Award, given by the Science Coalition to honor U.S. lawmakers “whose actions and votes consistently reflect their belief that basic scientific research� is essential to public health, security, the environment and economy, according to the organization.

The Science Coalition is a nonprofit organization made up of private and public research universities that advocates for federal funding of basic scientific research. Kansas University Chancellor Please see MORAN, page 4A

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Please see POLICE, page 4A

Congregations to increase security for week’s Jewish Passover events By Nikki Wentling

— KU Chancellor Bernadette Gray-Little

You deserve this. with

It is possible the city may seek to have an election in November to ask for voter approval of a multimillion dollar police headquarters, a trio of commissioners said Monday. But first commissioners must pick a site for a new police headquarters building, and that process is gaining steam at City Hall. “Finding the right site is the first debate

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After news broke about the shooting spree that killed three people at a Jewish community center and retirement complex in Overland Park, leaders of Jewish congregations 35 miles away in Lawrence began taking measures to heighten security at upcoming Passover events. During the next few days, Jewish congregations in Lawrence will be holding ceremonial services and dinners, called Seders, as a kickoff to Please see SECURITY, page 4A



Tuesday, April 15, 2014




L awrence J ournal -W orld

West Lawrence police pursuit ends in crash, arrest By Nikki Wentling

A 34-year-old Lawrence man fled police early Monday morning after being pulled over on suspicion of driving while intoxicated. The short chase ended with the man crashing his car into parked vehicles in the driveway of a West Lawrence home, according to police.

At 2 a.m. Monday, an officer followed a vehicle driving erratically on Sixth Street westbound toward Kasold Drive, said Lawrence Police Sgt. Trent McKinley. The driver pulled into Kwik Shop, 3440 W. Sixth St., and the officer approached him. “While doing so he noted the driver appeared intoxicated and had an open container of beer

in the vehicle,� McKinley said. The officer then asked the driver to step out of the vehicle for a sobriety test, McKinley said. The driver agreed, then sped away. The officer pursued the suspect north on Kasold Drive, and then west

on Trail Road. As the suspect approached Monterey Way, the wet roadway caused the driver to lose control, McKinley said. The suspect left the roadway, crashing his vehicle into cars parked in the driveway at 3816 Trail Road, about a half mile away from the Kwik Shop where the chase began. The suspect resisted

arrest and attempted to punch an officer, McKinley said. That officer then used a Taser on the suspect and handcuffed him. The suspect, William Deervin Glover, was transported in a police vehicle to Lawrence Memorial Hospital for minor injuries and blood tests. He was later booked into Douglas County Jail on suspi-

cion of multiple crimes, including attempting to elude police, driving while intoxicated, assault, open container, no proof of liability insurance, driving with a suspended license and three counts of failing to appear in municipal court. — Staff intern Nikki Wentling can be reached at 832-7196.

Area students qualify for national speech and debate tournament By Peter Hancock

Four Lawrence-area students qualified Saturday for the national speech and debate tournament that will take place this summer in Overland Park. The students earned slots at the national tournament by placing among the top three at the East


Bernadette Gray-Little presented the award to Moran. Moran and GrayLittle worked closely in trying to win a National Cancer Institute designation for the KU Cancer Center. The designation, which comes through the federal National Institutes of Health, went to the KU center in summer 2012. “As chancellor, I’ve had the pleasure of working with Senator Moran on various initiatives over the past few years, and I can tell you from that experience he fully understands the importance of


we have to go through, and that will impact how quickly we may move on an election,� Mayor Mike Amyx said. Commissioners at their meeting Tuesday are scheduled to have a onehour, closed-door executive session to discuss real estate matters. Amyx said he hopes to have a list of potential sites to present to the public in May or June. Both he and commissioner Jeremy Farmer are advocating for a process that makes the sites public before a deci-

Kansas National Forensics League District tournament that SCHOOLS was held Thursday through Saturday at Olathe South High School. From Lawrence High School, sophomore

Stephan Petrovic qualified by placing first in international extemporaneous speaking. And freshman Sungho Hwang qualified by finishing second in Lincoln-Douglas debate. From Free State High School, junior Solomon Cottrell placed second in international extemporaneous speaking, and sophomore Genevieve

Prescher placed third in original oratory. That brings to eight the total number of Lawrencearea students who will go to nationals this year. It also marks the 10th consecutive year that Lawrence High has qualified to speech and debate nationals. Earlier, Free State senior Hannah Moran and LHS

junior Hayley Luna qualified in congressional debate, an event whose tournament is held separately from the other forensics competitions. Moran qualified in the House division, and Luna qualified in Senate. In addition, two other Free State students will go to nationals in congressional debate. Senior Yang

federal investment in research,� Gray-Little said. Moran, who earlier in life wanted to go into the sciences but said a college physics class scared him off the path, said research is important to saving and improving lives, boosting the economy and saving on medical spending over the long run by providing better treatments. Moran’s Republican Party has made shrinking the federal budget a priority. That includes spending on research, which has fallen dramatically since Republicans took over the House of Representatives. As a member of the Senate Appropriations Committee, Moran has introduced amendments

to significantly increase NIH funding and has been vocal in advocating research in other areas. “The last thing we would want to tell a person who wants to pursue that noble profession of scientific research is: ‘I’m sorry, we aren’t certain there will be the resources necessary for you to begin, to provide research and to find success in that research,’� Moran said. Joining Moran at the Dole Institute Monday was NIH director Francis Collins. Collins called Moran “a real voice� for “the importance of medical research� and noted Moran’s efforts to keep the NIH functional during last year’s government shutdown.


The way you fight darkness is with light.�

sion is made in order to gain community support. As currently proposed, a new headquarters building of about 85,000 square feet would sit on 10 to 15 acres of property. Estimates for the project have varied from about $20 million to $30 million. Previously, city staff members have said either a new sales tax, new property taxes or a mix of the two would be the most likely way to fund the project. If commissioners create a new sales tax for the project, state law would require a citywide vote on the issue. “We could move pretty quickly on it once we have a site,� City Commissioner Bob Schumm said. “No-

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Passover week, which began Monday. Kansas University Hillel planned to hold its Seder at Maceli’s Monday. Jay Lewis, Hillel’s executive director, said he coordinated with the Lawrence Police Department to have a security presence at the event, which usually brings in a crowd of 100 people. “We feel very confident that Lawrence overall is a very safe place,� Lewis said. “Just making sure people feel a sense of safety and security in light of what happened in Overland Park is why we want to make sure


The longer we wait on this, the more it is going to cost us.� — Jeremy Farmer, commissioner

vember would be a good time. There will be a lot of people out to vote then.� The November ballot will include races for U.S. Senate, Kansas Governor and a host of statehouse contests. Farmer said he also wants to move quickly on the project and would push hard for a funding plan as part of the upcoming 2015 city budget process. Commissioners will begin debating the 2015 budget this summer.

“The longer we wait on this, the more it is going to cost us,� Farmer said. But Farmer said he is not yet convinced an election will be needed. He said he would like to examine a way to pay for the project through property taxes, which likely would not legally require the city to hold an election. Farmer said he believes sales taxes are too regressive. He also said he’s concerned a campaign for a police headquarters build-

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we have increased security.� On Sunday, Frazier Glenn Cross, a former Ku Klux Klan leader and vocal anti-Semite from Aurora, Mo., was arrested on suspicion of shooting and killing two people in the parking lot behind the Jewish Community Center of Greater Kansas City and one person near the retirement community Village Shalom, according to the Associated Press. Authorities said Monday that prosecutors have

enough evidence to pursue hate-crime charges, but that it was too early in the investigation to determine whether Cross had antiSemitic motives, an Associated Press story reads. After the shootings, Rabbi Zalman Tiechtel with Kansas University’s Rohr Chabad Center for Jewish Life worked with local authorities to provide security as a precaution for the center’s Seder services Monday and Tuesday. “The most important response we feel we can have in the face of such darkness is increasing our community’s togetherness,� Tiechtel said. “Our goal with this holiday is to make as much light as we can within our community. The way you fight darkness is with light.�

ing may run astray of the central issues: the condition and inefficiencies of the two buildings currently used as police stations. “Some people may vote against it because a cop gave them a ticket for going 10 miles over the speed limit,� Farmer said. “Not everybody will judge the issue on the merits.� In 2012, city staff members estimated a new 0.25 to 0.35 percent sales tax would be needed to pay for a $24 million headquarters building. An estimate on how much property taxes would have to increase to pay for the project haven’t been developed recently. Schumm said before commissioners delve too

deeply into varying tax scenarios, he wants to see some revisions to the project. “We have one study that says it is a $30 million project,� Schumm said. “I’m concerned about that number. I want to fund it to the right level, but I don’t want to build the Taj Mahal.� As for a site, in October commissioners received seven proposals from interested property owners. (Full disclosure: One was for a portion of the former Riverfront Mall, which is owned by members of the Simons family, which owns and the Journal-World.) But city officials long have said they would not limit their search to those seven sites.

— Rabbi Zalman Tiechtel with KU’s Rohr Chabad Center for Jewish Life

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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Suspect in Jewish centers shooting had no record of direct violence Family, friends remember those slain

By Jim Suhr and Maria Sudekum Associated Press

Overland Park — Never one to keep his hatred to himself, Frazier Glenn Cross for decades sought out any soapbox to espouse his white-supremacist beliefs, twice running for federal office with campaigns steeped in anti-Semitism. Yet there’s scant evidence the Army veteran and retired trucker with Ku Klux Klan links ever resorted to violence before Sunday, when authorities say he opened fire with a shotgun and pistol outside a Jewish community center and retirement complex near Kansas City. None of the three people killed turned out to be Jewish. The 73-year-old Cross, who shouted a Nazi slogan at television cameras when arrested minutes later, has been jailed awaiting charges that investigators said could come as early as Tuesday. At some point, a federal grand jury is expected to review the slayings, which authorities now deem a hate crime. U.S. Attorney Barry Grissom said the victims “happened to be in the wrong place at the wrong time” and had “a firsthand encounter with evil.” The FBI and police have not offered any public explanation for what triggered Sunday’s deadly outburst in Overland Park on the eve of the Jewish festival of Passover. While the FBI and other law-enforcement agencies were familiar with Cross, Sunday’s gunfire was “very random,” the FBI’s Michael Kaste said. “We don’t really see how this could have been prevented. There’s at least no obvious answer,” said Mark Potok, a senior fellow at the Alabamabased Southern Poverty Law Center, which tracks hate groups and had a considerable dossier on Cross. “He is one of the more frightening characters out there, no question about that.” The Southern Poverty Law Center said Cross, who also went by the name Frazier Glenn Miller, has been immersed in white supremacy most of his life. During the early 1980s, Cross was “one of the more notorious white

Leawood (ap) — William Lewis Corporon was taking his grandson to a singing audition at a community center. Terri LaManno was visiting her mother at a nearby retirement complex. It was a seemingly quiet spring Sunday, but neither Corporon nor his grandson or LaManno made it home alive, their lives cut short by a shooting spree that targeted the two Jewish facilities in the mostly affluent suburb of Kansas City known as Overland Park. Mindy Losen said her father, a 69-year-old physician, and her son were headed for the “KC Superstar” competition, an American Idol-like singing contest for high school students. Corporon’s grandson had waited three years for the tryouts. Dressed in a coat and tie, 14-yearold son Reat Griffin Underwood practiced two songs — “On the Street Where You Live” from “My Fair Lady” and “You Will Miss Me When I’m Gone” — before getting a



kiss and “I love you” from his mom and leaving with the grandpa he knew as “Popeye.” Losen went to a lacrosse game but found it canceled, then headed to the community center to watch her son perform. What she saw instead was horror: The two had been randomly ambushed, each shot in the head outside the Jewish Community Center of Greater Kansas City. Losen said she spotted her father’s pickup truck, its doors open and her dad motionless. At first, she thought he had suffered a heart attack but soon knew otherwise. “Very quickly, I realized it wasn’t that, and I knew that my dad was in heaven,” she said. Losen ran around

We don’t really see how this could have been prevented. There’s at least no obvious answer.” — Mark Potok, senior fellow at the Southern Poverty Law Center

supremacists in the U.S.,” according to the AntiDefamation League. He founded the Carolina Knights of the Ku Klux Klan and served as its “grand dragon” before launching the supremacist White Patriot Party, the law center said. By 1987, he was the target of a nationwide manhunt for violating terms of his bond while appealing a North Carolina conviction for operating a paramilitary camp. Federal agents tracked him along with three other men to a rural Missouri mobile home stocked with hand grenades, automatic weapons and thousands of bullets. A federal grand jury indicted Cross on weapons charges and accused him of plotting robberies and the assassination of the law center’s founder, Morris Dees. He then served three years in fed-

eral prison. As part of a plea bargain, he testified against other Klan leaders in a 1988 sedition trial. Cross ran for the U.S. House in 2006 and the U.S. Senate in 2010, each time espousing a whitepower platform. During his Senate run as a registered write-in candidate, Cross’ effort to air anti-Semitic ads was scuttled by the Federal Communications Commission, which concluded Cross was not a “bona fide” candidate entitled to mandatory access to the state’s airwaves. The ruling allowed Missouri broadcasters to reject his ads, such as one that urged white people to “unite” and “take our country back.” It also criticized immigrants and minorities. He’s suspected of killing 69-year-old William Lewis Corporon, a phy-

14 T H A N N U A L


the vehicle and saw her son on the ground, two strangers attending to him. Before she could get closer, a man approached her, hugged her tightly and led her from the scene. She said she later learned that neither her son nor father had felt any pain or had seen the attack coming. Minutes later, LaManno was gunned down outside the Village Shalom assisted living center. LaManno, 53, was eulogized Monday as a devoted Catholic wife with two college-age children. Her St. Peter’s Parish described her as “a gentle and giving woman,” as did the Children’s Center for the Visually Impaired, where LaManno worked as an occupational therapist for eight years. “She was honestly one of the kindest people I’ve met,” said Nicola Heskett, the center’s executive director. “She was always gracious, always full of gratitude.” sician, and his 14-yearold grandson, Reat Griffin Underwood, outside the Jewish Community Center of Greater Kansas City. Both were Methodist. Moments later, Terri LaManno — a 53-yearold Catholic occupational therapist and mother of two — was gunned down outside a Jewish retirement complex where she was visiting her mother.

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

BRIEFLY Police searching for suspect in robbery Lawrence police are searching for a suspect related to an armed robbery of a Subway along the 1600 block of W. 23rd St. Monday morning. Sgt. Ted Bordman of the Lawrence Police Department said a clerk was in the process of

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opening the store around 7 a.m., when a male walked in and presented a pistol. He demanded money, took the clerk’s phone and fled on foot. The suspect is described as a black male, 23 to 35 years of age, wearing a black “Carhartt-type jacket,” and a black baseball cap with a red brim. He is still at large, Bordman said Monday evening.

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Tuesday, April 15, 2014




L awrence J ournal -W orld



BRIEFLY The documentary, “REFUGE: Stories of the Selfhelp Home,” details a Chicago community of German-JewTeachers and administraish refugees during World tors with Lawrence Public War II. The six Holocaust Schools will sing, dance and survivors featured in the entertain crowds on Friday film speak about the losses at the annual variety show they endured, their life-andfundraiser, the Foundation death decisions and the creFollies. ation of the Selfhelp home, This year’s show, titled which was founded by “TGIFollies!,” will be held at those fleeing Germany after Liberty Hall, 644 Massachuthe Kristallnacht, a series of setts St. Doors open at 5:30 coordinated attacks against p.m., and appetizers and Jews that occurred before beverages will be provided the onset of the war. before the show begins at 7. During the past 75 years, The 24th annual FoundaSelfhelp, now a larger indetion Follies is sponsored pendent living organization, by the Lawrence Schools has provided shelter and Foundation, with proceeds support to more than 1,000 going toward the organizavictims of Nazi persecution. tion’s Innovative Teaching The film screening will Grant and School Assistant begin at 8 p.m. April 26 at Grant programs. Susan the Lawrence Jewish ComEsau, executive director of munity Center, 917 Highland the Foundation, said she Drive. It is free and open to hopes to raise $30,000 at the public. Friday’s event. The director, Ethan Reservations are $35 for Bensinger, will give an the general public and $15 introduction before showing for school district staff. To the hour-long documentary. make a reservation, call the Bensinger is the son of Lawrence Schools FoundaGerman-Jewish refugees tion at 330-2790. who fled the Nazi regime in the 1930s and moved to Earth Day Parade Chicago in 1955.

Foundation Follies set for Friday

street By Elliot Hughes

Read more responses and add your thoughts at

What local restaurant are you a regular at? Asked in Checkers Foods on Louisiana Street

VOLUNTEERS FROM THROUGHOUT LAWRENCE AND DOUGLAS COUNTY were celebrated and recognized Thursday at the Wallace Galluzzi Celebration of Volunteers. Brian Sandefur and family, above, pose with Family Promise volunteers.

Becky Habluetzel, AT&T employee, Lawrence “Set’em Up Jack’s.”

returns Saturday

LIFETIME ACHIEVEMENT AWARD WINNERS pose with Marie Galluzzi Potter. William Dulin, reverend, Lawrence “Famous Dave’s.”

Linda Campbell, sales, Lawrence “The Eldridge Hotel.”

DR. BILL ANDERSON, a Van Go volunteer, and Lynne Green, Van Go’s executive director.

Clay Kimmi, teacher, Perry “Merchants, La Parilla and 715.”

‘Refuge’ screening up next week THEATRE LAWRENCE lifetime achievement award nominees, their spouses and Mary Doveton.

HOSPITAL Births There were no births to report Monday.

Crowds stroll down Massachusetts Street in celebration every year, some people playing instruments made from recyclables, others dressed in tie dye or sporting costumes as vegetables or animals. It’s almost time again for one of Lawrence’s big events, the annual Earth Day Parade & Celebration. The parade, hosted by the Kansas University Environs, will begin at 11 a.m. Saturday. The 1-mile route starts at Watson Park, 727 Kentucky St., and goes south along Massachusetts Street to South Park. There will be a celebration in South Park starting at 11:30 a.m., directly after the parade concludes. The celebration, which lasts until 4 p.m., will consist of live music, food, children’s activities and exhibits about waste reduction, recycling, composting, alternative fuels and vehicles, energy conservation and land preservation. The water festival, “April Showers to Water Towers,” will take place in conjunction with the celebration at South Park. The festival offers interactive activities with the goal of teaching the importance of clean water. On Saturday, the Lawrence Transit System will offer free bus rides on all routes in order to highlight the benefits of public transportation.

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 or mail them to Friends & Neighbors, P.O. Box 888, Lawrence, KS 66044.

The Lawrence Jewish Community Congregation will host a screening of an internationally recognized documentary about Jewish Holocaust survivors and refugees with an introduction by the film’s director April 26.




LECTURE: THE FUTURE OF THE UNIVERSITY 8:00pm, April 17, 2014 @ The Commons David Krakauer, Director, Wisconsin Institute for Discovery

PANEL: DARE TO DESIGN THE UNIVERSITY OF THE FUTURE 10:00am, April 18, 2014 @ The Commons Richard De George, University of Kansas Distinguished Professor Emeritus, Philosophy, Russian and East European Studies, and Business Administration

David Krakauer, University of Wisconsin Director, Wisconsin Institute for Discovery; Professor, Genetics; Co-Director, Center for Complexity and Collective Computation

Mabel Rice, University of Kansas Fred and Virginia Merrill Distinguished Professor of Advanced Studies; Director, Merrill Advanced Studies Center; Director, Child Language Doctoral Program; Director, Center for Biobehavioral Neurosciences in Communication Disorders; Director, Language Acquisition Studies Laboratory

Lisa Wolf-Wendel, University of Kansas Professor, Higher Education; Coordinator, Higher Education Master’s Degree Program, Department of Educational Leadership and Policy Studies David Krakauer, photo by UW-Madison, University Communications

Sara Thomas Rosen, Moderator, University of Kansas Senior Vice Provost for Academic Affairs; Professor of Linguistics

Volunteers needed to build playground The Lawrence Parks and Recreation Department has an opportunity for the public to assist with assembling a new playground at Edgewood Park, located at the intersection of Maple Lane and Miller Drive. Volunteers are needed from 9 a.m. to noon April 24 to help unwrap equipment and playground parts and install them. Volunteers are also needed from 9 a.m. to noon May 1 to spread woodchips around the playground and help prepare for its opening. The playground is the result of a $20,000 Let’s Play City Construction Grant from the Dr. Pepper Snapple Group and the national nonprofit KaBOOM!. Lawrence was one of 25 Playful City USA communities to receive a Let’s Play City Construction Grant, among the 217 communities that earned Playful City USA status in 2013. Volunteers must be 18 or older. To volunteer, call 8323450 or visit lawrenceks. org/lprd/playgroundvolunteer.


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

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Lawrence Marine awarded Bronze Star for disarming IEDs Staff Reports

Lawrence native Brandon R. Trent, a Staff Sergeant in the U.S. Marine Corps, was awarded a Bronze Star earlier this month for his actions during the war in Afghanistan in 2013. Trent serves as an explosive ordnance disposal technician, meaning he locates, neutralizes and disposes of explosives. He earned the Bronze

Star for his actions during a 24-hour period in 2013, when he neutralized nine explosive devises during a clearing operation in Helmand Province, Afghanistan. Matthew T. Collins, an assistant operations officer, said Trent worked late into the night, uncovering and disarming improvised explosive devices, also called IEDs. Trent had to physically approach and manually

disarm two of the IEDs when remote deactivation methods failed to work. The Bronze Star Medal is the fourth-highest military award an individual can receive, and it is awarded for acts of heroism in a combat zone. Trent also received a combat distinguishing device, which is sometimes awarded along with the Bronze Star for acts of valor.

BRIGADIER GENERAL EDWARD D. BANTA awards Staff Sgt. Brandon R. Trent, of Lawrence, the Bronze Star medal during an award ceremony at Camp Lejeune in North Carolina on April 4. Contributed Photo


William pickers “Good night, good night! Recycling is such sweet sorrow.” Or something like that. Two of the world’s top scholars of the Bard will be at Kansas University’s Hall Center for the Humanities, 900 Sunnyside Ave., from 3:30 to 5 p.m. to make their case for “Shakespeare the Recycler.” The free panel discussion will look at the legendary playwright’s search for inspiration in the world around him and in dormant dramatic genres. Blue bin not included.

Featured film Set in 1882, “Wichita” follows a fugitive who hunts for a young man in the quiet cowtown but learns it has more than a few dark secrets. Find out what they are at 7:30 p.m., when the new indie flick debuts at Liberty Hall, 644 Massachusetts St. The films’ director, executive producer and a few actors will be available for a meet and greet after the screening.

Underground guy The biggest event on Lawrence’s calendar tonight is without question John Cale’s 8 p.m. appearance with Drakkar Sauna at the Lawrence Arts Center, 940 New Hampshire St. (doors at 7). The Velvet Underground co-founder has been a legendary musician, composer and producer since the 1960s, and continues to break ground today. Tickets: $40.


Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, 1651 Naismith Drive. Kaw Valley Quilters Guild: Lynne Hagmeier, “Layered Patchwork Technique,” 9:30-11:30 a.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. Artist Talk with Virginia Jean Cox Mitchell, 1:30 p.m., Spencer Museum of Art, 1301 Mississippi St. John Tibbetts Book Talk for “Peter Weir: Interviews,” 3 p.m., Jayhawk Ink lounge, Level 2, Kansas Union, 1301 Jayhawk Blvd. Panel Discussion: “Shakespeare the Recycler,” 3:30-5 p.m., Hall Center for the Humanities, 900 Sunnyside Ave. Aysenur Kolivar Lecture Demo, Turkish Musician, 4-5 p.m., Haskell Auditorium, Haskell Indian Nations University. Lawrence-Douglas County Bicycle Advisory Committee (BAC) Meeting, 5 p.m., Parks and Recreation Conference Room, 1141 Massachusetts St. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County volunteer information, 5:15 p.m., 2518 Ridge Court. Lonnie Ray’s open jam session, 6-10 p.m., Slow Ride Roadhouse, 1350 N. Third St., no cover. Lawrence City Commission meeting, 6:35 p.m., City Hall, 6 E. Sixth St. Free English as a Second Language class, 7-8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. Affordable community Spanish class, 7-8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. Auditions: The King and I, 7 p.m., Theatre Lawrence, 4660 Bauer Farm Drive. The University Theatre: “The Other Shore,” 7:30 p.m., Inge Theatre, Murphy Hall, 1530 Naismith Drive. Movie Premiere: “Wichita,” 7:30 p.m., Liberty Hall, 644 Massachusetts St. Charlie Cook Knows

Elections, 7:30 p.m., Dole Institute, 2350 Petefish Drive. KU Wind Ensemble, 7:30 p.m., Lied Center, 1600 Stewart Drive. Turkish Music/Lecture Demonstration with Sekan Cagri, 7:30 p.m., McKibbin Recital Hall, Owens Music Building, Baker University Campus, 408 Eighth St, Baldwin City. Nine Forty Live: John Cale in Concert, with Drakkar Sauna, doors 7 p.m., show 8 p.m., Lawrence Arts Center, 940 New Hampshire St. Slideshow photography group, 8 p.m., Gaslight Gardens, 317 N. Second St. Gamer Night, 8 p.m., Burger Stand at the Casbah, 803 Massachusetts St., free. Free swing dancing lessons and dance, 8-11 p.m., Kansas Room in the Kansas Union, 1301 Jayhawk Blvd. Traditional Seder Dinner, 8:15 p.m., Chabad Center for Jewish Life, 1201 W.19th St. (Reservations at 832-8672 or www.


1 Million Cups presentation, 9-10 a.m., Cider Gallery, 810 Pennsylvania St. University-Community Forum: Kansas Legislature by Paul Davis/ Marci Francisco, House of Representatives, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., ECM Building, 1204 Oread Ave. “Welcome to Medicare” information session, noon, Lawrence Senior Center, 745 Vermont St. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Douglas County volunteer information, noon, 2518 Ridge Court.

English Country Dance, lesson 1:30 p.m., dance 2:30-4:30 p.m., Douglas County Senior Center, 745 Vermont St. North Lawrence Community Dinner, 5:30-7 p.m., Centenary United Methodist Church, 245 N. Fourth St. Easter Eggstreme, 6-7:30 p.m., Lawrence First Church of the Nazarene, 1470 N. 1000 Road. Public meeting on Lawrence-Douglas County Planning Department Comprehensive Plan, 6-8 p.m., Lawrence High School cafeteria, 1901 Louisiana St. Lawrence in Arabia, 6-8 p.m., Gridiron Room, Burge Union, 1601 Irving Hill Road. Faith Forum: Bob Minor, “A Journey into Ambiguity,” 6:30-8 p.m., Ecumenical Campus Ministries, 1205 Oread Ave. The Beerbellies, 6:309:30 p.m., Johnny’s Tavern, 401 N. Second St. Douglas County Commission meeting, 6:35 p.m., Douglas County Courthouse, 1100 Massachusetts St. Eric Maddox: “Finding Saddam,” 7 p.m., Lied Center, 1600 Stewart Drive. NAMI-Douglas County meeting, 7 p.m., Lawrence Senior Center, 745 Vermont St. Poetry Reading: Joshua Clover and Megan Kaminski, 7-8 p.m., The Commons, Spooner Hall, 1340 Jayhawk Blvd. Ballroom/Latin Dance Class, 7-8:30 p.m., Big Six Room, Eldridge Hotel, 701 Massachusetts St. (No partner needed.) Poetry Slam for ages 13 and up, 7-9 p.m., Lawrence Public Library, 700 New Hampshire St. Jam: Mike Vande Band, 7-9 p.m., Cutter’s

Smoke House, 218 E. 20th St., Eudora. The University Theatre: “The Other Shore,” 7:30 p.m., Inge Theatre, Murphy Hall, 1530 Naismith Drive. Conroy’s Trivia, 7:30 p.m., Conroy’s Pub, 3115 W. Sixth St. A Month of Python: “Monty Python and the Holy Grail,” 8 p.m., Liberty Hall, 644 Massachusetts St. Pride Night, 9 p.m., Wilde’s Chateau, 2412 Iowa St.


Red Dog’s Dog Days workout, 6 a.m., Allen Fieldhouse, 1651 Naismith Drive. Story Time for Preschoolers, 10-10:30 a.m., Prairie Park Nature Center, 2730 Harper St. Skillbuilders: Caring for Your Home, 10-11:30 a.m., Drury Place at Alvamar, 1510 St. Andrews Drive. “Inequality in the Post-Civil Rights Era: A KU Symposium Commemorating the 60th Anniversary of Brown v. Board of Education,” 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m., KU Hall Center for the Humanities, 900 Sunnyside Ave. (Must RSVP to by April 14.) League of Women Voters Brownbag: Elise Higgins, Planned Parenthood of Kansas and Missouri, “Legislative Threats to Women’s Health,” 11:30 a.m. informal discussion, noon-1 p.m. presentation; Watkins Musuem of History, 1047 Massachusetts St. Lecture: The Dream Rocket, noon-1 p.m., Mulvane Art Museum, 1700 SW College Blvd., Topeka. Cottin’s Hardware

Farmers Market - Indoors, 4-6 p.m., Cottin’s Hardware and Rental, 1832 Massachusetts St. The Alzheimer’s Association- Caregiver Support Group, 5:306:45 p.m., Conference Room D-South, Lawrence Memorial Hospital, 325 Maine St. The Open Tap, discussion of a selected religion topic, 5:30-7 p.m., 5 Bar and Tables, 947 Massachusetts St., free. Hallmark Symposium Lecture: Photographer Mark Klett, 6 p.m., Spencer Museum of Art, 1301 Mississippi St. Baker University Community Choir Rehearsal, 6-8 p.m., McKibben Recital Hall (Owens Musical Arts Building), 408 Eighth St., Baldwin City. Sons of the Union Veterans, 6:30 p.m., Watkins Community Museum of History, 1047 Massachusetts St. Junkyard Jazz Band, 7 p.m., American Legion, 3408 W. Sixth St. Free English as a Second Language class, 7-8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St. Affordable community Spanish class, 7-8 p.m., Plymouth Congregational Church, 925 Vermont St.

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



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Tuesday, April 15, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld

Results of math, reading tests may not go public Topeka (ap) — Kansas education officials are considering not releasing the results of annual state math and reading tests after computer problems and cyberattacks have plagued the administration of this year’s exams. Deputy education commissioner Brad Neuenswander said test results won’t be used in any way if officials are concerned they might give an invalid picture, especially in light of decisions by some school districts to delay the tests or interrupt the process.

“We won’t use the data in any way that we’re not confident it makes a valid claim,” Neuenswander said. The Topeka CapitalJournal reports that the state is trying new computerized tests this spring that are more technologically advanced. But when schools started giving the tests in March, technical problems prevented students from taking the tests. The tests are being developed at the University of Kansas, which resolved many glitches, but cyberattacks soon

Even if they’re accurate, they’re not valid. When you disrupt the testing situation, you disrupt the validity.” — Steve Pegram, superintendent of Santa Fe Trail

followed that prevented schools from accessing the exams. Districts, in some cases, stopped work on the exams or curtailed efforts in a move to prevent wasting classroom time to navigate problems. The university worked through the cyberattacks and schools have made some progress. Marianne

Perie, director of KU’s Center for Education Testing and Evaluation, said more than 120,000 tests were completed last week. Thus far, students have completed more than 218,000 of the 600,000 tests in math, English and science. “I’m cautiously optimistic that we’ve turned a corner,” Perie said.

School districts have expressed unease about using the testing results even if they are completed by the May 16 deadline. “Even if they’re accurate, they’re not valid,” said Steve Pegram, superintendent of Santa Fe Trail. “When you disrupt the testing situation, you disrupt the validity.”

Neuenswander said the data will be analyzed to determine completion rates and results after the May deadline. The state will consider asking for federal approval not to publish the data if it isn’t valid. He said states have been given exemptions for publishing the data if there are extenuating circumstances. Regardless if the data is published, the tests are part of a pilot program for the new student assessment program and will not count toward school accreditation or teacher evaluations.

Court furloughs possible under budget approved by Legislature Topeka (ap) — State court officials are unsure whether a Kansas budget approved this year by the Legislature will allow them to avoid furloughs for employees, while still providing additional funding for operations and a new document system. A special commission appointed by Kansas Chief Justice Lawton Nuss warned that absent adequate funding, statewide court operations could be forced to close as many as 10 days in the next fiscal year. “Can I tell you there’s not a chance of furloughs? No,” said Sedgwick Coun-

ty Chief J u d g e J a m e s Fleetwood. “It’s honestly just too early to tell.” L a w m a k e r s Nuss passed a budget that makes up $2 million of a shortfall of $8.25 million, which the court system says should be fully funded to meet its needs. Extra filing fees also were approved, and supporters said those fees are expected to generate $4 million to $6.2 million during the fiscal year. The Wichita Eagle re-

ports the first $3.1 million of the extra fee revenue will go to a new electronic filing system, not toward reducing the shortfall. The budget was sent to Republican Gov. Sam Brownback for him to sign shortly before legislators took a three-week recess on April 6. Lisa Taylor, spokeswoman for the Kansas Supreme Court, agreed that it was too early to say if the new fees will help avoid employee furloughs. “The challenge is that we are not absolutely certain how much money will be generated,” she said. “We won’t know until we know.”

The funding was tied to a fee for filing summary judgments, which are filed before a case goes to trial seeking a judge to rule in a party’s favor. Currently, there is no fee for the optional motions, but those will now cost attorneys $195 each time one is filed. Fleetwood said there was no way to predict how many attorneys would simply not file the motion. Taylor said legislators based the fee and the revenue estimates on similar summary judgment filings at the federal level but that such filings aren’t tracked at the state level. Beyond the funding,

the bill sent to Brownback also removes the Supreme Court’s power to appoint chief judges in the state’s 31 judicial districts. The individual districts also gain the authority to set their own budgets. The bill was written in a manner that prevents the Supreme Court from invalidating those provisions without also stopping the new funding mechanisms. Taylor said changes in how budgets are set could be problematic for the local districts and remove the flexibility at the state level to divert funds to smaller jurisdictions to cover expenses, such as

a lengthy capital murder trial. “When it’s managed centrally, we can shift things around as needed in response to changing demands,” Taylor said. “Having district budgets, we may not have that flexibility.” The new case management system will receive $3.1 million to create a new statewide system for processing documents filed with the clerks. Taylor said the project would build a statewide system that would allow filing duties to be shifted to other parts of the state when backlogs occur in busier jurisdictions.

Regents to discuss proposed changes to social media policy By Scott Rothschild

Carolyn Kaster/AP Photo

PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA SPEAKS during the Easter Prayer Breakfast Monday in the East Room of the White House in Washington.

President remembers Kansas shooting victims at Easter event By Stacy A. Anderson Associated Press

Washington — President Barack Obama on Monday honored those killed in a weekend attack at two Jewish facilities in Kansas, saying no one should have to worry about their security while gathering with their fellow believers. Obama noted that synagogues and temples across the country are taking extra security precautions following the shooting, adding: “No one should ever have to fear for their safety when they go to pray.” The president spoke during an Easter prayer breakfast at the White House and vowed that the government would provide whatever is needed to support the investigation. He urged Americans to stand united against “reli-

gious-based” violence. “As Americans, we not only need to open our hearts to the families of the victims, we’ve got to stand united against this kind of terrible violence, which has no place in our society,” Obama said. “We have to keep coming together, across faiths to combat the ignorance and the intolerance, including anti-Semitism, that can lead to hate groups and violence, because we are all children of God.” Three people were killed Sunday when a gunman opened fire on a Jewish community center and Jewish retirement complex near Kansas City. The man accused in the shooting is a well-known white supremacist and former Ku Klux Klan leader who was once the subject of a nationwide manhunt. Officials were investigating the attack as a hate crime,

As Americans, we not only need to open our hearts to the families of the victims, we’ve got to stand united against this kind of terrible violence, which has no place in our society.” — President Barack Obama although two of the victims, a man and his grandson, were not Jewish and were at the community center for a singing competition, relatives said. Obama said the fact that the attack came as Jews prepare to celebrate Passover and Christians prepare for Easter makes the tragedy “all the more painful.”

Members of the Kansas Board of Regents this week will have their first discussion on proposed changes to their controversial social media policy. The regents’ Governance Committee will review the revised policy during an 8:45 a.m. meeting Wednesday. In December, the regents approved a policy that allows university CEOs to fire employees for social media posts that conflict with the university’s best interests or ability to provide services. The regents passed the policy after an antiNRA tweet by Kansas University journalism

professor David Guth sparked a national uproar and prompted OF some Kan- BOARD REGENTS sas lawmakers to call for Guth to be fired. But the social media policy produced a backlash among higher education employees and students who said it was too broadly written and would infringe on free speech rights. The regents then appointed an advisory work group to consider revisions to the policy. The group has recommended a social media policy that seeks only to advise faculty and staff on the responsible use of social media.

The full Board of Regents will likely take up the work group’s recommendation in a couple of months. In other business this week, the regents will: l Receive a report on national rankings by the CEOs of KU, Kansas State University and Wichita State University. l Consider adopting a resolution to authorize the issuance of $47.8 million in bonds to finance the cost of two residence halls to replace KU’s McCollum Residence Hall. Under the proposal, the 10-story McCollum, which was opened in 1965, will be torn down after the two five-story resident halls are completed in August 2015.

BRIEFLY the best drama Students win awards received award. for short films The festival gives Four Lawrence High School students recently received awards for their short films presented in the student-run Lawrence High School Focus Film Festival. “Demain” by students Clara Lehr, Hunter Ramer and Zach Spears got the most acclaim, taking prizes in three categories: best in show, best story and fan favorite. “Art” by LHS student Maya Brinton

student filmmakers from all over northeast Kansas an opportunity to show their work to their peers and members of the community. Ten awards were presented to students, as well as the films, through-

out the day Sunday. All of the films were judged by a panel of filmmaker professionals. This year the judges included local filmmakers Marc Havener, Jon Niccum, Patrick Rea (“The Empty Acre”) and “Winter’s Bone” director and co-writer Debra Granik.

Come Play LCC! Monday, April 21st ONLY $40

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Low Cost Conservation – Tree and Shrub Seedlings

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Lawrence Journal-World l l Tuesday, April 15, 2014


Worthy coach It would be great to see former LHS football coach Bill Freeman among this year’s Kansas Sports Hall of Fame inductees.


llow us to do a little lobbying for a former Lawrence High School football coach who is more than qualified for admission into the Kansas Sports Hall of Fame. Bill Freeman, who served as LHS football coach from 1974 to 1989, is one of 25 nominees this year for induction into the Hall of Fame now based in Wichita. We agree with Ron Commons, who was an assistant for Freeman during his entire 16-year career at LHS. “I think it’s a very deserving honor, probably one long overdue.” Freeman started coaching at LHS six years after the departure of Al Woolard, who was inducted into the Kansas Sports Hall of Fame in 2003. Woolard had built a football dynasty during 19 seasons at LHS, and Freeman helped renew that tradition and pass it on to his successor, Dick Purdy. During Freeman’s tenure, LHS won five state championships in 11 years. His final four years as coach began a string during which LHS played in 10 consecutive state championship games. His record over his 16 years as coach was 134 wins and 38 losses; in his last six years as LHS coach, his teams won 65 games and lost just six. There are those who believe the strong LHS football tradition was a key factor in the community’s hesitance to approve a second high school for Lawrence. Voters just didn’t want to give up the city’s football dominance. Freeman’s overall coaching career spanned 36 years, including a state champion team in Leroy and two state championships in Osawatomie as well as stints in Baxter Springs, Parker Rural and Nickerson. Perhaps the most meaningful praise for any coach comes from his or her former players. In an interview with the Journal-World, Kris Weidling, who was part of the 1986 LHS championship team, recalled Freeman’s talent for getting the most out of his players. When the 1986 team was ranked 18th in the USAToday national poll, Weidling recalled that Freeman commented, “We are not No. 18 in the country in talent, I’d put us there in heart.” Inspiring that kind of effort is the hallmark of a good coach in any sport. Freeman, 83, now lives in Burlington and isn’t in the best of health. It would be wonderful to see him as a member of the Kansas Sports Hall of Fame class of 2014.

Letters Policy

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




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

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

Dolph C. Simons Jr., Editor Julie Wright, Managing Editor Ed Ciambrone, Production Manager

Mike Countryman, Director of Circulation

Ann Gardner, Editorial Page Editor


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

Electronics Division

Suzanne Schlicht, Chief Operating Officer Scott Stanford, General Manager


Sebelius looks like Obama scapegoat offers two definitions for scapegoat: “1. A person or group made to bear the blame for others or to suffer in their place; 2. Chiefly biblical. A goat let loose in the wilderness on Yom Kippur after the high priest symbolically laid the sins of the people on its head. Lev. 16:8,10,26.” Both definitions seem to fit last week’s announcement of the “resignation” of Kathleen Sebelius, secretary of Health and Human Services, who

Cal Thomas

Sebelius was tasked with putting the square peg of government into the round hole of free enterprise and competition.”

presided over the disastrous rollout of the government’s website,, which was supposed to provide easy access for people who wished to sign up for Obamacare. It wasn’t entirely Sebelius’ fault, though her experience with a website when she was governor of Kansas should have sounded alarm bells. As The Daily Caller website reported last October, “Sebelius oversaw numerous costly and disastrous government website projects during her six-year governorship ... including a failed update of the Department of Labor’s program to provide unemployment pay and other services and similar updates pertaining to the Department of Administration and the state’s Department of Motor Vehicles services.” Former Kansas Labor Secretary Karin Brownlee told the Daily Caller about

this: “In the Kansas Senate, I chaired the Commerce committee. We had oversight over the Department of Labor. For years, we watched as the Department of Labor under Sebelius worked on that computer program. After seven years and $50 million, something should work.” When you’re spending taxpayer money, apparently successful outcomes re not a requirement. Sebelius was tasked with putting the square peg of government into the round hole of free enterprise and competition. It didn’t work in Washington any better than it did in Kansas. The problem wasn’t just the Obamacare website. The problem was, and remains, Obamacare itself. Those who have been paying attention know that the administration’s claim to have signed up more than 7 million people during the open enrollment period is bogus when one-fifth of those who are counted as “enrolled” have not paid their premiums. Costs have escalated, possibly discouraging new customers. Only 14 percent of those who have enrolled in Obamacare were previously uninsured, according

to a McKinsey management consulting firm report cited by Forbes magazine. In addition, McKinsey found that, according to Forbes, “only 48 percent had thus far signed on for a 2014 health plan. Within that 48 percent, three-fifths were previously insured people who liked their old plans and were able to keep them. The remaining two-fifths were the ones who signed up for coverage on the Obamacare exchanges. Of the Obamacare sign-ups, only 27 percent had been previously uninsured in 2013. And of that 27 percent, nearly half had yet to pay a premium. (By contrast, among the 73 percent who had been previously insured, 86 percent had paid.)” In an April 9 article for Psychology Today, John C. Goodman, Ph.D., and author of “Priceless: Curing the Healthcare Crisis,” writes the reason that Obamacare is failing to deliver on the president’s promises is that “...the administration had to appease every single Democratic constituency and every major specialinterest group. Imagine going around a table and asking each group what is the one thing they must have

in order to support the legislation — the insurance companies, the drug companies, the hospitals, the labor unions, AMA, AARP, etc., and no one making sure that all the separate demands fit together in a sensible way.” The question remains: Why do so many people put their faith in government, when it does so few things well and with efficiency and reasonable cost? We don’t even seem to be able to win wars anymore, so why would anyone have faith that the government can do a better job of directing health insurance and inevitably dictating who gets health care and who does not than the private sector, or at best a private-public partnership? President Obama’s nominee to replace Sebelius, budget director Sylvia Burwell, might turn out to be better at fixing websites, but she doesn’t have the power to fix Obamacare. No one does because it is based on a weak foundation and the notion that government can do anything. Obamacare is the wizard behind the curtain, but without the glimmer of Oz to back it up. — Cal Thomas is a columnist for Tribune Content Agency.

Board of Regents can learn OLD HOME TOWN from social media workgroup 100 By Philip Nel

In the months since the Kansas Board of Regents passed its widely derided social media policy, many have wondered why it would create a policy so at odds with higher education. One answer is that the regents are political appointees, all but one of whom lack professional expertise in higher education. (Four of the nine are lawyers.) But lack of formal qualifications need not impede a person’s ability to Nel do a job well. Academics routinely take on projects that they did not study in graduate school. For example, I have never taken a course on biography. When I decided to write one, I learned from the experts — I talked to biographers, read books on how to write biography and read biographies. Similarly, deficits in the Kansas Board of Regents’ knowledge need not impair its leadership. In forming the workgroup to revise their social media policy, the regents wisely sought the advice of those who work in higher education and who understand, for example, that the free and open exchange of ideas is at the core of what universities do.


with the goals of higher education, and the new policy’s understanding of academic freedom’s necessity makes it an effective one. Should the regents adopt the recommendations of the workgroup they created, they would not only be affirming academic freedom, but modeling it. Just as a scholar sends out an article to be reviewed by experts in the field, so the regents have sent out a policy to be reviewed by the workgroup. As the most generous experts do, the workgroup has responded carefully and thoughtfully, not just highlighting the policy’s many flaws, but finding ways to fix them. Defending the current policy, the regents frequently assure us that it’s legal — an understandable answer, given that the policy’s two co-authors (Fred Logan and Tim Emert) are lawyers. However, and as the workgroup’s revised policy shows, “Is this legal?” is not the only question to ask. Many things are legal that are neither ethical nor effective. A better question would be “Is this good for higher education in Kansas?” The current policy is not. The revised policy is. Let us hope that the regents learn from the counsel they’ve sought.

If the regents follow the advice they’ve solicited, Kansas has a rare opportunity to be nationally recognized for doing something thoughtful, and the Board of Regents could take credit for starting this conversation. Were they to adopt the workgroup’s revised social media policy, the regents could offer a model for other colleges and universities around the nation. Unlike the board’s current policy, the revised policy is advisory rather than punitive, offering guidance for use rather than sanctions for abuse. Unlike the current policy, the workgroup’s revision is in accord with the Higher Learning Commission’s standards for accreditation, which include a commitment “to freedom of expression and the pursuit of truth in teaching and learning.” Unlike the current policy, the workgroup’s version affirms academic freedom. A university is not merely a credentialing factory. It is students, staff and faculty embarking upon a quest for knowledge. We develop that knowledge by arguing over ideas, testing them and refining them. Unfettered and open debate helps us discover which ideas to pursue, and which ones to discard. — Philip Nel is University The current policy’s casual disregard for academic free- Distinguished Professor of English at Kansas State University. dom renders it incompatible

From the Lawrence Daily Journal-World for April 15, 1914: years “A threatened ago exodus of proIN 1914 fessors from the University of Kansas began today when E. P. R. Duvall, assistant professor of mathematics, announced his resignation from the faculty and his acceptance of a position in the University of Oklahoma. Professor Duvall will be an associate professor of mathematics at Oklahoma and will receive a material increase in salary over that which he receives at K. U. Last year about this time several professors announced their resignations from the University and the unrest that is apparently caused by the uncertain system of finance and administration for Kansas educational institutions is coming back now. Professor Duvall is the first to announce his new position but it is understood pretty generally here that several other faculty members have offers from other schools and more resignations are expected before the end of the present school year.” “When asked this morning why the stars and stripes were flying above the Innes store, H. B. Bullene said: ‘Just to remind you what a good looking flag it is anyway and that this is the proper time to salute it.’” “The water fountains in the city parks have been painted for the season. A dark bronze was used in decorating the fountains.” — Compiled by Sarah St. John

Read more Old Home Town at history/old_home_town.



Tuesday, April 15, 2014






Police: Utah mom admits to killing her 6 babies



Mostly sunny and cool

Partly sunny and windy

Cooler with rain

Warmer with a chance for showers

Partial sunshine

High 57° Low 35° POP: 0%

High 64° Low 39° POP: 15%

High 50° Low 38° POP: 75%

High 57° Low 35° POP: 35%

High 66° Low 43° POP: 10%

Wind SW 6-12 mph

Wind S 20-30 mph

Wind NNE 8-16 mph

Wind NW 7-14 mph

Wind SSW 6-12 mph

POP: Probability of Precipitation

McCook 66/35

Kearney 60/36

Grand Island 60/37

Oberlin 66/35

Clarinda 56/38

Lincoln 59/38 Beatrice 60/40

Concordia 61/39

Centerville 50/34

St. Joseph 55/39 Chillicothe 54/35

Sabetha 56/38

Kansas City Marshall Manhattan 56/41 54/36 Salina 60/38 Oakley Kansas City Topeka 62/39 66/34 59/37 Lawrence 55/38 Sedalia 57/35 Emporia Great Bend 54/37 59/37 62/36 Nevada Dodge City Chanute 56/34 63/38 Hutchinson 59/34 Garden City 61/37 64/37 Springfield Wichita Pratt Liberal Coffeyville Joplin 52/32 61/39 61/38 67/41 56/37 60/41 Hays Russell 63/36 63/37

Goodland 64/34

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


Through 8 p.m. Monday.

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

48°/32° 64°/42° 90° in 1924 24° in 1928

Precipitation in inches 24 hours through 8 p.m. yest. trace Month to date 1.96 Normal month to date 1.69 Year to date 4.49 Normal year to date 6.74

L awrence J ournal -W orld


Today Wed. Today Wed. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Atchison 56 38 s 63 39 pc Independence 60 40 s 70 43 pc 60 38 s 65 38 pc Belton 55 39 s 61 43 pc Fort Riley 56 39 s 61 43 pc Burlington 59 36 s 69 41 pc Olathe Coffeyville 60 41 s 70 43 pc Osage Beach 54 33 s 61 40 s 59 36 s 62 39 pc Concordia 61 39 s 62 33 pc Osage City 57 37 s 62 40 pc Dodge City 63 38 pc 71 31 pc Ottawa 61 38 s 70 42 pc Holton 59 37 s 64 40 pc Wichita Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Pleasant Grove, Utah (ap) — Megan Huntsman was clear about what she did with six of her newborn babies. Huntsman, 39, told police she either strangled or suffocated them immediately after they were born. She wrapped their bodies in a towel or a shirt, put them in plastic bags and then packed them inside boxes in the garage of her home south of Salt Lake City. What’s not clear is why. A day after her arrest on charges of killing her six babies, investigators and her neighbors puzzled over the grisly discovery, including how she could have concealed a half-dozen pregnancies over a 10-year period. “How can you have a baby and not have evidence and other people know?” asked neighbor SanDee Wall. “You can’t plan when a baby is going to come. Just the thought of somebody putting a

Just the thought of somebody putting a baby into a box is a heartbreaker.” — SanDee Wall, Huntsman’s neighbor baby into a box is a heartbreaker.” Huntsman, who was arrested Sunday on six counts of murder, was ordered held on $6 million bail — $1 million for each baby. The remains of a seventh baby police found appears to have been stillborn, authorities said. According to a probable cause statement released by police Monday, Huntsman said she gave birth to at least seven babies between 1996 and 2006 at her former home in Pleasant Grove, a town about 35 miles south of Salt Lake City. All but one of the ba-



SUN & MOON Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset Full

Apr 15

Wed. 6:43 a.m. 7:59 p.m. 9:44 p.m. 7:32 a.m.




Apr 22

Apr 29

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As of 7 a.m. Monday Lake

Level (ft)

Clinton Perry Pomona

871.09 891.76 972.02

Discharge (cfs)

21 300 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 88 73 pc 51 35 c 68 54 s 86 66 pc 90 79 t 72 51 c 54 34 sh 53 35 c 68 54 s 84 64 pc 48 21 r 56 42 pc 60 31 s 77 70 pc 74 55 c 67 48 pc 58 40 s 76 52 pc 74 53 t 57 21 sn 54 45 r 97 74 pc 51 32 s 56 36 s 77 72 r 65 42 sh 68 47 c 91 79 t 48 32 s 71 61 sh 70 55 s 33 22 sn 56 42 sh 48 38 sh 49 34 sh 26 14 c

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

Wed. Hi Lo W 90 72 pc 54 39 pc 69 54 pc 92 69 pc 94 80 sh 73 53 c 54 31 s 54 39 s 73 55 pc 84 64 pc 34 21 sn 56 47 pc 61 31 s 79 73 pc 76 57 s 63 46 pc 63 42 pc 79 54 pc 76 53 pc 36 25 pc 54 37 c 93 72 pc 55 40 c 61 39 s 79 72 sh 63 42 s 70 49 pc 90 79 t 52 36 pc 73 59 pc 72 53 s 38 28 pc 55 43 c 51 35 sh 47 32 pc 26 15 pc


Warm Stationary Showers T-storms













is the average time a tornado remains on the ground? Q: What





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Bones h


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New Girl

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News Mindy

19 Pioneers of Television The Address (N) h The Voice (N) h


About-Boy Fisher

Inside Ed. Access H. Dish Nat. Raymond Raymond

FOX 4 at 9 PM (N) Imagine

Chicago Fire (N) h



The Arsenio Hall Show

Late Show Letterman Ferguson Charlie Rose (N) h

Make Me

9 Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Celebrity Wife Swap (N) News Pioneers of Television The Address (N) h


Tonight Show-J. Fallon Meyers Mod Fam Big Bang J. Kimmel

Lincoln at Gettysburg BBC World Business T. Smiley

Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Celebrity Wife Swap (N) News

Jimmy Kimmel Live

NCIS “Alleged” (N)

Late Show Letterman Ferguson

NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Person of Interest (N) News


I 14 KMCI 15

41 38

About-Boy Fisher Chicago Fire (N) h News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Meyers 41 The Voice (N) h 38 ThisMinute ThisMinute ’70s Show ’70s Show Community Community How I Met How I Met Family Guy South Park



29 The Originals (N)




Criminal Minds h

Supernatural (N) h News

Criminal Minds h


The Listener (N) h

Two Men Two Men The Office The Office The Listener (N) h

Without a Trace h

Cable Channels KNO6


High School Game of the Week


WGN-A 16 307 239 ››› Under Siege (1992, Action) Steven Seagal. Witches THIS TV 19 CITY


USD497 26

›› Steal (2002, Action) Stephen Dorff.

36 672


SportsCenter Special E:60 h



39 360 205 The O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File (N)

CNBC 40 355 208 Shark Tank


›› Paycheck (2003)

School Board Information Baseball Tonight (N) SportsCenter (N)

aMLB Baseball Kansas City Royals at Houston Astros. (Live) h NHL Top

Tower Cam/Weather

City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings

School Board Information

NBCSN 38 603 151 NHL


How I Met How I Met How I Met Parks

›‡ No Code of Conduct (1998, Action)

ESPN 33 206 140 30 for 30: Soccer Stories (N) h FSM

Movie Loft 6 News

City Bulletin Board, Commission Meetings

ESPN2 34 209 144 NFL Live (N) h

Shark Tank



Hannity (N) h

Olbermann (N)

SportsCenter (N)

Olbermann h

Royals Lve Game 365 World Poker

fEnglish Premier League Soccer h The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File h

The Profit “Key Lime” Shark Tank

MSNBC 41 356 209 All In With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word

Shark Tank

All In With Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow Show

Morgan Spurlock Inside Erin Burnett OutFront CNN Tonight h


44 202 200 Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Tonight (N)


45 245 138 dNBA Basketball New York Knicks at Brooklyn Nets. (N) dNBA Basketball Denver Nuggets at Los Angeles Clippers. (N)


46 242 105 Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Chrisley


47 265 118 Storage

TRUTV 48 246 204 Pawn AMC TBS

Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Chrisley












Container Container Container Pawn

50 254 130 ›››› Forrest Gump (1994) h Tom Hanks. Game of Arms (N)



Game of Arms

51 247 139 Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) h

BRAVO 52 237 129 Housewives/Atl.






Game of Arms Holmes

Happens Housewives/NYC

Conan Atlanta


53 304 106 Gilligan


54 269 120 Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Restoration Restoration Restoration Restoration Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars


Pulitzers awarded for NSA revelations New York — The





9 PM

April 15, 2014 9:30

10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

Cable Channels cont’d




10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

4 7



Silver Lake, Colo., got 75.8 inches of snow on April 15, 1921. This was the largest 24-hour snowfall in U.S. history.

3 5


Today Wed. Today Wed. Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Cities Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 52 32 pc 64 46 s Albuquerque 69 48 pc 71 45 pc Memphis Miami 89 71 t 82 72 pc Anchorage 49 34 pc 50 35 c Milwaukee 37 28 pc 51 38 c Atlanta 59 34 r 63 40 s 44 31 pc 42 29 sn Austin 67 33 s 71 54 pc Minneapolis Nashville 50 27 pc 62 38 s Baltimore 65 29 r 52 31 s New Orleans 60 42 s 65 54 s Birmingham 52 34 pc 66 43 s 65 35 r 51 35 s Boise 63 38 pc 59 39 pc New York 58 39 pc 63 36 pc Boston 67 38 r 48 31 pc Omaha 85 58 t 75 61 pc Buffalo 38 17 r 42 27 pc Orlando Philadelphia 64 32 r 52 34 s Cheyenne 59 34 pc 45 24 r 89 65 s 90 69 s Chicago 42 28 pc 55 38 pc Phoenix Pittsburgh 46 24 r 50 33 s Cincinnati 41 25 pc 55 36 s Portland, ME 62 33 r 45 25 pc Cleveland 35 20 sn 45 31 s Dallas 63 42 s 73 52 pc Portland, OR 59 46 pc 62 44 pc Reno 74 43 s 68 44 pc Denver 65 35 pc 50 27 r 73 27 r 56 34 s Des Moines 52 38 pc 60 39 pc Richmond 78 48 pc 79 49 pc Detroit 38 24 sf 45 33 pc Sacramento 51 35 s 60 42 s El Paso 74 60 pc 84 61 pc St. Louis Salt Lake City 69 40 pc 55 40 pc Fairbanks 47 24 pc 49 28 s San Diego 73 60 pc 67 59 pc Honolulu 84 71 s 84 72 s Houston 66 42 s 70 56 pc San Francisco 65 52 pc 66 52 pc Seattle 56 42 sh 59 43 c Indianapolis 42 28 pc 54 38 s 55 35 pc 55 36 pc Kansas City 55 38 s 62 42 pc Spokane 87 56 pc 87 59 s Las Vegas 81 66 s 81 65 pc Tucson Tulsa 61 43 s 70 45 pc Little Rock 59 36 s 63 43 s 68 32 r 54 37 s Los Angeles 79 58 pc 74 55 pc Wash., DC National extremes yesterday for the 48 contiguous states High: Death Valley, CA 93° Low: Lake Yellowstone, WY -7°

TUESDAY Prime Time Network Channels


-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s National Summary: Heavy rain will stretch from Maine to Florida today while thunderstorms erupt from eastern Pennsylvania to the Gulf. Storms could contain damaging winds. Rain will fall in Montana and Idaho.

Ten minutes.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

Search crews sent the Bluefin 21 deep into the Indian Ocean on Monday to begin scouring the seabed An Army general has for the missing Malaysia upheld Private Chelsea Washington Post and The Airlines Boeing 777 after Manning’s conviction and Guardian won the Pulitzer failing for six days to de35-year prison sentence Prize in public service Montect any signals believed to for giving day for revealing the U.S. be from its black boxes. reams of government’s sweeping But after only six hours classified surveillance programs in a of its planned 16-hour U.S. govblockbuster series of stomission on the sea bed, ernment ries based on secret docuthe autonomous underwainformaments supplied by NSA ter vehicle exceeded its tion to the leaker Edward Snowden. maximum depth limit of anti-secreThe Pulitzer for breaking 15,000 feet and its built-in cy website news was awarded to The safety feature returned it WikiLeaks, Manning Boston Globe for its “exto the surface, the search the Army haustive and empathetic” coordination center said in said Monday. coverage of the Boston a statement on Tuesday. The approval by Maj. Marathon bombing and the The Bluefin 21 will reGen. Jeffery S. Buchanan, manhunt that followed. sume the search Tuesday commander of the Military Two of the nation’s when weather conditions District of Washington, biggest and most distinpermit. clears the way for an auto- guished newspapers, The matic appeal to the Army Post and The New York Judge rules on out-ofCourt of Criminal Appeals. Times, won two Pulitzers Manning’s appellate law- each, while the other state gay marriages yers, Nancy Hollander and awards were scattered Cincinnati — A federal Vincent Ward, told supamong a variety of publicajudge on Monday ordered porters Sunday in Washtions large and small. Ohio to recognize the marington that they expect to riages of same-sex couples argue that the sentence is Jet search area too performed in other states, unreasonable. It is the lonand civil rights attorneys gest prison term ever given deep for submarine and gay marriage supportby a U.S. court for leaking Perth, Australia — ers immediately began government secrets to the The search area for the looking ahead to their next media. They said they also missing Malaysian jet fight: a lawsuit seeking to expect to argue that Manhas proved too deep for a force Ohio to allow gay ning’s speedy trial rights robotic submarine which couples to marry. were violated, that the was hauled back to the Judge Timothy Black’s Espionage Act was missurface of the Indian Ocean ruling was a partial but used and that high-ranking less than half way through significant victory for gay commanders improperly its first seabed hunt for rights supporters, who influenced her case. wreckage and the black called it a stepping stone The 26-year-old is servboxes, authorities said on for full marriage equality ing her sentence at Fort Tuesday. in Ohio. Leavenworth.

Manning’s 35-year sentence upheld


Today 6:45 a.m. 7:58 p.m. 8:40 p.m. 6:54 a.m.

bies was born alive, she said. During the interview with police, she was unemotional and matter of fact, according to Pleasant Grove police Lt. Britt Smith. Her estranged husband, Darren West, made the discovery Saturday with fellow family members while cleaning out the garage of the house, which is owned by his parents. He called Huntsman, who admitted to him it was her baby, according to court documents. West called police, who then found the bodies in the garage. Investigators believe Huntsman is the mother of them all based on what she has told them but have ordered DNA tests to make sure that’s the case. They don’t know who the babies’ fathers are. It could take weeks to get the results, Utah County Attorney Jeff Buhman said.

Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Cleveland Soul Man King


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Face Off Face Off “Cry Wolf” (N) Jim Henson’s Face Off “Cry Wolf” Jim Henson’s ›› Contraband (2012, Action) Mark Wahlberg. Fargo “The Crocodile’s Dilemma” Fargo “The Crocodile’s Dilemma” Amy Sch. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 (N) Amy Sch. Daily Show Colbert At Mid Tosh.0 Giuliana & Bill (N) Eric & Jes Eric & Jes Total Divas h Chelsea E! News h Chelsea The Dukes of Hazzard ››‡ No Reservations (2007) h Catherine Zeta-Jones. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Moves Moves Moves Moves Building Alaska Building Alaska Moves Moves ››‡ This Christmas (2007) h The Game The Game Together The Game Together Wendy Williams Show Hot 97 Hot 97 Basketball Wives LA The Fabulous Life Of... T.I.-Tiny T.I.-Tiny T.I.-Tiny Hot 97 Bizarre Foods America Swimsuit 2014 Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Bizarre World “Belize” Swimsuit 2014 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids and Counting Couple Couple 19 Kids and Counting Couple Couple Dance Moms (N) Dance Moms (N) h Bring It! “Street Battle” Prank Mom Dance Moms h Fatal Lessons: The Good Teacher (2004) ›› Her Only Child (2008) h Nicholle Tom. Fatal Lessons Chopped h Chopped h Chopped h Diners Diners Chopped h Flip or Flip or Flip or Flip or Hunters Hunt Intl Flip It to Win It (N) Flip or Flip or Nick News Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends Friends Friends ››› Tangled (2010) Voices of Mandy Moore. Kickin’ It Kickin’ It Kickin’ It Kickin’ It Jessie Jessie Tinker Bell and the Lost Dog Good Luck Jessie Win, Lose Austin Good Luck Good Luck King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Amer. Dad Family Guy Amer. Dad Family Guy Chicken Boondocks Deadliest Catch: Season 9 Revealed (N) h Deadliest Catch (N) Deadliest Catch: Season 9 Revealed h ››› Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005) h Daniel Radcliffe. The 700 Club h Prince Prince Alaska State Troopers Alaska State Troopers Southern Justice (N) Alaska State Troopers Southern Justice The Waltons The Middle The Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Gold Girls Gold Girls To Be Announced Great Bear Stakeout (N) h To Be Announced Great Bear Stakeout Jesus The J. Meyer Prince S. Furtick ››› The Greatest Story Ever Told (1965) Max von Sydow. Mother Angelica Live News Rosary Theater-Word Holy Week Women of Daily Mass Money Matters Second Second Florence Henderson Money Matters Second Second Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Capitol Hill Hearings Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Capitol Hill Hearings Very Bad Very Bad Redrum (N) Redrum Lives Lives Very Bad Very Bad Redrum Redrum CIA Declassified Marine Force Recon CIA Declassified (N) CIA Declassified Marine Force Recon The Haves, Nots The Haves, Nots The Haves, Nots The Haves, Nots The Haves, Nots Building Invincible Building Invincible Raging Nature Raging Nature Raging Nature ››› Bye Bye Birdie (1963) Dick Van Dyke. ››‡ Jailhouse Rock (1957) Elvis Presley. ›› Go, Johnny, Go!

501 515 545 535 527

300 310 318 340 350

›› Battleship (2012) Game of Thrones Silicon Veep Game of Thrones VICE Veep ››‡ There’s Something About Mary (1998) ›› The Purge (2013) Ethan Hawke. Depravity Erotic Me Irene Diary-Black Nurse Jack ›› The Words (2012) h Nurse Jack ››› 50/50 (2011) h ››› O Brother, Where Art Thou? (2000) ›› The Wedding Planner (2001) ››› Raising Arizona (1987) Keeping the Faith Da Vinci’s Demons Da Vinci’s Demons ›› White House Down (2013) Channing Tatum.

For complete listings, go to

Ju ou

Lawrence Journal-World

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Well Commons




Internal Medicine Group honored


By Janice Early Special to the Journal-World

KARIN KELLEY, of Karin Kelley Skin Care, 3211 Wakarusa Drive, applies a French green clay detoxification mask on a client.

Your skin tells the story of who you are, Lawrence experts say By Giles Bruce Twitter: @GilesBruce


arin Kelley says healthy skin starts from the inside-out. The Lawrence esthetician believes a healthy diet and staying hydrated are critical to looking your best. “The skin is the largest organ in the body,” said Kelley, the owner of Karin Kelley Skin Care, 2311 Wakarusa Drive. “What we put in the inside is what’s going to show on the outside.” Kelley isn’t alone in stressing the importance to the skin of overall good health. Skin care experts in Lawrence say the way you treat your body determines your outward ap-

KELLEY MAKES HER OWN organic skin care products. Mike Yoder/ Journal-World Photos

pearance. So they advise eating a diet heavy in fruits and vegetables and low in processed foods, drinking lots of water and not consuming too much alcohol or caffeine. They also recommend using

sunscreen on a daily basis as well as products that aren’t too harsh on the skin. Liz Black, owner of Pur Aesthetics, 719 Massachusetts St., Suite 107, believes that skin conditions like acne and ro-

sacea are the result of poor digestive health. So she often has her clients go on a green diet where they juice every day before doing a full-day cleanse on Sundays. She also tells people not to overdo it with the skin care products, particularly chemical-containing soaps. “I think in our society we’re overcleansing,” she said. “By using soaps with these chemicals, it creates a wash-out effect. It really strips the skin of its natural protectants.” Black recommends oilbased cleansers that contain lipids and don’t dry out the skin. Her business only uses plant-based, organic Please see SKIN, page 4B

11 things you’re doing to your skin that you shouldn’t be 1. Not using sunscreen year-round: Local skin care experts agree that daily sunscreen use is ideal for preventing skin cancer and premature aging of the skin. 2. Sleeping with your makeup on: Girls who sleep with their makeup on might be inadvertently giving themselves acne, says Lawrence esthetician Karin Kelley. 3. Drinking alcohol, consuming caffeine and smoking: All three activities can dehydrate and damage the skin, according to local esthetician Shea Pritchard. 4. Not washing your face at night: At night, your skin repairs itself, releasing toxins, so it’s best to wash your face every day before bed, says Lawrence esthetician Liz Black. 5. Going to the tanning salon: Ultraviolet rays — whether from the sun or a tanning salon — increase the risk of skin cancer and can prematurely age the skin, asserts

Lawrence dermatologist Matthew Buxton. 6. Using too harsh of skin-care products: Lawrence esthetician Marcia Butell says products high in alcohol can dry out the skin, while Black says chemical-laden products “strip the skin of its natural protectants,” and Buxton notes that gritty cleansers often cause irritation. Several local estheticians advise using only organic, planted-based products. 7. Not drinking enough water: Kelley says people who drink about 3 liters of water a day will be properly hydrated — and it will show in their complexion. 8. Overexfoliating: Kelley says people should only exfoliate their skin about once a week, as overdoing it can cause redness and inflammation by removing the skin’s natural protective barrier. “By disrupting that acid mantle, that protec-

tive layer, you’re causing bacteria to get in and water to leave the skin,” says Black. “You might see acne on the skin because of it. You’ll see dryness, premature aging.” Kelley adds that the types of exfoliating brushes that are popular nowadays can actually lead to more acne by spreading bacteria across the skin. 9. Not eating a healthy diet: Skin care experts concur that a balanced diet favoring fruits and vegetables over processed, fried, starchy foods can do wonders for the skin. 10. Using one-size-fits-all products: Skin care experts say it’s best to find products that fit your skin type, whether it’s dry, oily or somewhere in between. 11. Not exercising enough: “Having a good sweat really will clean out the pores and helps your body eliminate toxins,” says Kelley.

The Internal Medicine Group of Lawrence recently was recognized by the National Committee for Quality Assurance. The Internal Medicine Group earned recognition as a Level 3 PatientCentered Medical Home for adopting and demonstrating evidence-based processes to coordinate patient care. Level 3 is the highest level of recognition. The Patient-Centered Medical Home is a model of care that is comprehensive, team-based, coordinated, accessible and focused on quality and safety. The NCQA PatientCentered Medical Home Recognition program identifies practices that promote partnerships between individual patients and their personal clinicians, rather than treating patient care as the sum of episodic office visits. Each patient’s care is delivered by clinicianled care teams that provide all health care needs and coordinate treatment across the health care system. According to the NCQA, the PatientCentered Medical Home is a way of organizing primary care that emphasizes care coordination and communication to transform primary care into “what patients want it to be.” That means: l Patients have longterm partnerships with clinicians, not a series of sporadic, hurried visits. l Clinician-led teams coordinate care, especially for prevention and chronic conditions. l Medical homes coordinate other clinicians’ care and community supports, as needed. l Medical homes offer enhanced access through expanded hours and online communication. l They promote shared decisions, so patients make informed choices and get better results. Dr. Greg Schnose of the Internal Medicine Group noted that the practice always Please see HONORED, page 2B

Healthy Recipe: A beautiful bowl full of berries and lots of antioxidants By Shantel Grace Special to the Journal-World

When we lived in Hawaii, surfers flocked island juice bars to get their hands on an acai bowl. For a long time, we wondered what all the celebrity, super-food hype was about. What’s the big deal about a bowl of fruit? And why is it $12? We tried it, for the first time, at the Diamond Head Cove Health Bar — a small hippie-ish juice bar located on the island of Oahu, where we lived for nearly four years. Surfers packed

the house, and for good reasons: The Central and South American berry is packed with antioxidants (more than any other berry), flavonoids, healthy fats (similar to those found in olive oil), and they’re rich in calcium and vitamin A. The bowl is particularly beautiful, layered with organic granola, fresh seasonal and local fruit, acai pulp, yogurt, raw honey and bee pollen. And yes, it’s delicious! But besides all that, the real beauty of the acai bowl is how it makes you feel — like you can take on the next big wave, if

you know what I mean. So here’s what you need to make it just like we do at Ramen Bowls:

Acai Bowl l Wooden bowl (Native Hawaiian surfers swear by the energy found in wood.) l Organic granola (We use an organic granola mix from The Merc that has toasted coconut and raw almonds in it.) lOrganic Greek yogurt (plain) l Acai pulp (We use Sambazon, found in the frozen section at The Merc.) l Fresh blueberries

l Fresh organic strawberries l Fresh, ripe bananas l Raw local honey (Ours comes from Iola.) l Bee pollen granules (Expensive, but amazing, and found in the wellness section of many health food stores.) l Fresh mint Just set out your bowl, layer those ingredients, and enjoy. Then hit the beach (or Mass. Street)! — Shantel and Tim Grace own and operate Ramen Bowls, 125 E. 10th St. For more info, visit, call 8426957, or connect with them on Facebook and Twitter.

Special to the Journal-World

THE ACAI BOWL from Ramen Bowls is packed with goodness. Make one at home or stop by the restaurant, 125 E. 10th St.



Tuesday, April 15, 2014


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Students, submit now to be the next Double Take columnist Dr. Wes: Today begins the ninth annual essay contest to find the eleventh teen co-author of Double Take. In October, we’ll celebrate 10 years breaking news about how teenagers — the future of our civilization — are doing, and giving parents advice on moving them toward a better tomorrow. When we started Double Take, next year’s co-author was about 5 or 6 years old. In that time we’ve had five authors from Free State High, four from Lawrence High School, and one from Bishop Seabury, eight girls and two guys. This year’s winner will receive a $1,000 scholarship from Dr-Wes. com, a valuable line on his or her resume, and the opportunity to do TV, radio and live appearances with me. Even runners up have been featured in past programs. Application deadline is 8 p.m. April 25. Interviews will take place the weekend of May 10-11. We’re

year of high school, my parents encouraged me to apply to Double Take. Having just had my braces I’m 15, and I like to smoke electronic hookah pens. removed and at the tail end A lot of my friends are doing it, but my parents of my Bartleby the Scrivdisagree. They say that it’s nothing more than an ener phase, I felt wholly electronic cigarette, but some of the oils don’t even unqualified to advise teens have nicotine and you can buy them off Amazon, so I and parents; I was just a say it’s different. I’m not doing it often and it’s more kid. Although my parents for fun and to do tricks with the smoke. I think they thought I was just being should worry less about this. What do you think? lazy, waiting a year to apply was the right choice for me. By August of my senior health, etc. and able to sion implies release for the withstand public critique. Journal-World to publish. year, I was still in my l Happy to share openl A list of 10 topics awkward stage. Heck, I only interviewing the top still am. But I’d definitely six essayists, so make your minded opinions about the you’d like to tackle in Double Take. become more comfortwriting count. Here’s what problems of adolescence, l A brief email outlinable with my type-A, it takes to write for Double work as a team over email, ing your strengths and and churn out one 350quirky vibe. I’m not sayTake: l A 2015 senior or exweaknesses as a columnist ing there’s a requirement word column fifty weeks ceptional junior at an area a year. written by a teacher or for Double Take columl Comfortable with high school. other adult (not a parent). nists to be obsessive-coml One-year commitl If you will be under radio and TV appearances. pulsive, but applicants ment from August 2014 age 18 in August 2014, should be ready to learn through August 2015. BOTH parents must subSend the following and accept something l Skilled writer for class materials to ask@dr-wes. mit an email stating fully about themselves in projects, or preferably, informed consent for your nearly every column. com: l A 350-word essay yearbook or school paper. participation. I never thought I’d get l Sufficient maturity offering advice on the We’ll announce the win- on the radio to talk about and sensibility to be cred- challenge question. Essays ner on May 13 and publish sex or write about heroin ible when writing about will be blind reviewed the top essay in the paper or comment that for some sex, substance abuse, (sans identification) by a and the others online. teens, drinking is inevischool, technology, mental panel of experts. SubmisKendra: In my junior table. This year I got to do

Double Take


Dr. Wes Crenshaw and Kendra Schwartz


to measure with hard data our performance in management of chronic health conditions. I am CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B quite pleased with our care team’s performance when has strived to provide compared to available patient-centered care, national benchmarks.” and that has not changed.  To receive NCQA recogni“During our journey totion, which is valid for three wards NCQA recognition, years, the Internal Medicine as we evaluated ‘what we Group demonstrated the abildo’ we did find opportuni- ity to meet the program’s key ties to enhance the care we elements, which include: l Written standards for provide, and we implemented change,” he said.  patient access and continuity The NCQA looks at how of care l Appropriate use of chartmedical home clinicians ing tools to track patients and demonstrate the benchorganize clinical information marks of patient-centered l Responsive care mancare, including open schedagement techniques with uling, expanded hours and an emphasis on preventive appropriate use of proven health information systems. care for individual patients and for the entire patient Dr. Schnose said: “Uspopulation ing the electronic health l Adaptation to record we also were able

patients’ cultural and linguistic needs l Use of information technology for prescriptions, test and referral tracking, and coordination with other health care providers l Use of evidence-based guidelines to treat chronic conditions l Measurement and reporting of clinical and service performance The Internal Medicine Group is a multispecialty practice that has served patients in the Lawrence area since 1979. Internal medicine physicians practicing with the group are Dr. Gerald Pees, Dr. Greg Schnose, Dr. Richard Sosinski, Dr. Kevin Stuever, Dr. Molly Imber and Dr. Anna Kumru, joined by

nurse practitioner Karen Roberts. Also practicing at the Internal Medicine Group are Dr. Teresa King, a gastroenterologist, and Dr. Chris Penn, an infectious disease specialist. In Lawrence, the Health Care Access Clinic also has been recognized by NCQA as a Level 2 Patient-Centered Medical Home. — To learn more about the Internal Medicine Group’s recognition and watch a video about the concept, visit and click the PatientCentered Medical Home page or visit the NCQA website at Janice Early is vice president of marketing and communications for Lawrence Memorial Hospital. For more info, email

all three and more. Each letter or tweet Wes and I published taught me a lesson about the shades of gray within each of us. I also learned that word limits are frustrating to a blabbermouth like me, but to take the 350-word limit seriously. Writing a column is like a strategic game of Jenga — you’ll need to remove some pieces, but be careful not to ruin the entire game. And like Jenga, sometimes the most important pieces are at the base. After you have artfully sculpted a beginning sentence and imbedded your thoughts and feelings in the middle paragraphs, finish with a concluding thought that doesn’t just sum up what you’ve been saying, but says something of its own. When you’re ready to begin, just let your thoughts flow out. Indulge now, edit later. Don’t be afraid to rock the Jenga tower as you go, but never let it fall.

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Q: Are medical grade skin care products truly better than products bought in department stores? Answer: Without a doubt, yes. Products sold only through medical skincare centers have higher levels of active ingredients and are formulated based on research and clinical studies rather than the bottom·line. Think of them as “prescription strength”. In addition, medical grade

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3511 Clinton Place, Suite C Lawrence, KS 66047 785-856-2162

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

| 3B

I’ll admit it: I’m a vaccinator. What about you? There is a measles outbreak in New York. As a parent, reading headlines about this is pretty concerning. As a parent of a child who has yet to receive her MMR vaccine, it’s terrifying. Vaccines are one of the hot-button topics in the Mommy Wars. It’s almost become one of those things you don’t talk about in public circles, right next to politics and religion. People are passionate about their vaccination choices. And I don’t blame them. Jenny McCarthy and her campaign alongside the now discredited MMR vaccine/autism study by Andrew Wakefield got a lot of people’s attention. I know I hadn’t heard anything nega-

not that intense, I promise). I get the recommended vaccinations for my kids and occasionally space them out if they have illnesses or if I feel like they need some time in between for their bodies to mellow. I’m not a doctor. I’m just a mom. But I know there are so many out there who disagree with me. I get that. Injecting your baby tive about vaccines until with a virus (weakened then. But it seems that or not) is scary. It’s also this study and media scary that the shots don’t coverage launched the come with a list of ingregeneral public’s awaredients. AND the Internet ness that vaccines are puts out a lot of scary NOT mandatory as many things about vaccines. may have previously It also doesn’t help thought. that there are more I’ll just get this out celebrity moms jointhere: I’m a vaccinator ing the vaccination and (Wow. That sounds a lil’ anti-vax movements and Schwarzenegger-ish. It’s delivering their opinions

Larryville Mom

Megan Spreer

through mass media. It makes an already difficult decision that much more daunting. Kristin Cavallari recently joined the anti-vaccine ranks in Hollywood. I think I see an article for either side at least once a week on my Facebook news feed. There are many out there who will say that I’m only vaccinating because big pharm companies have launched a fear campaign to make me scared enough to blindly vaccinate. You know what, though? I’m kind of OK with that. Because if it came down to it, I’d rather my child get an ugly side effect from a vaccine than die from a preventable illness. But I can say that because my kids are

healthy, handle medications well and don’t have any current medical concerns. If they had medical issues, I might feel differently. I don’t know. It’s scary out there, though. In addition to the measles outbreak in New York, almost every year, I read about a whooping cough outbreak here in Lawrence. One of my kids was exposed to H1N1 this year, and I also just happened to miss getting her a flu shot. She was fine, thankfully, but you can bet I won’t miss that one again. These illnesses scare the bejesus out of me. If there is a way to protect my kids, I’m all over it. However, the anti-vax camp says

I’m injecting toxins into my children as I try to protect them from these infectious diseases. It seems like a loselose. So I will continue to vaccinate. I also respect the many parents who believe that they are protecting their child’s health by opting out of vaccinations. I’m not judging them. Every child is different. Every parent is different. You can find an article or study to back up almost every claim in the world of parenting. We’re all just doing our best with the situation and information we’re given. It’s all done out of love for our kids. Does your family vaccinate? Why or why not?



Summer is coming...


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Now Offering DNA Genetics Weight Loss Panel! What's Your Weight Loss DNA? Jeff Burkhead/Special to the Journal-World

BERT NASH COMMUNITY MENTAL HEALTH CENTER CEO David Johnson, center, and COO Patricia Roach Smith visit with John McGrew, founder of Outside for a Better Inside, about the planned park and nature trail the center is building and donating to the city.

Sheryl Coleman is hoping to put some likely unused technology to good use. Inspired by a news report about a man who uses special iPod playlists to stimulate the minds of Alzheimer’s patients, Coleman has created “iPods for a Cause,” hoping to do the same for Alzheimer’s and dementia patients in the Bonner Springs and Edwardsville area. She hopes to gather enough donated iPods to start with Bonner Springs Nursing and Rehabilitation Center and expand from there. It started with a story on ABC World News about a social worker in New York who realized Alzheimer’s patients responded extremely well to iPods that were loaded with music the patients enjoyed in younger years. One image from the story struck Coleman in particular: when cameras showed a man who sat looking at the ground, unresponsive and “despondent,” Coleman said. “They put his earphones on him, turned on the iPod, and you can just see the transformation,” she said. Though Coleman doesn’t have any close friends or family who have Alzheimer’s or dementia, the image made a big impact. “I don’t know why that struck a chord with me,” she said. “I got to thinking

and thought, ‘Why couldn’t we do this locally?’” She got in touch with Rick Marcotte, director of Bonner Springs Nursing and Rehabilitation, who welcomed the donation of iPods for use at his facility and also told Coleman he would figure out how to create patients’ playlists and load them onto the iPods. Of about 45 patients at the facility, Marcotte said, about 10 have cognitive deficits like Alzheimer’s and dementia. He said the center offers validation therapy, reality orientation and some group reminiscence therapy for those patients, which can involve the use of older music to help stimulate their memory. “Oftentimes, their longterm memory is intact,” he said. “We have music groups come in quite a bit.” In addition to Marcotte’s facility, the Bonner Springs City Library agreed to be a drop-off center for donated iPods, iPod charging cords and headphones. Coleman says she hopes people who have found other means of listening to music will consider digging out their unused technology. “A lot of people are using other things to listen to music now, their phones or iPads,” she said. “They probably know several people who have got their iPod stuck in a junk drawer somewhere.”

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Tuesday, April 15, 2014


L awrence J ournal -W orld

HEALTH NOTES Pioneer Celebration set for Monday The public is invited to attend Bert Nash Community Mental Health Center’s Pioneer Celebration from 5:30-7 p.m. April 21 at Maceli’s, 1031 New Hampshire St. The annual celebration recognizes individuals and organizations that contribute their time, effort and energy to advance the mental health of the Douglas County community. “The Pioneer Celebration is an opportunity for us to recognize the many volunteers and community leaders whose ongoing help contributes so much to the Bert Nash Center,� said Bert Nash CEO David Johnson. This year’s Pioneer Award will be presented to Heartland Community Health Center. Bert Nash and Heartland are partners in providing integrated mental and physical health care at both facilities. Bert Nash staff and volunteer board members will also be recognized during the event. The Sandra Shaw Spirit Award, named for the late Bert Nash CEO, will be presented to Connie Snow and Sharon Zehr. The award recognizes Bert Nash staff members for outstanding work and dedication. Snow is the accounts receivable manager, while Zehr is the


products; it recently started offering organic airbrush tanning made from beet juice. Matthew Buxton, dermatologist at Free State Dermatology, 3511 Clinton Parkway, said the most important thing people can do to protect their skin is wear sunscreen every day. He also recommends avoiding harsh cleaners that contain a lot of grittiness or exfoliants, as they often end up irritating the skin. In addition, he advises that people with a lot of moles or a family history of skin cancer get checked regularly by a dermatologist — and that everyone stay away from tanning beds. Shea Pritchard, coowner of AesthetiCare Med Spa, 3510 Clinton Parkway Place, Suite 120, agrees that sunscreen is the No. 1 way to keep your skin healthy. “People not using sunscreen and getting overexposed to the sun causes premature aging and premature wrinkling of the skin,� she said. “Even I’m a victim of that myself. When I was growing up and a teenager I didn’t use sunscreen. Now I’m starting to see the effects of it. At least now I can teach people the importance of it.� Marcia Butell, esthetician at Rejuvene Spa, 13 Eighth St., says skin problems like acne are often caused by using the wrong skin care treatments. “What I find is most people are using products at home that are too drying to the skin,� she said. “If they’re having lots of issues with breakouts, it’s usually because they’ve got this layer of built-up dead skin cells clogging their pores even more. It’s not letting that debris get out of their pores.� She also notes how critical living a healthy lifestyle is to the appearance of your skin. “Whatever is going on inside of the body will try to purge itself through the skin,� she said. “If you’re not eating right or getting enough rest or drinking enough water, your skin is going to tell the tale.� — Reporter Giles Bruce can be reached at 832-7233 or

has learned throughout her career. Praeger, a Lawrence resident, began honing her leadership skills as a Lawrence city commissioner and served one term as mayor before Praeger to speak moving on to state at LMH conference elected positions in the legislature and senate to The ever-changing her current position as world of healthcare often Kansas Insurance Compresents those in leadermissioner. She has had ship positions with various numerous opportunities challenges. Take advanto develop skills to help tage of this opportunity tackle challenging issues Friday to hear from local along the way; and all experts about leadership before something called skills learned along the way the Affordable Care Act as well as how some of the and Health Insurance Exmore recent changes have changes were introduced. affected the healthcare She will share lessons delivery system. learned in her career and The Fourth Annual Lawthe latest on the health rence Memorial Hospital insurance exchanges. Leadership Conference is Registration fees include scheduled for 8 a.m. to 4 conference materials, p.m. at the hospital, 325 lunch, snacks at break Maine St. Kansas Insurtimes and door prizes. For ance Commissioner Sandy more info, email educaPraeger will provide the tionandlearningservices@ keynote address by talking or call 505-3072. about leadership skills she leader of the homeless outreach and jail teams. For more information about the event, contact Cindy Hart at or 830-1701.

Bert Nash park, trail taking shape

Constant parks near Vermont Breakfast with and Sixth streets downtown. community May 2 The trail has received funding Members of the Sunflower from the Sunflower FoundaTrinity In-Home Care Foundation staff and Board will host the seventh Antion. of Directors visited Bert Nash nual Community BreakCommunity Mental Health fast celebrating Older Free cooking class Center on Thursday and Americans Month on May toured a new park and nature starts soon 2. trail that are being develThe free event will take Heartland Community oped on property and will be place from 7:30 to 9 a.m. Health Center, the United donated to the city. at Maceli’s, 1031 New Way of Douglas County and Other community partners Hampshire St. Donations Harvesters are teaming up who are involved in making will be accepted. Reserto provide a free eight-week the park, which will be named vations may be made by cooking course starting next for the late Bert Nash CEO contacting Trinity In-Home month. Sandra Shaw, and nature trail Care at 842-3159 or meThe courses will be on a reality were also on hand. by April 30. Wednesdays from 5 to 7 John McGrew, founder of Recognized at the p.m., May 7 through June Outside for a Better Inside, breakfast will be the 2014 25, at the United Way of shared his vision for creating recipients of the InspiDouglas County. The course opportunities for people to rata Award, Dr. Phillip and will focus on the basics of enjoy being outdoors. Phoebe Godwin. The Godnutrition, food safety and The walking trail, which wins are longtime Douglas hands-on cooking. Paris being built in conjunction County residents. ticipants will also receive a with the city of Lawrence, will The Inspirata Award is bag of groceries and fresh extend from an entry point given to older community produce at the end of each northwest of Second and members in Douglas County class. Indiana streets, go past Lawto recognize and honor For more information or rence Memorial Hospital and their display of compassion, to RSVP, email casemanagethe Community Health Facileffective leadership and ity, and continue along the service to others in the or call 841-7297. Deadline to Kansas River to Burcham and community. register is April 30.


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Lawrence Journal-World l l Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Kansas’ Self relishes Tisdale Award By Gary Bedore

Kansas University’s Bill Self on Monday received the Wayman Tisdale Humanitarian Award at the Devon Energy College Basketball Awards in Oklahoma City. The award, produced by Access Sports in conjunction with the U.S. Basketball Writers Association, honors “an individual involved in college basketball who has had a significant positive impact off the court as well as on.” Previous honorees include Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski, Michigan State’s Tom Izzo and ESPN’s Dick Vitale. The award’s namesake, former University of Oklahoma standout Wayman Tisdale, died in May 2009 after a battle with cancer. Self, who was a high school standout in Edmond, Okla., played on the same AAU basketball team as Tisdale, a phenom from Tulsa. “I’m overwhelmed and humbled to have a chance to receive an award with his name on it, especially since I knew him growing up,” said Self, who like Tisdale was a member of the Oklahoma Rams AAU program. “Wayman Tisdale basically put Oklahoma basketball on the map. He created an interest level that spurred a lot of interest in a lot of good (high school, AAU) players that have come out of Oklahoma. I don’t think there’s anybody more contagious — his enthusiasm and energy — than what I saw with him. He was oneof-a-kind.” Other Oklahoma Rams alumni include Prince Bridges, Leroy Combs, Richard Dumas, Byron Houston, Darryl (Choo) Kennedy, Stacey King, Tracy Moore and Mark and Brent Price. “My first trip with Wayman ... we had 15 people on a 15-passenger van, which doesn’t seem like it would be that crowded except we were going from Oklahoma City to Las Vegas, and a 26-hour van trip didn’t really bode well,” Self recalled. “But I just remember this big ol’ dude, because there was nowhere for him to put his legs. He had to drape his legs over my shoulder, and I’m in the seat in front of him, and I’m saying, ‘Who is this dude?’ Please see HOOPS, page 4C

602 E. 9th • Lawrence

(785) 843-4522


Mike Yoder/Journal-World File Photo

FANS CROWD AROUND THE SHOT-PUT ARENA IN THIS PHOTO from the 2011 Kansas Relays Downtown Shot Put event on Eighth Street between Massachusetts and New Hampshire streets. The event — featuring favorites, below, clockwise from top, Reese Hoffa, Ryan Whiting, and Christian Cantwell — returns Friday evening.

Downtown event quite a show The Downtown Shot Put, an event that has greatly overshadowed the rest of the Kansas Relays the past few springs, will do so more than ever again Friday evening. Kansas Athletics pulled its financial support of the event, so it’s not part of this year’s amateurs-only Relays, but generous donors have stepped up to make sure another world-class field will showcase their strength, technique and colorful personalities on Eighth Street between New Hampshire and Mass streets. The fourth-annual event features defending Lawrence Downtown Shot Put champion Ryan Whiting, the reigning world indoor champion, and Reese Hoffa, the 2012 Olympic bronze medalist and last year’s downtown shot champ. Last year’s menacing weather forecast forced the event indoors to the Douglas County Fairgrounds. Bob Sanner of the Lawrence Sports Corporation, a non-profit subsidiary of the Convention and Visitors Bureau and Sports Corpora-

Tom Keegan

tion, didn’t have a great deal of time to pull it all together, but he did, and one of the city’s coolest downtown events lives another year and probably many more.

foot the bill. He also was grateful to Hamm Quarry Inc. for donating the 400 tons of screened limestone to construct the shot put vector and to Meadowbrook Apartments for supplying the 6,700-pound concrete circle. Competitors from the first three years requested the change to a concrete circle from plywood because they found the plywood too slippery. Whiting’s the favorite, Hoffa the crowd favorite, Christian Cantwell the guy The checks written by the who will play the role of vilCVB and Sports Corporation lain for no reason other than came to a little more than that he used to compete for $35,000, according to Sanner, Missouri. who expressed gratitude to Please see KEEGAN, page 4C anonymous donors to help

KU football coaches now turn to chemistry By Matt Tait

Nick Krug/Journal-World Photo

BLUE TEAM COACH JOHN REAGAN, THIRD FROM LEFT, IN SUNGLASSES, directs his players in the huddle during a break in the first half of the Kansas University spring game on Saturday at Memorial Stadium.

It was not just new faces in helmets and shoulder pads who made their presence felt during the Kansas University football team’s recently completed spring session. A handful of guys wearing headsets also were mixed into Charlie Weis’ program for the first time. While Saturday’s spring game marked the end of spring ball for the players, the work of the coaches does not stop just because they no longer are allowed to work closely with their players. Now the coaches turn

their attention to working closely together. “I think it’s very important,” offensive coordinator John Reagan said this spring. “When you’re calling plays and doing things the way that we do ’em, there’s gotta be a comfort level with everybody. It’s taken some time. The coaches that were already here, they’re learning a new system, too. So there’s some of that, but also to get a feel for how I’m going to call things, what I’m going to call and how things fit together, that takes a little bit of time. “But I really do feel very confident in the coaching staff that we have. I

couldn’t be more excited about it.” Reagan, the OC and offensive-line coach who came to KU for a second stint after spending the past four seasons at Rice, said it only made sense to expect the coaches to come together more quickly as a unit than the entire coaching staff and the 100-plus Jayhawks on the roster. “There’s no question,” he said. “Our players are limited to 20 hours a week with us. They can do all the things they want to on their own, but they have so many unanswered questions that Please see FOOTBALL, page 4C



Sports 2




• Coverage of the Kansas men’s basketball banquet • The reveal of the J-W All-Area Boys Basketball Team








Roundup SOUTH

Grizzlies 97, Suns 91 Phoenix — Zach Randolph scored 32 points, and Memphis clinched the final playoff berth in the Western Conference, eliminating Phoenix from postseason contention. MEMPHIS (97) Prince 1-4 2-2 4, Z.Randolph 15-25 2-2 32, Gasol 7-13 4-5 18, Conley 6-11 1-4 14, Lee 0-4 0-0 0, Koufos 0-2 0-0 0, Calathes 0-1 0-0 0, Allen 3-5 2-2 8, Miller 8-11 0-0 21, Davis 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 40-77 11-15 97. PHOENIX (91) Tucker 1-3 2-2 5, Frye 5-12 2-2 14, Plumlee 6-9 0-0 12, Bledsoe 6-16 0-1 13, Dragic 6-14 2-2 14, Mark.Morris 10-16 1-3 21, Green 2-4 2-2 7, Marc. Morris 1-4 1-2 3, S.Randolph 0-1 0-0 0, Smith 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 38-80 10-14 91. Memphis 24 22 21 30—97 Phoenix 14 28 25 24—91 3-Point Goals-Memphis 6-15 (Miller 5-6, Conley 1-3, Allen 0-1, Prince 0-2, Lee 0-3), Phoenix 5-26 (Frye 2-9, Green 1-2, Tucker 1-3, Bledsoe 1-4, Marc.Morris 0-1, Mark.Morris 0-2, Dragic 0-5). Fouled Out-None. ReboundsMemphis 49 (Z.Randolph 9), Phoenix 38 (Dragic 6). Assists-Memphis 20 (Conley 7), Phoenix 15 (Bledsoe 5). Total Fouls-Memphis 18, Phoenix 20. A-18,422 (18,422).






The Associated Press

TODAY • Baseball vs. Grand Canyon, 6 p.m. WEDNESDAY • Track at Kansas Relays • Baseball vs. Grand Canyon, 6 p.m. TAMPA BAY RAYS


TODAY WEST • Boys tennis vs. Lawrence High, STANDINGS DETROIT TIGERS M KANSAS CITY ROYALS 3:30 p.m. AL EAST EASTERN CONFERENCE • Girls swimming at Free State Atlantic Division Invitational, 3:30 p.m. W L Pct GB y-Toronto 48 33 .593 — Mario Chalmers, Miami • Baseball at Leavenworth, 4:15 x-Brooklyn 44 36 .550 3½ Min: 30. Pts: 7. Reb: 4. Ast: 3. Rockets 104, Spurs 98 New York 35 45 .438 BALTIMORE 12½ORIOLES p.m. BOSTON RED SOX NEW YORK YANKEES TAMPA BAY RAYS TORONTO BLUE JAYS LOS ANGELES ANGELS OAKLAND ATHLETICS SEATTLE MARINERS TEXAS RANGERS AMERICAN FOOTBALL Boston CONFERENCE 25 56 .309 23 H ouston — Chandler ParOF ANAHEIM • Softball at SM North, 4:15 p.m. Philadelphia 18 63 .222 30 AL CENTRAL Nick Collison, Oklahoma City sons scored 21 points to lead Southeast Division • Girls soccer at SM North, 7 p.m. W L Pct GB Min: 8. Pts: 0. Reb: 1. Ast: 2. Houston. MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American These logos are provided to youNORTH for use in an editorial news context only. EAST WEDNESDAY y-Miami 54 27 .667 — Other uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an League team logos; stand-alone; various advertising or promotional piece, may violate this entity’s trademark or sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m. x-Washington 43 38 .531 11 • Track at5 LHS Invite, 3:30 p.m. AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA p.m. other intellectual property rights, and may violate your agreement with AP. SAN ANTONIO (98) Drew Gooden, Washington x-Charlotte 42 39 .519 12 James 2-5 2-2 6, Duncan 4-10 4-4 12, Baynes x-Atlanta 37 44 .457 17 • Boys tennis vs. Washburn Rural, Min: 6. Pts: 3. Reb: 1. Ast: 1. DETROIT TIGERS MINNESOTA TWINS KANSAS CITY ROYALS CLEVELAND INDIANS 3-6 0-0 6, Parker 4-9 2-2 10, Belinelli 6-13 3-4 17, Orlando 23 58 .284 CHICAGO 31WHITE SOX 3:30 p.m. Ginobili 4-12 2-2 10, Ayres 5-7 2-3 12, Bonner 1-3 Central Division 5-13 (Dunleavy 3-4, Snell 1-2, Fredette 1-5, Hinrich 0-2). Fouled Out-Dedmon. ReboundsCHICAGO WHITE SOX CLEVELAND INDIANS Orlando 41 (Dedmon 9), Chicago 43 (Boozer 12). Assists-Orlando 26 (Price 11), Chicago 27 AL WEST (Noah 8). Total Fouls-Orlando 27, Chicago 19. Technicals-Gibson. A-22,087 (20,917).

How former Jayhawks fared


AL WEST 0-0 3, Joseph 5-10 1-1 11, Diaw 5-11 0-0 11, Daye W L Pct GB 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 39-89 16-18 98. z-Indiana 55 26 .679 — HOUSTON (104) x-Chicago 48 33 .593 7 Parsons 7-17 5-7 21, Jones 7-12 6-7 20, Howard Cleveland 32 49 .395 23 Detroit 29 52 .358 26 9-11 2-4 20, Beverley 5-11 1-1 12, Harden 4-16 Kirk Hinrich, Chicago TODAY Milwaukee 15 66 .185 40 8-8 16, Lin 2-7 0-0 5, Asik 3-4 2-2 8, Garcia 1-3 0-0 LOS ANGELES ANGELS OAKLAND ATHLETICS SEATTLE MARINERS TEXAS RANGERS WESTERN CONFERENCE Min: 22. Pts: 3. Reb: 0. Ast: 4. OF ANAHEIM 2, Motiejunas 0-4 0-0 0. Totals 38-85 24-29 104. • Boys tennis at Free State, 3:30 Southwest Division San Antonio 21 22 25 30— 98 W L AL EAST Pct GB p.m. Houston 30 20 26 28—104 z-San Antonio 62 19 .765 — 3-Point Goals-San Antonio (Belinelli Marcus Morris, Phoenix logos are2-7, provided to you for use in an•editorial context only. MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American 4-17These Girlsnews swimming at Free State x-Houston 54 27 .667 8 Other uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an League team logos;Diaw stand-alone; various Bonner 1-1, 1-2, Daye 0-1, James 0-2, Min: 19. Pts: 3. Reb: 4. Ast: 0. advertising or promotional piece, may violate this entity’s trademark or sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m. x-Dallas 49 32 .605 13 Ginobili 0-4), Houston 4-22 (Parsons 2-7, staff; Lin Invitational, 3:30withp.m. AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; ETA other intellectual property rights, and 5 mayp.m. violate your agreement AP. x-Memphis 49 32 .605 13 1-2, Beverley 1-6, Jones 0-1, Motiejunas 0-2, BOSTON RED SOX NEW YORK YANKEES TAMPA BAY RAYS BALTIMORE ORIOLES BLUE JAYS • Baseball at SMTORONTO South, 4:15 p.m. New Orleans 33 48 .407 29 Harden 0-4). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-San Markieff Morris, Phoenix Northwest Division AL CENTRAL Antonio 50 (James, Duncan 9), Houston 54 • Softball vs. Olathe South (2), W L Pct GB Min: 28. Pts: 21. Reb: 2. Ast: 1. (Howard 17). Assists-San Antonio 24 (Diaw y-Oklahoma City 58 23 .716 — 4:15/6 p.m. 6), Houston 18 (Harden 7). Total Fouls-San x-Portland 53 28 .654 5 Antonio 23, Houston 16. Technicals-Duncan, WEDNESDAY Minnesota 40 40 .500 17½ Brandon Rush, Utah Denver 36 44 .450 21½ Harden, Howard. A-18,406 (18,023). •ROYALS Track at LHS Invite, 3:30 p.m. Did not play (coach’s decision) DETROIT TIGERS MINNESOTA TWINS CHICAGO WHITE SOX KANSAS CITY CLEVELAND INDIANS Utah 24 57 .296 34 Pacific Division AL WEST Pelicans 101, Thunder 89 W L Pct GB Jeff Withey, New Orleans AL EAST y-L.A. Clippers 56 24 .700 — New Orleans — Tyreke EvMin: 33. Pts: 8. Reb: 6. Ast: 0. x-Golden State 49 31 .613 7 ans scored a career-high 41 Phoenix 47 34 .580 9½ TODAY Sacramento 28 53 .346 28½ points with nine rebounds, LOS ANGELES ANGELS OAKLAND ATHLETICS BOSTON RED SOX SEATTLE MARINERS NEW YORK YANKEES TEXAS RANGERS RAYS BALTIMORE ORIOLES TORONTO BLUE JAYS L.A. Lakers 26 55 .321 30½ • TrackTAMPA at BAY Atchison Invitational, OF ANAHEIM eight assists and three steals. x-clinched playoff spot Raptors 110, Bucks 100 AL CENTRAL 3:30 p.m. y-clinched division Toronto — Toronto set a logos are provided to you for use in an editorial news context only. MLB ALOKLAHOMA LOGOS 032712: 2012 American z-clinched conference CITY (89) These Other uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an League team logos; stand-alone; various franchise record with its 48th Monday’s Games advertising promotional may violate this entity’s trademark or 7-13or 8-10 22,piece, Perkins sizes; staff; Durant ETA 4 p.m. 9-23 4-6 25, Ibaka AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team114, logos for93the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA other intellectual property rights, and 5 mayp.m. Washington Miami 2-5 0-0 4, Jackson 1-7 2-2 4, Sefolosha 0-5 0-0 0, violate your agreement with AP. AL EAST win, beating Milwaukee. Philadelphia 113, Boston 108 Collison 0-2 0-0 0, Fisher 2-8 0-0 6, Butler 6-9 4-4DETROIT TIGERS MINNESOTA TWINS CHICAGO WHITE SOX KANSAS CITY ROYALS CLEVELAND INDIANS Toronto 110, Milwaukee 100 19, Lamb 1-2 0-0 3, Roberson 3-3 0-0 6, Adams Charlotte 95, Atlanta 93 MILWAUKEE (100) TODAY AL0-0 WEST 0-0 0. Totals 31-77 18-22 89. Chicago 108, Orlando 95 Middleton 4-8 5-7 15, Adrien 9-16 1-3 19, NEW ORLEANS (101) • Softball vs. Central Christian Houston 104, San Antonio 98 BALTIMORE ORIOLES Pachulia 3-5 0-0 6, Knight 7-17 3-4 18, Sessions SOX YORK YANKEES TAMPA BAY RAYS TORONTO BLUE JAYS Miller BOSTON 4-12 RED 0-0 10, Withey 2-6NEW4-6 8, Ajinca New Orleans 101, Oklahoma City 89 7-13 5-6 21, Henson 5-8 2-2 12, Antetokounmpo College (2), 2 p.m. 4-5 2-2 10, Rivers 2-4 2-2 8, Evans 14-26 12-16 L.A. Lakers 119, Utah 104 AL CENTRAL 1-3 2-2 5, Wright 2-3 0-2 4, Raduljica 0-0 0-0 0. 41, Morrow 3-10 0-0 7, Ely 1-3 0-0 2, Babbitt 4-7 AL EAST WEDNESDAY Memphis 97, Phoenix 91 LOS ANGELES ANGELS ATHLETICS TEXAS RANGERS Totals 38-73 18-26 100. 1-2 12, Aminu 1-4 0-0 2,OAKLAND Southerland 0-2 1-2 1.SEATTLE MARINERS OF ANAHEIM Minnesota at Golden State (n) TORONTO (110) • Men’s golf at Baker Invitational Totals 35-79 22-30 101. Today’s Games Ross 3-9 1-2 8, Johnson 4-7 0-1 10, Valanciunas Oklahoma City 21 25 23 20— 89 New York at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. • Track at Kansas Relays logos are provided to you for use in an editorial news context only. MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American 4-7 6-6 14, Lowry 10-24 1-1 24, Vasquez 8-12 4-5 New Orleans 23 stand-alone; 22 various 25 These Other31—101 uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an League team logos; Denver at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m. 25, Hansbrough 4-6 4-5 12, Patterson 1-7 0-0 advertising or promotional piece, may violate this entity’s sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m. DETROIT TIGERS MINNESOTA TWINS CHICAGO WHITE SOX KANSAS CITY ROYALS CLEVELAND INDIANS BOSTON RED SOX NEW YORK YANKEES TAMPA BAY RAYS trademark or BALTIMORE ORIOLES TORONTO BLUE JAYS 3-Point Goals-Oklahoma City 9-32 (Butler 3-5, AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos for the AFC teams; various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA other intellectual property rights, and 5 mayp.m. violate your agreement with AP. 3, De Colo 2-6 2-2 7, Salmons 2-3 2-4 7. Totals Durant 3-9, Fisher 2-7, Lamb 1-2, Collison 0-1, AL WEST AL CENTRAL 38-81 20-26 110. Ibaka 0-2, Jackson 0-2, Sefolosha 0-4), New Milwaukee 19 27 23 31—100 Orleans 9-29 (Babbitt 3-6, Rivers 2-2, Miller 2-7, 3-Point Goals-Charlotte 6-25 (Neal 2-3, Morrow 1-5, Evans 1-7, Southerland 0-1, Aminu Toronto 32 27 25 26—110 TODAY 3-Point Goals-Milwaukee 6-10 (Sessions 2-2, Tolliver 2-7, McRoberts 1-5, Walker 1-5, 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Oklahoma Middleton 2-3, Antetokounmpo 1-1, Knight Douglas-Roberts 0-1, Jefferson 0-1, Henderson City 54 (Ibaka 16), New Orleans 48 (Evans 9). • at Houston, 7:10 p.m. (Teague 3-4, ANGELES ANGELS OAKLAND ATHLETICS SEATTLE MARINERS TEXAS RANGERS 1-4), Toronto 14-32 (Vasquez 5-9, Lowry 0-1, Ridnour 0-2), Atlanta 8-30 LOS DETROIT 6), TIGERSNew MINNESOTA TWINS CHICAGO WHITE SOX KANSAS CITY ROYALS CLEVELAND INDIANS City 21 (Durant Assists-Oklahoma OF ANAHEIM 3-9, Johnson 2-2, Salmons 1-1, De Colo 1-2, Mack 2-5, Schroder 1-3, Martin 1-4, Scott 1-6, Orleans 19 (Evans 8). Total Fouls-Oklahoma City WEDNESDAY AL WEST Out-None. Patterson 1-4, Ross 1-5). Fouled Out-None. Antic 0-1, Williams 0-7). Fouled 22, New Orleans 18. Technicals-Collison, Rivers. • at Houston, 7:10 p.m. Rebounds-Milwaukee 42 (Adrien 9), Toronto Rebounds-Charlotte 59 (Jefferson 15), Atlanta These logos are provided to you for use in an editorial news context only. MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American Ejected-Collison, Rivers. A-17,024 (17,188). Other uses, including as a linking device on a Web site, or in an 7), team logos; stand-alone; various 50 (Valanciunas 13). Assists-Milwaukee 21 49 (Brand 7). Assists-Charlotte 27 (WalkerLeague advertising or promotional piece, may violate this entity’s trademark or sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m. AFC 5), TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet and team logos Williams for the AFC teams; staff; ETA other intellectual property rights, and 5 mayp.m. violate your agreement with AP. Atlanta 27 (Schroder, 6). Total Fouls-various sizes; stand-alone; (Sessions Toronto 25 (Vasquez 7). Total Fouls-Milwaukee 21, Toronto 22. Technicals- Charlotte 20, Atlanta 21. Technicals-Charlotte Lakers 119, Jazz 104 defensive three second. A-11,918 (18,729). Henson, Sessions, Valanciunas, Toronto LOS ANGELES ANGELS OAKLAND ATHLETICS SEATTLE MARINERS TEXAS RANGERS OF ANAHEIM defensive three second. Flagrant Fouls-Lowry. Salt Lake City — Nick A-18,821 (19,800). Young scored a season-high 41

Xavier Henry, L.A. Lakers EAST Inactive (out for season)




Wizards 114, Heat 93 Washington — Miami opted for rest for LeBron James and Chris Bosh over the pursuit of the East’s top seed. MIAMI (93) Wade 4-9 1-2 9, Battier 0-5 0-0 0, Haslem 4-9 1-1 9, Chalmers 3-9 1-2 7, Douglas 5-8 3-3 14, Allen 4-7 2-2 13, Andersen 0-1 0-0 0, Lewis 1-3 0-0 2, Beasley 7-12 4-4 18, Cole 2-5 0-0 4, Hamilton 2-5 2-2 6, Jones 4-7 0-0 11. Totals 36-80 14-16 93. WASHINGTON (114) Ariza 10-13 0-2 25, Booker 4-4 0-2 8, Gortat 5-9 0-0 10, Wall 2-7 0-0 4, Beal 5-9 2-3 15, Webster 2-5 2-2 7, Nene 8-12 2-4 18, Miller 0-1 2-2 2, Harrington 6-8 0-0 16, Porter Jr. 3-7 0-0 6, Gooden 1-2 0-0 3, Seraphin 0-1 0-0 0, Temple 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 46-78 8-15 114. Miami 26 22 17 28— 93 Washington 27 43 28 16—114 3-Point Goals-Miami 7-27 (Allen 3-5, Jones 3-6, Douglas 1-3, Lewis 0-1, Wade 0-1, Cole 0-1, Beasley 0-1, Chalmers 0-2, Hamilton 0-2, Battier 0-5), Washington 14-29 (Ariza 5-8, Harrington 4-6, Beal 3-5, Gooden 1-1, Webster 1-4, Porter Jr. 0-2, Wall 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Miami 36 (Haslem 8), Washington 49 (Gortat 13). AssistsMiami 23 (Cole 7), Washington 36 (Wall 13). Total Fouls-Miami 15, Washington 19. A-20,356 (20,308).

76ers 113, Celtics 108 Philadelphia — Michael Carter-Williams had 21 points and 14 rebounds, Tony Wroten scored 20 points, and Philadelphia beat Boston. BOSTON (108) Green 10-16 5-6 27, Bass 3-11 3-4 9, Olynyk 10-19 6-7 28, Rondo 4-8 0-1 8, Bradley 9-22 3-4 23, Pressey 0-1 2-2 2, Anthony 0-1 0-2 0, Johnson 3-6 0-0 8, Babb 1-2 0-0 3. Totals 40-86 19-26 108. PHILADELPHIA (113) Thompson 1-2 2-3 4, Young 5-16 4-6 15, Sims 6-10 1-2 13, Carter-Williams 9-13 3-4 21, Anderson 1-8 3-4 6, Williams 4-5 2-4 10, Wroten 7-12 6-7 20, Varnado 1-1 2-6 4, Ware 4-6 0-0 9, Davies 5-6 1-2 11. Totals 43-79 24-38 113. Boston 33 17 34 24—108 Philadelphia 33 34 19 27—113 3-Point Goals-Boston 9-24 (Olynyk 2-3, Green 2-4, Johnson 2-4, Bradley 2-11, Babb 1-2), Philadelphia 3-12 (Ware 1-2, Anderson 1-4, Young 1-4, Wroten 0-1, Thompson 0-1). Fouled Out-Green. Rebounds-Boston 50 (Rondo 11), Philadelphia 53 (Carter-Williams 14). Assists-Boston 26 (Rondo 14), Philadelphia 25 (Young 7). Total Fouls-Boston 23, Philadelphia 21. A-17,822 (20,328).













Bulls 108, Magic 95 TODAY Chicago — Joakim Noah had points for Los Angeles. Bobcats 95, Hawks 93 AFC TEAM LOGOS 081312: Helmet team10 logos for the AFC 18and points, rebounds andteams; eight various sizes; stand-alone; staff; ETA 5 p.m. Baseball Time Net Cable Atlanta — Chris DouglasL.A. LAKERS (119) assists for Chicago. Johnson 3-6 4-4 12, Kelly 2-9 0-0 4, Hill 10-13 Atlanta v. Philadelphia 6 p.m. MLB 155,242 Roberts dribbled into the lane 1-1 21, Marshall 1-4 0-0 2, Meeks 8-13 5-6 23, and sank a short jumper as time ORLANDO (95) Sacre 6-8 0-0 12, Young 14-23 7-9 41, Farmar 1-6 Kansas City v. Houston 7 p.m. FSN 36, 236 O’Quinn 9-11 2-2 20, Harkless 1-3 0-0 3, 2-2 4, Brooks 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 45-82 19-22 119. expired as Charlotte rallied. MLB AL LOGOS 032712: 2012 American League team logos; stand-alone; various sizes; staff; ETA 4 p.m.

CHARLOTTE (95) Kidd-Gilchrist 3-4 2-7 8, McRoberts 1-5 0-0 3, Jefferson 11-17 5-7 27, Walker 1-9 2-4 5, Henderson 1-9 2-2 4, Zeller 3-6 2-4 8, Neal 5-11 5-5 17, Douglas-Roberts 2-3 1-1 5, Ridnour 5-8 0-0 10, Biyombo 1-1 0-1 2, Tolliver 2-7 0-0 6. Totals 35-80 19-31 95. ATLANTA (93) Martin 3-11 3-3 10, Scott 8-23 3-4 20, Antic 1-2 1-4 3, Teague 4-6 0-0 11, Williams 5-13 3-3 13, Brand 4-5 4-6 12, Mack 5-10 1-1 13, Schroder 1-4 0-0 3, Muscala 3-5 2-2 8. Totals 34-79 17-23 93. Charlotte 26 18 21 30—95 Atlanta 24 26 30 13—93

Dedmon 1-4 4-4 6, Oladipo 3-8 3-4 10, Afflalo 5-7 2-2 13, Lamb 3-6 2-3 9, Nicholson 8-9 0-0 19, Harris 2-12 0-1 4, Price 2-6 2-2 6, Moore 2-6 1-1 5. Totals 36-72 16-19 95. CHICAGO (108) Dunleavy 8-11 3-4 22, Boozer 6-11 1-2 13, Noah 7-16 4-5 18, Hinrich 1-5 1-2 3, Butler 3-5 6-7 12, Fredette 7-14 2-2 17, Gibson 1-5 6-8 8, Mohammed 1-2 0-0 2, Snell 5-8 2-2 13, Brewer 0-0 0-0 0, Amundson 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 39-77 25-32 108. Orlando 21 23 26 25— 95 Chicago 26 31 24 27—108 3-Point Goals-Orlando 7-15 (Nicholson 3-3, Afflalo 1-1, Lamb 1-2, Harkless 1-3, Oladipo 1-3, Moore 0-1, O’Quinn 0-1, Price 0-1), Chicago

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.

UTAH (104) Hayward 7-13 6-8 21, Favors 6-10 0-1 12, Kanter 8-12 3-4 19, Burke 8-22 0-0 17, Burks 8-10 4-5 22, Evans 1-3 1-2 3, Jefferson 2-6 0-0 5, Garrett 1-3 0-0 2, Gobert 0-1 0-0 0, Clark 1-1 0-0 3, Thomas 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 42-81 14-20 104. L.A. Lakers 23 34 29 33—119 Utah 30 21 35 18—104 3-Point Goals-L.A. Lakers 10-24 (Young 6-11, Johnson 2-3, Meeks 2-3, Marshall 0-1, Farmar 0-2, Kelly 0-4), Utah 6-19 (Burks 2-2, Clark 1-1, Jefferson 1-3, Hayward 1-3, Burke 1-9, Garrett 0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-L.A. Lakers 41 (Sacre 9), Utah 44 (Kanter 12). Assists-L.A. Lakers 31 (Marshall 15), Utah 25 (Burke 7). Total Fouls-L.A. Lakers 16, Utah 16. A-19,911 (19,911).


Kentucky center Willie Cauley-Stein to return for junior season Lexington, Ky. — Kentucky has announced that 7-foot center Willie CauleyStein will return for his junior season. Cauley-Stein missed the final three games of the Wildcats’ run to the NCAA championship game after sustaining a left ankle injury in the Midwest Region semifinal against Louisville. He had been projected as a possible top-15 NBA Draft pick but said in a statement Monday he wanted to return and move closer to earning his degree. He also wants to help Kentucky make another run at a title after watching from the bench. His 106 blocks tied for second-most in a season for Kentucky and he earned allSoutheastern Conference defensive team honors.

Harris averaged a team-high 16.7 points last season, helping his team win 29 games, including the Big Ten tournament championship. He shot 43 percent overall and made 81 of 230 three-point shots. Harris was an AP All-America honorable mention and All-Big Ten player.


Stanford F tops WNBA draft

Uncasville, Conn. — Chiney Ogwumike was selected No. 1 by the Connecticut Sun in the WNBA Draft Monday night. Ogwumike joined her sister Nneka, drafted by Los Angeles in 2012, as the only siblings to be chosen first in the WNBA. Peyton and Eli Manning are the only other siblings to be taken No. 1 in the history of the four major American pro sports, COLLEGE MEN’S BASKETBALL to STATS. MSU’s Harris enters draft according Chiney Ogwumike finished her stellar career at Stanford as the top scorer and Michigan State shooting guard Gary Harris is entering the NBA Draft as a soph- rebounder in Pac-12 history. Odyssey Sims of Baylor went second to omore, the school announced Monday.

Tulsa, and San Antonio took Notre Dame’s Kayla McBride with the third pick.


Clemson QB dismissed Columbia, S.C. — Clemson quarterback Chad Kelly was dismissed from the team Monday, two days after he was benched for the second half of the spring game for disagreeing with coaches over whether to go for it on fourth down. Kelly was kicked off the team for conduct detrimental to the program, coach Dabo Swinney said in a statement.

Tampa Bay.......................Even-6....................BALTIMORE TEXAS.................................... 6-7................................Seattle Boston.................................. 6-7 . .............CHI WHITE SOX Toronto............................51⁄2-61⁄2..................MINNESOTA Kansas City.............61⁄2-71⁄2..............HOUSTON LA ANGELS........................Even-6...........................Oakland Interleague NY YANKEES...................81⁄2-91⁄2..............Chicago Cubs NBA Favorite.............. Points (O/U)...........Underdog a-BROOKLYN.................OFF (OFF).....................New York

Pro Basketball


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New York v. Brooklyn 7 p.m. TNT Denver v. Clippers 9:30p.m. TNT

45, 245 45, 245

College Baseball


K-State v. Nebraska

6:30p.m. BTN 147,237

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Pittsburgh v. Cincinnati 11:30a.m. MLB 155,242 Cubs v. Yankees 6 p.m. MLB 155,242 Kansas City v. Houston 7 p.m. FSN 36, 236 Pro Basketball


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Atlanta v. Milwaukee 7 p.m. ESPN 33, 233 Golden St. v. Denver 9:30p.m. ESPN 33, 233 Golf


Lotte Champ.

5:30p.m. Golf 156,289

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Pro Hockey


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NHL playoffs


NBCSP 38, 238



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Manch. City v. S’land 1:40p.m. NBCSP 38, 238 Real Madrid v. Barcelona 2:25p.m. ESPN 33, 233 College Softball


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Wis.-G.B. v. Wisconsin 3 p.m. BTN 147,237 L.B. St. v. Cal Fullerton 6 p.m. ESPNU 35, 235


Phelps ends retirement Michael Phelps is coming out of retirement, the first step toward swimming at the 2016 Rio Olympics. The 22-time Olympic medalist will compete for the first time since the 2012 London Olympics at a meet on April 24-26.

LATEST LINE MLB Favorite.................... Odds.................Underdog National League PHILADELPHIA.................... 6-7...............................Atlanta Washington.....................71⁄2-81⁄2.............................MIAMI CINCINNATI.......................Even-6......................Pittsburgh MILWAUKEE......................Even-6..........................St. Louis ARIZONA...........................51⁄2-61⁄2........................ NY Mets SAN DIEGO.......................51⁄2-61⁄2.......................Colorado SAN FRANCISCO..............Even-6....................LA Dodgers American League DETROIT................................ 7-8..........................Cleveland


b-LA CLIPPERS.............OFF (OFF)......................... Denver a-New York forward C. Anthony is doubtful. b-Denver guard T. Lawson is doubtful. NHL PLAYOFFS Favorite....................Goals................Underdog Wednesday, April 16th. Best of Seven Series Round One-Game One TAMPA BAY.....................Even-1⁄2.......................Montreal PITTSBURGH........................ 1⁄2-1..........................Columbus ANAHEIM.............................. 1⁄2-1..................................Dallas

Thursday, April 17th. Round One-Game One NY RANGERS...................Even-1⁄2................Philadelphia ST. LOUIS..........................Even-1⁄2.........................Chicago COLORADO.......................Even-1⁄2....................Minnesota SAN JOSE.........................Even-1⁄2................ Los Angeles Friday, April 18th. Round One-Game One BOSTON................................ 1⁄2-1................................Detroit Home Team in CAPS (c) TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC

TODAY IN SPORTS 1991 — Magic Johnson sets an NBA record for career assists in a 112-106 victory over Dallas. Johnson, who needed nine assists to break Oscar Robertson’s record of 9,887, gets 19. 2000 — Cal Ripken becomes the 24th player to reach 3,000 hits when he lines a clean single to center off Twins reliever Hector Carrasco. He becomes the seventh player in majorleague history to get 3,000 hits and 400 home runs. 2007 — Kobe Bryant scores 50 points in the Los Angeles Lakers’ 109-98 win over Seattle, giving him 50 or more for the 10th time this season. It’s the third-highest total in NBA history behind Wilt Chamberlain’s 45 times with 50 or more in 1961-62, and Chamberlain’s 30 times the following season.




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L awrence J ournal -W orld

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

| 3C


Uggla’s grand slam caps Braves’ wild win The Associated Press

National League Braves 9, Phillies 6 Philadelphia — Dan Uggla hit two home runs, including a grand slam in the ninth inning Monday night that lifted Atlanta to a wild victory over Philadelphia. Evan Gattis also homered twice as the Braves won their fourth straight. The teams combined for five homers and 12 runs in the final two innings. Gattis, Uggla and Andrelton Simmons hit consecutive homers in the eighth that put Atlanta ahead 5-1. Domonic Brown’s three-run homer capped a five-run bottom of the eighth that gave the Phillies a 6-5 lead. But the Braves rallied against Jake Diekman (1-1). B.J. Upton walked, Freddie Freeman reached on a grounder when second baseman Chase Utley tried for a forceout, and Justin Upton walked. After Gattis struck out, Uggla drove an 0-2 pitch from Diekman deep to left. Luis Avilan (3-1) wound up with the win, and David Carpenter got his first save. Atlanta Philadelphia ab r h bi ab r h bi Heywrd rf 3 0 1 0 GwynJ cf 4 1 1 0 BUpton cf 3 1 0 0 Rollins ss 3 1 1 0 Fremn 1b 4 2 0 0 Utley 2b 5 1 2 0 J.Upton lf 4 1 0 0 Howard 1b 4 1 1 1 Gattis c 5 2 2 3 Byrd rf 4 1 2 2 Uggla 2b 4 2 2 5 DBrwn lf 3 1 1 3 Smmns ss 5 1 3 1 Ruiz c 3 0 0 0 R.Pena 3b 3 0 1 0 Asche 3b 4 0 0 0 ESantn p 3 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 Thoms p 0 0 0 0 RHrndz p 2 0 0 0 Varvar p 0 0 0 0 Hollnds p 0 0 0 0 Doumit ph 1 0 0 0 Mayrry ph 1 0 0 0 Avilan p 0 0 0 0 Rosnrg p 0 0 0 0 CJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 LuGarc p 0 0 0 0 DCrpnt p 0 0 0 0 Galvis 3b 1 0 0 0 Totals 36 9 9 9 Totals 34 6 8 6 Atlanta 000 002 034—9 Philadelphia 010 000 050—6 E-Uggla (3), Gattis (2), Ruiz 2 (2). DP-Atlanta 1, Philadelphia 1. LOB-Atlanta 9, Philadelphia 6. 2B-R.Pena (1), Utley (7), Byrd (2). 3B-Simmons (2). HR-Gattis 2 (3), Uggla 2 (2), Simmons (2), Howard (3), D.Brown (1). SB-Heyward (4), B.Upton 2 (3). S-Rollins.

IP Atlanta E.Santana 6 2⁄3 Thomas H,1 1⁄3 Varvaro H,1 Avilan W,3-1 1 D.Carpenter S,1-1 1 Philadelphia R.Hernandez 6 Hollands 1 Rosenberg 0 Lu.Garcia 1 Diekman L,1-1 BS,2-2 1 WP-Avilan. T-3:41. A-26,516 (43,651).



4 0 0 4 0

1 0 0 5 0

1 0 0 5 0

2 0 0 1 1

11 0 1 1 1

4 0 3 0 2

2 0 3 0 4

2 0 3 0 4

6 1 0 0 2

3 1 0 1 3

STANDINGS American League

East Division W L Pct GB New York 7 6 .538 — Toronto 7 6 .538 — Tampa Bay 7 7 .500 ½ Baltimore 6 7 .462 1 Boston 5 8 .385 2 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 6 4 .600 — Chicago 7 6 .538 ½ Minnesota 6 6 .500 1 Cleveland 6 7 .462 1½ Kansas City 4 7 .364 2½ West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 8 4 .667 — Seattle 7 5 .583 1 Los Angeles 6 6 .500 2 Texas 6 7 .462 2½ Houston 5 8 .385 3½ Monday’s Games Baltimore 7, Tampa Bay 1 Seattle 7, Texas 1 Oakland at L.A. Angels (n) Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (Hammel 2-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 1-0), 6:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-1) at Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 0-1), 6:05 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 1-0) at Detroit (A.Sanchez 0-0), 6:08 p.m. Seattle (Beavan 0-0) at Texas (R.Ross 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Boston (Peavy 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Er.Johnson 0-1), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (Ventura 0-0) at Houston (Harrell 0-2), 7:10 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 1-1) at Minnesota (Hughes 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (Straily 1-1) at L.A. Angels (Richards 2-0), 9:05 p.m.

Pirates 7, Reds 7, 6 innings, suspended Cincinnati — Neil Walker and Gaby Sanchez hit back-to-back homers twice, and Pittsburgh and Cincinnati combined for 10 homers in only six innings before rain forced a suspension. Given the conditions, it was a shocking slugfest, one already in the record book with at least three innings left. It’ll be resumed in the top of the seventh inning today. Pittsburgh hit six solo shots, and Cincinnati had four homers, most of them into a heavy rain. Already, it’s the most homers in a major-league game since 2006 and the most combined homers for a game in Great American Ball Park’s 12-year history. Pittsburgh had three sets of back-to-back homers, only the third time Nationals 9, Marlins 2 Miami — Jordan Zimthat’s happened in majormermann bounced back league history. from the shortest start of Pittsburgh Cincinnati his career to pitch seven ab r h bi ab r h bi Marte lf 4 2 2 1 BHmltn cf 3 0 0 0 innings and lead WashSnider rf 3 1 1 1 Votto 1b 2 2 1 2 ington to a win over MiAMcCt cf 3 0 1 1 Phillips 2b 3 0 1 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 0 0 0 Frazier 3b 3 2 2 2 ami, which endured its RMartn c 3 0 0 0 Bruce rf 3 0 0 0 NWalkr 2b 3 2 3 2 Ludwck lf 3 1 1 2 eighth loss in a row. GSnchz 1b 3 2 2 2 Mesorc c 3 1 1 1 Bryce Harper had two Barmes ss 3 0 1 0 Cozart ss 3 0 0 0 WRdrg p 2 0 0 0 Bailey p 1 0 0 0 doubles and an RBI triple Tabata ph 1 0 0 0 N.Soto ph 1 1 1 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 for Washington. He has Totals 28 7 10 7 Totals 25 7 7 7 batted .520 over his past Pittsburgh 120 022—7 221—7 Cincinnati 200 seven games to boost his LOB-Pittsburgh 3, Cincinnati 1. 2B-Marte (3), Frazier (1), N.Soto (1). HR-Marte (1), Snider (3), average to .348. N.Walker 2 (4), G.Sanchez 2 (2), Votto (3), Frazier (3), Catcher Sandy Leon hit Ludwick (2), Mesoraco (3). IP H R ER BB SO his first career home run, Pittsburgh W.Rodriguez 5 6 6 6 1 2 while Tyler Moore also Morris BS,1-1 1 1 1 1 0 2 homered and had an RBI Cincinnati Bailey 5 8 5 5 0 9 single. Anthony Rendon Hoover BS,2-2 1 2 2 2 0 2 T-0:00. A-0 (42,319). drove in three runs with

Bailey Sullivan

School: Free State Year: Senior Sport: Track and Field d the ent: Sullivan was name Week’s Accomplishm s lay Re y t at the Blue Valle girls Athlete of the Mee rs ete ord in the 1600-m after setting a meet rec s e Firebirds in two relay (5:08.22) and helping th ing on HGTV yth Favorite TV Show: An nts: Teammates Claire ne po Op d Most Talente ers Sanner and Emily Vent Wedge (English) and rs. M r: he Smartest Teac l Education) Mrs. Johnson (Specia Mary Cain, Team USA Favorite Pro Athlete: distance runner (B.o.B) iPod: Don’t Let Me Fall Most Played Song on


National League

East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 9 4 .692 — Washington 8 5 .615 1 Philadelphia 6 7 .462 3 New York 5 7 .417 3½ Miami 5 9 .357 4½ Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 10 3 .769 — St. Louis 8 5 .615 2 Pittsburgh 6 6 .500 3½ Chicago 4 8 .333 5½ Cincinnati 4 8 .333 5½ West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 9 4 .692 — San Francisco 8 5 .615 1 Colorado 6 7 .462 3 San Diego 5 7 .417 3½ Arizona 4 11 .267 6 Monday’s Games Atlanta 9, Philadelphia 6 Washington 9, Miami 2 Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 7, tie, 6 innings, susp., rain St. Louis 4, Milwaukee 0 N.Y. Mets at Arizona (n) Colorado at San Diego (n) Today’s Games Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 7, tie, 6 innings, comp. of susp. game, 4:30 p.m. Atlanta (Hale 0-0) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 2-1), 6:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Hammel 2-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 1-0), 6:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 2-0) at Cincinnati (Leake 1-1), 6:10 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 1-1) at Miami (Koehler 1-1), 6:10 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 0-2) at Milwaukee (Estrada 1-0), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Mejia 1-0) at Arizona (Arroyo 1-0), 8:40 p.m. Colorado (Nicasio 1-0) at San Diego (Erlin 1-0), 9:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-0) at San Francisco (Lincecum 0-1), 9:15 p.m.

a double and a triple, and Danny Espinosa doubled and tripled for two of the Nationals’ 11 extra-base hits. Washington Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi Rendon 3b 5 0 2 3 Yelich cf 4 0 2 0 Frndsn lf 4 0 0 0 Dietrch 2b 4 0 1 0 Werth rf 5 1 1 0 Stanton rf 4 0 2 0 Harper cf 4 1 3 1 GJones 1b 3 1 1 1 Souza cf 1 0 0 0 McGeh 3b 3 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 5 1 1 0 Caminr p 0 0 0 0 TMoore 1b 5 1 3 2 Dobbs ph 1 0 0 0 Espinos 2b 4 2 2 1 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 Leon c 5 2 2 2 Sltlmch c 3 1 1 0 Zmrmn p 3 1 2 0 RJhnsn lf 4 0 1 1 Treinen p 1 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 0 0 Hand p 1 0 0 0 Slowey p 1 0 0 0 JeBakr 3b 2 0 0 0 Totals 42 9 16 9 Totals 34 2 8 2 Washington 131 000 400—9 001 000—2 Miami 010 E-G.Jones (2). DP-Washington 1. LOB-Washington 9, Miami 7. 2B-Rendon (5), Werth (3), Harper 2 (3), T.Moore (1), Espinosa (4), Stanton (4), Saltalamacchia (4). 3B-Rendon (2), Harper (1), Espinosa (1). HR-T. Moore (1), Leon (1), G.Jones (2). S-Zimmermann.

IP H Washington Zimmermann W,1-0 7 6 Treinen 2 2 Miami Hand L,0-1 3 8 Slowey 32⁄3 7 Caminero 11⁄3 0 Cishek 1 1 HBP-by Slowey (Espinosa). PB-Leon. T-2:56. A-18,788 (37,442).


Seattle challenged the call, and after a review, the umpires reversed their 5 5 1 2 ruling, erasing the out and 4 4 0 1 0 0 0 3 giving Seattle a run. 0 0 0 2 Texas manager Ron WP-Zimmermann. Washington immediately came out to argue Cardinals 4, Brewers 0 and was ejected because Milwaukee — Lance managers aren’t allowed Lynn struck out 11 in sev- to dispute replay rulings. en innings, Jon Jay hit a Texas three-run homer, and St. Seattle ab r h bi ab r h bi cf 5 0 1 0 Choo lf 2 0 0 0 Louis snapped Milwau- Almont BMiller ss 5 0 1 0 Andrus ss 4 0 1 0 kee’s nine-game winning Cano 2b 4 1 1 1 Rios rf 4 0 1 0 Hart dh 4 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 4 1 2 0 streak. Romer pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Kzmnff 3b 4 0 1 1 2 0

2 0

1 1

7 3

St. Louis Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 3b 2 0 0 0 CGomz cf 4 0 0 0 Descals 3b 2 0 0 0 Segura ss 4 0 2 0 Wong 2b 4 0 0 0 Braun rf 4 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 4 0 1 0 ArRmr 3b 3 0 0 0 MAdms 1b 4 0 3 0 Lucroy c 4 0 0 0 Craig rf 4 1 1 0 Overay 1b 3 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 4 2 2 1 Gennett 2b 2 0 0 0 CMrtnz p 0 0 0 0 LSchfr lf 3 0 1 0 Jay cf 4 1 1 3 Garza p 2 0 0 0 T.Cruz c 4 0 2 0 MrRynl ph 1 0 0 0 Lynn p 2 0 0 0 Duke p 0 0 0 0 Kozma ss 1 0 1 0 Wooten p 0 0 0 0 Wang p 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 11 4 Totals 30 0 3 0 St. Louis 010 003 000—4 Milwaukee 000 000 000—0 E-Jh.Peralta (3). DP-St. Louis 1, Milwaukee 1. LOBSt. Louis 6, Milwaukee 6. 2B-Ma.Adams (6), Segura (2), L.Schafer (3). HR-Jh.Peralta (3), Jay (1). S-Lynn. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Lynn W,3-0 7 3 0 0 3 11 C.Martinez 2 0 0 0 0 1 Milwaukee Garza L,0-2 7 9 4 4 1 6 1⁄3 Duke 0 0 0 0 0 2⁄3 Wooten 1 0 0 0 0 Wang 1 1 0 0 0 0 T-2:48. A-27,090 (41,900).

Morrsn rf 0 0 0 0 Choice dh 2 0 1 0 MSndrs rf 5 1 2 1 Adduci ph 1 0 0 0 Seager 3b 4 1 2 1 Arencii c 2 0 0 0 Smoak 1b 4 1 2 0 Morlnd ph 1 0 0 0 Ackley lf 4 1 1 1 Chirins c 1 0 0 0 Zunino c 4 2 2 2 LMartn cf 2 0 0 0 JoWilsn 2b 3 0 1 0 Totals 39 7 12 6 Totals 30 1 7 1 Seattle 000 016 000—7 000 100—1 Texas 000 E-Rios (1), Kouzmanoff (1), Arencibia (2). DP-Seattle 4. LOB-Seattle 8, Texas 6. 2B-Smoak (4), Fielder (3). 3B-M.Saunders (1). HR-Zunino (3). CS-M. Saunders (1). SF-Cano. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Elias W,1-1 62⁄3 5 1 1 2 5 Medina 11⁄3 0 0 0 2 0 Farquhar 1 2 0 0 0 1 Texas Lewis L,0-1 51⁄3 8 4 3 0 4 1⁄3 Figueroa 3 3 1 0 0 Noesi 21⁄3 1 0 0 0 2 Tolleson 1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP-by Lewis (Seager). T-3:01. A-23,081 (48,114).

Orioles 7, Rays 1 Baltimore — Wei-Yin Chen took a four-hitter into the seventh inning, Baltimore got its American League and offense back on track Mariners 7, Rangers 1 against Chris Archer in a Arlington, Texas — victory over Tampa Bay. Mike Zunino homered Tampa Bay Baltimore ab r h bi an inning before adding Zobrist 2b ab 3 1 r h bi 1 0 Markks rf 5 0 0 0 an RBI single in Seattle’s DJnngs cf 3 0 1 0 N.Cruz dh 5 2 2 1 dh 3 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b 3 0 1 1 strange six-run outburst Forsyth DeJess ph-dh 1 0 0 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 0 0 Longori 3b 4 0 1 1 Wieters c 4 2 3 1 that included Texas errors Myers rf 3 0 0 0 Lough lf 4 0 0 0 and a replay reversal that Loney 1b 4 0 2 0 Hardy ss 4 2 3 1 Guyer lf 3 0 1 0 Lmrdzz 2b 4 0 2 1 gave the Mariners a run. JMolin c 0 0 0 0 Flahrty 3b 4 1 2 2 ss 3 0 0 0 The Mariners had the YEscor Hanign c 2 0 0 0 bases loaded in the sixth Joyce ph-lf 1 0 0 0 30 1 6 1 Totals 37 7 13 7 when Brad Miller hit a Totals Tampa Bay 000 001 000—1 132 010 00x—7 comebacker to pitcher Baltimore DP-Baltimore 3. LOB-Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 7. Pedro Figueroa, who 2B-Loney (4), N.Cruz (4), C.Davis (4), Wieters (2), 2 (2). threw home. The umpire Hardy IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay initially ruled an out at Archer L,1-1 5 12 7 7 1 6 the plate, even though Boxberger 1 0 0 0 0 1 Lueke 2 1 0 0 0 1 catcher J.P. Arencibia Baltimore 61⁄3 5 1 1 2 4 bobbled the ball on a W.Chen W,2-1 12⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 transfer without drop- Meek O’Day 1 0 0 0 1 1 T-2:46. A-15,799 (45,971). ping it or making a throw.

Thomas HiIrghick

School: Lawrence Year: Senior Sport: Tennis ent: Irick went 4-0 in his Week’s Accomplishm s, leading the Lions to matches at No. 1 single 1-1 nner Springs and a 1a dual victory over Bo aman quadrangular record at the Topeka Se (CBS) IS Favorite TV Show: NC : Brooks Kendell nt ne po Most Talented Op st) Ea (Shawnee Mission r. Carriger (English) Smartest Teacher: M fael Nadal, tennis player Ra Favorite Pro Athlete: on the ATP World Tour od: Sell Your Soul iP Most Played Song on ) ad de Un d (Hollywoo

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Tuesday, April 15, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld

2014 J-W All-Area Girls Basketball Team

John Young/Journal-World Photo

THE 2014 JOURNAL-WORLD ALL-AREA GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM, FROM LEFT, Amber Moore, Santa Fe Trail; Madison Piper, Free State; Katie Jones, Baldwin; Corie Fischer, Ottawa; coach of the year Jayson Duncan, Santa Fe Trail; player of the year Shelby Dahl, Santa Fe Trail; Kionna Coleman, Lawrence; Carly Eaton, Mill Valley; Tori Huslig, Veritas Christian; Scout Wiebe, Free State; and Megan Bonar, De Soto. Player of the Year Shelby Dahl, Santa Fe Trail Fresh off a volleyball state title, the 5-foot11 forward brought the Chargers another Class 4A-II state championship. Dahl led Santa Fe Trail in scoring and assists and was third in rebounding. She frustrated opponents with her ability to score in the post and behind the three-point arc, averaging 16 points and 5.3 rebounds in the state tournament.

Moore, Jaeden Romine and Megan Zaldivar — to lead Santa Fe Trail to its first state championship since 1998, finishing with a 22-3 record.

First team Megan Bonar, De Soto — The Wildcats junior earned first-team AllFrontier League honors for the third straight year, as she averaged 15.9 points and 7.5 rebounds per game. The 6-foot-1 forward orally committed to the University of South Dakota and Coach of the Year also added 57 blocks and Jayson Duncan, 65 steals this season. Santa Fe Trail Kionna Coleman, The Chargers were sol- Lawrence — One of the id in the past few years, top post players in the but fell just short of trips Sunflower League, the to the state tournament. LHS senior led the league Duncan leaned on his vet- in rebounding and was eran lineup — seniors Bri among the top five in Beckham, Shelby Dahl, scoring, posting nearly 14 Ashtyn Mentzer, Amber points and 10 rebounds a

game. The 5-foot-9 forward will continue playing at Coffeyville Community College. Shelby Dahl, Santa Fe Trail — A first-team All-Big 7 League selection for the second straight year, Dahl dominated throughout the season with 16 points, five rebounds and four assists per game. The senior will play basketball at Johnson County CC next year. Carly Eaton, Mill Valley — A 5-foot-9 senior, Eaton was the only Jaguars returner with any varsity experience and carried them on both offense and defense. She led Mill Valley with 10.2 points per game and was second on the team with five rebounds per game. Corie Fischer, Ottawa — A three-year starter for the Cyclones, Fischer guarded the op-

posing team’s top player and also was a force on offense, averaging 14.8 points, 7.3 rebounds and 2.8 steals per game. A first-team All-Frontier League selection, she had seven double-doubles throughout the year. Tori Huslig, Veritas Christian — One of the fastest and most aggressive defenders in the KCAA, the 5-foot-6 freshman guard averaged more than six steals per game and turned that into 18.4 points a night. Huslig also earned firstteam KCAA state tournament honors. Katie Jones, Baldwin — A 5-foot-8 guard, Jones earned first team AllFrontier League honors for the second straight year — averaging 12.7 points, 3 assists, 2 steals. She will play at Johnson County next season.

Amber Moore, Santa Fe Trail — One of the most well-rounded players in terms of offense and defense, Moore posted 10.9 points, 7.8 rebounds and 2.5 steals a night. The 5-foot-8 senior earned first team All-Big 7 League honors for the third straight year and signed to play with Cowley County. Madison Piper, Free State — In her first varsity season, the Firebirds freshman finished second in the Sunflower League with more than 15 points per game. Piper frustrated opposing teams as she was able to use her 5-foot-10 frame to score in the post, but could also shoot well from outside and use the dribble to create her own shot. Scout Wiebe, Free State — Not only was Wiebe a strong scoring

threat for the Firebirds, averaging nearly 13 points a game, but the 5-foot-8 senior was also the team’s primary ball handler and was versatile on defense, defending quick point guards and tall forwards.

Honorable mention Makayla Bell, Lawrence; Makaila Garcia, Eudora; Madison Hess, Perry-Lecompton; Jabria Leggett, Mill Valley; Reilly Malone, Bishop Seabury; Brette Moore, Ottawa; Maddie Ogle, Baldwin; Marissa Pope, Lawrence; Jaeden Romine, Santa Fe Trail; Millie Shade, Free State; Mariah Smith, Bishop Seabury; Emily Soetaert, Tonganoxie; Kayla Steffey, McLouth; Katelyn Waldeier, Tonganoxie. — Bobby Nightengale



“That first game that we played, I had 26 points, he had two, and I’m thinking, ‘I’m going to start getting recruited.’ Not one coach spoke to me, and Wayman had a wedding-reception line waiting to say, ‘Hey, great game, Wayman.’ I knew then what the difference was between potential and actually having one decent game against bad competition,” Self added, laughing. Self said the 6-foot-9 Tisdale, who was threetime Big Eight Conference player of the year and three-time first-team All-American, “was a special guy. Nobody lit up a room more than him. He changed the mood of a building, let alone a room. I mean, he probably had as much personality and as much charisma as anybody that I’ve been around, period, and certainly did more for our sport where I’m from than anybody ever has. And even people that met him later on in life when he


they can’t answer, whereas we can spend as many hours a week working together as we want to, and do, so it’s easier for that to happen.” Put more bluntly, “It’s something we study nonstop,” Reagan said. “It’s what we get paid to do. So I think that does happen a little quicker.” Although the spring game was a good opportunity for the players to experience a game-like atmosphere, head coach Charlie Weis said it did not give the coaching

was doing his music (he recorded eight albums), they all felt the same way.” Self was honored Monday for his work with his own Assists Foundation, as well as work with Coaches Vs. Cancer and the V Foundation for Cancer Research. “When you look at Bill Self’s record on the court and combine that with what he does off the court in the community and with his players, you see the very essence of what the Wayman Tisdale Humanitarian Award stands for,” said David Gillikin, Chairman of the Devon Energy College Basketball Awards. “We are very pleased to be able to recognize coach Self and his accomplishments with this prestigious award.” Wichita State’s Gregg Marshall received the Coach of the Year Award Monday and Creighton’s Doug McDermott player of the year. Duke’s Jabari Parker was top freshman.

ogy for the 2014-15 season. KU is listed as No. 1 seed in the South Regional. He has KU playing Wofford in the first game and the winner of Oregon-New Mexico in the Round of 32 in Omaha, Neb. Wisconsin, Arizona and Michigan are his other No. 1 seeds at this early date. l

This, that: KU’s annual basketball banquet is set for tonight at the Holidome. It is sold out. ... ESPN’s Joe Lunardi has put out his first Bracketol-

Jabari to decide: Duke’s Jabari Parker told the Associated Press before Monday’s dinner in OKC that he will meet with Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski today, then announce on Wednesday whether he will enter the 2014 NBA Draft or return to college. “I hope that Coach K’s meeting goes better than my meeting went with Joel and Ben,” Self said of KU one-and-dones Joel Embiid and Ben McLemore. “(Andrew) Wiggins, we knew he was gone before we even got him,” Self added. “Jabari, I had a chance to recruit him and he’s obviously a special talent and great human being. But the way it’s set up, it makes it very difficult for these kids to come back. He’ll make a great decision whatever it is.’’

staff quite the same feel for what things would be like on Saturdays this fall. “You really don’t know that until they’re gameplanning,” Weis said of his assistant coaches. “When they hand you a game plan and you see how they’re going to attack the people they’re going against, and then you ask, ‘Well, why would you do this, why would you do that?’” Joining Reagan as firsttime members of Weis’ staff at Kansas this spring were wide-receivers coach and former Washington offensive coordinator Eric Kiesau; assistant director of football operations Ryan Cantrell, who played at KU from

2005-08 and worked under Reagan at Rice; and quality-control coach Bernie Parmalee, the father of KU receiver Tre’ Parmalee who worked under Weis at Notre Dame and with the Kansas City Chiefs and also played for Weis with the New York Jets in 1999. “I drive him nuts, and he drives me nuts,” Weis said of Parmalee. “I’ve known Bernie for a long, long time, and it’s nice to have him around, a veteran guy with his presence and his demeanor. He’s been there, done that as a player and a coach in both college and the pros. Not only that, he’s a really good person. He’s a very, very positive role model.”




Combined Events 10:00 am Decathlon - 100 meters 10:30 am Heptathlon - 100 meter hurdles 10:45 am Decathlon - Long Jump 11:15 am Heptathlon - High Jump 12:00 pm Decathlon - Shot Put 1:15 pm Heptathlon - Shot Put 1:30 pm Decathlon - High Jump 2:30 pm Heptathlon - 200 meters 3:30 pm Decathlon - 400 meters

Field Events 8:00 am Javelin (Memorial Stadium) 8:00 am Discus 9:00 am Pole Vault 9:00 am High Jump 9:00 am Triple Jump 9:00 am Triple Jump 11:30 am Discus (Memorial Stadium) 11:30 pm Javelin 1:00 pm Pole Vault 1:00 pm High Jump 1:00 pm Triple Jump 1:00 pm Triple Jump 3:00 pm Discus (Memorial Stadium) 3:00 pm Discus 6:00 pm Downtown Shot Put

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THURSDAY, APRIL 17 Combined Events 9:00 am Decathlon - 110 meter hurdles 9:00 am Heptathlon - Long Jump 9:45 am Decathlon - Discus 10:15 am Heptathlon - Javelin 11:00 am Decathlon - Pole Vault 11:45 am Heptathlon - 800 meters 1:30 pm Decathlon - Javelin 2:45 pm Decathlon - 1,500 meters

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Field Events 9:30 am Hammer Throw (Memorial Stadium) Men 1:00 pm Hammer Throw (Memorial Stadium) Women Track Events 5:00 pm 800 meters (unseeded) 5:20 pm 800 meters (unseeded) 5:40 pm 1,500 meters (unseeded) 6:05 pm 1,500 meters (unseeded) 6:30 pm 3,000m Steeplechase (unseeded) 6:45 pm 3,000m Steeplechase (unseeded) 7:00 pm 5,000 meters 7:47 pm 5,000 meters 8:28 pm 10,000 meters 9:08 pm 10,000 meters

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SCHEDULE NOTES • The 87th Kansas Relays are scheduled to be held at Rock Chalk Park, located at 6th Street, off of George Williams Way near the northeast corner of the 6th Street and K-10 intersection. • All event times are subject to change. • All events will be finals unless otherwise noted. • The men’s and women’s preliminary 100 meter and the 100/110 meter hurdle races on Friday will be run simultaneously on the east and west straightaways, the location of those races is marked with an “E” for east straightaway or “W” for west straightaway. • The high school girls javelin, the boys and girls discus as well as the men’s and women’s hammer throw will take place at McCook Field, directly to the east of Memorial Stadium on the University of Kansas campus. • Time Warner Cable Sports Channel will televise the collegiate events beginning at 1:30 p.m. Saturday.


Running Events 9:00 am 4xMile relay 9:30 am 4xMile relay 9:55 am 100 meter hurdles (Prelims) 9:55 am 110 meter hurdles (Prelims) 10:15 am 100 meter hurdles (Prelims) 10:15 am 110 meter hurdles (Prelims) 10:35 am 100 meters (Prelims) 10:35 am 100 meters (Prelims) 10:55 am 100 meters (Prelims) 10:55 am 100 meters (Prelims) 11:15 am 400 meters (Prelims) 11:35 am 400 meters (Prelims) 11:55 am 200 meters (Prelims) 12:10 pm 200 meters (Prelims) 12:25 pm 3,200 meters 12:40 pm 3,200 meters 12:55 pm 400 meter hurdles (Prelims) 1:15 pm 400 meter hurdles (Prelims) 1:35 pm 300 meter hurdles 1:55 pm 300 meter hurdles 2:15 pm Distance Medley relay 2:30 pm Distance Medley relay 2:45 pm Distance Medley relay 3:00 pm Distance Medley relay 3:20 pm 400 meters (Prelims) 3:35 pm 400 meters (Prelims) 3:50 pm 4x100 meter relay (Prelims) 4:10 pm 4x100 meter relay (Prelims) 4:30 pm 4x100 meter relay (Prelims) 4:50 pm 4x100 meter relay (Prelims) 5:10 pm 800 meters 5:25 pm 800 meters 5:50 pm 4xMile relay 6:15 pm 4xMile relay 6:35 pm 4x400 meter relay (Prelims) 6:55 pm 4x400 meter relay (Prelims) 7:15 pm 4x400 meter relay (Prelims) 7:45 pm 4x400 meter relay (Prelims)

SATURDAY, APRIL 19 Girls Women Girls Boys Girls Boys Boys Men Women Women Women Men Girls Men Elite Men


Girls Boys Girls Boys Women Men Girls Boys Women Men Girls Boys Women Men Girls Boys Women Men Girls Boys Girls Boys Women Men Women Men Girls Boys Women Men Girls Boys Women Men Women Men Girls Boys

round. Cantwell trashed Hoffa, thereby promoting future events. “Hoffa, he loves this CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1C (expletive),” Cantwell said of him playing to the Hoffa defeated crowd. “You know, good Cantwell on his final luck. He did good. He’s throw of the day two in shape to throw for years ago and dramatiit. I’m actually training. cally pointed to the left He’s peaked out, so, you side of the landing area. know, he should win. He “That’s my land over got lucky. I did terrible, there,” Hoffa said. “The and he did really good. land of Hoffa.” That’s the way it goes.” It beats the MeadowMore than bragging lands end zone, the land rights will be on the line of Jimmy Hoffa, accordFriday for the beheing to urban legend. moths. If the winning Cantwell groused about thrower sets a Lawrence not getting to throw last Downtown Shot Put that evening even though record, he gets a $2,000 he led going into the final bonus. The mark to beat

Field Events 9:00 am Shot Put 9:00 am Pole Vault 9:00 am High Jump 9:00 am Shot Put 9:00 am Javelin 9:00 am Long Jump 9:00 am Long Jump 1:30 pm Shot Put 1:30 pm Shot Put 1:30 pm Javelin 1:30 pm Pole Vault 1:30 pm Long Jump 1:30 pm Long Jump 1:30 pm High Jump

Girls Boys Girls Boys Boys Girls Boys Women Men Women Men Women Men Men

Running Events 8:00 am Sprint Medley relay 8:16 am Sprint Medley relay 8:31 am 4x200 meter relay 8:46 am 4x200 meter relay 9:01 am 4x800 meter relay 9:46 am 4x800 meter relay 10:25 am Sunflower 4x100 meter relay 10:29 am Sunflower 4x100 meter relay 10:33 am 4x100 meter relay 10:37 am 4x100 meter relay 10:49 am 100 meter hurdles 10:51 am 110 meter hurdles 10:54 am 100 meters 10:58 am 100 meters 11:02 am 400 meters 11:06 am 400 meters 11:10 am 2,000m Steeplechase 11:22 am 2,000m Steeplechase 11:33 am 1,600 meters 12:00 pm 1,600 meters 12:24 pm Sunflower 4x400 meters 12:30 pm Sunflower 4x400 meters 12:37 pm 4x400 meters 12:44 pm 4x400 meters

Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys

1:30 pm 1:34 pm 1:38 pm 1:46 pm 1:55 pm 2:02 pm 2:07 pm 2:11 pm 2:15 pm 2:19 pm 2:23 pm 2:27 pm 2:34 pm 2:39 pm 2:44 pm 2:48 pm 2:52 pm 3:06 pm 3:18 pm 3:26 pm

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4x100 meters 4x100 meters 1,500 meters 1,500 meters 100 meter hurdles 110 meter hurdles 100 meters 100 meters 400 meters 400 meters 800 meters 800 meters 400 meter hurdles 400 meter hurdles 200 meters 200 meters 3,000m Steeplechase 3,000m Steeplechase 4x400 meter relay 4x400 meter relay


is 71 feet, 33⁄4 inches, set by Hoffa in 2012. In addition to giving the throwers the circle they desired, Sanner responded to frustration expressed by high school and college competitors and coaches who didn’t get to watch the event because it was held on a Wednesday. The shift to Friday takes care of that for many whose events don’t take place that night at Rock Chalk Park. If a decent weather forecast holds, another great night in Lawrence is on the horizon, thanks to eight massive men coming to town to put on a show.

Tuesday, April 15, 2014



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Tuesday, April 15, 2014


L awrence J ournal -W orld

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LIQUIDATION AUCTION Concrete Inc. Sat. April 26th • 10:00 A.M. 791 E. 1500 Rd., Lawrence, KS (From Lawrence South 2 Miles on Hwy. 59 Turn East 2 Miles on 1000 Rd. (458) Turn South 2 Miles to Auction)

2008 Hyundai Azera with less than 100K miles. Fully loaded with navigation. V6 motor with automatic transmission. Only asking $11,895. Call Mike at 785-550-1299. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2011 Mazda Mazda3 s Sport Stk#P1375 $14,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2011 Nissan Altima 2.5 S Stk#P1405A $14,885 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2010 Scion tC Stk#P1390A $12,895 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Toyota 2008 RAV4 4wd, power equipment, automatic, cd, cruise control, very dependable, stk#510881 only $12,455.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

!!! Spring Sale!!!

Mercedes-Benz Cars


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

Suzuki Cars 2013 Hyundai Elantra GLS Stk#A3688 $15,495 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2006 Mercedes-Benz CLK-Class CLK350 Stk#13L1028A $11,994

2011 Nissan Sentra Clean vehicle, local trade, one owner, manual transmission. 15,495. Call Ian 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Volkswagon Cars

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2007 Mercury Montego Premier Stk#14T147A $9,783

2012 Nissan Sentra 2.0 Stk#P1289 $13,499

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Toyota Cars

Volkswagen 2011 GTI one owner, premium wheels, very sporty and fun to drive!! Stk#403411 only $14,836 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2011 Hyundai Sonata GLS Stk#14H591A $15,588 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2013 Nissan Sentra SV Stk#A3687 2009 Mini Cooper S Base Stk#13T1417A $14,987

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Mitsubishi Cars


Volvo Cars

2013 Toyota Corolla LE Stk#A3667 $14,748

Fuel Efficient, Great Cargo Space, Well Maintained, Great Condition! Stk# D583A

Call Marc at

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

Call Brett at

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

Great Condition, Fully Inspected, Well Maintained, Great Cargo Space, Luxury. Stk# E109B

2005 Toyota Corolla LE Stk#14T562A $6,994


23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Pontiac 2008 G8, blaupaunkt radio, alloy wheels, spoiler, power equipment, stk#17043A1 only $14,555.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

2005 Toyota Corolla Stk#14B379A $6,949

Buick 2010 Lacrosse CXL one owner GM certified with 2yrs of scheduled maintenance included, leather heated seats, remote start, premium wheels, very nice! Stk#332611 only $16,814.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2013 Hyundai Elantra GLS Stk#A3674 $14,974 LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Lincoln SUVs

2013 Mitsubishi Lancer ES Stk#13T1480B $15,880

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

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

Heavy TrucksTrailers 1987 Mac Dump Truck, 4 yard bed, in-line 6 diesel, runs well, $5000. Please call 785-764-3257 or 785-841-8232.


2006 Pontiac Solstice Base Stk#14T222B $12,995 23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Need to sell your car? Place your ad at or email

DriversTransportation TRUCK DRIVER End-dump drivers needed to haul rock and asphalt. Must have experience and class A CDL. Apply at Hamm Companies, 609 Perry Place, Perry, KS. EOE Need an apartment? Place your ad at or email


Personal Care Solution Are you looking for a Care Giver / Personal Care attendant for you or your loved one? Our Care givers are screened, well trained and experienced. We will offer you excellent care reasonable rates. Call Now! 785-550-9116

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


Chevrolet 2011 Avalanche Z71 4wd, GM Certified, one owner, running boards, bedliner, remote start, Bose sound, leather heated seats, stk#31965A1 only $31,500.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Autos Wanted

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

EVENT OPERATIONS MANAGER Responsible for supervision & coordination of building operations, activities & events held at the KU Memorial Union facilities and acts as the primary contact for patrons utilizing meeting spaces and services. Must have a degree from an accredited College/University, 1 year or more Supervisory experience & event planning/management experience. Starting salary $30,524 - $36,322 plus excellent benefits. FT employment is contingent upon passing a background check prior to beginning work. Job Description & Online Application at: KU Memorial Unions Human Resources Office 3rd Floor, Kansas Union 1301 Jayhawk Blvd. Lawrence, KS 66045 EOE

Lost Pet/Animal LOST: on 4/11. Black Male Kitty/Cat. 9 mnths old. Vicinity of 19th & Clare Rd. Light spots over eyes. Needs meds ASAP. Call 218-0896. Grandkids cat.

Briggs Chrysler in Lawrence is now accepting applications for the following positions. • Experienced Service Technicians • Service Advisor • Express Lube Technicians Competitive pay and benefits available. Please apply in person at 2300 W. 29th Terrace. Ask for Justin.

Chevy 2013 Volt fwd, all electric car! Come feel the power and enjoy the savings! Only 7k miles, Leather heated seats, power equipment, Bose sound, navigation and more! Stk#19155 only $25,814. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Director of Research As we continue to grow and serve our membership, GCSAA is seeking a dynamic and innovative Director of Research to serve as the technical and scientific expert to support various internal programs and perform external outreach activities in relation to the GCSAA membership, golf industry, research and environmental community, government entities and others. This position will serve as a resource to GCSAA members, enhance government relations efforts and enhance communications and positioning of GCSAA brands through their agronomic knowledge and scientific expertise. Please visit our website,, and click on the “Work for GCSAA” link for a full position overview. Please submit your cover letter, resume and salary requirements by May 2nd to: GCSAA is proud to be an equal opportunity employer that values the impact of diversity upon its members, services and workplace.

Grant Administrator The University of Kansas Medical Center Research Institute is hiring for a Grants Administrator to support the Sponsored Programs Administration (SPA). Requires Bachelor’s degree in accounting, life-science or a business-related field OR an Associate’s degree combined with three years of relevant experience (preand post- award, sponsored programs administration). For Additional, Access: m/ EOE/D/M/V Needed: FT or PT Maintenance for medium to large apt complex. Send resume to 2411 Lousiana, Lawrence, KS 66046 or email


Auction Calendar

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

2011 Mitsubishi Lancer GTS Stk#14H554A $14,995

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

Toyota Crossovers

Lincoln 2010 MKT, one owner, power equipment, navigation, premium sound, sunroof, leather heated & cooled seats, quad seating and third row. Stk#18753B only $26,814.00 Dale Willey 785-843-5200

Auctioneers: Mark Elston & Wayne Wischropp 785-594-0505 • 785-218-7851 “Serving Your Auction Needs Since 1994” Visit us online at for pictures!!

Adult Care Provided

Only $6,995

Only $8,995

Pontiac Cars

2009 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS Stk#14K459A $12,995

Seller: Sunrise Garden Center

2003 VOLVO V40

2011 Hyundai Elantra GLS Stk#14C129A $13,879

Numerous items too many to mention!!!


2010 Mini Cooper S Base Stk#14M522A $15,598

LIQUIDATION AUCTION Sunrise Garden Center Sat. April 19th 9:30 A.M. 1501 Learnard, Lawrence, KS

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

2011 Hyundai Sonata Limited Stk#13H1285A $13,995

Volkswagen 2012 Passat SE, one owner, alloy wheels, sunroof, leather heated seats, power seat, navigation and more! Stk#185401 only $17,841.00. Dale Willey 785-843-5200

LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500

Auctioneers: Elston Auctions 785-594-0505 • 785-218-7851 “Serving Your Auction Needs Since 1994” Visit us online at for pictures!!


2008 Toyota Camry Hybrid Stk#13L189B $14,995

Seller: Concrete Inc.

students 10% discount

23rd & Alabama Lawrence 785-843-3500


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

Alek’s Auto 785-766-4864

2011 Suzuki Kizashi Sport SLS Stk#P1309A $15,495

Mercury Cars

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

2013 Hyundai Elantra Great gas mileage, low miles. Super clean inside and out. Stk#14J282A and price $15,995. Call Ian 913-439-8473. LAIRD NOLLER HYUNDAI 2829 Iowa St. Lawrence

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

Trucks/Trailers /Equipment Concrete Equipment/Supplies /Shop Tools/Misc.

Order Entry Clerk Stouse Inc., a specialty printing company in the Gardner area listed as one of the Top 20 Area Manufacturers, is looking to fill full time positions with energetic individuals in our order entry group. We are looking for candidates experienced in a Microsoft Windows environment in data entry process. This position requires good organization, communication skills, and ability to work in a busy office. High school graduate a must, some college a plus and 2 years experience in office setting. Stouse offers a competitive compensation and benefit package. Phone calls welcomed to Pete at 913-791-0656, send resume to: Stouse, Inc 300 New Century Pkwy New Century, KS 66031 (Drug Free/EEO)

AUCTION Sat., April 19, 10 AM 701 Maple North Lawrence Estate of Don & Sharon Chaney Paxton Auction Service 785-331-3131 or 785-979-6758

Customer Service

Immediate Full Time Openings! 40 Hours a Week, Guaranteed! Weekly Pay! $9/hour 785-841-0755

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

Excellent pay, part-time job. Available Routes 1. Rural 2. Lawrence 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! 785-832-7163 or email:

One Owner, Low Miles, Still Under Factory Warranty, Fully Inspected. Stk# E121A

Only $26,997 Call Marc at

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

Ford 2007 Fusion SE sunroof, alloy wheels, spoiler, cd changer, power equipment, steering wheel controls and very affordable! Stk#352911 only $7,814 Dale Willey 785-843-5200


L awrence J ournal -W orld

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Announcements CNA/CMA CLASSES! CNA DAY CLASSES Lawrence, KS April 7 - April 30 M - Thurs 8:30am - 3pm May 5 - May 23 M - Thurs 8:30am - 3pm May 26 - June 12 M-Thurs 8am - 4:30pm June 9 - June 26 M-Thurs 8am - 4:30pm CNA DAY CLASSES Lawrence, KS Apr 7 - May 9 8:30am-2pm May 12-June 13 8:30am-2pm

FREE GARDENING CLASSES By Douglas County Master Gardeners Gardening 101 FLOWERS Sat. April 19 â&#x20AC;˘ 9am-12pm Gardening 102 VEGETABLES Sat. April 26 â&#x20AC;˘ 9am-12pm Learn to plant, water, fertilize, cultivate, compost & mulch.

HOME HEALTH AIDE HHA April 23, 24, 25

Classes held @ Dreher Building. 2110 Harper St, Lawrence (4-H Fairgrounds) Class Size Limited More Info: Douglas Co. Ext. Office (785)843-7058 www.douglascounty

CALL NOW- 785.331.2025

CNA REFRESHER / CMA UPDATE! Lawrence, KS April 11/12, 2014

General Programmer Analyst IVse2 Topeka, KS Duties: Responsible for designing, developing, modifying, and evaluating software for internal functional areas using Microsoft .NET technologies including but not limited to the .NET framework, Visual Basic, C#, SQL Server, Oracle, XML, XSLT, Ado.NET, Web Services, Windows Forms. Analyzes existing programs or formulates logic for new systems, devises logic procedures, prepares design documents, performs coding, and tests/debugs programs. Develops system implementation plans by working with management and staffs at all level. Manage complex projects and direct day to day activities of others by providing recommendations in development, maintenance, and system standards. Coach and train team members as mentor/lead associate.

General Part Time Executive Director 25 hr per week, $12/hr, no benefits. Experience required. Non profit organization management, special needs population (specifically mental illness), flexibility & adaptability. Job includes maintaining financial and program reports, fund raising coordination, supervision of staff & volunteers, reports to a board. Email resume to: or stop in to RAHN at 1009 New Hampshire, suites C & B Lawrence, KS. Tuesday Smart-Hire Tip

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Submit resume to Previous hotel management experience required.

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BUSINESS Auctioneers



Guttering Services




Rich Black Top Soil No Chemicals Machine Pulverized Pickup or Delivery Remodeling Specialist Handyman Services â&#x20AC;˘ 30 Yrs Exp Residential & Commercial 785.608.8159

The Wood Doctor - Wood rot repair, fences, decks, doors & windows - built, repaired, or reSteele Construction placed & more! Bath/kitchen remodeled. Basement finished. Remodeling, drywall, carpentry, roofing, fence, deck 785-542-3633 â&#x20AC;˘ 816-591-6234 installation/repair. Competitive pricing! Call now!

Carpet Cleaning CM Steam Carpet Cleaning $35/Rm. Upholstery, Residential, Apts, Hotel, Etc. 24/7 Local Owner 785-766-2821

Cleaning House Cleaning No job too big or too small! In business over 20 years! References. Call Diane @


Concrete Decorative & Regular Drives, Walks & Patios Custom Jayhawk Engraving Jayhawk Concrete 785-979-5261 STARTING or BUILDING a Business? 785-832-2222


Decks & Fences

DECK BUILDER Over 25 yrs. exp. Licensed & Insured. Decks, deck covers, pergolas, screened porches, & all types of repairs. Call 913-209-4055 for Free estimates or go to Looking for Something Creative? Call Billy Construction Decks, Fences, Etc. Insured. (785) 838-9791

Serving KC over 40 years

913-962-0798 Fast Service

Driveways, Parking Lots, Paving Repair, Sidewalks, Garage Floors, Foundation Repair 785-843-2700 Owen 24/7 Sr. & Veteran Discounts

FOUNDATION REPAIR Mudjacking, Waterproofing. We specialize in Basement Repair & Pressure Grouting. Level & Straighten Walls & Bracing on wall. BBB. Free Estimates Since 1962 Wagnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 785-749-1696

Garage Doors

Garage Doors â&#x20AC;˘ Openers â&#x20AC;˘ Service â&#x20AC;˘ Installation Call 785-842-5203

Home Improvements

Masonry, Brick & Stone

No Job Too Big or Small

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

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


Foundation Repair

Call 866-823-8220 to advertise.


Int. & Ext. Remodeling All Home Repairs Mark Koontz

Bus. 913-269-0284

Needing to place an ad? Professional Remodeling


Home Improvements Full Remodels & Odd Jobs, Interior/Exterior Painting, Installation & Repair of: Deck Drywall Siding Replacement Gutters Privacy Fencing Doors & Trim Commercial Build-out Build-to-suit services Fully Insured 22 yrs. experience


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

Ĺ&#x17D;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x2C6;¡ġ¸Ă?{ -Ă˘Ä Â¸ÄˇÂ¸Ă˘Ă&#x2013;Ä  ] Ťe{Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x2C6;{Ă&#x2013;ġ {Ă&#x2013;{Â&#x2122;ġĠ AÂ&#x201D;ġ{Ä&#x203A; Ä­Ĺą qAĹŚÄ 

Send your online/print Qualifications: Must have job announcements to Masterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in comPeter at: puter science or related field, plus one year rience including develop. ing solutions, using Microsoft, .NET technologies, current development Healthcare tools, and controls; two L.P.N./Charge Nurse modern-day programming environments (e.g., Wellsville Retirement ComT-SQL, PL-SQL, Visual munity is growing! AcceptBasic .NET, ing applications for Evening Charge Nurse, Mon-Thurs, HTML/JavaScript/AJAX); file structure design and 2-10 (with flexibility). We are development; program- a leading â&#x20AC;&#x153;culture changeâ&#x20AC;? mer productivity test community with competitive tools; Visual Studio 2010; wage, health insurance and XML/XSLT; SQL Server; retirement benefits. Plus, we Windows Foundation have FUN! No Kidding! Apply on-line at Server; SSRS; Oracle; or JavaScript; Agile Methodstop by 304 W. 7th ologies (XP, SCRUM); abilin Wellsville. ity to provide coordination of technical issues. Qualified candidates should submit a resume and cover letter by mail to Connie Reynolds, Senior Recruiter, Security Benefit Corporation, One Security Benefit Place, Topeka, Kansas 66636 EOE

um? SÂ&#x201D;u° °^Â&#x;\ ÂŁÂ&#x2014;J EĹ&#x20AC;šĹ&#x161;~ŜĥĹ&#x161;Ĺ&#x;

Lawrence, KS

| 7C

â&#x20AC;˘custom baths and kitchens â&#x20AC;˘interior upgrades â&#x20AC;˘ windows â&#x20AC;˘ doors â&#x20AC;˘siding â&#x20AC;˘decks â&#x20AC;˘porches â&#x20AC;˘ sunrooms â&#x20AC;˘handicapped improvements Licensed & Insured-Since 1974 785-856-2440 - Lawrence

Lawn, Garden & Nursery Ackerman Lawn Care Mowing, Yard Clean-up, Tree Trimming, All jobs considered. 785-893-1509 Golden Rule Lawncare Lawn cleanup & mowing Snow Removal Family owned & operated Call for Free Est. Insured. Eugene Yoder 785-224-9436 Grass Roots Lawn Care Mowing, fertilizing, seeding, leaf mulching, snow removal. 785-806-2608

Retired Carpenter, Deck Repairs, Home Repairs, Interior Wall Repair & House Painting, Doors, Wood Rot, Power wash. 785-766-5285 Clockwork! Honest & Dependable Mow~Trim~Sweep~Hedges Steve 785-393-9152 Lawrence Only



Siding Services

A. F. Hill Contracting Call a Specialist!

Kansas City Siding & Windows, LLC Energy Efficient Products Spring Specials!!

We are the area exclusive exterior only painters. Insured. Free est. call for $300discount

785-841-3689 anytime

Pet Services

Haul Free: Salvageable items. Minimum charge: other moving/hauling jobs. Also Maintenance/Cleaning for home/business, inside/out plumbing/ electrical & more. 785-841-6254 WANTED!! Junk appliances, batteries & any other scrap metal! Free Pickup! Call 785-969-5851 or 785-554-1859

913-593-7386 Trimmed, Shaped, Removed Shrubs, Fenceline Cleaned

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

Plumbing A. B. Painting & Repair

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

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


Locally owned & operated.

Free estimates/Insured. Interior/Exterior Painting

Quality Work Over 30 yrs. exp.

Call Lyndsey 913-422-7002

Tree/Stump Removal


Painting Int/ext. Drywall, Siding, Wood rot, & Decks 30 plus yrs. Call Al 785-331-6994


Lenexa Resident

No Job Too Small Free Est. Lic. & Ins. 913-268-3120

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

Fredyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tree Service cutdownâ&#x20AC;˘ trimmedâ&#x20AC;˘ topped Licensed & Insured. 14 yrs experience. 913-441-8641 913-244-7718 Trimming, removal, & stump grinding by Lawrence locals Certified by Kansas Arborists Assoc. since 1997 â&#x20AC;&#x153;We specialize in preservation and restorationâ&#x20AC;? Ins. & Lic. visit online 785-843-TREE (8733)

Placing an ad... 785-865-0600 Complete Roofing Services Professional Staff Quality Workmanship /lawrenceroofing



Call: 785-832-2222 Fax: 785-832-7232 Email:



Tuesday, April 15, 2014



L awrence J ournal -W orld


Texas Oklahoma State TCU Kansas Oklahoma Baylor West Virginia Kansas State

Big 12

Oklahoma Texas Baylor Kansas Texas Tech Oklahoma State Iowa State

Big 12 Overall W L W L 9 3 29 8 8 4 26 10 7 5 22 13 6 6 22 15 4 5 23 14 4 7 16 19 2 6 16 15 2 7 20 16

Big 12 Overall W L W L 9 1 32 9 6 1 26 16 4 3 30 9 3 3 29 13 3 6 30 15 3 7 23 18 1 8 18 21

BASEBALL American League NEW YORK YANKEES — Optioned RHP Shane Greene to Scranton/ Wilkes-Barre (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Sent RHPs Taijuan Walker and Stephen Pryor to Tacoma (PCL) for rehab assignments. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Optioned LHP Jeff Beliveau to Durham (IL). Recalled RHP Brad Boxberger from Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS — Selected the contract of RHP Colby Lewis from Round Rock (PCL). Designated RHP Daniel McCutchen for assignment. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Optioned RHP Will Harris to Reno (PCL). Selected the contract of RHP Mike Bolsinger from Reno. Transferred RHP David Hernandez to the 60-day DL. NEW YORK METS — Traded C Blake Forsythe to Oakland for future considerations. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Signed INF Jedd Gyorko to a six-year contract through the 2019 season. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Suspended Sacramento F Marcus Cousins one game for receiving his 16th technical foul of the 201314 season in an April 13 game against Minnesota. CHICAGO BULLS — Waived F Tornike Shengelia. Signed F Greg Smith for the remainder of the season. DETROIT PISTONS — Announced the resignation of president of basketball operations Joe Dumars, who will remain as an advisor. WNBA NEW YORK LIBERTY — Traded F Alyssa Thomas, F Kelsey Bone

and a 2015 first-round draft pick to Connecticut for F Tina Charles and a 2015 third-round draft pick. WASHINGTON MYSTICS — Trade F Crystal Langhorne to Seattle for F Tianna Hawkins and G Bria Hartley. FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed FB Chris Pressley. DETROIT LIONS — Claimed DE Kourtnei Brown off waivers from Buffalo. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL — Fined Philadelphia F Scott Hartnell $5,000 for spearing Carolina D Brett Bellemore during Sunday’s game. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS — Reassigned D Thomas Larkin to Springfield (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS — Assigned G Petr Mrazek to Grand Rapids (AHL). Reassigned D Richard Nedomlel and G Jared Coreau from Toledo (ECHL) to Grand Rapids. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Reassigned D Colby Robak to San Antonio (AHL). MONTREAL CANADIENS — Reassigned F Stefan Fournier from Wheeling (ECHL) to Hamilton (AHL). NASHVILLE PREDATORS — Announced they will not renew the contract of coach Barry Trotz. NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Assigned Fs Mike Sislo and Tim Sestito and D Jon Merrill and Adam Larsson to Albany (AHL). NEW YORK ISLANDERS — Reassigned D Ryan Pulock to Bridgeport (AHL). Returned Fs John Persson, Johan Sundstrom, Mike Halmo, Justin Johnson and Brett Gallant and D Scott Mayfield and Matt Donovan to Bridgeport. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Reassigned D Julien Brouillette and C Peter LeBlanc to Hershey (AHL). SOCCER Major League Soccer CHIVAS USA — Signed D Michael Nwiloh. National Women’s Soccer League SKY BLUE FC — Signed M Meg Morris. WINTER SPORTS USA LUGE — Elected Dwight Bell president, Erin Warren treasurer and Mary Ann Deignan secretary. COLLEGE NCAA — Promoted Jonathan Duncan to vice president of enforcement. ARKANSAS — Named Christy Smith assistant women’s basketball coach. CHOWAN — Named Dawn Peipher volleyball coach. CLEMSON — Dismissed QB Chad Kelly. GEORGETOWN — Named Natasha Adair women’s basketball coach. GONZAGA —Promoted assistant women’s basketball coach, Lisa Fortier, to women’s basketball coach. HOFSTRA — Named Sarah Dalrymple assistant field hockey coach. MAINE — Fired men’s basketball coach Ted Woodward. MICHIGAN STATE — Announced

sophomore G Gary Harris will enter the NBA draft. OAKLAND — Announced men’s basketball G Max Hooper is transferring from St. John’s. OHIO STATE — Announced men’s basketball C Trevor Thompson is transferring from Virginia Tech. UT MARTIN — Named Jermaine Johnson and Thomas Gray men’s assistant basketball coaches.

NHL Playoffs

FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) Wednesday, April 16 Montreal at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Columbus at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Thursday, April 17 Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m. Chicago at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 8:30 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 9:30 p.m. Friday, April 18 Montreal at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Saturday, April 19 Chicago at St. Louis, 2 p.m. Columbus at Pittsburgh, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 7:30 p.m.


EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Columbus 3 1 1 10 8 5 Toronto FC 3 2 0 9 5 5 Sporting KC 2 1 2 8 5 4 D.C. 2 2 1 7 5 6 New England 2 3 1 7 4 8 Philadelphia 1 1 4 7 8 8 Houston 2 3 0 6 7 8 Chicago 0 1 5 5 9 10 New York 0 2 4 4 6 10 Montreal 0 3 3 3 6 10 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA FC Dallas 4 1 1 13 15 9 Colorado 3 1 1 10 8 5 Seattle 3 2 1 10 12 10 Real Salt Lake 2 0 4 10 10 6 Vancouver 2 2 2 8 8 6 Los Angeles 2 1 1 7 5 2 Chivas USA 1 2 3 6 7 11 Portland 0 2 4 4 8 11 San Jose 0 2 2 2 5 7 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday, April 16 Philadelphia at New York, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, April 19 Houston at Philadelphia, 3 p.m. New England at Chicago, 3 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, 5 p.m. Los Angeles at Vancouver, 6 p.m. D.C. United at Columbus, 6:30 p.m. Montreal at Sporting Kansas City, 7:30 p.m. Toronto FC at FC Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Portland at Real Salt Lake, 8:30 p.m. Seattle FC at Chivas USA, 9:30 p.m. Maintenance FT Seasonal Maintenance /Grounds Keeper This position is responsible for general groundskeeping, maintenance & light janitorial. Candidate must be highly self -motivated, lift up to 50 lbs, work outdoors in all elements, & have reliable transportation. Pay is $, starting ASAP until August 15th, 2014. We are looking for the candidate who is dedicated to a job well done & takes pride in working together as a team to accomplish our goals. This entry level position is a full time seasonal & can start immediately. Please send a resume via e-mail to jackiep@ or apply in person at 1501 George Williams Way.



Leading economic development efforts for Lawrence and Douglas County Overseeing activities related to maintaining effective member relations and expanding the membership base Maintaining a fiscally sound budget Advocating on behalf of members to improve the business environment and economic vitality of Lawrence and Douglas County Actively participating and engaging with the Community

Both routes are in East Shawnee, KS, mainly north of Shawnee Mission Parkway. All home delivery, no apartments. Porch delivery required. Magazines will need to be bagged. Pay is $.20 per piece. Routes to be delivered in a two week period. Call or email Deb McFarland 785-832-7218 .

Qualified individuals can submit their resume to the Lawrence Chamber of Commerce, c/o CEO Applicant, 646 Vermont Street, Suite 200, Lawrence, KS 66044 no later than 5:00 p.m., Friday, April 25, 2014.


needed for the practice of Peggy Johnson, Ameriprise Financial Services. Duties include clerical, phone, client folder preparation, etc. Candidates should have strong computer skills, the ability to multitask, and a desire to provide exceptional customer service. A background in banking, finance or insurance would be beneficial. Email resume to Tawnya: .

Cedarwood Apts 2411 Cedarwood Ave. 1 & 2BRs start at $400/mo. * Near campus, bus stop * Laundries on site * Near stores, restaurants * Water & trash paid 4BR duplex - start at $795 ————————————————— Get Coupon* for $25 OFF


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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

Lawrence Suitel, all utils. pd, studio no contract, $225/wk or $800/mo. No pets, 785-856-4645

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


2, 3 & 4BR Apartments & Townhomes 837 Mich. & 660 Gateway Ct. Spacious Floorplans, Pools, KU bus route, W/D, Garages, Patios & Decks, Pet Friendly Now Renting for Summer/Fall!


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GPM Now Leasing Adam Ave Brighton Circle Bainbridge Circle $795-$1200 Pets okay w/pet deposit & fee




Now Leasing for Immediate Move In and Fall 2014! GREAT SPECIALS! Call for Details

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Lawrence 2 BR Duplex, Available Now! $575/mnth + deposit. SW location. Fenced yard, W/D hookups, no pets. 785-843-5474

Now Leasing for Fall 2014 at ALL Properties!

Highpointe Apts. 2001 W. 6th St.


Monday At Mohegan Sun Uncasville, Conn. First Round 1. Connecticut, Chiney Ogwumike, F, Stanford 2. Tulsa, Odyssey Sims, G, Baylor 3. San Antonio, Kayla McBride, F, Notre Dame 4. Connecticut (from New York), Alyssa Thomas, F, Maryland 5. Indiana, Natasha Howard, F, Florida State 6. Washington, Stefanie Dolson, C, UConn 7. Seattle, Bria Hartley, G, UConn 8. Atlanta, Shoni Schimmel, G, Louisville 9. Phoenix, Natalie Achonwa, F, Notre Dame 10. Chicago, Markeisha Gatling, C, NC State 11. Los Angeles, Chelsea Gray, G, Duke 12. Minnesota, Tricia Liston, F, Duke Second Round 13. Tulsa, Jordan Hooper, F, Nebraska 14. New York, Tyaunna Marshall, G, Georgia Tech 15. Minnesota, Asya Bussie, C, West Virginia 16. San Antonio, Astou Dnour, C, Spain 17. Phoenix, Tiffany Bias, G, Oklahoma State 18. Atlanta, Inga Orekhova, G, USF 19. Seattle, Michelle Plouffe, F, Utah 20. Atlanta, Cassie Harberts, F, Southern Cal 21. Phoenix, Maggie Lucas, G, Penn State 22. Chicago, Gennifer Brandon, F, California 23. Los Angeles, Jennifer Hamson, C, BYU 24. Minnesota, Christine Foggie, G, Vanderbilt Third Round 25. Connecticut, DeNesha Stallworth, F, Kentucky 26. New York, Meighan Simmons, G, Tennessee 27. Tulsa, Theresa Plaisance, F, LSU 28. San Antonio, Bri Kulas, F, Missouri 29. Indiana, C, Haiden Palmer, G, Gonzaga 30. Washington, Carley Mijovic, C, Australia 31. Seattle, Mikaela Ruef, Stanford, F, Stanford 32. Washington, Kody Burke, F, N.C. State 33. Phoenix, Stephanie Talbot, G, Australia 34. Chicago, Jamierra Faulkner, G, Southern Miss 35. Los Angeles, Antonita Slaughter, F, Louisville 36. Minnesota, Asia Taylor, F, Louisville

TUCKAWAY 856-0432

HUTTON FARMS 841-3339 “Live Where Everything Matters”

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

Lawrence 2005 E. 26th Terr Open House - 4/19 1:00-4:00 3BR, 2BA Turn-key home in great neighborhood. $160,000. (308)760-7548

Lawn, Garden & Nursery Sears Craftsman Self Propelled push mower 6.5 hp. Bag or mulch. Excellent condition, $75. 785-865-8059.

Pianos: Kimball Spinet, $500, Wurlitzer Console Gulbranson Spinet $500, $450. Prices include tuning & delivery. 785-832-9906

Sports-Fitness Equipment Health Rider exercise machine. New, never been used, $75. 785-865-8059

Call 785-248-3189

Commercial Real Estate

Farm Supplies

Household Misc. For sale: Glass sliding shower doors, hardware included, excellent condition, $10. Call 785-865-5636


.305 356 32 85 19 2 1 30 33 58 7 5 8


PITCHERS W L Crow Duffy Ventura Vargas Shields Guthrie Herrera Davis Holland Chen Coleman Bueno Mariot Collins

0 0 0 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0


4 7

Barn Stored Small BROME Square Bales. HAY. Topeka Area. 785-221-7396

BROME SEED Combine run, state tested, 95% germ, no noxious weeds, sacked. $1.25/lb. Fouts Farms. Basehor, KS. 913-724-1705 • 913-244-0891

Lawrence (First published in the Lawrence Daily JournalWorld April 1, 2014) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of CHARLES L. CURTISS Deceased

Case No. 2013-PR-111 Division No. 1 Lawn, Garden & 2416 National Lane; 3BR, Pursuant to K.S.A. 1BA, fenced yard, W/D. No Nursery Chapter 59 pets. $800/mnth. Darryl For Sale: John Deere 855 843-8117 NOTICE OF HEARING ON Compact Tractor, 1988 PETITION Available 1 BR + study. Diesel, 4WD, belly mower, FOR FINAL SETTLEMENT $550/mnth, utilities pd. front loader, 3 pt. PTO, 494 sq ft, good location to trailer, less than 990 hrs, downtown, campus & gro- located in Lawrence. THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: cery. No pets. 785-843-5190 620-765-0098

36 34 34 40 40 36 41 39 8 36 4 1 4


3 5 3 5 4 1 4 3 0 2 0 0 0

12 11 10 11 10 9 10 6 1 4 0 0 0

5 1 0 4 2 2 3 0 0 2 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

2 4 2 9 2 3 2 4 0 1 0 0 0

8 2 3 3 3 1 3 5 0 5 0 0 0

4 8 4 5 8 6 4 8 2 7 1 0 1

1 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0

0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0

1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 0


1 0.00 0 0.00 0 0.00 0 1.64 2 2.37 0 3.55 0 4.15 1 4.26 1 4.50 1 6.30 0 6.75 0 9.00 0 9.00 1 36.00

6 1 1 3 3 2 5 6 5 2 1 2 1 2

0 0 1 3 3 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0

4.0 2 2 2.1 0 0 6.0 2 0 22.0 14 4 19.0 16 11 12.2 11 5 4.1 5 3 6.1 3 3 4.0 5 2 10.0 14 7 1.1 1 1 1.0 3 2 2.0 2 2 1.0 2 4

0 0 0 4 5 5 2 3 2 7 1 1 2 4

0 0 0 3 3 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

2 0 0 5 4 5 2 5 1 2 1 0 2 4

2 3 6 12 14 7 5 10 6 10 1 0 2 0

3.38 11 11 3 96.0 80 46 36 8 33 78

BRIEFLY The Firebirds’ girls soccer C Team also has yet to reschedule its game at Shawnee Mission North, Rain and cold weather but the junior varsity boys postponed city sports on tennis team will make up Monday. its meet April 24. Free State High’s boys Lawrence High postgolf team will have to wait poned its home events, another week to play, after JV baseball and C Team the Manhattan Invitational girls soccer, and hasn’t set was postponed and has yet a makeup date for either to be rescheduled. team.

Weather delays city prep events

Lawrence You are hereby notified that on March 19, 2014, a Petition was filed in this Court by Joseph J. Curtiss, Executor of the Estate of CHARLES L. CURTISS, deceased, for a final settlement of the estate, approval of his acts, proceedings and accounts as Executor, allowance for attorneys’ fees and expenses, determination of the heirs, devisees and legatees entitled to the estate and assignment to them. You are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before April 24, 2014, at 10:00 o’clock a.m., on such day, in such Court, in the City in the District Court, in Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas, at which time and place the cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon the Petition.

IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, KANSAS In the Matter of the Estate of Charlotte Boxberger Deceased.

Farm Products

Several Plus Size (2, 3 & 4X) Prom/Formal dresses to choose from. Free to good home!! Call 785-842-1171, leave message if no answer please.

.455 .361 .368 .318 .302 .270 .311 .244 .125 .220 .000 .000 .000

STEVENS & BRAND, L.L.P. Matthew H. Hoy, #18469 900 Massachusetts, Ste. 500 Lawrence KS 66044-0189 (785) 843-0811 Pets AKC Lab Puppies, big, Attorneys for Petitioner ________ blocky farm raised, chocolate & yellow. Showing great companion charac- (First published in the teristics. Up to date on Lawrence Daily JournalWorld April 8, 2014) vaccinations. $500.

4 Acres, 12 miles W. of Lawrence on blacktop. Deer, wildlife. Owner will finance, with no down payment, $257/mo. 785-554-9663



Perez .333 Cain .324 Infante .294 Gordon .275 Aoki .250 Escobar .250 Hosmer .244 Butler .154 Valencia .125 Moustakas .111 Dyson .000 Hayes .000 Maxwell .000

Joseph J. Curtiss, Executor


For Rent: Office/warehouse 1,000 sf - 40/60, 10 ft OH door - $800/mo. 785-766-6314.



Spacious 2 & 3 BR Large yards & att. garage 3601 Clinton PKWY (785)842-3280

Saddlebrook & Overland Pointe

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ST, 1, 2 & 3 BRs Summer & August! $250/person deposit

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Two Magazine Routes Available

President & CEO The Lawrence Chamber of Commerce is seeking qualified Lawrencebased candidates for the position of President & Chief Executive Officer. Candidates must possess strong leadership and strategic planning skills with extensive business experience. Individuals must also be able to carry out the core strategic priorities set forth by the Chamber’s Board of Directors. Responsibilities include:

Apartments Unfurnished


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No. 2014 PR 52 Proceeding Under K.S.A. Chapter 59 NOTICE OF HEARING AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS



be given, except for notice SUBMITTED BY: final settlement of BARBER EMERSON, L.C. THE STATE OF KANSAS TO of decedent’s estate. 1211 Massachusetts Street ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: P.O. Box 667 You are hereby notified You are further advised if Lawrence, Kansas that on April 3, 2014 a Peti- written objections to sim- 66044-0667 tion for Probate of Will and plified administration are (785) 843-6600 Issuance of Letters Testa- filed with the Court, the (785) 843-8405 (facsimile) mentary Under the Kansas Court may order that su- Attorneys for Petitioner administration _______ Simplified Estates Act was pervised filed in this Court by Jill ensue. (First published in the McGrew, executor named Daily in the Last Will and Testa- You are required to file Lawrence April 15, written defenses Journal-World, ment of Charlotte Boxber- your ger, deceased, and pray- thereto on or before May 1, 2014) ing the instrument titled 2014, at 10:00 a.m. in the NOTICE OF LANDLORD’S “Last Will and Testament District Court, in Lawrence, INTENTION TO SELL OR of Charlotte Boxberger Douglas County, Kansas, at OTHERWISE DISPOSE OF dated November 22, 1993, which time and place the PERSONAL PROPERTY will be heard. and the instrument titled cause First Codicil to the Last Should you fail therein, The Lawrence-Douglas Will and Testament of judgment and decree will Charlotte Boxberger dated be entered in due course County Housing Authority, the owner of property loSeptember 17, 2003, at- upon the Petition. cated at 1600 Haskell Ave, tached thereto be admitted to probate and record All creditors are notified to #202, Lawrence, Kansas, their demands hereby gives notice that as the Will of the dece- exhibit dent; and Letters Testa- against the Estate within personal property left bementary under the Kansas the latter of four months hind by Tracy Wetzel at Simplified Estates Act be from the date of the first the above stated address issued to the Executor to publication of this notice shall be disposed of on under K.S.A. 59-2236, or if May 1, 2014, said property serve without bond. the identity of the creditor having the following deYou are further advised is known or reasonably as- scription including, but not under the provisions of the certainable, 30 days after limited to: Couch, dresser, Kansas Simplified Estates actual notice was given as TV & stand, bed, bike. ________ Act the Court need not su- provided by law, and if pervise administration of their demands are not thus the Estate, and no notice exhibited, they shall be SunflowerClassifieds of any action of the execu- forever barred. tors or other proceedings in the administration will Jill McGrew, Petitioner

L awrence J ournal -W orld

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Dear Annie: I am 27 and am engaged to my 26-year-old fiancee. However, she recently told me about her college days, which included a lot of sex with both men and women, sometimes in groups. She said she really enjoyed it, but it is in the past. I find it difficult to understand why she didn’t tell me this long ago, and I wonder where her head is now. How can I trust her to be honest with me and not fall back into her old ways? I mean, if you had a great time at Disneyland, wouldn’t you want to go back? — Dismayed Dear Dismayed: Not necessarily. Your fiancee didn’t tell you this earlier because she didn’t think your relationship was solid enough to withstand

Annie’s Mailbox

Marcy Sugar and Kathy Mitchell

her confession. Frankly, we don’t believe couples need to tell each other every detail about prior relationships. It can poison the well. Partners should know about previous engagements, marriages and children, but other romantic entanglements don’t need to be confessed unless they will have an impact down the line. By telling you that she had sex with women and in groups, you

‘Fargo’ not your typical remake Can “Fargo” (9 p.m., FX) find an audience when so many fans of the 1996 movie “Fargo” are certain to dislike, distrust and dismiss it sight unseen as a needless desecration? The show’s opening scenes of bleak, frozen skies and empty highways, accompanied by a swelling musical score, will certainly give some pause. But this “Fargo” is not so much a remake as a strange meditation. It’s a crime drama ostensibly based on real events that took place a decade after the movie’s release. But the characters, tone and flavor of the show seem set — or rather, frozen — in the movie’s image. Think of it as a drama in a mystical theme park. Let’s call it “Fargo”-land, or the haunted state of “YouBetcha.” Martin Freeman (”Sherlock,” BBC’s “The Office”) stars as Lester Nygaard. His character and very performance are based on William H. Macy’s indelible take on Jerry Lundegaard from the movie. Here, Lester is a henpecked insurance agent with absolutely zero sales skills. He’s bullied by his wife, his younger brother, an old high school tormentor and life itself. Into his bleak existence wanders Lorne Malvo (Billy Bob Thornton), a drifter and professional hit man. Let’s just say Lorne makes Lester’s life a whole lot more interesting. Even reverent fans of the original should check out this “Fargo,” if only to appreciate Thornton’s performance. You don’t need a degree in symbolism to see him as the devil himself, a tempter, a teaser and an instigator who brings out the worst in everyone he encounters. Fans who miss Matthew McConaughey’s Rust Cohle character from the just-finished “True Detective” will enjoy Malvo’s gift for jaded philosophical musings and his skill for always getting to the dark heart of the matter. Tonight’s other highlights

Shopping like a man on “About a Boy” (8 p.m., NBC).

Mel needs a date on “Growing Up Fisher” (8:30 p.m., NBC).

Reese works security for a congressman on “Person of Interest” (9 p.m., CBS).

Daniel Baldwin and Jermaine Jackson share significant others on “Celebrity Wife Swap” (9 p.m., ABC).

BIRTHDAYS Rock singer-guitarist Dave Edmunds is 71. Actress Amy Wright is 64. Actress-screenwriter Emma Thompson is 55. Actor-writer Seth Rogen is 32. Actress Emma Watson is 24.

are now wondering whether your fiancee is bisexual and will want group sex again. But it’s not like Disneyland. A lot of college kids engage in rather adventurous sexual escapades because they are experimenting and sampling everything. It doesn’t mean she is still interested in any of this. Nonetheless, such concerns merit further discussion. Please get into premarital counseling to see whether you can work through this. Dear Annie: Every month I take many medications. In the past, when I’ve finished one, I tear the label off of the container and throw it into the recycling bag. I think that throwing these out is such a waste. I called the pharmacy and


For Tuesday, April 15: This year you often get into situations where you encounter a conflict of ideas and actions. You will learn how to handle this type of collision, and you’ll come up with compromises as a result. You often wonder which voice to listen to. If you are single, you could meet someone of interest after June. If you are attached, the two of you seem to get each other fired up. The stars show the kind of day you’ll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult Aries (March 21-April 19)  The full moon triggers some high drama. A friend will come to the rescue. Tonight: Enjoy dinner together. Taurus (April 20-May 20)  Focus on getting the job done and accomplishing whatever you want. Tonight: Join a friend for dinner. Gemini (May 21-June 20)  Your playful personality draws in many different results. Tonight: Relax all you want. Cancer (June 21-July 22)  Where you might have anticipated a level-headed interaction with a boss, you could run into a last-minute problem. Tonight: Add in some naughtiness. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22)  You are full of energy and ready to meet a challenge head on; however, someone else likely won’t be willing to do the same.

asked whether the containers are returnable, and they told me no. Do you have any idea why they do not reuse these containers? — Anonymous Dear Anonymous: We contacted the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, and here is what we were told: Reuse of this sort of container is complicated, due to the remaining residues from different medications and the facilities that pharmacies would need to have onsite to be able to safely reuse the containers. Plastic medicine bottles can be recycled, but collection varies greatly throughout the country. — Send questions to, or Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190 Chicago, IL 60611.

Tonight: Do not allow a rift to continue. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  You suddenly might be more willing to take a risk. Tonight: Catch up on a pal’s news. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Use the morning for pursuing any matter that is close to your heart. A partner could trigger you in an argument. Tonight: Make it your treat. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  You might have difficulty getting going, but once you do, you could be a force to behold. Tonight: Add more romance. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  A meeting in the morning will provide you with more than one great idea to get you to a specific end. Tonight: Get some extra R and R. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Others naturally gravitate toward you. You might be in a situation where you will want to assume a bigger role. Tonight: Hang out with your friends. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Make a point to take the high road. Misunderstandings seem to be happening out of the blue. Tonight: Could be a late one. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20)  You have a unique ability to work through any problem. Tonight: Use your imagination. — The astrological forecast should be read for entertainment only.

UNIVERSAL CROSSWORD Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker April 15, 2014 ACROSS 1 Do the party dishes? 6 Two-toned sea mammal 10 Partner of circumstance 14 Shopping mecca of old 15 Grassy pastures 16 Field of expertise 17 Fantastic notions 19 “12 Years a Slave” actor 20 Baby bodysuit 21 Org. with a crack staff? 22 Peacockfeather features 23 Out of the ordinary 25 Thing that often has branches 27 Big trash bin 32 Fond du ___, Wisc. 33 “Fifteen Miles on the ___ Canal” 34 Sign of what’s coming 36 Basis of the marine food chain 40 Certain light source 41 It’s in the eye of the beholder 43 Small amount 44 First letter of the Hebrew alphabet 46 Repetitive learning method


47 Reasons for doing something 48 A wing, for Dumbo 50 It crosses the nave 52 “Get a move on!” 56 Lennon’s beloved 57 Nuclearenergy source 58 Postwedding title 60 Absent without leave 65 Fuzz-covered fruit 66 Certain recyclables 68 Some spirit 69 Iris holder 70 Sesame seed and honey confection 71 Making its way there 72 Tailor-made 73 Less assertive DOWN 1 Mob kingpin 2 Opposed, Dogpatch style 3 Get bombed 4 “___ Tu” (Spanishlanguage hit song) 5 Cockpit items 6 Grand ___ Opry 7 Dig into a book 8 Caravan beast 9 Attack with abandon 10 Office fasteners

11 One of the Indian languages 12 It’s fed at curbside 13 “I Fall To Pieces” singer Cline 18 Colorful variety of lawn grass 24 Voice a formal objection 26 Bleated sound 27 Designer Oscar ___ Renta 28 River to the Caspian Sea 29 Act speechlessly 30 Patty of “Peanuts” 31 Put in fresh soil 35 Dragster’s fuel 37 Al from Tennessee 38 At the summit

39 Ninety degrees from north 42 It’s inclined to provide shelter 45 Bale contents 49 Noisy or violent disturbance 51 Some bridge positions 52 Atlantic cod relatives 53 Far from worthless 54 Martin’s “Laugh-In” co-host 55 Establish as fact 59 Let fly, as lava 61 Place of many Mormons 62 Wartime partner 63 Campbell of TV and film 64 Autocratic ruler 67 Put an embargo on



© 2014 Universal Uclick



by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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



Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app

Fiancee’s sexual history makes man nervous

| 9C

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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: TIGER CLUNG NUMBER GENIUS Answer: The marathon winner’s favorite part of owning his own store was — RUNNING IT




Tuesday, April 15, 2014









ChrIs CAssAtt & GArY BrOOKINs








hAGAr thE hOrrIBLE






stEPhAN PAstIs







Off thE MArK






L awrence J ournal -W orld





Lawrence Journal-World 04-15-14  

Daily Newspaper

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